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r- MA .CH!
We are bound for Horn Dry Goods Co's., the cheap
est store in the State. where we know the best values are
to be had.
The position we occupy is in the front rank. We
stand before all others in our methods of doing business,
and the quality of the
Dry Goods, Millinery
sold every day means new efforts new adjustments and
We stu'dy the wants of CUSTOMERS and continual
ly find new ways of pleasing. These are some of our
Yard wide Percales per yd............ ........
Fancy Silks worth .00 per yd at.............. 9e
Best Prints (Garnets) per yd.. ..................4c
40c. Waist Fkfnnels per yd.. . ........... ......-29c
1BeautifuI assortment Waist Goods per yd..........10c
The greatest line of SHOES ever brought to this part
of the State. Try a pair of our ROYAL BLUE SHOES
for meng, uarantee goes with each pair.
SOOTrl.HLAND BELL SBOES forC ladies. The best
Shoe on earth at $1.50.
Come to us for vour
And see how cheaper you can buy it here than you have
been paying Miss Olivia Ingram who has charge of our
MILLINERY DEPARTMENT is too well known to need
2 any commendation.
3 Closing out our stock of Men's Clothing regardless of
cost as we expect to discontinue that line. You can get a
We are the LEADERS OF LOW PRICES, and don't
you forget it you are always welcome.
RnN ID vnW n
a HORN DRY GOODS CO.
Sumter, S. C.
Improve Your Homes.
I am making a specialty this season of putting within reach the material to
make the HOMJES ATTRACTIVE, and thereby increase the value of property.
The NewA Era Ready Mixed Paint
weighs 18 pounds to the gallon and is noted for its durability and for the vast
amount of space it will cover.
THE HAMMAR BRAND
is another fine Paint, 1 gallon of Oil added, makes 2 gallons of very gheavy
Paint. I want my customers to use these Paints and I am in position to give
them good prices.
Get my prices on Floor and Lubricating OILS, VARNISHES, etc.
EL.VWOOD WIRE FENCING
For pastures and yards the best on the market. I buy by ca~r load and will sell
at reasonable prices.
Always on hand the best Rubber and Canvass Belting and Machinery Sup
My store is headquarters for STOVES, EIARDWARE, CUTLERY, EAR
NESS~ and SADDLERT, CARRIAGE 'and WAGON MATERIAL, and
When you want anything in my line come to see or write to.
L_. E3. DUJFANT,
Sumter, S. C.
S. R. VENNING, Jewer.
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRiY,- SPECTACLES, EYE CLASSES AND
ALL KINDS OF FANCY NOVELTIES.
I make a specialty of wEDDING and HoLIDAY PRES
ENTS and always carry a handsome line of
Silverware, Hand-Painted China, Glassware
and numerous cother articles suitable for Gifts of all kind.
COME AND SEE TiHEM.
All watch. Clock and Jewcelry Repairing done promptly and
LEvi BLOCKc, - MANNING. S. C.
theA Dean's Sbo $d e fMrr
Fo h etRepair Work on Wagons' COME TO THE
Horseshoeing a Specialty. MouZOn GofCefy.
You can get an aliround job offis
class work on Hiorseshoeing for 80 cts.- E ARLY JUNE 'PEAS, FANCY
See me and get your work done firstj SWVEET CORN. BARTLET TE
class and cheap. PEA RS, CALIFORNIA PEACHES,
C. JACCON PINEAPPLES, TOMATOES,
Manning, S. C.BEANS, Etc.
All kinds of Flavorings, Candies,
$h9r00g -~t a0 ~ i~ os Crackers of all kinds, and fresh.
Our herd of Shorthorn Cattle con- BUCKWHEAT,
tais aou fityhead. These cattle PA AK FL U
wrseetdfro the very best herds ~t2NAEFOR
in Kentucky and are without doubt the i aspPickles, Minee Mleat, very
fietin the State. All of them are choice Apples in quart cans, Tapioca,
thoroughly acclimated. , a ermicelan , Postumi Cereal, Cigars
Our Berkshires were bred atBl-adTobacco.
more Farms and are second to none. The best of Groceries, and Vegeta
C:mu furnish pigs not akin in either bles of every variety.
E wiish or a merican bred stock. The finest grades of Tea and Coffee.
All inquiries will receive prompt at-! Housekeepers, give mec a trial antd
tenition- I will please you.
ALDERMAN STOCK FARM,
Alcolu. S. C. P. -B. -OJZ N
B "ath TEKnd ;3eB KedeOI Dyspepsia Cure
~ignat~eDigests what you eat.
of ~-4?9~C4(C~%' THE R. B. LORYEA DRUG STORE.
0000000000080000 " 0000000
SBy MARY 0
HARTWELL CATHERWOOD o
(Based Uponthefystery Sunounding the
o Ebt4 of the Dauphin, Son of Louis o
0 XVL and MaNe Antoinette) 0
Copyrght 1901, by the BOWBlERIfL OMMANY O
S WIFTLY as she passed between
the tree columns, more swiftly
her youth and vitality died in
that walk of a few yards.
We had been girl and boy together a
brief half hour. heedless and gay.
When she reached the arbor end our
chapter of youth was ended.
I saw her bloodless face as she step
ped upon the terrace.
The man stretched his arms to her.
As if the blight of her spirit fell upon
him, the light died out of his face,
and he dropped his arms.at his sides.
He was a courtly gentleman, cadav
erous and shabby as he stood, all the
breeding of past generations appear
ing in him.
"Eagle?" he said. The tone of pite
ous apology went through me like a
She took his hands and herself drew
them around her neck. He kissed her
on both cheeks.
"Oh, Cousin Philippe!"
"I have frightened you, child! I
meant to send a message first. But I
wanted to see you-I wanted to come
"Cousin Philippe, who wrote that let
"The notary. child. I made him do
"It was cruel." She gave way and
brokenly sobbed, leaning helpless
The old marquis smoothed her head
and puckered his forehead under the
sunlight, casting his eyes around like
"It was desperate. But I could do
nothing else. You see it has succeeded.
While I lay in hiding the sight of the
child and your youth has softened
Bonaparte. That was my intention,
"The peasants should have told me
you were living."
"They didn't know I came back.
Many of them think I died in Amer
ica. The family at Les Rochers have
been very faithful, and the notary has
held his tongue. We must reward
them, Eagle. I have been hidden very
closely. I am tired of such long hid
He looked toward the chateau and
lifted his voice sharply:
"Where's the baby? I haven't seen
With gracious courtesy, restraining
an impulse to plunge up the steps, he
gave her his arm, and she swayed
against It as they entered.
When I could see them no more I
rose and put my snuffbox in my
breast The key rattled in it.
I was beyond the gates, bareheaded,
walking with long strides, when an.
old mill caught my eye, and I turned
toward It as we turn to trifles to re
lieve us from unendurable tension.
The water dripped over the wheel, and
long green bea'rd trailed from its chin
down the sluice. In this quieting com
pany Skenedonk spied me as he rat
tied past In the post carriage, and.
considering my behavior at other
times, he was not enough surprised to
waste any good words of Oneida.
He stopped the carriage and I got in.
He pointed ahead toward a curtain of
trees which screened the chateau.
"Paris," I answered.
"Paris," he repeated to the postilion,
and we turned about. I looked from
hill to stream, from the fruited bram
bles of blackberry to reaches of noble
forest, realizing .that I should never
see those lands again or the neighbor
ing crest where my friend the marquis
We posted the distance In two days
Paris was h~orrible. with a lonesome
ness no one( ma.: l have foreseen in its
crowded strec's. A taste of war was
In the air. Troops passed to review..
Our post carriage met the dashing
coaches of giy young men I knew,.
who stared at me without recognition.
Marquis du Plessy no longer made way
for me and displayed me at his side.
I drove to his hotel in the Fair
bourg St Germain for my possessions.
It was closed, the distant relative who
inherited after him being an heir with
no Parisian tastes. The caretaker,.
however, that gentle old valet like a
woman, who had dressed me In my first
Parisian finery, let us in and waited,
upon us with food I sent him out to
buy. He gave me a letter from my
friend, which he had held to deliver
on my return in case any accident be
fell the marquis. He w-.s tremulous
in his mourning, and all his ardent care
of me was service rendered to the
I sat In the garden with the letter
spread upon the table where we had
dined. Its brevity was gay. The
writer would have gone under the
knife with a jest. He did not burden
me with any kind of counsel. We had.
touched. We might touch again. It
was as if a soul had sailed by, waving
My Dear Boy-I wanted you, but it was
best you should not stay and behold the
depravity of ycur elders. It is about. a.
May you come to a better throne than
the unsteady one of France. Ycur friend
and servant, ETIENNE DU PLESSY.
Garlic is the spice of life, my boy!
I asked no Questions about the afair
in which he had been engaged. If he
had wanted me to know he wouild have
The garden was more than I could.
endure. I lay down early and slept
late, as soon as I awoke in the morn
ing beginning preparation for leaving
France. Yet two days passed, for we
were obligeC to exchange our worn
post carriage for another after waiting
for repairs. The old valet packed my
belongings, though I wondered what I
was going to do with them in Amer
lea. The outfit of a young man of
fashion overdressed a refugee of di
For no sooner was 1 on the street
than a sense of being unmistakably
watched grew upon me. I scarcely
caught anybody in the act. A suc
cession of vanishing people passed me
from one to another. A workingman
in his blouse eyed me and disappeared.
In the afternoon it was a soldier, who
turned up near my elbow, and in the
evening he was succeeded by an
equally interested old woman. I might
not have remembered these people
with distrust if Skenedonk had not told
me he was trailed by changing figures,
and he thought it was time to get be
Bellenger might have returned to
Paris and set Napoleon's spies on the
He did not buTdcn mc with any kind of
least befriended Bourbon of all, or the
police upon a man escaped from Ste.
Pelagie after choking a sacristan.
The Indian and I were not skilled
in disguises as our watchers were. Our
safety lay in getting out of Paris.
Skenedonk undertook to stQw our be
longings in the post chaige at the last
minute. I went to De Chaumont's
hotel to^ bring the mou.-y from Dr.
Chantry and to take leave without ap
pearing to do so.
After waiting long for Dr. Chantry
I hurried to Skenedonk and sent him
with instructions to find my master
and conclude our affair before coming
The Indian silently entered the Du
Plessy hotel after dusk, crestfallen and
suspicious. He brought nothing but
a letter left in Dr. Chantry's room,
and no other trace remained of Dr.
"What has he done with himself,
Skenedonk?" I exclaimed.
The Oneida begged me to read that
we might trail him.
It was a long and very tiresome let
ter, written in my master's spider
tracks, containing long and tiresome
enumerations of his services. He pre
sented a large bill for his guardianship
on the voyage and across France. He
said I was not only a rich man through
his influence, but I had proved myself
an ungrateful one. Therefore he with
drew that very day from Paris and
would embrace the opportunity of go
ing into pensive retirement and rural
contemplation in his native kingdom,
where his sister would join him when
she could do so with dignity and pro
I glanced from line to line smiling,
but the postscript brought me to my
"The deposit which you left with me
I shall carry with me as no more than
my due for lifting low savagery to
high gentility, and beg to subscribe my
thanks for at least this small tribute
"Dr. Chantry is gone with the mon
Skenedoghk bounded up, grasping the
knife which he always carried in a
sheath hanging from his belt.
"Which way did the old woman go?"
"Stop!" I said.
The Indian half crouched for counsel.
"PIl be a prince! Let him have it!"
"Let him rob you?"
"We're quits now. I've paid him for
the lancet stab I gave him."
"But you haven't a whole bagful of
"We brought nothing into France,
and It seems certain we shall take
nothing but experience out of It. And
I'm young, Skenedonk. He isn't."
The Oneida grunted. He was angrier
than I had ever seen him.
"We ought to have knocked the old
woman on the head at Saratoga," he
Then we consulted about our immi
nent start, and I told my servant it
would be better to send the post chaise
across the Seine. He agreed with me.
"We will meet," I told him, "at 1.1
o'clock in front of the Tuileries."
Skenedonk looked at me ~without
moving a muscle.
"I want to see the palace of the Tui
leries before I leave France.".
He still gazed at me.
"At any risk. I am going to the Tui
"You will never come out."
"If I don't. Skenedonk, go without
He passed small heroics unnoticed.
"Why do you do it?''
I couldn't tell him. Neither could E
leave Paris without doing it.
I can see the boy in white court
dress, with no hint of the traveler
about him, who stepped jauntily out
of a carriage and added himself to
Igroups entering the Tulleries. The
white court dress was armor whiclh
he put on to serve him in the danger
os attempt to look once more an a
woman's face. He mounted with ai
strut toward the guardians of the Im
Ipeial court, not knowing how he
might be challenged, and fortune was
"Lazarre!" exclaimed Count de
Chaumont, hurrying behind-to take;my
elbow. "I want you to help:me! Have
Iyou heard the Marqu..s de Ferrier is
I told him I had heard it.
"The old fox! lHe lay in hiding un
til the estates were recovered; then
out he creeps to enjoy them!"
I pressed the count'sihand. We were
one in disapproval.
"It's a shame:" said the count.
It was a shame, I said.
"And now lhe's posted into'Paris to
make a fool of himself."
"Have you seen Mine. de.Ferrier?"
"No, I have not seen her."
"I believe we are in time totintercept
him. You have a clever head, boy.
Use it. How shall we get this old
fellow out of the Tuileries withoutilet
ting him speak to the emperor?"
"Easily, I should think, since 'Na
poleon isn't here."
"Yes, he Is. Ho i dashed into. Paris
a little while agoiand may leave to
night. But he is here."
"Why shouldn't'the Marquis de -Fer
rier speak to Napoleon?"
"Because he is agoing to makes an ass
of himself beftbre the court, and,
wha's worse, he'll make a laughing
stock of me,"
"How can. he do that?"
"He Is determined to thank the iem'
peror for restoring his estates. He
might thank the empress, and she
woulda't know what he was talking
about.' But the-emperor knows every'
thing. I havet used all the arguments
I dared to use against It, but he is a
pig for stubbornness. For my sake,
for Mme. de Ferrier's sake, -Lazarre,
help me ito get him harmlessly out of
the Tui~eries, without making a. public
scandal about the restitution of the
"Whatt scandal can there be. .mon
sieur? And why shouldn't he. thank
aleonm fo m. iving him -hack his
estates etr t 1, e -f tuines mr revolu
tion and war?"
"Because the emperor didn't do it.
I bought them:"
"Yes, I bought them. Come to that,
they are my property!"
"Mme. de Ferrier doesn't know
"Certainly not. I meant to settle
them on her. Saints and angels, boy,
anybody could see what my intentions
"Then she is as poor as she was in
"Poorer. She has the Marquis de
We two who loved her, youth and
man, rich and powerful or poor and
fugitive, felt the passionate need of
"She wouldn't accept them if she
"Neither would the marquis," said
De Chaumont. "The Marquis de Fer
rier might live on the estates his life
time without any interference. But
If he will see the emperor, and I can't
preveat it any other way, I shall have
to tell him!"
"Can't you see Napoleon," I sug
gested, "and ask him to give the mar
quis a moment's private audience and
accept his thanks?"
"No!" groaned De Chaumont. "He
wouldn't do It. I couldn't put myself
in such a position!"
"If Napoleon came in so hurriedly
he may not show himself In the state
"But he is accessible wherever he is.
He doesn't deny himself to the mean
est soldier. Why should he refuse to
see a noble of the class he Is always
conciliating when he can?"
"Introduce me to the Marquis de
Ferrier," I finally said, "and let me see
If I can talk against time while you
get your emperor out of his way."
De Chaumont and I had moved with
our heads together from corridor to
antechamber, from antechamber to
curtained salon of the lower floor. The
private apartments of the Bonaparte
family were thrown open, and In the
mahogany furnished room, all hung
with yellow satin, I noticed a Swiss
clock which pointed its minute finger
to a quarter before 11. I made no hur
ry. My errand was not accomplished.
Skenedonk would wait for me and
even dare a search If he became sus
The count, knowing what Mme. de
Ferrier considered me, perhaps knew
my plan. He turned back at once as
The Marquis and Marquise de Fer
rier were that instant going up the
grand staircase and would be announc
ed. Eagle turned her face above me
,the long line of her throat uplifted, and
went courageous and smiling on her
'way. The marquis had adapted him
self to the court requirements of the
empire. Noble gentleman of another
period, he stalked a piteous masquer
:ader where he had once been at home.
Count de Chaumont grasped my arm
and we hurried up the stairs aftAr
them. The end of -a great and deep
room was visible, and I had a glimpse,
between heads arid shoulders, of a wo
man standing in the light of many lus
ters. She parted her lips to smile, clos
ing th:em quickly, but having shown
little dark teeth. She was of exquisite
shape, her face and arms and bosom
having a clean fair polish like the'deli
cate whiteness of a magnolia, as I have
since seen that flower in bloom. She
wore a small diadem in her hair, and
her short waisted robe trailed far back
among her ladies. I knew without be
lg told that this was the empress of
De Chaumont's hand was on my arm,
but another hand touched my shoulder.
I looked behind me. This time It was
not an old woman or a laborer In a
blouse or a soldier, but I knew my pur
suer In his white court dress. Officer
of the law, writ In the lines of his face,
to my eyes appeared all over him.
As soon as hesaid that I understood
It was the refugee from Ste. Pelagle
that he wanted.
"Certainly," I answered. "Don't
make a disturbance."
"You will take my arm and come
with me, M. Veeleeum."
"I will do nothing of the kind until
my errand is finished," I answered
De Chaumonlt looked sharply at the
man, but his own salvation required
him to lay hold on the marquis. As
e did so Eagle's face and my face
encountered In a p-anel of mirror, two
flashes of pallor, and I took my last
"You will conme with me now," said
the gendarme at my ear.
She saw him and understood his er
There was no chance. De Chaumonit
wheeled, ready to introduce me tcgthe
marquis. I was not permitted to speak
to him. But Eagle took my right arm
and moved down the corridor with
Decently and at once the disguised
gendarme fell behind, where he could
watch every muscle without alarming
Mne. de Ferrier. She appeared not
to see him. I have no doubt he praised
himself for his delicacy and her un
consciousness of my arrest.
"You must not think you can run
away from me," she said.
."I was coming back," I answered,
My captor's person heaved behind
mae, signifying that he silently laughed.
He kept within touch.
"Do you know the Tuileries well?'
"No. I have never been in the pal
"Nor I In the state apartments."
We turned from the corridor into a
suit In these upper rooms. the gen
darme humoring Mmne. de Ferrier and
making himself one In the crowd
around us. Do Chaumnont and the
Marquis de Ferrier gave chase. I saw
them following as well as they could.
"This used to be the queen's dress
ing room." said Eagle. We entered
the last one in the suit..
"Are you sure?"
"This is the room you told mnetyou
would like to examine?'
"The very one. I don't believe- the
empire has made any changes in It.
These painted figures look just as So
phie described them."
Eagle traced lightly with her finger
one of the shepherdesses dancing on the
panel, and crossed totne opposite side 01
the room. People who passed the door
found nothing to interest them and
turned away, but the gendarme stayed
beside us. Eagle glanced at him as 1f
resenting his intrusion and asked me
to bring her a candle and hold It near
a mark on the tracery. The gen
dame himself, apologetic, but firm,
stepped to the sconce and took the
andle. I do not know how the thini
-was done, or why the old .spring and
long unused hinges did not stick, but
his back was toward us. She pushed
me against the panel, and itlet me In.
And I held her and drew her after
me, and the thing closed. .The wall
I hcid her and drew her after me.
We-stooa -on nrm footing as 1 sus
pended in eternity. No sound from the
swarming palace. not even possible
noise made by the gendarme. reached
us. It was like being earless until she
spoke in the hollow.
"Here's the door on the staircase,
but it will not open."
I groped over every inch of It with
swift haste in the blackness.
"Hurry-hurry!". she breathed. "He
may touch the spring himself. It
"Does this open with a spring too?"
"I don't know. Sophie didn't know."
"Are you sure there Is any door
"She told me there was."
"This Is like a door, but It will not
It sprang inward against us, a rush
of air and a hollow murmur as of
wind along the river following It.
"Go! Be quick!" said Mme. de Fer
"But how will you get out?"
"I shall get out when you are gone."
"Oh, Eagle, forgive me!" Yet I
would have dragged her ih with me
"I am in no danger. You are in dan
ger. Goodby, iny liege."
Cautiously she pushed me through
the door, begging me to feel for every
step. I stood upon the top one and
held to her as I had held to her in
passing through the other wall.
I thought of the heavy days before
her and the blank before me. I could
not let go her wrists. We were fools
to waste our youth. I coild work for
her In America. My vitafs were being
torn from me. I should go to the devil
without her. I don't know what I said,
but I knew the brute love which had
risen like a lion in me would sever con
quer the woman who kissed me in the
darkness and held me at bay.
"Oh, Louis-oh, Lazarre! Think of
Paul and Cousin Philippel You shaU
be your best for your little mother. I
will come to you some time."
Then she held the door between us,
and I went down around and around
the spiral of stone.
[To BE CONTINUTED.]
Various Sources of Silk.
Silkworms are not the sole source of
the production of silk. It is also ob
ained from severSI vegetable sub
stances, but of an inferior and less
urable description. Excellent colored
silk is obtained from the prepared and
finer fibers of the bamboo, which is
uch in demand for clothing in trop
ical countries from .its lightness and
orsity. Another form of silk is ob
ained from the pods of the silk cotton
ree, of which there are several varne
ties In existence. the material obtained
from them being known as vegetable
Went Her One Better.
"I never saw you in such a becoming
hat, my dear. Did you get It ready
"I was just thinking how unuisually
pretty yours looks. Did you make It
oself '-Rrooklyn Life.
How It Was Done.
"I thought Miss Pumpleigh figured
on manrrying Jack."
"So she did, but another girl with
mnore' money outfigured her."-Smart
Begs to announce to the people
of Clarendon County that it is
now in operation and -respect
fully solicits their bank ac
THE NEW BANK begins its ca
reer believing that there is
ample room in Clarendon Coun
ty for another financial institu
We have spared no money in mak
ing our equipment as secure as
possible. Depositors have the
protection of a fire-proof vault
and a burglar-proof sate of the
highest make. You are invited
to call and see for yourselves
the protection we afford.
The following are our
J. A. WEINBERG, - President.
W. E. JTENKINSON, Vice President.
J. LIDE WILSON, - Cashier.
J. A. WEINBERG, W. E. JENKINSON.
F. P. ERVIN, M. M. KRASNOFF.
S. A. RIGBY.
Paid n Gaital, $25 ,OOOO.
Do You Want
TO BORROW MONEY?
If you want to borrow money
on'real estate, no matter how
large the amount, come to see
me. I can make loans on im
proved real estate at a low rate
of interest and on long time.
J A. WEINBERG,
Attornecy at Law,
tANNING. - - s-. 0*
GTVE TUS A TRIAL.
No Lack of
I We have just learned th
succeeded in getting
I 25 Pairs of "Tar
and adding this to our purch,
and the numerous standard I
ing merchants, there is no re,
ter and vicinity should not bE
Our price for the "Tar B
we have ever sold them at,
ment being offered in the 25
would advise our friends to t
purchase at anything under c
We have just received
50 Pairs of I
in white and gray, and they a
ever. handled under this bran,
have marked them is
Cheaper Than They 3
This is fine Blanket wie
buy them is at
WE WILL NOT
Very SmaJ* Cost!'
Below we give ,u someprices
to think about:
2-lb. can Salmon at Sc per can.
2-lb. can Tomatoes at 8c per can.
Corned Beef at 10c per can.
3-lb. can Pie Peaches at 10c.
-qt. jar Syrup at 13c..
American Sardines at 4c box.
Macaroni at 8c package.
Mixed Nuts at 15c per lb.
Potted Ham at 4c per can.
Lemon Crackers at'8c lb.
Ginger Snaps at 8c per lb.
Java and Mocha Coffee-ground,
at 10c per lb.
Jelly in tumblers, at Sc.
S-lb. bucket Jelly at 22c.
Syrup in 1-gal. can at 45c.
rookey, Glasswar~e and
1-gal. Coffee Pots at 10c each.
.-gal. Coffee Pots at 10c each.
Butter Dishes at 9c each.
Tumblers at 20c per set.
Good size Basins at 4c each.
Stove Pans, 4c each.
We also bave a new supply of
adalother kinds of Fresh
Goods for table use.
A fresh supply of Heinz goods
A nice line of Stationery, Tab
lets, Box Paper, Notions, etc.
Call and see for yourself. We
crythe most up-to-date line of
goods in Clarendon county.
A nice lot of Canary Birds and
good Talking Parrots.
Don't fail to come and hear the
Parrots talking and the Canaries
s g ig.
ands carried by other lead
son why the people of Sum- -
for the Winter! -
and if there is aniy induce
pairs above referred to, we
y them, as they are a good
re the handsomest goods we -
; and the price at which we
ther, and the best place to
E, 5. C.
TATEOF SOUTH CAROUINI
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS -
Rioard I. Manning, Plaintiff.
Jacob Butler, Newton Butler, Saah~i
.Martin, Mary Ann Bowman,'s Bs -
ther Lawson, Lillie P. Lawsozr:
Edward P.-Butler, Ada MasonA
Ida- Pearson, Jasper F. Butler~>
Sicco Martin Butler, Hessie.nn
Bntli, Adam Bowman. Marf'J
Miller, Allen Bowman, Jr., Char- --
lie Bowman, Allen Bowmant
Kate Bowman, Willie Bowman,
Harry Bowman, Ida Bowmnas
and Margaret Bowman/ Defend
Judgment of Foreclosure and Sie
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OE A
Judgment Order of the Court of Coin
mon Pleas, in the above stated acs
tion, to mue directed, bearing date of
October 30, 1903, I will sell at pub
lie auction, to the highest bidder for
cash, at Clarendon Court House, at
Manning, in said county, within the *
legal hours for.,ndicial sales, on Mon
day, the 7th day of December, 19034
being salesday,the following descriti
ed real estate:
"All that tract of land -situateli
Clarendon county..-.in the &tate
aforesaid, being -the tract of landI
heretofore conveyed to me by Mor
gan Butler, and said t'o contain fifty
acre, but in tact containing about
sixty-five acres, forty acres of which
is cleared, about twenity-five acres
Ibeing in timber, bounded: North, by
'lands of W. Mi. Butler; east, by lands
of Williain Rhame; south, by landq
of H. J. Tindal, and west by lands of
To as hae."
Purcase topay for papers.
J. ELBE RT DJAVIS,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Manning. S. C., November 10, 1903
NorthwsternR. R. of 8. C.
TiMz Tram5L No..
In effect sunday, Jatn. 15, 190L.
Between sumter and Camden. -
Mixed--Daily except Suny.
South bond. Northbound
lNo. 69. No.7n. No 70. No. 68.
PM AM At! PI
16 25 0 45 Le..Ssuter ..Ar 9 00 54. 4
6 27 9 47 N. W. Junict 8 58 5 43
6 47 10 07 . ..DalzelL.., 8 25 5 13
7 05 1017 - ...B~orden... 8 00 4 58
7 25 10 35 ..Bemb~erts.. 7 40 4 43
735 1040 ..Ellerbee..- 788 428
7 50 311Q5 SolRyJunctn 710 4 25
8 00 1115 Ar..Camdenl..LS 700 415
P M P M LG iM M
, Between Wilson's Mill and Sumter.
Southbound. - Nothbound.
No. 73. 'Daily except Sunday No. 72.
P M ~Stations.P
3 00 Le...unter.....A 11 45
3 03 .~...N WJunction... 31142
3 17..........Tindal........ 1110
3 30. .......P'acksrille.......-10 45
4 05.........ilver......... 1020
5 ...... Millard .... 1
5 00 ....Summerton ... 9 25
6 45 Ar. . Wil.os Mills:... La 30 0
P!y1 A M
Between M1illard and St. Paul.
Dlaily except Sunday.
No 73. No. 75. No.79. No. 74
IPM A M Htations A M P
4 15 9 30 Le Millard Ar 10 08 440
4 20 9 40 Ar St.Paul Le 9 50 1 30
P M?. AM AMM
TaOr. WILSON Prewident.