Newspaper Page Text
SUMMEFETON, 8. C.
The Special Bargain Days here proved a great success.
We have some of these same bargains left and waiting for
you. And we have lots of Remnants of Dress Goods and
S broken sizes of garments that we will rush right out at
wonderful bargain prices, beginning this week. You will
miss a great deal by not being here at this week's Special
Bargain Sales. Lots of new goods ready here too. In fact
everything we show is new and stylish.
Without a doubt the finest line of M.%en's FurnishinzS
ever brought to a town four times this size. Everything
SPECIAL SALE OF DRESS GOODS.
We have a lot of Remnants in Dress Goods and Dry
Goods, ranging from Homespuns, Ginghams, Calicoes and
Outings. right on up to the handsomest Serges and Cloths.
All will be sold at reduced special bargain prices.
This week we offer a special lot of Men's and Boy's Un
derwear. Cotton, mixed wool and cotton and all-wool. Ex
actily as represented, all sizes-prices-to suit your wants.
ENORMOUS LINE OF SHOES.
-*Brown Shoe CoS
When it comes to shoes you.must come right here for
what you want.' That is if you want the latest style, the
7 most comfortable fit and the longest wearing shoes for the
least possible money- Complete line for Men, Women, Boys
SUITS AND OVERCOATS.
Every man and boy needs a new suit or overcoat. The
colder weather is yet to come. It is going to be awfully dis
agreeable, so prepare in time. We can sell you the best
suit you ever saw for $4.25, and the one at $12. is a dandy.
Overcoats, good. heavy ones, all sizes, from s4.75 up.
BLANKETS AND COMFORTS.
Be comfortable when you are sleeping, and if you will
be ready for the work of the next day. Get a good wool
Blanket or heavy Comfort. Best Blanket bargains you ever
heard of, 50c up. Comforts from 95c. uv.
heMake this your headquarters. We are always glad to
see you whether you buy or not.
SUMMERTON, S. C.
And inspect my immense line of
Dry Goods, Notions,
- Hats, Caps,
Shoes, Clothing, Etc.,
That are daily arriving, it certainly will be to your
interest to do so, If prices and quality are of note
I do not hesitate to say that I can please the most
My Dress Goods D)epartmenit
Ifilled with the newest and most fashionable goods
* to be had. I will now enumerate a few of them:
Dirigo All Wool Venetians,
SSilk Poplin, Mohair, Mohair Florentine,
Pebble Cloth and Dress Silks, Etc.
All, departments in my store of general mer
chandise is filled with the newest and latest goods at
prices that will make for me strong and lasting cus
CORRECT DRESS I
The "Modem Method" system of a
high-grade tailoring introduced by
L E. Hays & Co., of Cincinnati, 0.,
satisfies good dressers everywhere.
All Garments Made Strictly
to Your Measure
at moderate prices. 500 styles of foreign
and domestic fabrics from which to choose.
J. W. McLEOD,
MANNING S. C.
All persons are hereby forbidden to
hunt, shoot, or otherwise trespass upon
the lands of the undersigned in Santee
Township without first obtaining his
permission. M. BARWICK.
Manning, S. C., November 19. 1905.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Pro- 1
bate for Clarendon County for let
ters of discharge as Executor of the
Estate of Robert R. DnRant, de
ceased, on the 2d of December, 1905.
WILLLuI J. DURANT.
Goodwill, S. C., November 2, 1905.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon County for letters of
discharge as Administrator of Henry
M. Plowden, deceased on the 2d of De
WILLIAM J. DURANT.
Goodwill, S. C-, November 2, 1905.
2 Good Books.
TO CHARLES A. CALVO. JR..
WRITE' v.0. Box-,..Columbia.S. C.. and
get a copy of
copyrighted, price 50 cents, by Charles A. Calvo.
Jr.. for twenty years proprietor of The Columbia
Daily Register and state Printer. Also.
"Al I nlY BROTHERS KEEPER?"
a discourse delivered by Mr. Calvo in the First
Christian Church, Columbia. S. C.. at the morn
ing service. price 25c. This last named booklet
is a strong Temperance tract and should be
scattered broadcast throughout the land.
Of - Danger Signals," Mr. Edward J. Handley.
one of the oldest and most respected printers in
the Government Printing 'OIlice. Washington.
who worked alongside of its author last Winter. I
says : - I read your * Danger Signals' with much
interest. It is a pity that such information as
it contains could not be properly Impressed upon
the youthful mind. Then manhood would be I
1mlroved and many of the nervous disorders
which now exist would disappear."
The People's Recorder, Orangeburg. S. C..
says of it: - We regard it the brightest jewel
for youth coming before our notice."
Mrs. Electra Mershon Craig. Editor of The
Southern Poultry Courier. Waycross. Ga., says
of it : "It is Indeed an excellent, well written 1
work, and shows much intense thought on the
part of the author. He relates his experience
ror the benefit of others, who by following his
teaching will escape many snares and pitfalls.~
Professor R. Means Davis of the South Caro
lina College saysof it : -Its advice to the young
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Corwin, Managers Nerve
Force Remedy Co.. Twelfth Ward Bank Build
ing. New York City. say of it : - We thank you
for the noble little book you send-it Is indeed a
wonderful piece of work, and should do a great
deal or nood."
Hon. R. H. Jennmngs, State Treasurer of South
Carolina. next door neighbor of Mr. Calvo and
an honored Steward in the Methodist Church.
respected and loved by all .has carefully read
"Danger Signals." and in a letter to the author
gives it his hearty approbation.
Mr. Herman Zadek, Manager Gonzales Book.
Store. Columbia, S. C., says of it : -I read your
book with great pleasure and think it should be
read by every young man. The benefits he will
derive will be of great help through his young
life. He can dnly be good and converted to bet.
ter living if he reads and understands your
Of --Am I My Brother's Eeeper ?"Mr. Thomas]
Jefferson LaMotte,i-a leading South Carolina
Prohibitionist, to whom it Is dedicated. says :,
-. It is worthy of the head and heart from which
it emanated and of the cause it is meant to pro-]
mote." And Col, J. P. Thomas. Superintendent
S. C. Military Academy, one of the most schol
arly of men, says : -' I have read your booK with
Pair good Draft Mules.
One or two Wagons.
Mower and Rake.
Hand Laundry outfit in the town of
Manning; good opening for laundryt
Apply at once toJS.PODN
Manning, S. C.
. .THE. .
R. B. LORYEA DRUG STORE,
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Prop.,
Sign of the . . . Golden Mortar,
Beg to inform their many friends ad custom- 4
ers that they are prepared to supply their wants
with their accustomed celerity.
We carry a full and complete line in every de
partment of the
and every attention Is shown to the wants of
For Kany Tears
We have endeavored to give the very best at
tention to our c'ustomers' wants, and feel that
we have succeeded.t
Our stock of
is complete in every particular and every and
any demand can be supplied.
When in need of PURE DRUGS and MEDI- (
CINES call on us and we can give you general
MAIL ORDERS receive our careful and Im-1
mediate attention on day of receipt.
We hope for your kind patronage which for
years we have earnestly striven to merit.
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Proprietor,
Sig of the
MANNING, S. C.
-PHONE NO. 2.
W. O. W.
Woodmnen of the World.
Meets on fourth Monday nights at
Visiting Sovereigns invited.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
The Fighting Fund.
The contribUtiOnfs through THE
TimFEs to the Cotton Association fund
to date are as follows:
D. 13. Davis........1 00 S. A. Hunter.. l 00
JT. V. Broadway.. 1 00 W. A. Davis. I0
I. 11. Urigs......I ( W. E. Tisdal. 00
A. L. Lesesne..... n W T. LSeSiC .... 1 0
levi 71vrcantileco ; IN, 1. 11. 'Moses... 1
JL IV. McLeod ..... 1 . . . St eS .
W.E.Je.kinson Co 5 (0 A. I. Barron. I M
J. H. Rigby.. 5 (K Dr C B. Gigr.. .0
Bank of Clarendon 00 J.21D). MeFaddin 1
.1. 11. *j.11nvy .. I w0 Mannina Grocery
Company 0huy I 0K
1. N1. Lory. .... .. ,U Johnson 1 I
Tnomas Nimner. 1 00 M nnin- Hard
ware Co...1 00
C. M. Davis & Co.. 50 P . Mouzon o
J. D. Drig-sters..... 1 00 Re.I.L Gr r
A. P. Burger..... 50 chbour..
L. I.. Wells & Co.. 1 00 . It venin..
S. .. K ru.snul.... I 0R isdail. 1
i. * . M aho.iey.... 50 J F lradhan.... I (O
H. 1. Wise....... Bank Ma ing.1 00
.;. I. DuBose ..... J . Davis. 1 00
Charlton DuRant. 1 00 . C. Davis. 1 00
W. J. Rawlinson 5u H L 1. Hodge... 50
.,. Ii. Alsbrook.... Su W. H. Holladay... M
U. M. Bradham ...-u Jack Wilson. 1 00
M. W. Wilson..... W0 A R. Chandler.... 20
. M. Woods. Jr... Dr. J A. Cole. 1 00
D. M. Epps........ 25R. C.Wll .
Tbonas Bradham. 1 00 W. A Gamble.... 5 (1
D. C. Shaw.2 00 C. M. Davis & Son 500
J. W. Holladay... 50 J, R. Hodge..
W. G. Mullins. J. N. MLeo0.
W. P. Legg..... . 1. . Webster.0
McLeod - Wilkins
Company....... 5 00 R. A. Fann. 50
J. M. Lee.......... W. P. Emanual... 2
Louis Levi....... . 3 00 W. P. Hawkins Co I 00
C. M. Mason.......5 Louis Appelt.
S,. D. Hodge....... 1 00 R. D. Cothran.... 1 0
D. Levi.........2 00 C. R. Sprott.2.50
Leon Weinberg... 1 00 1. V. Plouden.... 1 00
J. It. Haynesworth 1 00 T. B. Mims. 1 50
R. C. Lackey..... 1 00 W. J Bradham... 1 0
J H Alsbrook..... D Holladay.... 1 00
A AI Holladay.... J E Beard. 1 00
SA Plowder. D Rodgers.....2 50
A Big Feature with the Show.
The wonderful array of female per
rormers with the Great Van Amburg(
Whow is one of its stron. features. There
s no other show in the country which
Was so many high class female artists as
his show, and the work of those fair
Jadies on the flying trapeze and acro
otic and other entertaining feats has
xon the admiration of the thousands
vhere the show has exhibited. While
is is only one of the many features
: resented by this vast amusement en
~erprise, it alone is well worth the price
f admission. The Van Amburg Show
Avli give two performances in Manning
n Thursday, November 23d, afternoon
mna evening. Don't miss the grand
;treet immediately after the parade.
Ehe largest elephant and the smallest
nother and son.
The Almighty has blessedour South
and bountifully this season.
Our fields- haWe yielded their increase.
Cotton is kins kin once more. and
'S doing the best he can to make the
and sm le under his beneficent reign.
Let us be glad.
And rejicing ourselves. do not let us
Worget the hundreds of little fatherless
,hildren grathered into our orphanag~es.
Let itsC make this yar the best tey
Send good stores of corn, flour, meat.
;rup, eAg sand butter.
Send Imorey that answereth all things.
In our ow-iWplenty, do not let us for
et to spread the table of those who
It. was Job who said R. if I tve eaten
ny morsef alone, and the fatherless
inve not eaten thereof, then let mine
rm fall from the shoulder-blade and
nine arm be broken from the bone."
Death of Mrs. M. L. Andrews.
M 's. M. L. Andrews died at her resi
lence in this city at an early hour yes
,erday morning. The end came after a
rotracted illneJss. She was a daughter
f ixv g eotrnsy and the wife of
The. wo. ndeul aa coflfetor for-J
ies at other sowloc thaferont he
hi street Medthods Curkcfhs ath
ntorientnwillhbr etrningwo ese
svon -the admiation Nofeme 12.snd
sveThe Logfow asehibted Socileo
yn hrdayafeo, November thoo
;reetlw igormmeditlfe was paraes
sohe larget elpan Low th. sales
~eiai The Ayhablssdu Sth
s ding the "eThe Lanc tofmk the
Leus begld... avaWlkr
sAd Leoinglow'urves dobnotat-u
orget te hundedsVof lie faphelss
hitaren gatoere iveor Crhanaes.
Send goo stresof crne ou, Tht eat.his
inup naton shol iamand butter.d
Sritrado the tlement toe dis
sav noting.Per ayo.Lila
Lvimoref Llalowe, nd.h atels
Negntatie teareof Hen, esmine
irmvfallMrmth Dvs.ole-ld n
The qr was decdedfromathe bofe.
SIrsi. 3.L nrw ida e ei
Oec nethis cia earl houryes
:rby forning.as four ecas, aderoa
drLirace illes anhoe bos aeduntey
>fr. We.DrnsbyN ATeTif" o
~r. says L. cnder. colnecto Bood
Lnd Lvnere ler betuner willdbe
rain'se aMethodist Church and the b
ithmen wit's wein Elomanooad song:
era.--The StatN. vme 2
Ah woman Levink Meia ustigtume
>n Fray arnoon barbr'schr an0gt
haetshefown hasn'tamme face tccess
Flycrirst Biout: Cmig
Putg youree busns carsw."-- oron
~ayandmak te avenBo the Grcet
Recitation: S he ow anldoy The
)ntssicial...i... and.Loill prcintchn.t
Rentsing Manin on ThLaunch ovhe
reestretparde Htteon Friersn
Esay theirfelloanswehsrael pbonds.
Rneitat:h ogth ande Cuinhae
ecat im "taienhroeton."- oo
)ol "lc The stale".....or Hall.th
or nais solddsr andlkws dopnt
wa allitato you vthe st.me outis
Csae .il RPlowden.
CHARLES CLARK MUNN
Copyright, 1900, by Lee & Shepard
I N the morning Albert followed
Uncle Terry around the cir
cult of his lobster traps in the
Gypsy's boat, with Telly as a
companion, and watched the old man
hauling and rebaiting those elongated
coops and taking out his prizes. The
day was a perfect one, the sea just ruf
fled by a light breeze, and as her first
timidity had now worn away, he found
Telly a most charming companion. It
was an entirely new experience to him,
and the four hours' pull in and out of
the island coves and around isolated
ledges where Uncle Terry set his traps
passed all too quickly.
"Do you know," said Albert when
they had returned to the little cove
where Uncle Terry kept his boats and
as he sat watching him pick up his
morning's catch and toss them one by
one into a large car, "that the first man
who thought of eating a lobster must
have been almost starved? Of all crea
tures that grow in the sea there is
none more hideous, and only a hungry
savage could have thought them fit for
"They ain't overhansum," replied
Uncle Terry, "but fried in por; fat
they go middin' good if ye're hungry."
That afternoon Telly invited Albert
to row her up to a cove, at the head of
which was a narrow valley where
blueberries grew in profusion. "I want
to pick a few," she said, "and you can
make a sketch of the cove while I do."
Helping her picking berries proved
more attractive, and when her pail
was full Albert made a picture of her
sitting in front of a pretty cluster of
small spruce trees, with the pail be
side her and her sun hat trimmed with
"Your city friends will laugh at the
country girl you found down in Maine,"
she remarked as she looked at the
sketch, "but as they will never see me.
I don't care."
"My friends will never see it," he
answered quietly, "only my sister.
And I am. going to bring her down
here next summer."
"Tell me about her," said Telly at
once. "Is she pretty?"
"I think so," replied Albert. "She
has eyes like yours, only her hair is
not so light. She is a petite little body
and has a mouth that makes one want
to kiss her."
"I should like to see her ever so.
much," responded Telly, and then she
added rather sadly, "I've never had a
girl friend in my life. There are only
a few at the Cape of my age, and I
don't see much of them. I don't mind
it in the summer, for then I work on
my pictures, but in winter it is so lone
some. For days I do not see any one
except father and mother or old Mrs.
"And who is Mrs. Leach?"
"Oh, she's a poor old'soul who lives
alone and works on the fish racks.
She is worse off than I am."
It was a little glimpse into the girl's
life that interested Albert, and, in the
light of what he knew of her history, a
pathetic one. Truly she was alone in
the world, except for the two kindly
souls who made a home for her.
"You will go away tomorrow, I sup
pose," she sald with a faint tone of
regret as they were rowing home.
"Father said your boat was coming
after you today."
He looked at her a moment, while a
slight smile showed beneath his mus
tache. "I suppose I shall have to," he
answered, "but I should like to stay
here a month. I've not made a sketch
of your house, even."
"I wish you would," she said with
charming candor, "it Is so lonesome
here, and then maybe you would show
me a little about painting."
"Could you endure my company
every day for a month?" he asked,
looking her full in the face.
"I don't believe you could endure
ours," she replied, dropping her eyes,
and thcn she added quickly: "There Is
a prayer meeting tonight at the Cape.
Would you like to go?"
"Most certainly," he answered.
Albert had expected to see the Gypsy
in the harbor when they returned that
afternoon, but was happily disappoint
ed. "I hope they will stay at Bar Har
bor a week," he thought
That evening when Telly appeared,
ready to be escorted to the prayer
meeting, he was certain that no fairer
girl was to be found anywhere.
She was dressed in simple white, her
masses of sunny hair half concealed by
a thin blue affair of loosely knitted
wool and had a cluster of wild roses at
her throat It was a new and pleas
urable experience to be walking beside
a well dressed young man whose every
look and word bespoke enjoyment of
her society, and she showed it in her
simple, unaffected way.
That evening's gathering was a unique
one in Albert's experience and the re
ligious observances such as he never
forgot. The place was a little square,
unpainted building, and when Telly
and he entered and seated themselves
on one of the wooden settees that stood
in rows not over a dozen people were
there. Ogi a small platform In front
was a cottage organ and beside it a
small desk. A few more entered after
they did, and then a florid faced man
arose and, followed by a short and
stout young lady, walked forward to
the platform. The girl- seated herself
at the organ, and the man, after turn
ing up the lamp on the organ, opened
the book of gospel hymns and said in
a nasal tone, "We will naow com
mence our sarvices by singin' the Forty
third Psalm, and all are requested to
rise an' jine." In the center of the
room hung a large lamp, and two more
on brackets at the side shed a weak
light on the gathering, but no one
seemed to feel it necessary to look for
the Forty-third selection.
Albert and Telly arose with the rest,
and the girl at the organ began to chase
the slow tune up and down the keys.
Then the red faced man started the
singing, a little below the key, and the
congregation followed. Telly's voice,
clear and distinct, joined with the rest.
A long prayer, full of halting repeti
tions, by the man at the desk followed,
and thea another hymn, and after that
came a painful pause. To Albert's
mind it was becoming serious, and he
begaa to wonder how It would end,
when there ensued one of the most
weird and yet pathetic prayers he had
ever listened to. It was uttered by an
old lady, tall, gaunt and white haired,
who arose from the end of a settee
close to the will and beneath one of
the smoke dimmed lamps. It could not
be classed as a prayer exactly, for
when she began her utterance she look
ed ,aron as if to fnd smpathy. in the
assemnbled faces, and nler deep set, pierc
ing eyes seemed alight with intense
feeling. At first she grasped the back
of the settee in front with her long,
fleshless fingers, and then later clasped
and finally raised them above her up
turned face, while her body swayed
with the vehemence of her feelings.
IHer garb, too, lent a pathos, for it was
naught but a faded calico dress that
hung from her attenuated frame like
the raiment of a scarecrow. It may
have been the shadowy room or the
mournful dirge of the nearby ocean
that added an uncanny touch to her
words and looks, but from the moment
she arose until her utterance ceased Al
bert was spellbound. So peculiar and
yet so pathetic was her prayer it shall
be quoted in f all:
"0 Lord, I come to thee, knowin'
I'm as a worm that crawls on the
alrtji; like the dust blown by the
winds, the empty shell on the shore,
or the leaves that fall on the ground.
I come poor an' humble. I come hun
gry aid thirsty, like even the lowliest
o' the airth. I come an' kneel at thy
feet bellevin' that 1, a poor worm o'
the dust, will still have thy love an'
pertection. I'm old an' weary o' wait
in'. I'm humble an' bereft o' kin. I'm
sad an' none to comfort me. I eat the
crust o' poverty an' drink the cup o'
humility. My pertector an' my staff
have bin taken from me, an' yet fer
all these- burdens thou in thy infinite
wisdom hey seen fit to lay on me I
thank thee. Thou hast led my feet
among thorns an' stuns, an' yet I
thank thee. Thou hast laid the cross
o' sorrow on my heart an' the burden
o' many Infirmities fer me to bear, an'
yet I bless thee, yea, verily shall my
voice be lifted to glorify an' praise
thee day an' night, for hast thou not
promised me that all who are believers
in thy word shall be saved? Hast thou
not sent thy Son to die on the cross fer
my sake, poor an' humble as I am? An'
fer this, an' fer all thy infinite marcy
an' goodness to me, I praise an' thank
thee tonight, knowin' that not a spar
rer falls without thy knowin' it, an'
that even the hairs o' our heads are
"I thank thee, 0 Lord, fer the sun
shine every day, an' the comi' o' the
birds an' flowers every season. I
thank thee that my eyes are still per
mitted to see thy beautiful world, an'
my ears to hear the songs o' praise. I
thank thee, too, that with my voice I
can glorify an' bless thee fer all thy
goodness, an' fer all thy marcy-. An'
when the day o' judgment comes an'
the dead rise up, then I know thou
wilt keep thy promise, an' that even I,
poor an' humble, shall live again, jinin'
those that have gone before, to sit at
thy feet an' glorify thee fer life ever
lastin'. Fer this blessed hope, an' fer
all thy other promises, I lift my voice
in gratitude an' thankfulness an'
praise to thee, my Heavenly Fathevr, an'
to thy Son, my Redeemer, tonight an'
tomorrer an' forever an' forever.
To Albert, a student of Voltaire, of
Hume, of Paine, and an admirer of
Ingersoll, a doubter of Scriptural au
thenticity and almost a materialist in
belief, this weird and piteous utterance
came with peculiar effect.
When the prayer meeting was con
cluded with an oddly spoken benedic
tion by Deacon Oaks, and Albert and
Telly were on their way back to the
point, Albert asked:
"Who was the poor old lady that
prayed so fervently?- I never heard
anything like It since I was a boy."
"Oh, that's the Widow Leach," Telly
responded. "She always acts that way
and feels so, too, I guess. She Is an
object of pity here and very poor.
She has no relation living that she
knows of, lives alone in a small house
she owns and works on the fish racks
summers, and winters has to be helped.
Her husband and two sons were lost
at sea many years ago, and father says
religion is all the consolation she has
"Does she always pray as fervently
as she did tonight?"
"Oh, yes; that's her way. Father
says she is a little cracked about such
matters. He pities her, though, and
helps her a good deal, and so does
most every one else here who can.
She needs it." Then, after a pause,
she added, "How did you enjoy the
meeting, Mr. Page?"
"Well," replied Albert slowly and
mentally contrasting It with mans Sun
day services when he had occupied a
pew with the Nasons at their fashion
able church In Boston, "it has been an
experience I shall not soon forget. In
one way it has been a pleasure, for It
has taken me back to my young days."
Then he added. a little sadly, "It has
Albert 'was s'pellboun~d.
also been a pain, for it recalled my
mother and how she used to pray that I
might grow to be a good man."
"You are not a bad man, are you?"
responded Telly at once, looking curi
ously at him.
[TO BE CONTINUED.]
eas the ~Ihe Kind You Have Always 80ught
OmrCE OF JUDoE OF PR1OBATE1. I
Manning. S. C., June 1. 1905.i
o Executors. Administrtors. Guardians and
I respectfully call your attention to annexed
statute. You will please give this matter early
Very respectfull DHAM
Judge of Probate.
Section 2555 and 2672 Revised Statutes 1902:
Executors. Administrators. Guardians and
~ommittes, shall annually while any estate re
mains in their care or custody. at any time be
fore the first day of July each year. render to the
Judgec of Probate of the county from whom they
btain Letters Testamentary or Letters of Ad
ministrators or Letters of Guardianship. etc.. a
just and true account. upon oath, of the receipts
and expenditures of such estate the preceding
alendar year. which, when examined and ap
proved. shall be deposited with the Inventory
and appraisement or other papers belonging to
-.ch estate. in the office of said Judge of Pro
ate, there to be kept for the inspection of such
persons as may be interested in the estate (un-.
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10 15 3 00 7 43 0 Lv.......... Alcolu ...........Ar 25 4 00 8 30 -11 20
10 20 3 05 7 50 2 ...........MLeod*.............. 2 3 40 8 15 11 05
10 25 3 10 733 55 .............Harby*.............. 20 3 35 8 10 11 00
10 30 3 15 8 00 7 ............. DuRant*............ 18 3 30 8 05 10 55
11 00 3 45 8 20 12 ........... Sardinia.............. 13 3 00 7 35 '10 25 -
11 10 3 55 8 25 14.............Gamble ............. 11 2 50 7 30 10 20
11 15 4 00 8 30 15 .......... ...Bearde............... 10 2 45 7 25 10 15
11 25 4 10 8 35 17 .............. Gibbons*............. 8 2 35 7 20 10 10 *.
11 55 4 40 9 05 21 ............Hudsons* ............ 4 2 15 7 00 9 50
12 45 5330 9 30 25l Ar.........Bethlehem.........Lv 0 2 00 6 45 9 35~
P. M. P. M. P. M. P. M. A. M. P. M.
*McLeod. Harby, DuRant,iBeard, Gibbons and Hudsons flag stations for all trains.
Mondays. No. 3. udasNo4
Wednesdays. No. 1.Wensa.No.
Thrdy.No.1 Th3dys o
Saturdays, No. 5.
P. R. ALDERMAN. F .CLIS
G. F. & P. A. Superintendent.
SSUMMERTON IIARD WARE CO.,
SUMMERTON, S. C.
J. C. LANIAM, C. Fl. DAVIS, J. A. JAMES,
President. Vice-President. Sec.-Treas.
OUR MOTTO: 3 L'S.
Live and Let Live.
For dry goods, go to a dry goods store.
For shoes, go to a shoe store.
For groceries, go to a grocery store.
For medicines, go to a medicine store.
go to a HARDWARE sTORE.
Paints, Agricultural Implements, Pumps, Pipe,
Stoves and Stoveware, Harness and
Saddlery, Crockery and Glassware.
We have them all.
hoes long residence in the county is our guarantee of fair and
hoet treatment of our customers. Q
We have recently associated with us Mr. JT. M. Plowden form -
erly with the Dillon~ Hardware Company, who thoroughly under
standstheharwar buines a dill ak pleasur i iinl h
S. R. VENNING, Je"ele
... Dealer in...
WATCliES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, SPECTACLES, EYE CLASSES AND
E 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 mt~merous other articles suitable for Gifts of all kind.
COME AND SEE THEM.
All Watch. Clock and Jewelry Repairing done promptly and