Newspaper Page Text
THE IKE TMU
Wtdnesday, October 3, 1894.
Some Big Bargains This Weak.
We are here to please the people,
and if selling them first-class goods
at popular prices suit them, we are
sure to succeed.
We are offering a line of beautiful
dress and apron ginghams at only
5 eents per yard. Sold last year at
Will sell you a nice linen collar at
Sesnts, sold heretofore at 191 and 15
Will sell you a nice waterproof cel
luloid collar at 10 cents worth 15 cents.
1 dozen good hair pins at 1 cent.
Gents' cambric hankerchiefs, 194 by
191 inches, 5 cents.
Large white linen doylies, only 40
cents per set.
We have many other things in our
notion line at very low prices that
space will not allow us to mention,
but watch this space every week and
you will be benefited.
Call and try our ehampion plug to
baceo. If you buy it once you will
be sure to buy again.
Just received a barrel of fine fresh
mackeral, -fresh butter, cheese and
maccaroni a specialty.
When you want a barrel of the
best family flour, be sure to give us a
W-. E. JENKINSON.
Manning, S. C. Oct. S. 1894.
Yeour .Nme in Fnnt.
-Mr. J. Furuazi Cole, of Seloc, was in
-Dr. H. j. MeLaurin, of Wedgefield,
was in town last Monday.
-Miss Cooper DuRant of the Fork is in
Manning visiting friends.
-Cadet Charles E. Harvin returned to
the citadel last Friday evening.
- -Mr. Abie Weinberg left last Thursday
for Baltimore to resume his studies of den
-Mrs. L. o. Burgess went to Sumter
hast Monday on a visit to her daughter and
-Mr. James McDowell has been chosen
misuant Professor of chemistry at David
John P. Thames has taken a po
the grocery department of Mr.
n Grier, Esq., of the Kingstree
in Manning yesterday on profer
,i. Kaliaky and family will leave
Augusta to-morrow where they will
make their future home.
-Solicitor Wilson continues to improve,
and we hope before long that he will be
able to resume his official duties.
--Mr. Robert Cantey, of Florida, who is
on a visit to relatives in Summerton, has
suficiently recovered from a severe spell of
sickness to be in Manning to-day.
The storm of last week did considerable
damage to cotton.
Mr. W. H. Tresott and family will ocou
py the Kalisky house.
There are ten prisoners in jail, five of
whom are white men.
Mrs. J. H. Timmons has been quite ill
and is now convalescent.
Manning has as good schools as any
town for its size in the State.
Court convenes in Manning October 15th.
Judge Townsend will preside.
When you come to court call at the Times
sffee and renew your subscription.
Judge A. G. MaGrath, Probate Judge
alf Charleston, died last Friday morning.
Mr. T. C. Owen. of Jordan, boasts of an
wsher whopping big boy in his household.
The. prohibitionists of North Carolina
have decided not toput a ticket in the field
T.he county treasurer will soon be on his
rounds gathering in the small change of
It is said that the colored joint stock mer
cantile store will commence business in
In another column will be seen an im
rtnt notice from School Commissioner'
Died last Monday night at her home On
Sammy Swamp, Miss Sarah A. Cockrill,
aged about 46 years.
The bicycle craze has btruck Manning,
ad some of our young men are thinking
of building a bicycle track.
The dispensary in Manning is just about
making running expenses, which is doing
well under the circumstances.
The decision of the State Supreme Court
on te dispensary law is expected any day.
What will it be ? is the question.
The gross sales at the dispensary for the
months of August and September was
$98793, and the gross profit was g195.41.
The hotel business in Manning must be
paying handsomely if the number of drum
mers inour town every day is agood sign.
The hardest worked man in the court
house now is the county auditor. He is
getting everything ready for the tax collec
Our farmers are quite disheartened at the
low prices of cotton, notwrihstanding the
fact that they can buy what they use at ex
tremly low prices.
Manning can boast of the prettiest young
la~diesin the State. If the State fair would
have a beauty exhibit, Manning would
carry off first prize.
United States Commissioner Norris, of
lumter. is expected here to-morrow to re
eive bai for Joe Henry Lloyd, who is now
in jail, charged with counterfeiting.
We had occasion to call in the Sheriff's
offie last Monday and we were surprised
to see the numbe of law suits entered
upon his books for the coming eourL.
The rilroads are being appealed to for
rep rates to the State fair. Last year the
railroads made no reductions, and the con
equenee was a slim attendance at the fair.
Rev. E. P. Wells, of Packsville, baptized
fort-eight persons last Sunday in Tindal's
miln pond. The crowd that witnessed the
ceremony is estimated at about three hun
The smile you see on the countenance of
D~ave Shaw at Alcolu is not a train signal as
sme suppose, but it is a natural produc
tion caused by becoming the "Paddy" of a
boning baby boy.
A colored man living near Manning made
moey enough last winter selling pindars
o make his crop this summer without go
ing in debt. He paid cash for his sup
plies and now he has his entire crop that
he can call his own.
The property belongigtotei-Seier
ton Fertilizer and Minufacturing Com.
yand known as the Summerton Ol
-was sold atpbi uoylast Mna
by B. 0. Purdy l?sq' receiver, to Mrs. Har.
riet 0. Hall for $500.
Ice for sale at Stewart's pavilion.
Next Wednesday all of the Jewish mer
hants in Manning will have their places
o business closed on account of the day of
nement. Persons having business with
hem will either come in Tuesday before
udown or after sundown Wednesday
Base balls and bats at Dinkins & Co.'s
We are aware of the fact that our farmers
e had little eneouragement for their
labors this year, but they should let
jae presetbe warninig togid~e them in
ibe future. They should be convinced
tat cotton-raising is a losing busmness, and
.ndeavor to find something else with which
o make a livlihood. No farmer can make
- hvaingsing cottan at the present prices.
Mr. D. W. Alderman of Alcolu has been
quite sick but is now better.
From every direction in the county the
report comes that plenty of corn has been
made to supply our farmers another year.
Parties having cane to grind will do well
to call on Mr. Jno. P. Thames, who has
just set up a first-claes apparatus for the
Go to the Manning Times office for
Now is the time to make yoar own syrup
at home. J. P. Thames has purcha4ed one
of the latest improved mills to grind cane
for the public. Carry your cane to him.
Pick Leaf smoking tobacco, 10c. a pack
age, at Brockinton's.
If you want a first-class shave and hair
cut, be sure to go to Galloway's. HA has
fitted up his place with one of the finest
kinds of barber chairs, and he always has
on hand everything necessary for dressing
a gentlemtn's hair, or giving him a good
Stationery, all kinds and grades. pens,
ink, etc., at Brockinton's,
One of our enterprising citizens is think
ing seriously of erecting a ware-house for
the purpose of buying corn and other grain
for shipment. If our farmers can get a
market for grain, they can make nore m u -
ey out of corn at 35 cents a bushel, than
out of cotton at seven centi a pound.
A fresh supply of choice canies at
We had the pleasure of seeing Mr. "Do,"
Barron at Pinewood a few days ago, and
he tells us that he is doing a much better
business than he expected. We are glad
the people around Pinewood are giving
"Doe" encouragement, as he is a young
gentleman that deserves success, and we
yet expect to see him one of Clarendon's
The Sumter Freeman seems to think
that Judge Townsennd is discharging his
official duties in a satisfactory manner,
and at the same time it informs its readers
that it does not especially admire the
Judge. 'Tis a pity that all of the judges
elected by the Reformers are to lose the
admiration of the Freeman.
Mr. E. D. Hodge, of the Fork, has eight
acres of land planted in corn which his
friends have exaained it say will
make from sixty-five to seventy bushels to
the acre. If more of our Clarendon lands
would be worked up to the pitch Mr. Hodge
has worked his, no more Western corn
would be unloaded at our depots.
Turnip seed at Dinkins & Co's.
One of our merchants called us in last
Monday and showed us where he paid a
farmer six cents for cotton. We asked him
how it was that he paid that price when the
market was considerably less. His reply
was that a stop must be put to people car
rying their cotton to other tuarkets. In
looking around we found a disposition
among the merchants to lend a helping
hand to the farmers.
A full line of delicious candies at Dir -
kins & Co.'s.
We desire it to be understood that the
nam-s of our correspondents are not public
property, and further it will be useless for
persons to make inquiries of us to find out
who wrote this or that communication. If
our Silver correspondent has, by stating
facts, caused some people to wish to know
who he is, they should be sufficiently im
pressed by his statement to heed what he
said and not give the people of his section
cause to make complaints.
Fresh and genuine turnip seed at J. G.
Land rents are higher to-day than they
were when cotton was bringing twice as
much money. A few years ago one pound
of cotton would buy two pounds of meat,
ad to-day it takes two pounds of cotton to
buy one pound of meat. The result is that
merchant and farmer both suffer. The
farmer suffers because he is forced to raise
cotton to pay debts. The merchant suffers
because the farmer cannot realize enough
for his cotton to pay his debts.
When you want drugs and medicines at
lowest cash prices, just call at Brockinton's.
Some who are disposed to injure the
Times are trying to create the false im
pression that we have been trying to array
the country people against the town. We
think this not only unfair, but unjust, be-h
cause the Times has always endeavored to
help our town, and is anxious to do what
ever it can for the town's interest, It would
be the heighth of folly for us to work
against the interest of the town, because
what little we have is in the town, and
were we to do anything to the injury of
Manning it would be injuring us.
The best 5c. cigar in town at Brockin
Last Monday in a conversation with a
farmer living a few miles from Manning,
he told us that he pays sixty-five dollars
rent for the land that he plants; that he
made about four bales of cotton and it took
nearly three bales to pay the rent; the bal
ance went towards his other indebtedness
which left him in debt and with nothing
to go on this fall. We asked him how he
was going to manage to be run next sum
mer, and his reply was with a deep sigh
that he reckoned he would have to get El
brt Davis to run him wlth his hounds.
There is no use talking about it, Moses
Levi is always to the front when it comes
to business. He never fails to strike while
the iron is hot, and is ever on the lookout
for advantages to his immense business.
All during the past summer while Congress
was debating the tariff question Mr. Levi
allowed his stock to run down until when
fall opened he had scarcely no goods in his
store, and as soon as Congress passed the
tariff, and the effect was being felt in the
markets, he went into the markets and took
advantage of the great reduction in prices.
.In another column will be seen the ad
vertisement of Messrs. E. W. Du~ant &
Son, of Sumter, dealers in hardware, out
lery, household goods of every description.
They carry an immense line of stoves from
the best manufacturers, and sell them at
very close figures. This firm is too well
known to the people of Clarendon to need
any introduction from us, but we will say
that their stock of goods was never more
attractive than at present, and persons con
templating going into housekeeping soon,
should be certain to -go to DuRant's and
take a look at their fine assortment of
stoves, lamps, crockery, and other house
We desire to direct the attention of our
merchants and those dealing in fruit and
vegetables to the advertisement of the
Southern Fruit Company, of Charleston.
This company has great advantages over
other concerns in the same line for the
reason that they run their own vessels and
have first-class facilities for handling their
goods. They do a large country trade, and
their transactions gives such satisfaction
that once a customer Is seured he becomes
a permanent customer. 'When you want
fruits or vegetables be sure to write to them.
Remember, there is no better fruit estab
lishment in the State than the Southern
A business man that makes his business
a study never fails to appreciate the value
t an advertisement. A few days ago Dr.
B. B. Loryea one of Manning's best business
men received a letter from a party at Remi
ni in which he stated that some time ago he
saw in the Manning Times an advertise
ment of a certain kind of medicine, that if
he still had the medicine in stock to send
him a bottia by express. The advertise
ment referred to has not appeared in the
Times for some time past, yet this reader
was so impressed with it that when he need
ed the article he wrote for it. If more of
oar readers would let the merchants know
that they were indnced to their stores by
their advertisements it would have the ef
fet of stimulating them to do more adver
Dont forget that we keep the only first
class market in Manning. and that we sell
meat as cheap as anybody. If any one tells
you they will sell you for less than we do,
dont believe it, for we will give it away be
fore we will be undersold.
0. E. Wannan
The only practical butcher.
Parties desiring agricultural rent liens
and supply liens can find them at The
anning 'r.imes oe
Judge Melver Criticised by the Ameri
can Law Review.
An examinat'on of the opinion of hief
Justice McIver, of Soluth Carolina, in the
decision in whch tlke Supr !at mourt of
that State ov rthrew the -called "Dispen
sary .\ct,"* shows tiat a majority if the
Wurt place their conctlusion that the st.tt
ute under consideration is unconstituttouAl,
partly uipon the gronud that there are iii
every free State implied liinii&tions upon
the powt r of th- Legislature. i'he d ci.
ions in th'- margin are cited by th; learned
chiet justice in support of the proposition
that there aro implied limitations reitrain
ing State Legislatures froma impos;ng taxes
for other than public puiposes.t The tirst
of these cases is generally cited as the lead
ing case upon the doctrine, but we believe
that it was first announced by Mr. United
States Circuit Judge Dillon, and that this
case simply affirme.l his decision. Not
withstanding the great names giving, sup
port to the doctrine, we uttedy prot si
agaiust it as a prineiple of constitutionial
4aW. In order to ntietrstand Low utteriy
ont of place it is, it is nee. sary to do no
more than consider th- theory ipoz which
the power of the judiciary to retuse to give
effect to an act ot the Legislature can alone
be supported. Iu the first place, attention
is to be drawn to the fact that the power
was never granted in any written constitu
tion, Federal or State. It was si. zed by the
judges, and its seizure was for a long time
contested as an u-urpation, and it is well
remembered that an attempt was Made in
Pennsylvania to impeach the judges of the
Supreme Court of the State on this ground.
The only ground on which the early judges
who first sez-i the power attempted to de
fend themselves against the charge of usur
pation of legislative power- because it is
an act of legislative power to repeal as well
as to enact a statute --was that the constiti
tion was the paramount law, designed to
impose limitations upon all departments of
the government and to protect the reserved
rights of the people; that the judges were
sworn to support the constitution-not to
support the acts of the Legislature; that
when they were requested to give effect to
a statute which was challenged as being in
conflict with the constitution, it became
their duty to lay the constitution and the
statute before tLem side by side, and if
there appeared to be a plain conflict, to
give effect, acording to the obligation of
their oath, to the paramount law, and con
sequently to deny effect to the act of the
Legislature wh-ch was inhibited by the
paramornt law. It was always conceded by
the judges that this was an extraordinary
exertion of power on their part. They
naturally felt that they assumed a positi -n
more or less un -ecmly in the public esti
mation-the position of one co-ordinate de
partment of the government assuming the
right to sit in judgment upon time acts of
another co-ordinate department; and they
conpequently exercised the power under
the just feeling that nothing tut a plain
and undeniable conflict betwcen the stat
ute and the p.ramount law could justify
them in exercising it. Such being the
ground and the only ground, on which the
American courts assumed the powt r tD set
aside acts of the Legislature-a power ex
ercised by no other judiciary in the world
-no room was left for he exercise of the
power on mere cas-iistrie or doctrinal
grounds. No room was left t, exercise it
merely because acts of the Legislature
come in conflict with the theories enter
tained by the judges upon economic ques
tions, as they have so often exeicised it :n
setting aside legislation prohibiting the
so-called "truck store system" of mining
and manufacturing companies. No room
absolutely no room-was left to exercise it
on any such conception as that there are
impiled limitations upon legislative power
not found in the written constitution, but
found somewhere else, in the breast of the
judge or in his unwritten constitution con.
taingin such implied limitations. No
power, express or implied has ever been
granted to him to invade the functions of a
co-ordinate department of the government
-a department directly responsible to the
people-and to overturn its acts on this
on the power of the legislature: but these
limitations rest upon moral sanctions which
appeal to the legislators and to their con
stituents, but not to the judges. If one
Legislature oversteps those implied limita
tions, an ample remedy is found in an ap
peal to the people and in the election of an
other Legislature which will repeal the
obnoxious statute;: but no other theory
can be devised by wbich the judiciary can
defend themselve- against the imputation
of usu' pation when they assume to set
aside an act of the Legislature on that
ground. It is nothing more nor less than
an impudent invasion on their part of the
functions of a co-ordinate branch of the
government-an impudent assertion of
their power to overturn acts of the Legisla
ture upon the grounds that are merely mor
al and theoretical. If judges would busy
themselves in considering the implied lim
itations upon their own power, instead of
hatching implied limitations upon the
power of another branch of the govern
ment. they would present a more decent
'McCullough vs. Brown, 19 S. E. Rep.
tLoan Assn. vs. Topeka, 20 Wall. 655;
Parkersburg vs. Brown, 106 U. S. 487;
Lowell vs. City of Boston, 111 Mass. 454;
Allen vs. Jay, 60 Me. 124; Feldman vs.
City Council, 23 S. C. 57. In a suggestive
article on the South Carolina decision of
the Supreme Court of the United States in
the Chicago Lake Front cases (146 U. S.
387) is referred to as resting on an affirma
tion of this doctrine. The reasoning of the
court does not necessarily affirm the doc
trine. It is, in substance, that the Legis
lature cannot commit the breach of trust of
giving away to a private corporation one of
the public harbors of the State, The real
reason is that when the legislative trustee
commits such a breach of trust, no consti
tutional restraint prevents its successor in
the trust, that is to say a succeeding legis
lature, from undoing the breach of trust,
by repealing the act of its predecessor.
The decision necessarily overrules--or at
least refuses to apply in that instance-the
Dartmouth College case, and that was the
ground of the dissenting opinion.
!Just as was successfully done in the
Chicago Lake Front case, 146 U. S. 387.
Court convenes in Manning on the 15th
inst. Judge D. A Townsend will preside.
The following are the petit jurors:
D. W. Brown, Pinewood.
R., H. Griffin, Pinewood.
J. S. Canty, Summerton.
J. P. Cobia, Panola.
F. H. Bethune, Silver.
W. E. Richburg, Summerton.
L. M. King, St. Pauls.
W. T. Touchberry, Manning.
H. H. Mathis, St. Pauls.
J. P. W. Gibbon, Seloc.
J. H. Rigby, Manning.
G. WV. McCall, Manning.
P. M. Wyndham, Manning.
H. M. Mims, Silver.
M. L. Sauls, Sardinia.
Rt. R. MlcFaddin, Sandy Grove.
B. H, Baggett, Wilsons.
M. B. Shepherd, Manning.
W. N. Stukes, Packsville.
J. J. Broadway, Packsville.
WY. W. Benbow, Sumimerton.
J. F. Bochett, St. Pauls.
C. E. Strange, Rtemini.
WV. M. McKnight, Workman.
Julius S. Davis, Summterton.
H. B. Tindal, Summerton.
T. J. Gibbons, New Zion.
C. A. Bradham, Silver.
B. W. Cutter, Packsville.
S. A. Brunson, Benbow's.
WV. E. Keels, St. Pauls.
J. N. Hodge, Oakland.
E. B. Felder, Summnerton.
C. L. Emanuel, Manning.
J. F. Green, New Zion.
B. 1P. Broadway, Pac ksvill2.
OFrxcE or ScHOOL CoMMusszoNtEn,
Cz.anssnos Cousnr. ?
N oTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
there will be held in the Court House
in Manning, on Friday, the 19th inst., an
examinatio-n for teachers to teach in the1
public schools in accordance with instruc
tion from the State Superintendent of Ed
ucat.L. L. WELLS,
It Is Not
What We Say
Hood's Sarsa- Does
That Tells the Story. Its record is
unequalled in the history of medicine.
Even when other preparations fail,
%1 %A1%1 parilla
Be Sure to Get (u es
Hood's Pills are purely vegetable, 25c,
and similar annoyances are caused
by an impure blood, which will
result in a more dreaded disease.
Unless removed, slight impurities
will develop into Scrofula, Ecze
ma, Salt Rheum and other serious
I have forsoe Bad
a sufferer fir o m a severe
blood trouble, for which I
took many remedies that
did me no good. I have Blood
now taken four bottles of
with themost wonderful results
&menjoying the best health I
ver knew, have edtwenty
pounds and my friends say tey never saw
me as well. I am fe qSte lkea new
Goven :nt Prting Offlice. Wasbington. D. C.
Our Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases
mailed free to any addiess.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atinta, Ga.
Do You Expect to Become a
"My wife suffered more in ten
minutes with her other children
than she did all together with her
last, after having used four bottles
of ' MOTHER's FRIEND," says a
customer.- HENDERSON DALE,
Druggist, Carmi, Ill.
Sent by express, on receipt of price, J1.50
Der bottle, charge prepaid. Book "To
Mothers" mail free containingvalua
ble information. Sold by all Druggists.
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.,
Oscar Wilde's Watercress Sandwich.
Recently Oscar Wilde entered a
certain restaurant in the Haymarket
and was heard to ask for a water
In due course the watercress sand
wich was brought to him; no slight,
diaphanous thing, such as would nat
urally find favor with the "amateur
of beautiful things and the dilettante
of things delightful," but a stout,
wholesome slab of food for the hun
This Mr. Wilde ate with assumed
disgust, but evident relish, and in
paying the waiter addressed him:
"Tell the cook, with my compli
ments-the compliments of Mr. Os
car Wilde-that these are the ver
worst sandwiches in the whole world
and that when I ask for a sandwich
of watercresses I do not mean a loaf
with a field in the middle of it. Do
you understand?"--London Gentle
BUJCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
ruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
ores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
orns and all skin eruptions, and positively
cres piles or no pay required. It is guar
ateed to give perfect satisfaction, or money
efunded. Price 25c. per box. For sale by
J. G. D~inkins & Co., druggists.
During the prevalence of tbe Grippe the
past seasons it was a noticeable fact that
hose who depended upon Dr. King's New
Discovery, not only had a speedy recovery,
ut escaped all of the troublesome after
ffects of the malady. This remedy seems
to have a peculiar power in effecting rapid
ures not only in eases of La Grippe, but
n all Diseases of Throat, Chest and Lungs,
ma has cured cases of Asthma and Hay
bever of long standing. Try it and be con
inced. It won't disappoint. Free trial
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
STRENGTH AND HEALTH.
If you are not feeling strong -and hecathy,
try Electric Bitters. If* "LaGrippe" has left
you weak and weary, use Electric Bitters.
This remedy acts directly on Liver, Stomi
cb, and Kidneys, gently aiding those or
ans to perform their functions. If you are
afficted with Sick-Headache, you wvill find
speedy and permanent relief by taking
Electric Bitters. One trial will convince
you that this is the remedy you need. Large
bottles only 50c. For sale by
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
THE BANK STATEMENT.
S TATEMIENTI OF THlE CONDITION
of The Bankc of Manning at the close
of business Sept. 29, 189L.
Loana and Discounts......... b,720.34
Cash and in Banks......... ... 2,593.76
Furniture.......... ... .... ...1,776.13
Real Estate...... .... ....2930.73
Capital Stock ............. ....s' 30,300.00
Rediscounts .. .. .........7,21.00
Surplus and P'rofits ...........14,57.59
bTAE OF SoUIH CAnoL:NA,
I, Joseph Sprott, Jr., Cashier of the Bank
of Manning, do solemnlhly swear that the
above statement is true to the best of my
knowledge and belief.
JOSEPH iPROTT, Jn1.,
Subscribed and sworn to before iue this
29th day of September, 1891.
I. I. ]3AGNAL,
Notary Public for S. C.
S. A. RIGBY, Directors.
When Youi Come to Town
Salloway's Barber Saloon!
Whih is fitted up with an eye to the com
fort of his customers.
HAIR-CUTTING IN ALL STYLES,
done with neatness and dispatch.
A cordial invitation is extended.
Aa -. Gc all.oveaF
THRSDA ,tPTEMBER 20TH,
And Continuing Until Our Entire Stock Valued at
Slightly damaged by water and consisting of
DRY GOODS, HATS, CAPS, BLANKETS, HARNESS, SHOES, GROCERIES, ETC.,
I-Ias Been Sold.
RECARDLESS OF COST.
Come ear13r, aS room must be macle fcr
OUR NEW STOCK.
REMBERT, MARSHALL & 0C03I
SUMTER, S. C.
-MSE LEVI +NEW STORE
Is Again to the Front With a Complete Line of
NEW-G ODS EW GOODS!
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT OF HIS
After years of experience in the mercantile business, I have never seen
goods as ebienp as they are to-day. The tariff has]
Knocked the Bottom out of Prices,benopedutoetth
md although cetton is bringintg a small price, I am enabled to sell goods at mands of my many patrons.
equally low fLlures.
Come and inspect my stock of
Dress Goods with Trimmings to match, No- A ful lne of
tions, Fancy Goods, Shioes, Clothing,
Hats, Gents' Furnishings, 1..Gos
I am sole dealer for the celebrated Shoes, Hats,
James Means' Shoes, ciotlig,
And also handle Ladies Shoes that every pair can be guaranteed.
My store is divided into various departments, and each department is
well equnipped with polite salesmen who will take pleasure in showing the Hardware,
people through my establishment. I can beat the State in
for either men or boys, and I can sell lloys' Knee Pants for less money than
iA taksordial invtation is extended to the entire community to come and
take odvantage of the low prices I am offering. Your attention is also in- Tinware, &
vited to my
GroceryT DepartnlTLn~t- Groceries
now ini stock.
N. Come to See Me.
(Onedoor below the~ Banik of'
c ~ B. A. JOHNSON.
I avehl h edi h ecniebs s in j Clrno o th rty n e rst wo rik. gdn popl
market prices for c ooand no alloing mnyself undersolgdh.hghs
ATLANTIC COAST LINE,
CILALLESTON, S. C., April 23, 1894.
0% and after thisi daoe the following paR
sewr schdule wil! ka- in ed'eet:
No 78 No 14 No 60
Lv Charkesto.)a 3 5w m . 30; pI 5 00 pm
Ar Lanes 5 3. all 5 pml ' 00 pm
Ar Florence 7 10) aw 6 pm 8 50 pim
No 23 No 61 No 35
Lv Florence 7 25 pm 7 45 am 3 37 am
Ar Lanes 9 00 am 9 20 am 9 20 am
ArCharleston 11 00 pm 11 21 am 6 50 am
WILMIN-GTON, COLUMBIA, & AUGUS.
WILMINGTON, N. C., April 23, 1894.
Lv Wilmington 6 40 pm
Lv Marion 9 5f; pm
Ar Florence 10 40 pm
Lv Florence 5 10 am
Lv Marion 5 54 am
kr Wilmington 9 10 am
TnAINS GOING NORTH.
No 58 No 52 No 50
Uv Florence 7 45 am 7 10 pm
Uv Mayesville 9 00 awt 8 70 pm
Ir Snmter 9 20 r.m 8 28 pm
Ir Wedgetield 10 08 am 8 50 pm
ir Columbia 11 05 am 10 00 pm
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
No 59 No 53 No 51
Uv Columbia 4 20 pm 4 30 am
[v Wedgefield 5 18 pin 5 35 am
Uv Sumter 5 45 pm 5 35 pm 5 57 am
'v Mayesville 6 02 pm 6 14 pm
Lr Florence 6 55 pm 7 15 pm
CENTRAL RAILROAD OF S. C.
Dated April 23, 1894.
No 52 No 82
v Charleston 7 00 am 440 am
v Lanes 8 40 am 8 15 am
v Foreston 9 02 am 9 33 am
v Wilsons 9 09 am 10 10 am
v Manning 9 18 am 1100 am
v Harvins 9 28 am 1140 am
Lr Sumter 9 48 am 12 35 pm
Lr Columbia 11 05 am 4 00 pm
No 53 No 83
Av Columbia 4 20 pm 4 40 am
AV Sumter 5 40 pm 8 40 am
Av Harvins 6 04 pm 9 50 am
iv Manning 6 15 pm 10 40 am
Iv Wilsons 6 27 pm 1110 am
Av Foreston 6 35 pm 11 35 pm
r Lanes 7 00 pm 12 30 pm
Lr Charleston 8 40 pm 4 14 pm
MANCHESTER AND AUGUSTA R. R.
,eave Sumter...................10 50 a m
jeave Privateer.................11 10 a m
aeave Pinewood ................11 40 a m
.rrive Remini ............-.-9 a m
,eave Remini..................1 00 p m
ieave Pinewood............. 1 20 p m
jeave Privateer ................1 50 p m
,rrive Sumter.................. 2 10 p m
|harleston, Sumter, & Nothern R. R.
CIIAS. E. KIMBALL, RECEIVER.
NORTH BOUND TRAIN.
Av Charleston.................. G50 a m
mvPregnalls...............8 10 a m
av Sumter.... .............10 25 a m
av Darlington...............11 45 a m
v Bennettsville.............12 45 p m
tr Gibson...................105p m
No. ? connects with C. F. & Y. T. at
lennettsville for Fayetteville, connects with
eaboard Air Line at Hamlet for Wilming
on, Charlotte, Shelby, Rutherfordton; and
.t Charlotte with R1. & D. Vestibule limited
or Washington and New York. Passen
ers can take sleepers at Charlotte at 8:15
soUTH BOUND TBAIN.
.VGibson................. 325p m
v Bennettsville............. 350 p m
v Darlington............... 4 50 p m
v Sumter.......... ....... 630p m
~v Pregnalls................ 850 p m
tr Charleston...............10 30p m
All trains daily except Samday. Passen
~ers by No. 2 train have through sleepers,
ew York to Charlotte, connect with S. A. L.
t Hamlet from Charlotte and North, and
rom Wilmington. Dinner at Hamlet.
Special Sale Summer 1894. The
time to buy Cheap and F~sy. Si12
Special Summer Offers that heft the
S$5o saved every Piano purchaser.
($Io to $20 On every Organ.
Six Special Offers on our ~;i rMid
Summer Plan. Buy In Augus egner
and October, and pay when ceSI
Spot Cash Prices. No In . . Only a
Small Cash Paynlit req PI on ft
(Piano. $10 on Organ, bunez lievem8
ber 15th. Longer time If wanted.
Payments to suit aln. Pins 85 o 810
monthly. Organs $8 to $5.
Our Mid..ummer Ofers save big Ome
on all plans of paybnent.
N~ew jall Leadrsea. af
ful and Cheap. Tempig3g .
Write at once for X-Sun Of
fers. Good only until Noveab6 L
L UDDEN & BATES
"SOUTHERN MUSIC HOUiSE,