Newspaper Page Text
Bargains For luc.
in adition to our
Groceries we have
added a 10 cents
Bargain Coun t e r.
Come and examine
these Goods and you
vili be surprised at
t h e Bargains w e
have for 10 cents in
P. B.MOUZON &CO.1
A complete stock of Caskets. Conns and Fu
neral Supplies always on hand. Mv hearse will
be sent to any par- of the county. and calls will
be responded to by Mr. A. J. White. funeral
d irector and undertaker. night or day.
W. E. JENKINSON CO.
Fire, Life, Accident and Health,
Place your Insurance in the follow
ing Companies, each represent
ing millions of assets:
Hartford of Hartford. Conn.
Phenix of Brooklyn, N. Y.
Continental of New York.
American Fire of Philadelphia.
German American of New York.
Pennsylvania of Philadelphia.
Fire Association of Philadelphia.
Home of New York.
New York Underwriters' Agency
of New York.
Western of Canada.
A share of your business solicited.
Jho f. N. WHiSORl EM Ilguollg
Country tenant property written also.
Geo. Hacker &Son
Sash WeigtJ an or ds
Windw an Fanr Glss aSaecalty
Dors theaorl, Bndfus
oudingc from thBurryiOve
S a l Weighs funhd fordsarg
W inand ofaIrn Glacs OamSeniats
arbd Wood Gante. rys
inhewordAN can funshC
direcstu roms s-the naver.
kindle ofdog.ce, uptars.'hnaents.
SH . LESESNE,
SEP FSA~ O. RHAMER0 !~A~
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
MANNING, S. C.
J CSP . AVIS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
MANNING, S. C.
J. . W INBERGLo DRAT
MANNING. S. C.
MANNING, S. C.
DR. J. A COLE.
Nettles Building, upstairs,
MANNING, S. C.
Phne N "'.
The "Modern Mdihod" system of
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 foreig
and domestic fabrics from which to choose.
J.. W. McLEOD,
MANNING, S. C.
a complete treatment at
our store for 25 cts. His
specialty is Liver Com
plaints, all kinds, and he
or money back.
Ramon's Liver Pills
and Tonic Pellets make
W H EN YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Whicb is fitted up with anl
eye to the comfort of his
IN ALL STYLES,
S HAV IN AN
SH A M POOINGi
D~one w'th neatne. anud
dispa~tch;... .. .. ..
A cordial invitation
J.IL. W ELLS.
auing Times Block.
have special facilities for buying and
lced in good strong Companies.
Your business solicited.
3. L. WILSON.
No. 1-Two-story dwelling in Man
ng, Clarendon county, large lot
with fruit trees, artesian wvater, neat
raded school, price $4-000.
No. 2-T wo-story dwelling, conven
t, to school, new building. artesian
well on the place, price $2,000.
No. 3--One story dwelling, near
Methodist church, i acre lot and
ut-buildings, fruit trees and good
water, price $2,500.
No. 4-Two-story dwelling on large
lt, barn and stable, all buildings
nw, artesian water and electric
lihts, a nice place, price S3700.
No. 5-Vacant lots suitable fot
building residences. all of good size,
nd well situated in best part of town
nd will be sold at reasonable prices.
ording to location.
No. 0-267 acres good farming lanid.
i: and-a-half miles from town, con
inaing dwelling and outbuildings.
nvenient to school. Price $18 pel
No. 7-500 acres good farming land.
oi miles from towvn,270J acres clearec
o improvements, except tenani
houses, price $10 per acre.
No. 8-165 -acres three miles fron:
twn, 4 tenant houses, price S2,000
This place will be divided into twc
tacts if desired, at $15 per acre.
No. 9-50 acres one and a hs.lf miles
fom town, two tenant houses, at SS
per are. A very nice little farm.
No. 10-450 acres about twelve
miles from town, good farming land.
t 8, pr acre, or will be dividec
I ito tracts of 50 to 200 acres each.
For further information apply to
J. L. WILSON,
Manning, S. C.
THE "BOSS" COTTON PRESS!
SIMPL.EST. STROPBEST, BEST
TE MURRAY GINNtNG SYrSTMz
Gins, Feeders, CondenserS, Etc.
GIBES MACHINERY Co.
Copyri.ht, 1900. by
E will go in my boat." said
Telly the next afterncon
when she and Albert were
ready to start on their trip
to the cove. and. unlocking a small an
nex to Uicle Terry's boathouse,
she showed him a dainty cedar craft,
cushioned and carpeted. "You may
help me launch the Sea Shell," she
added smiling, "and then you may
"No. that is the lady's privilege in
all voyages." he answered. "and we
must begin this one right"
It was a good four mile pull to the
mouth of the inlet, and when he
helped his fair passenger out he said:
"Do you, menu to say you rowed u:
here alono every day to work on thai
picture, Telly' You will let me call
you Telly now, won't you?"
"Why not? All my friends do, and ]
feel you are my friend." Then she
I added: "Now I am going to have my
revenge and make you pose while I
sketch this time. It was the other
"I am glad it is," ho said, "for my
arms are too tired to use for an hour
How do you want me, flat on the rock
fast asleep, the way I was when my
boat drifted away?"
"Oh, no, that would look as if yot
were dead, and as this is to be my re
minder of you I want you very muc
alive." As for the pose she wanted
Albert to assume, she could not de
termine which she liked the best.
I "I want to sketch you in the position
most natural to you here," she said
finally, "and must ask you to choose
"Let us trim the boat the way mine
was that day, and I will sit beside il
and bnoke while you work."
The idea was adopted, and while
Telly sketched he smoked, contented
to watch the winsome face, so oblivi
I ous to his admiring glances.
"There," she observed, after a half
hour of active penciling, "please lay
your cigar aside and look pleasant. I
want to catch the expression of yom
When the sketch was completed she
asked if he had any suggestions to
I "Only one. I would like you in the
picture and sitting beside me."
"I would rather not be in it," she
replied soberly. "I only want to see
you as you are here today. It may be
f. long time before you come to the
'Would you like me to come often?'
"Of course," she answered, turning
away her face. "It is so lonesome
here, and there is no one I care to tall
with except father and mother anc
Aunt Leach and Miandy Oaks."
Albert's heart began to beat with un
usual speed. Xever in his life before
had he felt the Impulse to utter -wordi
of love to any woman. "Telly," hi
said, "I promised to tell you a little
story here today, but it's all said in
few words. I love you, and I wan
you to share my life and all that I cal
do to make you happy." A trifle in
coherent, but expressive.
For a moment, while the tide of feel
ing surged through that queen's hear
and- into her cheeks, even to the tip!
of her ears, she was silent, and then, a:
both her hands went to her face, she
almost whispered: "Oh, no, no; I can
not! I can never leave father anc
mother alone here! It would breal
"But you do care a little for me, don'
you, Telly?" he begged, trying to drav'
her hands away from her blushing
face. "Just a little, Telly; only say
little,. to give me hope."
And then, as one of' the hands he
was trying to gain was yielded and at
he softly stroked and then raised it te
his lips, she turned her pleading eyee
to him and said: "You won't be angry
will you? And you will come and see
me once in awhile, won't you? Anc
let me paint a picture to give you whex
It may have been the pain in hil
face, added to her own desolation, tha
overcame all else, for now she bowee
her head, and the tears came.
"I thank you for so much, Telly," he
answered tenderly, "and God bless yoi
1for it I do not give you up and shal
not If I have to wait all my life fo:
yo.I can be patient If I only have
hope." He brushed his face with On'
hand and, still holding hers, arose an<
drewv her up. Then Albert slyly pu
his arm around her waist, and as h<
drew her to him he whispered, "Jus
one, Telly, my sweetheart, to make
this spot seem more sacre&."
It was not refused.
"Come out on the point, dear," hi
said as she tried to draw herself away
"so we can see the ocean better.
will tell you the story I promised las
evening." He still held her a hal
prisoner, tand when they were seatee
where the waves were beating almosi
at their feet he began his recital. Whex
he came to that portion in which Frye
played a part, ad ending In such e
ghastly denouement, she shuddered.
"That is the one horrible part o:
taking your own life," she said, "t<
think how you will look and wha'
those who find you will say. if I wer<
to do such a thing I should first make
sure no onte would ever find me."
The remark startled him. "Telly," he
said soberly, "do not ever think o:
such a thing. Would you, whose hear
is so loving and tender, burden al
those who know you with a lfeloni
"No, no, not that way. Only If those
who love me were taken I should wan'
to follow them. That istall. Please
forget I said It." Then she told hin
her own brief history, and at last
after much coaxing, a little of the one
sorrow of her life.
"Now I know," he said, "why yol
avoided speaking about the picture a:
the wreck the first time I came here.'
Then in a moment he added: "Telly,
want you to give it to me and let m<
take it away. I want it for two rea
sons. One Is, it gave me the first bin
of your life's history. And then I d(
not want you to look at it any more."
"You may have It," she answered
smiling sadly. "It was foolish of m<
to paint it."
When the sun was low and they wer<
ready to return he said, "Promise me
sweetheart, that you will try to forge'
all of your past that is sad and thini
only of us who love you and to C on
your life is a blessing."
That evening he noticed Uncle 'Terr'l
LEE 4'& SJEAI2 D
"Oh, no, no; I cannot!
eyes, and, as on the evening befor%
both he and Aunt Lissy retired early.
"They wish me well," Albert thought
The next day Uncle Terry proposed
that Telly should dri-e to the head of
the island In his place.
"I'm sorry ye must leave us, Mr.
Page," he said when Albert was ready
to bid the old folks goodby. "I wish
ye could stay longer, but cum ag'in
soon, an' rememoer our latchstring's
allus out fer ye."
When the old carryall had made half
its daily journey Albert pointed to a
low rock and said, "There is a spot I
shall always be glad to see, for it was
there Uncle Terry first found me."
Telly made no answer. In fact, she
had said but little since they started.
When they reached the little landing
no one else was there. No house was
in sight of it, and the solitude was
broken only by the tide that softly
caressed the barnacled piles of the
wharf and the weed covered rocks on
either side. No boat was visible
adown the wide reach that separates
Southport Island from the mainland,
and up It c4me a light sea breeze thht
I barely rippled the flowing tide and
whispered through the brown and scar
let leaved thicket back of them. Over
all shone the hazy sunlight of October.
Telly stood listening and hopng that
the boat would be late. A look of sad
ness ci ne over her face and a more
I than usually plaintive appes' in her
expressive eyes. "I am sorry you are
going," she said. "It is so lonesome
here, and It will seem more so now."
Then, as if that was a confession he
might think unmaidenly, she added, "I
dread to have the summer end, for
when winter comes the rocks all
around seem like so many tombstones."
Albert put out his hand as If that
would aid his appeal, and as his fin
gers closed over hers he said: "I am
going away with a heavy heart, Telly,
and when I can come back is hard to
say. Will you not promige me that
some time, no matter when, you will
be my own good and true wire? Let
.me go away with that hope to comfort
me while I work and save for a home
for us both. Will you, Telly T'
But the plaintive face was turned
away, perhaps to hide the tears. Then
an arm stole around her waist, and as
he drew her close she whispered,
"When I am no longer needed here, If
you want me then I will come to you."
She was sobbing, her head resting on
his shoulder, and as he kissed her un
resisting lips a boat's sharp whistle
broke the sacred spelL
"Go a little way back, my darling,"
he whispered, "until the boat is gone.
I do not want apy one to see you have
When her misty eyes could no longer
see the boat that bore her heart away,
she turned, and all the long, lonely
way back love's tears lingered on her
:1 [To BE co1Terrn.]
Narned For His Satanic Majesty.
The unfortunate disaster by whIch
a life has been lost on the Welsh
mountain known as the Devil's Kitch
en has drawn attention, says the
Dundee Advertiser, to the curious
but seemingly universal practice of
past times in naming peculiar natural
formations after his Satanic majes
ty. It Is scarcely an exaggeration
to say that hardly a county In the
British isles is without some place
or thing with the designation Devil,
all of which prompts the thought that
his Satanic majesty must be a holder
of a considerable amount of property
on this terrestrial globe. The Devil's
Punch Bowl, the Devil's Bellows, the
Devil's Beef Tub,'the Devil's Frying
Pan, the Devil's Lake, the Devil's
Dike, the Devil's Caldron, are a few
instances which occur at random, scat
tered about In various parts of the
Made Recd Hair Fashionable.
The French painter who won atten
tion for his red headed girls cannot be
classed among the great masters, but
he made red hair fashionable and Is
said to have been responsible for the
peroxide blond. Not until Henner in
troduced his sweetly brown and red
women to the art world did pink and
white beauty find it was insipid to be
fair. Rled heads extinguished the
blond cendree, and even the dark
haired "washed" their locks until they
were of the desired Henner colorings
and acquired "tones" that were so
warm they improved the dullest skin.
Henner's pictures may be said to have
apotheosized the much derided "carrot
head." He saw red and made it "heav
The home~ of the mustache Is in
Spain, and here is the history of Its
'origin: After the Moors first Invaded
the country the Christian and Moslem
population became so mixed that It
was difficult to say which were Moors
and which Spaniards. The Spaniards
then hit uponl a means by which they
could at once distinguish their breth
ren. They did not shave their lips any
longer and they allowed a tuft of hair
to grow below their under lips, so that
their beards formed the rude outline
of a cross. Thus the mustache became
a -sblo lerty.+ nd fraternity.
SPIRIT OF THE STATE PRESS.
Excerpts From the Trenchant rens of Our
Are women more thankful
than men? From the preponder
ince of the former sex at at least
)ne Thanksgiving service one
would suppose this to be the
Really the ways of the insur
mce officials a r e surpassing
strange. And don't we all re
nember what a howl went up
vhen Tom Lawson first tackled
he big companies ?-Greenville
Charity furnished a dinner to
.2,000 of New York's poor on
Lbanksgiving Day. And some
;cientists are trying to prove
hat New York is not a Christian
,ity !-Greenville Daily News.
While some learned theologi
Lfs are settling the relative value
)f faith and of good deeds in con
iection with our redemption,
;uppose we get on the safe side
)y helping the poor during this
Hearst may never be seated as
Vlayor of New York, but he has
Llready put one fellow in the pen
tentiary for his part in stealing
he election for McCiellan, and
ie is after others higher up.
Several politicians are said to
>e " looking at Congressman Le
7er's shoes," If these politi
:ians will come up close and ex
.mine them thoroughly they will
ind that Lever's shoes are on
sight, well tied, and good for at
east from two to four years of
There is a high wave of specu
ation rolling. The mails are
ull of brokers' circulars about
sotton and the money to be made
y buying or selling. It is strange.
>ut none of these circulars ever
uggest anything about losses.
rhe invitation is always that of
;be gambler: " Come in and
,vin. "-Greenville Daily Gews.
It is "go-ahead South" sure
)nough. Our banks have kissed
heir hands to the banks of the
.orth, declining their aid with
;hanks, our farmers have kicked
>ver the dinner bucket of the cot
on speculator. we are living at
aome and boarding at the same
place, and we have gone ahead
with a vengeance. We are even
noving the centre of the black
3elt and the percentage of illit
.racy.-Florence Daily Times.
The next Legislature will be
3alled on to pass a compulsory
aducation bill. Dr. J. L. Mann
f this city is the chairman of the
educational committee on that
subject. He has prepared a bill
which seems to us to fit the con
litions in this State admirably
and to avoid most of the objec
tions that have been made to the
bills heretofore presented. No
bill will ever be framed to over
some all objections, because a lot
>f people will always object to
anything. It seems to us that
the time is ripe in the State for
the passage of such a bill, and
we commend the Mann bill to
>ur own delegations from this
section of the State.-Florence
Sympathy is the thing which
will win men,'but it needs to be
a sympathy for men as they are.
not as they should be. The tears
which are shed over a novel or
theatrical performance may con
vince the person who sheds them
that he has a generous heart
they will convince no one else.
Dur hearts must go out to dis
tress and need in the bald and
uninviting reality. Imaginary
:listress is idealized for the idle ;
the real distresses of the world
are not rose-scented, morocco
bound or set to music. Only as
we sympathize with poverty and
weakness and misfortune as they
really exist will our sympathy
2ount for anything better than a
soporific to a conscience pervert
ed to meet the requirements of
e e f in e,d selfishness,-Baptist
The Meriwether court martial
now being held at Annapolis
strikes us asbeing much ado about
nothing. Let it be granted that
N'iidshipman Branch was killed
in a fight with Midshipman Meri
wether, and there remain no good
grounds for all the hurrah that
is being made over the incident.
A~nnapolis is supposed to be a
training school for fighting men,
a.nd the young men when they
settle Their differences by re
course to the fistic arena are
merely putting into practice the
lessons they are taught. If the
Daval cadets are not to fight
when the occasion demands, the
authorities may as well convert
the Academy into a seminary for
young women. A thousand col
lege boys have been killed or
3rippled for life playing football
to one killed or crippled in a fist
tight ; but thousands who appear
and applaud football hold up
their hands in hypocritical hor
ror over a clean and decent fist
tight. Young Branch got killed
said Meviwether went to the hos
pital and that should end the
matter. It was a fair fight and
the best man won out ; then why
stir such a tempest in a teapot
unless it is the purpose of the
authorities to make Annapolis a
braining school for milksops in
stead of fighting men.ff so,
they had better establish a per
roanent board of arbitrationi con
sisting of a dozen or two old
grannies of the Peace Congress
type to settle the differences that
trise between the cadets.-Sum
ker TDaily Item.
The annual State Fair has
come and gone, repeating again
the features with which all are
more or less familiar. The so
rial side, as usual, had much to
rommend it. This coming to
gether of so many of the people
>f the State at the capital once a
year is a delightful occasion and
:ught to strengthen the ties of
ntelligent fellowship between
ill sections. The industrial, ag
cicultural and live stock exhibits
should contribute to a better
knowledge of our progress each
Fear and serve as an inspiration
o more progress in the future.
For all these things the Fair is
,vorth while. But on the other
aand, one has the feeling that
,here is too much license, demor
lization and disipation connect
d with it. It does seem as if
>ropdr police regulations might
-educe these features. More
>ver, one may express serious
loubts whether the "shows"
,bat are offered to the public
iave even the quality of "inno
,ent amusement" to commend
;hem. They are cheap and vul
,ar, and in the main must appeal
)nly to a vitiated taste or an un
leveloped one. Surely by this
ime we should have advanced
ust a little beyond the "Streets
>f Cairo" stage in our public
tmusements 1 We believe peo
Dle of the better sort all over the
state will be grateful to the Fair
ganagers if they will resolutely
trive to give us not only good
mnd adequate exhibits but also a
lecent, orderly Fair as well.
Southern Christian Advocate.
Geos Goda Prevents Peime
New Zion Letter.
Editor The Manning Time%:
Your corresnondent "G" from Tur
>eville seems iomewhat touchous about
ny reminding our Representatives of
heir duty with regard to the Cotton
kssociation, and for his information I
vill state that I am a member of the
Association and a contributor to the
!und that has been asked for as a volun
ary contribution to enable the officers
o carry on their work. Who is this
'G" any way that he should take up
he cudgel for our Representatives ?
'G " indirectly promises for our Repre
entatives contributions later. As I
inderstand the situation, when THE
VINA ING TIMES issued its appeal for
ielp it was to give the officers of the
Association immediate help as the funds
.n the treasury were exhausted, and
hat the expenses for office rent, sta
ionery, stenographer, telegrams and
iumerous other demands continued, and
here was no money except what could
e collected from voluntary contribu
ions. THE TIMES has as I see from its
"honor roll" collected about 25 per
ent. of what Clarendon should sub
cribe, calculating upon a basis of three
ents per bale; but the call in THE
rIMES is independent of the three cents
3er bale assessment and asks every man
o give what he pleases to help on a
~ause which has done and is doing more
~or the cotton farmer than was ever at
~empted before. -'G " says the time to
~ontribute to the aid of the Association
s not limited. What a poor defense !
[t is on the principle that a man would
we all 'his life rather than cheat one
>ut of a debt. A lame excuse sure. I
picked out our Representatives espe
sially because they have always when
eeking votes professed a great interest
in the farmers' behalf, and lo0! when a
all is made for assistance they are
nute. "G," do not try to shield these
ot-ar machines by hoping that they
ill contribute later. They may do so,
mnd I hope they will, but as leaders I
bould think they would have come to
bhe front at the first call and led in this
novementi with as much zeal as they do
when they are seeking votes in a pri
There is no law compelling our Rep.
resentatives, or any one else for that
:natter, to contribute a copper to a cause
which every sensible man knows has
ut color in the cheeks of thousands of
ivomen and children, wives and daugh
ers of the cotton farmers, has put com
fortable clothing upon their backs, and
das brought comfort and happiness to
housands of homes. No, there is no
Law to force these contributions-other
than the law of gratefulness-and if our
Representatives, imen whom we have
honored and trusted, have no apprecia
tion of gratituide let them keep their
roney in their pockets. Yes, ' G," I
gn a member of the New Zion Associa
tion, and of the amount contributed by
it I gave as much as I could afford. I
lso contributed at the Tinda['s Mill
oicnic and in the court house at Man
ing. I did it as a duty I owe my fel
tow man, and I have a right to remind
my leaders of their skulking in the per
formance of' their duty. When a man
is awarded public honors he becomes
rubic property, so to speak, and if you
id him skulking about to keep from
loing' his slhare towards a public cause
he light should be thrown upon his
onduct and his actions exposed. Ex
mine this "honor roll" published in
ras TIMEs and the names of our Rep
,esentatives do not appear, nor do the
2ames of our county officers, who are
mpporting their families at the expense
>f the people, appear upon this list.
he only county otlicer whose name
loes appear is Mr. Archie I. Barron :
~he others may. as "G " says, contrib
.te later. I hope so. There is Mr.
DeSchamps, a wealthy young 'bachelor,
who has been honoired time and again
~he man who made the grand stand
play in the Legislature as a farmers'
riend,that he wanted to put an experi
:nental station at every county seat.
e is a farmer himself, and with the
armers he wants to stand, during the
rimary elections anyhow, but when he
a asked to show in a mnoney sense how
:nuch he 'thinks of his fellow farmers
dhen thiere is nio primary election on,
64 assumes an "it-never-touched-me "
ir. And the last mother's son of them
s in the same boat except Senator Da
is, who has shown his faith by his
Mr. P. M. Gibbons of this place is all
smies-a young New Zionite has made
ts appearance in his hou~se.
There is top ke a barbecue near Joe
Barrow's the Saturday after Christ
nas. and President Hodge and the ed
tor~ of THE TIMES afe expected over
Hon. D. L. Green and Dr. Hagood
W~oods, of Turbeville, went to Manning -
ast Saturday to attend the farmers'
It was not my intention to send a let
~er this week as news is on the " bum,"
ut the letter from "G " of Turbeville
ad to he unswered, and I think I have
lopo so. 13B.
It was a huge task to undertake the
o~re of such a bad case of kidney dis
ase as that of C. F. Collier, of Chero
ce Iowa, but Electric Bitters did it.
He writes: "My kidneys were so far
tone I could not sit on a chair without
.cushion, and suffered from dreadful
ackache, headache and depression. In
~letric Bitters, however, I found a
re, and by them was restored to per
ect health. I recommend th~is. grezt'
onic medicine to all with:'ywek'hid
eys, liver or stopac. Qargateed by
ARE YOU EADY?
Are you ready to fit up your Ginnery? We have a nice stock
Valves, Fittings and Oils.
We also offer you the well-known and high grade guaranteed
GANDY BELT that we have always sold you. Don't buy an in
We have this season the celebrated KEEN KUTTER AXES,
HATCHETS, SAWS and POCKET KNIVES-all guaranteed to
be the best that skilled workman can make.
Gent's. you will soon be ready to select that gun you expect
to buy. All we ask is for you to call and examine.
The largest and most complete line of Double and Singl1
Guns ever offered the trade of Clarendon county.
call and see our beautiful and fine Stoves and
Ladies, Ranges. We can please you in goods and prices.
remember us when you need Building Sup
armers, plies, Paints and Oils; Cotton Scales, Pots.
Tin and Agateware, Pumps and Pipe.
- Yours for business,
,DICKSON HARUMAR C:2O.1
Summerton, S. C.,
8 9 ets a fine Breechloading Gun
S,50 Plain Steel Barrel, Double Bolt U3
Pistol'irip. Walnut Stock, Case Hardened Frane
Choaked or Open Bore, 12 Gage. Remember,
for this Fine Gun. only at
STRAUSS HGN V 7
1. 200- acres, 150 acres cleared; 11-2 1.Oelt75b20feinowif
miles from Workman, S. C.; good dwel-Suero,9omhusuialfr
3. 160 acres under cultivation, 4 room4.Oelt10by35ftaeean
tenent house, 2 miles from Silver. hidybudnglt
5. 87 acres, 40 acres under cultiva- 6.2los90b24,nsteteaig
tion, 3 miles from St. Pauls, S. C. toMnigThsltsaeonad
11. 1100 acres of swamp timber, 3alveyesabe
miles from Mayesville, S. 0.--pine tim- 7 lt,6 y20;eo sre
ber. laigt rgtsBuf
12. 71 acres, near Monks Corner, S.
C., covered with long and short leaf -ATD
7. 264 acres, 90 or 100 acres cleared, -
200 could be, 3 houses, 3 wells, 3 1-2 is-ls oelmnfrS~ae
miles from Summerton, on new Man- tn
ning road, $1,000 down; will take mort- Anvlywo-okn ln o
gage on place for balance.
9. 20 acres, every foot cleared, one 4Suneo.
room house, 1-2 cash, balance on time,A itcaswheritbckmt
10. 55 acres, 30 in cnltivation, nearly Smew
all can be; 3 room, nicely finished house,
1 tenant house; on new road to Davis Afr fa10arsa ne o
Staion mn lost, be near fumertton o
S m elnRo sIert Aomhuenuialefr
highRTO , S.uidn Co.
toR A REng Chs Otsae.on, ari
Lieand Lery Liabe.
Fordr gods go tots a5dry good stoe.nsre
For shoesggtotoragshoe store.
ForAmedicinesass hotalmedicine store.
go to a on. AESOE
Stovesvelty wood-workingaplans for
SaddleryCrock er on.lssae
WhAvete islas. hewihtlcsnt
Our longesidencen d en rlciey iou araneairho and
honet teatent f or c sto mers. n
We hve rcenlasocAte with us Mr 100 acre towdnc form
erltththeDion.lda Cman, whosthorughar Suder
stAnd thMadaEbuis BUIL wiltkDlaue iingh
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