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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, October 21, 1885, Image 1

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VOL.1. _ MA (iG, CL RENDON COUNTY, S C., WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 21, 1h85. NO. 45.
Patience.
Hare patience. heart!
That were no rofe that were not first a closed
bud.
How comes the day? Not with the noonday
sun o'erhcad,
But s!owly stealing up the cast, in faintest
red.
Hlave patience, heart Whit so thine own life's
dawning sA.
Have patience. heart!
Seek not at morn to make the day as bright as
130011.
Force not the bud, before Its time to be a
rose.
How slowly. wia we watch the sky, the day
light grows:
And yet, for all, indet d, the sun goes down
too scon.
41ave patience. heart!
F<r raiwwill come; thine own self knows how
tear-drol s fall.
Seek not to stay the clouds before they've
sp-nt taeir rain.
Or ese across the sky the clouds may come
again.
Have pationc., grieving heart! for good must
come to- all.
Have patience, heart!
What though no kisses fall upon tby tired
And love holds not its rose to thoo, nor day Is
fair?
Mourn not: pi haps thy love needs boaven's
purer air.
Oh, heart! be sure 'twill wait for thee in Par
adae.
-Amy E. Ianchard, in Harper's Weekly.
BILL'S CHrLD.
No one ever knew where the ehild
came from, or even its name.
One day a sloop freighted with brick
was unloading irp town. and :, hand on
deck was tossing bricks, two by two,
to another man on the dock. All of a
sudden a wee little chap not more than
2 rears old, came toddling alon-, got
right in the wiy, and was knockea over
by ti'e tying bricks.
Bi l Prstcr, who was handling the
load, was a rough mar.. It had not
been exactly his fault that the ehild had
been knock'ed down, still he felt very
sorry for it. The little fellow's head
was badly cut, and he was stunned.
lie was carried into the cabin ef the
sloop,' and there lay quite ' motionless.
The Captain of the sloop sent to the
police station, and the surgeon came.
The child was carefully examined.
The surgeon said the case might be a
serious one and that the little boy-had
better be taken to the hospital. Forster
had a sister, who worked in a laundry,
and at onee he sent for her. Molly
Forster hurried down to the wharf,
took the child. in her lap, and listened
breathlessly to what-he surgeon said.
The cabin of the brick sloop was not
a handsome place to look a It was
dirty and slovenly, hot and close.
Ep'ly Forster set about making it tidy.
She opened the little windows of the
cabin, and kept off the crowd who
were swarming in the narrow quarters.
She fanned the child,)aid it on a coarse
pillow, having first spread her clean
apron overitand bathed th poor baby's
head, trying to stanch the 1w of blood
from the wound. "If," said the sur
geon, "you could keep the child per
rectly quiet for a while it would be all
for the better. I am afraid to jolt him
in the ambulance. Maybe he will come
to before long. It is rather cooler here
on the river than in the hbt wards of a
hospital. Can you take charge of him
-until I come back? I will see you this
evening." Molly had already torn up
her handkercHf and bandaged the
child's head. Now she followed the
surgeon's directions. The doctor was
a humane man, for when he left he put
a half dollar into Molly's hand and told
her to buy some ice to cool the water
she was using on the bandages.
Molly Forster fanned and fanned
that little sufferer, and bathed its head,
asnd was tender with the child. Abbut
.sunset the surgeon camne again, and
just then the child opened his eyes.
"Well, that's a good sign," said the
doctor. "Now hadn't you better ad
vertise him since no one has cme for
him? Somebody will claim him. I
suppose. 1 can arrange for you to keep
him if you want to."
Although the accident was reported
in two brief lines in all the newspapers,
and notwithstanding the efforts of the
police to find the parents of the child,
no one ever came for it. Allthat night
Molly Forster nursed the child. Occa
sionally Bill would push his hard-lined
and weather-beaten face into the cabin
window and leek wistfully at the little
child. He never went to sleep that
night, but kept walking up and dowi
the deck. At daybreak he said to
Molly hn a hoarse whisper: "Molly.
take that kid to your room. It's got
to be done."
Bill Forster, who was a man of 40, I
have said was rough. 1 do not know~
how it happens, but handling bricks
seems to make peopla coarse and rath.
er brutal. Bill would take not only
one "elass of whisky, but as man"E he
coul2 drink. Mixing' with a crowd cf
,~worse than he was who frequent
,shops, he was much given tc
, and his face was as'owtrrii
'"ot dislioured with a black eye or a cut
( lip. B'Y earned about a dollar and a
quarter a day, ara. when the week was
up he never had a penny left. Perhaps
if Bill had not been a little drowsarand
stupid that morning from too much
liquor the day before when the little
chap got in the way he (Bill) would
have been more careful how he threw
his brieks.
The week after Molly had taken
charge of the child Bill resisted the
temptation to ogo on a swee and gv
his sister a del'ar and a half. 2Jat
was the first time for ye~ that he had
ever saved a cent. T e week alter
that Bill did even better. There was
Molly working as hurd as she could at
the washs board or the irotting board,
earning 70 cents a daand fe&dm'g the
child. That shamed Bill. It happen
ed that the little boy's shortrc had
been stained with blood. Mollyha
carefully washed it, but still Bill
thought he saw stains on it and thai
worried him sick.
Next week, when be saw his sister,
Who was waiting on the wharf for hing
with the little fellow in his arms, he
said, "See here, Me'lly, its kind of hard
on you, having tQ feed this little fellow.
Bread and mihk and potatoes costs
money, and nursing .him takes away
lony of your time. Any ways, a dress
ing of that kid would be just ruination
to you. Here's a dollar and a half for
his keep, and here's a dollar lesides,
andt buy calico or something and make
a frock for that child, and mind you
burn the cue he's got on, and next
time I sees him let him he looking
mprin. Won't you?"
"It's mighty good of you, l1ill-an
just you wait. I'll rig him ot. H
isn't a bit of trouble. Wher I'm a
work I take him to the laundry, an
he's a real pet there. I used to e
afraid he was kind of dazed-but dou'
you bother, Bill, he's all right, for he i
takes to playing now. He's oitly quiet s
on account of his natural sweetness-: b
all real good children's that way-and c
I love him, just as if he was my own a
babv."
On the next trip up the Noi Ih River t
Bill Forster pondered a great dval over I
the child. The fact is, the child, wh oth
or he was awake or asleep, wa never
for a moment out of Bill's uii Ho b
had never thought much abo t any t
thing before, and it was hard work ort
him to think at all. Maybe- eauha
for more than one-half of life h' brai
had been muddled by liquor hon
never set it working. As the emp
sloop floated up the broad riv r, slo
ly moving with the tide, Bill sa in tlII
shade of the flapping jib and argued'
with himself, and the general ouclW
sions he arrived at were by no me
flattering to himself.
"The beginning and the en
this. hero is rum. I've wasted
to 25 years of my life. Why b
boom of that mainsail knoel
stupid brains out of me bef~
What have I got to show for 40
life? Just these here ragged an
soiled clodies I stands in. Ca
murdering a child, did you, yo
for-nothing boast? Didn't h
better sense nor that? A heidi
drunken sailors, you big biack
and not knowing nothing better
fitten to toss bricks fromT on a
sloop. Tuat's the best you
You took a drink tuis morniu
you feel sharp set for another j
blessed minute. You can't get
cause you are on the river whe
shops ain't floating round. Al
man enough te go to Haverst
no matter what happens say Bi
ster. don't you take another dr
matter if another fellow does
treat? There's lots of things th
wants. There's a whip. likewise
of shoes, and when Winter come
nel petticoats and wool socks. li
Christmas presents. Now, you
of a Bill Forster, every time y
the bottom of -a glass ain't y
sling down something b-sat littl
er wants? Maybe it's just like y
white-livered purp; you'll be
your sister be a taking of the v
out of her own mouth so as to f
to bhat child, and it was me
the kid on her. Maybe you'll be
ing around for more babies to
over with bricks you good-for-n
lounging Portu'uee.
When Bill had called himself a
uguese he had poured the last
from his private vial of wrath
own head. Bill helped to los
sioop with brick at Haverstra
although it was a hot, sultry d
the work was heavy, he never
drink. The other han
back, smacking their lipZ
ing him, but he stood tir .
"No use, boys," said Bill.
the business for that baby-and
enough. I have got to take
him. It stands to reAson.
you is family men like Me. I kin
as much running as the best
but don't you try and rub it
steep! I hsin't the reputation
sweet-tempered, and mebbe I kin
some of you manners."
It must be stated that. there;
was no necessity for ill's e
words, for the hand on thosloop
ed to take in the siluatioln at onc
rather respeeted the ways Bill a
his self-imposed duties.
Dowa the river Bill rsthi
what name the child o get to
Should it be George W hington,.
ses Grant, or Moses? H Enew'n
names of the .steamboat going
Albany, and to call the e id "Al
or "Vibbard" Wis sug, ted to
Ait last ho made dp his m' nd that 1
shonld have the naming of the
"She's got most rights him,
ways." Then he felt kin of
choly with the idea t at some -
might come later and ci m the c
Bi7 had nevr read astor book'i
life, so no romance of a r' ,ch fathe
mother coming in a carri eto deo
their lost baby presented itelf t.
imagination.
Bill became parsimonilous, and
week saves almost everyl cent
wages. He. begrudged hitiself
the tobacco he chewed. He only
sufficient money for his bmost mi
wants. He never took a 'drink an
etined being treated. To Msolly he
his money.
Sure enough, the littlj boy.
[Bill next saw him, had od a new~ _
and with what pride Molly es
him to her brother! I
ks Jlikea is
Isn't he pretty! d of sleepy,
he, Molly ?"
"He does slep a good deal
that's natural, Bill Much you
a'ont babies! But, Bill, what's
pile of money for? 1 ain't sper
you gave me yet. I don't want it
the child den't. His cost for kee
so little. It's mighty good of you.
and now and then you can give h:
bit of clothes. As you say, when'
ter comes the poor little lamb will-,
thicker things, and they cost -
money. Here, I ain't going to
this, depriving you of your hardea;
wages"-and Molly made a motio -
if to.return the handful of silver.
"But, Moll, just hold hard a mim
He mayn't want It now. Suppt
work was slack and I didn't earn
ing. You have go to keep the
for the time the bygrows. He's
to go to school, and has got to k
nice as any other boy. He's to b
dicated-know something more -
handling bricks. Don't he do a i
sleing, Molly?" inquired Bill
'Oh! don't you keep worrying at
him. He's been playing ever so sw
Maybe he's one of them children
talks late in life, and they, so I h
tdl, is always the smartest in the i _
run. Fact is, Bill, I have a surp -
for you. He never said a word be
yesterday. I was afraid myself he
kind of dumb."
Bill averted his face and then loo
out on the wg.ter. for thie bjrotheor
sister were talkiige~the deck.
"But-but, to-day, 1 ill he said -in
Lnd over ao'ai , and held out his prett
ittle moutR t be kissed. Oh, Bill, ii
onses is comi back to him, slow,bt
ure;" and M cuddled the sleepin
hild closer to er breast.
Bill kept ri t on in the good wa
e had planne for himself, and neve
werved a hair s breadth. Molly we
is savings ba k. Brother Aid'siste
ontributed to the ohild's support. I
month Bill as richer than he ha
ver been in h s life. Then he insiste
lat Molly sho Id rent a better room
'he one she I ved in, he said, looke
ut on a di gy, dreary bauk yard
Stands to re on," said Bill, "that
%by should horses and -rucks an
ungs a-movi about in the streets
maes 'em ely."
"Little Bill' -so the called hix
diolly insis g that her brother'
ine should rye for the child)-ia
oved, but to slowly for big Bill
he police su on was called in, Bil
>rster insistin on paying him 'a fee
2e opinion e doefor gave was a
tarded one. 'There is manifest im
-oveme perhaps, as rapid as
on are a capital nurse
sure your kindness
help the child. He
,I believe.."
ather came, and with
tures the doctor hoped
strength. The
ead had quite healed.
seemed to acquire
ily wondered at them
hought that she had
child; but then again
a adopted mother was
she felt quite certain
icked up somewhere
words came to the
ely. He would re
nd over again, at first
giving them a slight
fix them on his 1119d
ittle bird that pipes
e it has heard.
more awake niow.
hted Molly. It never
child would lay quiet,
wide open for hours,
F.
or another week or
as always coming
0 left New York for
was happy, for the
fast, so he belicy
r evening when, as
being brought up
saw o1ly luaning
big wooden posts of
was busy with the
co he saw that hi.,
the child in her
at, she was crying.
his grief-he seem
what had happen
there was. .Maybe
oily ad been
child with her.
ly, sobbing, "the
s gone to-to heav
ht. He called to
-night, mud-der;
ow I am goin
-goodm'ghtP
r s kotib long
fore-then he play
th a riang on my fin
ded. 'God bless
and then ho look
and around the
for vou-4nd then
Bill! Bill! don't
was an accident,
tie child have no
u."
of Closets.
are not provided
wardrobes where
or laid away frdm
tor crowdin, bags
ely envelope the
cate fabrie are a
gs must be long
s-skirt without
ough to give room
anrd flounces. Any
answer?, but muns
eften used. Cut
hinldhes longer
bogefher, bind
four button-holes
ewhich buttons
a flap. The
ow becomes the
vain, and in the
a flat, narrow
rnier sow tape
the bag on two
'o wide tapes,
pi the dress
ao the waist,
it will least muss
tedes is care- a
down the
flap across
articles in
hich need
be made of
al, and of a
ufrnished with
nd the top to
.Such bags are -
'rclothes-pins,
trings, and the
gswhich must be
ore they can be
m and for hold- 2
ps must be of _
er of firm, close
ain mared
Burned to Death, and Restored to Li
I know of a man near Maxey's,.Ga.,
for ten or twelve years was almost a
sore from head to foot.
For three years, his a~pearance beit
horribly repulsive, he irefused to let
one see him. The disegse after eating
r lesh, commenced on his skull hones.
tried all doctors and medicines witi
s benefit and no one thou'ght he could p
r bly recover. At last he began the us
B. B. B., and after using six bottles
I sores were all healed and he was a so
man.
He looks just like a man who had 1
burned to death and them restored to
The best men of the county know of
case, and several doctors and merchi
have spoken of it as a nost wonderful c
JOIN CRAWFORD, Druggist,
Athens, G
NORTHEASTERN RAILROAD (
PAssENoER DEPARTMENT.
CHARLESTON, S. C., July 24, 188
On and after this date the follow
schedule will be run:
Lv. Cl.arleston, No. 43, 12.25 p.
Lv. Charleston, No. 47, 12.55 a.
Ar. Florence, No. 43, 4.10 p.
Ar. Florence, No. 47, 4.52 a.
Lv. Florence, No. 40, 1.35 a.
Lv. Florence, No. 42, 12.05 p.
Ar. Charleston, No. 40, 5.00 a.
Ar. Charleston, No. 42, 4.05 p.
Nos. 40 and 47 will not stop. N
42 and 43 will stop at all stations.
CENTRAL RAILROAD OF S.
DAILY-No. 53.
Lv. Charleston, 7.20 a.
Lv. Lanes, 8.36 a.
Lv. Manning, 9.06 a.
Lv. Sumter, 9.33 a.
Ar. Columbia, 10.40 a.
No. 52.
Lv. Columbia, 5.27 n.
Ly. Sumter, 6.39 p.
Lv. Manning, 7.10 p. I
Lv. Lanes, 7.381p. 1
Ar. Charleston, 9.05 p t
Nos. 52 and 53 will stop at Lan<
Foreston and Manning.
J. F, DIVINE, Gent. Supt.
T. M. EMMERSON, Genl. Pass. Agt.
WILMINGTON, COLUM3IA AN
AUGUSTA RAILM AD.
GENERAL PAssENoER PEPArTMENT.
COLUMBIA, S. C., May 11, 1884.
The following Schedule will be ope
ated on and after this date:
No. 48, DAILY.
Lv. Wilmington, 8.00 p. n
Lv. Lake Waccamaw, 9.19 p. n
Lv. Marion, 11.00 p. i
Ar. at Florence, 11.40 a. n
Ar. at Sumter, 4.34 a. n
Ar. at Columbia, 6.40 a. n
GOING SOUTH-No. 40, DAILY.
Lv. Wilmingtor, 10.30 p. n
Lv. Lake Waccamaw, 11.46 p, m
Ar. at Florence, 1.45 a. m
No. 43. DAILY.
Lv. Florence, 4.05 p. n
Lv. Marion, 4.51 p. i
Lv. Lake Waccamaw, 6.43 p. In
Ar. at Wilmington, 8.05 p. x
GOING NORTH-No. 47, DAILY.
Lv. Columbia, 9.55 p. in
Ar. at Sumter, 12.06 a. in
Lv. Florence, 4.50 a. in
Lv. Marion, 5.32 a. In
Lv. Flemington, 7.17 a. in
Ar. at Wilmington, 8.35 a. m.
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brink
lev's, Whiteville, Lake Waccamaw
Fair Bluff, Marion, Florence, Tim
monsville, Sumter, Camden Junctior
and Eastover.
Passengers for .Columbia and al
pints onC. &G. R. R., C. C. & A
R . stations, Aiken Junction, anc
all points bey'ond, should take No. 41
biight Express.
Separate . Pullman Sleepers foi
Dharleston and for Augusta on traini
18 and 47.
Passengers on 40 can I ec Train 46
'rom Fioi-ence for Coluina, Augusts
3eorgia points via Colu a.
IAll trains run solid betq en Charles
on and Wilmington.
Offices Wil mington, N. C.
J. F. DVINE, General Supt.
L'. M. EMERSON, Gen. Pass. Agt.
V. F. B HAYNSWO~R, Sumter, s. C.
L.B. DINKINS, MaRnan B. C.
HAYNS WORTH Z DINKINS,
U'T'ORNEYS AT LAW,
M ANNING, S. C.
JOHN S. WILSON,
Ltorney and Counsellor at
Law,
MANNING, 5, C, jan21
. .T.E.SCOTT,
Lttorney and Counsellor at
Law,,
MANNING, S.C. feb.s9,
ALEVI,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
XA NNING,5. C.
rotary Public with Seal. iMehlS
aper of
ot Con:
icans or
Collect-'
ews of
eresting
st possi-'
nd im
tion of
in the'
~ety and
00
50
o SENS1BLE PEOPI
olid
g so
any
his
le
tout
e of
his
und
een
ife.
this
intS
mtsK
1se. -
,0.
g ARE NOT EASILY DECEIVED, F
they know quite well that good and I
m. clothing are alike made to sell: and v
m. was ever known toadvertise poor clothii
M They know how nearly all clothiers ki
- the finest and sell-on paper-at less tl
' it cost to make them. Ionest prices, ')
m- made and nicely fitting clothes, toget
tn. with a good name (justly deserved),
m. bound to tell.
m. The above being a fact, 1 state it ier
. to enforce the point that I have ready
inspection the largest and best assori
stock of Fall and Winter Clothing for i
youths and boys. that can be found in I
C. State. They are peerless in variety a
honestly good all the way through: ev
the underlinings are shrunk and the tri
in ings used are meant to wear, not miere
. to help sell the goods, as every garment
M. warranted as represented. There are t
n. assailable ramparts bellind which I inv
. you to deal. I am not here for a seas
ly;I am P-ere to stay. My stock this s(
son is the largest I nave ever carried, a:
n. it embraces every style and fashional
n, garmeit that is made. I am willing
. compare them with. the merchant tail
- work, and it is with real pleasure to .sta
- that the business of this EMPORIUM C
0- FASHION is steadily on the increase. 3
s, large and constantly increasing patrona;
testifies more forcibly than words than t)
values offered by me are not equalled I
any house in the'State.
To prove the truth of this I ask buve
- to make their own comparisons, as I enj<
D then a reputation above that and beyor
that of all clothiers in this vicinity at lea
producing a superior class . of reguL
Tailor-made Clothing and Genta' Furnis
ing Goods, IHats and Fine Shoes. This
the headquarters for the correct styles.
men's and boys' attire. All orders sent i
my care will be promptly attended to.
Respectfully,
M. L. KINARD.
Columbia, S. q.
F. N. WILSON.
INSURANCE AGENT
MANNING, S. C.
Dec 17
W. E. BROWN,
Physician & Surgeon
Offers is professional services to the people o
Manning and the surrounding country. Calls at
tended iromptly night or day.
Office at Drug Store. J S
J C. H. CLAUSSEN & CO.,
hamE B81ofy nd CadJ FacIoff
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
W. A. Reckling,
ARTIsT,
1101 MAIN STREET,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Portraits, Photographs, Ste
reoscopes, Etc.
OLD PICTURES COPIED AND ENLARGED.
Sept 16
EDEL BROS.,
RICHMOND, VA.,
Manufacturers of
Tobacco & Cigars,
And Wholesale Liquor Dealers..
WALL PAPERS, CORNICES,
CORNICE POLES,
WINDOW SHADES,
LACE CU.RTAINS.
Call at the Leading House in the State for these
kind of goods.
J. II. DAvis' Carpet Store,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Several new designs in Tapestry, Brussels. body
Brussels and Woot Carpets selected especially for
the Fall trade have already arrived and many
others on t he way.
18000 Smyrna Rugs
And Mats, all New Patterns, also a fine selec
Brussels Rugs and Mats.
Cocoa and Napier Mattings, new stock just in
store. UG3
Notice is given to tile public that I
have secured the agency for this Coun
ty to sell John P. Boyd's work on the
Life of Grant. I will take pleasure in
supplying any' one wishing to purchase.
BOYCE NELSON,
Sept2 Maxxirxo, S. C.
WELL CLEANING
CHEAPLY DONE
CAN'T BE BEAT,
TIlE DRIVEN WELL MAKES IT EASY to g4
Water.
No Well Cleaning. Cheap ! Durable
CALL ON
T. C- Sca1Te,
SUMTER, S. C.
JACOBI HOUSE,
FLORENCE. S. 0.
M. JACOBI. AGT,
WEL'vexry Stab:e in connection, yeb 2
COLEMAN'S HOTEL,
.Kingstree,. S. C.
ad MRS. . A. ST. JOHN,Sole Proprietress.
1o Board ,2 per day. The Hotel has recently
been thoroughly repaired and refurnished
ep with all modern appliances of a first-class
an hotel. Saloon, Billiard and Pool Rooms
ell and Feed Stables. The proprietress re
tr turns thanks for the liberal patronage here
tre tofore -bestowed, and will continue to main
tain the high c.Laracter which the Hotel
13 has always enjoyed.
.or
GRAND CENTRAL
le
HOTEL,
-y 4CO43.xx1: L1.:mia,, & C.
": C. H. FISHER, Prop'r.
i NOTICE TO FARMERS.
le I respectfully call to the attention of the
to Farmers of Clarendon the fact that I have
or secured the Agency for the Corbin Disk
te Harrow, Planet Jr. Horse Hoe and Culti
F vator, Johnson Harvester and the Conti
[Y nental Reaper. I have one of each of these
instruments for disDlay at my stables, and
I will take pleasure in sbowinl: and explain
' ing their utility. No progressive farmer
can afford to do without these implements.
W. K. BELL, Agt.,
PY Apr15 Manning, S. C.
A
IR Notice T
is FIRST CLASS BARBER SHOP in the
n rear of the store lately occupied 'y Mr. F.
* C. Thomas. Work done in the latest
styles. Hair-cutting, Shaving, Shampco
ing, and Hair and Moustache Dyeing. La
dies waited upon at their residences. Chil
dren's Hair-cutting, and Razor Sharpening
a specialty.
J. T. EDWARDS, Artist,
Apr1 Manning, S. C.
I Notice T
I desire to call to the attention of the Mill
Men and Cotton Planters of Clarendon,
that I have secured the agency for this
County. for the DANIEL PRATT RE
VOLVING HEAD GIN. Having used
this Gin for several years I can recommend
it as the best Gin now in use. Any Infor
mat:on in regard to the Gin will be cheer
fully given. I can also supply the people
of Clarendon with any otter machinery
which they may ne-ed, at the lowest prices.
Parties w ishing Tep lumiiasi. gins will find
it to Ibeir intres to .h-irorders early.
V . SCO-IT HAIVlN,
Mfay 5 Maning, z. C.
HIP, HIP,
HURRAH!
-FOR THlE
Old ClaredolSaon
RUIN BY
Who keeps Liquors~ of all sorts.
MANNING, S. C.
SEE LIIS SELECTED STOCK OF
WHISKIES, WINES, ETC.
The best at low prices to suit the times.
I have on hand the greatest variety Iyo
TOBACCO IN TOWN.
L AG&ER B EERR.1,
Cigars of all Brands and in fact (
everything kept in a first-class Saloon. .
Being acquainltedl with the p)eop~le of
this county for the last twenty-five
y-ears, I understand their wants and
keep goods to suit them. E* MY
P'ERSONAL ATTENTION GIVEN
TO CUSTOMIERS.
PLAIN AND FANCY DRINKS.
:W FREE POOL on a Fine Pool
Table.
Er Reinemiber the Place. El
31. SCHIWARlTZ is the spot, where
the best ad cheapest liquors cani be
got.
Dec17C
The bestbofkora
advertiser to con
RMVfTIfN snit. he ho exprt-1
r~....nced or otherwie. -i
Itcontains lists of newspapersasndestimates
M
wants o spen d oda. :flnds in lt the in
formation he'ree ies, whlle forbhimwho wll
invest one 1u. thousand d'olls rs in ad1
vertising a .is indicated bhic
reet hi Irement,
A WAIR
WELCOME
AWAITS YOU AT
"The Manningalace.
-0
OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE,
MANNING, SOUTH CABOLDT
Regardless of the high license
sells the very FINEST BRANDS o
LiQUORS,.3E]jES and B
R-MEMBER
The best LIQUORS for )
than anywhere else.
POSE A EC Y
Agent for the leading Ci
State. The John McCulloug .
Eagle Brand; also the largestand
stock of other Cigars and Tobaco
town.
WNO CHARGE FORM.
BILLIARDS AND POOL.
On first-class tables, with
roon for colored people..
HOT FA.NCY DRINES
He begs to tender his thanks to hi
friends and patrons and asks a continat
ance of the same. 410
Come one! Come all! -
170 Remember that Polite Cle
servejyou and every attention shown,
Dec17
Wm. Shepherd & po
128 MEETING STREET,
CHARLESTON, SO. CA
STOVES,
STOVES; STOVES,
-AT
WHO LES ALE
AND
RETAIL:
--O --
Tinwares, House Furnishing'G3oods
otware, Kitchen and Stove Uteusils.
W Send for Price List and Cireu
rs.
TO THlE
EOPLE OF CLARENDON CO -
. MAYHEW & SON.
COLUMBIA AN~D ORANGEBURG.
Manufacturers
nids of AMER
ARBLE WO

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