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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, November 04, 1885, Image 1

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VOL. I. MANNING, CLARENDON COUNTY. S. C., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMB
CASTLE GARDEN.
The Proposed Summer Garden on the
tfattery.
The elevated railroads in New York
not only make the upper part of the
city easily accessible from the lower,
but they as easily bring up-town down
town. This is so pleasantly and con
veniently done by the new aerial pas
sage that the Times suggests that the
old pleasure resort at the Battery may
be again turned to good account, and
if not the Drime of State street-the
"'glory of Smithfield"-yet that the
musical attractions of the Battery for
the uptown resident may be restored.
The Barge Office, as a depository of
all personal baggage arriving from
Europe, is to be discontinued, and a
huge hall will be available for some
popular purpose; and why not, says
the shrewd journal, for great popular
concerts? Why not a marine summer
garden? And the elderly New-York
ers who recall Jullien's concerts at
Castle Garden and the summer night
opera at Castle Garden will echo,
"W hy not?"
The saunterer along the broad and
orderly walks of the Battery to-day
has but to pause and lean upon the
railing above the water, enjoying the
pretty spectacle and breathing the
ocean air, and to ask himself, as he
considers Castle Garden, what could
be pleasanter, on an August evening
when the moon is full, than to sit upon
its outer wall and to watch the lovely
scenery in the coolness, and listen to
the well-modulated orchestra within?
Central Park is charming, and to sit
under the trees and listein to the band
is delightful. The Casino is a gay
summer resort, and in the city squares
the occasional music is most welcome.
But if Romeo and Juliet emerging into
the evening air anywhere about Twen
tieth street, should weigh the various
soliciations for a pleasant evening at
a reasonable price and at an easy ac
cessible spot, would they not find the
concert in the refreshing air of the bay
more alluring than any rival?
They would be wise if, deciding for
the Battery, they should avoid the old
prosers who remember those Jullien
concerts, and that opera, and the
great concerts of Jenny Lind. That
old building haunts the memory of the
proser as the attic of Beranger tilled
all the poet's rearward musing with
pathetic music. If the young peopie
are not very wary, the proser will be
gin to tell them the story of that evening
when between the parts of the concert
in which for the first time Jullien play
ed the "Katydid Waltz." he was taken
across the Battery to State street, and
into the house that was the latest oc
cupied of all that fine row facing the
bay, tach with a lofty triangular bal
cony, and there for a moment tasted
the festive hospitality of a day which
was already past in that old-fashioned
street, but which was never kinder or
heartier than in its latest surviving
drawing-room. Of the thousands na
tive and foreign-born who daily pass
along the broad curving Battery walk
upon old State street, how many know
that it was the selectest street of resi
dence in the New York of sixty and
seventy years ago?
-How many of them, also, remember
that in Castle Garden Jenny Lind sang
for the last time in America? In both
concerts she sano "Casta Diva." Who
sings "Casta Diva" at a concert now?
Bajard Taylor wrote the last sono, the
'Farewell to America;" Otto Zld
smith, who was to be her husband,
composed the music. WVhen s' came
on to sing it, Jenny Lind carried a ho
quet of white roses, with a Maltese 1
cross of red rosebuds in the center.
Take care, Monsieur Romeo, and you,
Mademoiselle Juliet, or the incorri
gible proser ill be pretesting that he
sent those pt 'ons flowers; and should
he say it, who could authoritatively
gainsay it? Who, indeed, but some
other old proser, whose memory has
fallen into decrepitude, and who mum
bles and maunders a bout Malibran.
It was a smaller New York to which
Jenny Lind sang, -Steffimnone and
Bosio and 'T'ruffi an,.- anedetti. They
all warbled in yonder garden, where1
other birds sing now. Thomas had
not coine then, nor waved the enchant
..i baton which has opened to us a new
realm of music. But Jullien played
pretty waltzes and '.uneful overtures,
and patted and puff'ed and panted as
he directed, and then sank into his
chair with a droll air of exhausti'on at
the end.
"Yes, 'twas a garret, be it known to all,"
as Father Prout makes Beranger sing.
It was thelday of smaller things. But
how pleasant they were! It was a
smaller New York. But ask the old I
proser, if you cannot escape him, who C
was young then, whether it was not
gr-te as good a New York as the roar- I
it Babel of to-day.1
esides the ocean air and the mgon I
&the water.. Romeo and Juliet can
see that tite summer-evening c
rts at the Battery would have a (
little setting of traditi- a background a
of the music of other- ays. And as a
they enrich their enjoyment of to-day a
with that pensive echo of yesterday, s
possibly Juliet will admonish Romeo a
to beware lest when his day has be- e
come yesterday, and he talks of the
music he remembers, he too, like the.
old gentleman whom the Easy Chair
warns them to avoid, should become a
proser. - (George Wziim Curtis, in c
Harper's Alajazine. 0
War on the Cihtaret.
Cigaret smoking (says a New York (
paper) has become such a general
nuisance that small signs hatve been I
printed and are kept for sale, which
rcad: "No smoking allowed in this 0
office." A man who sells these says:
" The greatest demand for them 1
come from banks. The young men
who make de'posits and carry messages
for business firms are mostly all addle-.
ted to the vice of smoking eigarets.
There is something about the smell of
burning pap~er and poor tob::cco that h
is excessively annoyinz to some~ men. hi
it is almost poison to them, aLnd 1 found J
that when I begran printin~g these cards g
they had a ready sale. Now nearly y
every bank. lawyer's office, and rail- d
road oficee has one of them plromuinent- si
ly' displamyed. If I couki have paitented e:
the idea, I muight have made a fortune t<
nnt of it."J
THE NEWS OF TOE STATE.
Some of the Latest Sayings and Doings in
South Carolina.
-The Marion county fair will be
held this week.
-The Methodists of Fort Mill are
building a parsonage.
-An epidemic of matrimony is
sweeping over Spartanburg.
-The new Presbyterian church at
Wedgefield was dedicated on Sunday
before last.
-The survivors of the Palmetto
Sharpshooters are arranging for a re
union next year.
-The heavy rains last week did
considerable damage to the cotton in
the Piedmont seeLlin.
-A kennel for the breeding and
training of pointer and setter dogs has
been established on a farm near Rock
Hill.
-Geo. E. Watson, son of Mr. I. H.
Watson, of Marion, dropped dead at
his home in Milledgeville, Ga., re
cently.
-The Colleton Baptist Sunday
School Convention will be held at
Bethlehem church on Friday, Novem
ber 13.
-Jonathan Gary, of Edgefierld conn
ty, was robbed of $255 while in the
crowd around the circus ticket; wagon
on Monday.
-Sme unknown person fatally shot
one of. Mr. Benjamin Snel grove's
horses in his stable at Gilbert llollow
on Frids.y night. e
-After four trials in the cortrts at
Abbeville, it has finally been decided
that the goose is not a domestic a nimal
under the statute.
-The town of Lancaster was raided
on Saturday night by a party of street
iamp smashers, sign changers, honse
rockers, step movers, etc.
-Thirty-three persons are now con
fined in Edgefield. jail charged with
being implicated in the Culbreath
ra~ner. They wiU apply for bail this
week.
-Sahi and Gas Seawright, two boys
of Abbeville county, have averaged two
hundred pounds of cotton each every
favorable day since the picking season
commenced.
-Chas. Ghant and Bela Jackson,
colored, of Colleton, acting husband
and wife, quarreled about another
woman, when Ghant's wife stabbed
and killed him.
-Represents.tive L. P. Jones, of
Edgefield, who has been living near
that town for some years, has removed
to Ridge Spring, having sold his plan
tation and residence to John H. Hol
ingsworth.
-Mr. J. C. Whitten, steward of the
Anderson county poor house, has made
this year 180 gallons of sorghum mo
asses from a small piece of land. This
will be more than enough to supply
he paupers.
-Between thirty and forty thou
;and dollars are due Wofford College
rom subscriptions to the "Centennial
Endowment Fund." and on bonds
iven to the "Endowment Fund of
Wofford College."
-A colored boy in Lancaster ran a
ace on foot .gamst another on an old
oor horse. The lit tle chap who ven
ured to pit his speed against the
iorse's was overtaken in the race, run
)ver and fatally injumred.
-Mr. James Lagro ome, of Edgefid
ounty, has a farm v alued at $12,000,
en which he makes a'bout one hundred
)les of cotton every. year, besides an
bundanee of small grain and corn,
nd raises the finest stockin the county.
-A herd of fine Jei 'sey cattle, sev
ral head of pure A'ge >ra goats, Berk
hire hogs, etc., wil I se sold at public
ale in lacaster em November 20.
'hey were the propedtv of the late Dr.
oseph H. Foster, a breeder of fine
tock. -
-Trustworthy infoni nation indicates
bat the cotton crop of N7ewberry
ounty will be about the same as it
ras last year. T'he corn crop hss
een excellent, an.d especiallv in the
ottom lands alon g the Saluda and
ush Rivers.
-The expenses of the recent term
f Court at Lanca- ster were 81.070.35.
~he whole expeni es of Court to the
ounty for the pre gent year, for grand
ad petit jurors , State's witnesses,
ailiffs and mes .Is furnished jurors
rhile engaged i a trying cases, have
een $2,858.35.
-Mr. B. D. S primgs, of Fort Mill,
ork county, aealized tdirty-ne
onds of lint fr een 100 peannd 4dseed
tton of the Pet ora var'iety. Messrs.
. . Allen a ad W. J. Rawlinson
lanted the saint :variety and the yield
as forty-one prounds~ of lint to the
ndred Pounds osf seed cotton.
-While pros pmeting for phosphate
n the Carier la u~s, New .Road, R. 0.,
~olleton count: y, one day not long
ne, Charles CGrampbell, 'sonr of Col.
. L. Campbe E, killed three rattle
akes and a we ker rattle. The rattle
akes averaged L four and a half feec-,
d had from el eve n to thirteen rattles
ch.
-A Presbyte rian church was organ
~ed in Mount ( arn el, Abbeville conn
, on Monday,.. Oct ober 19, consisting
fthirty me wber s. The following
icers were elect ed, admitted and
~staled: Eli ers,. [. W. Morrah, C. A.
hite, R. F. Miorrim : Deacons-A. H.
cAllister, J. J. White, P. L. Mc
elvy.
-David A. Lou g, of North Caro
a, who married . Miss Alice Evans,
R ~ock 11ill, on 31 arch 12, 1885, and
asm arremsted ten da3) -s afterwards upon
charge of bigamy, has been tried ini
e York Court and: icquitted-it being
oven that his man -iage to Mary Ann
ovis in North' Ca olina in 1876 was
egal.
-In Lancaster e ounty, one night
st week, Charlie Johnson, a white'
d about six.teen. years of age, anid
hn Williams,. a e' olored boy, were
>ing to a corrr-sl iucking together,
hen, in a playful mood, Johnson
tw a pistol from his pocket, pre
~nted it, and,. to Mrs astonishment, an
plosion followed, .and Williams fell
the ground mo: rtally wounded.
hnson savs he "dii ln't know it was
DRY GOODS
CARPETS
FOR
FALL AND WINTER
If you need any New Dry Goods,
New Carpets, New Mattings, New
Shades, New Rugs, New OiclothS
and New Gent's Furnishing Goods,
then
HEN
is the place to buy them. They have
the largest assortment, and the
prices they guarantee to be lower
than any other House. Their
European and American buyers re
port that they have purchased a
large Stock and Superior Quality of
Goods at very low prices, they hav
ing bought them before the recent
advance. The following are a few
of the many bargains they offer at
present :
One lot of English BROCADE DRESS
GOODS at 2c.
One lot of Changeable Dres. a ods at 20c.
One lot 3.4 Wool Cashmeres at 11c.
One case 6-4 French Dress Goods at 25c.,
worth 75c. These goods come in combina
tis.
500 pieces of the Latest Novelty Dress Goods
from 12 to $1.25.
One lot of Real French and Italian Black and
olored Silks at 75c., $1, $1.25 and $1.50. These
goods are imported by us. and other houses
pay more for them at wholesale in New York
than we retail them here.
One lot of Black Surahs and Radamns at $1,
would be cheap at $1.25.
One case of Black and Colored, all-Silk VPJ
rets at 97c., better qualities in proportion.
Good Standard Prints at 4c. and 5c.
Best Quality Fall Sateen Chintz at 8c.
30-inch fine Ginzhams at 7c.
nglish Cretonnes at 7e., worth l5c., latest
lesigns.
One case heavy Drown Canton Flannels at
One case extra heavy Brown Canton Flan
els at Sc.
One case Superior Brown Canton Flannels at
0c.,2%c. and 15c.
Good standard 3-4 Brown Shirting at 3%c.
Good standard 7-8 Brown Shlrting at 4%jc.
Good standard 44 Brown Shirting at 5c.
104 Brown Sheeting at 17c.
104 fine Bleached Sheeting at 20c., 28c. and
Blue all-wool Flannels at 19c., 25c. and 35c.
~e guarantee that these Flannels are 10c. per
rard cheaper than they can be bought at any
>ther house. .
A good Jersey at S9c.J
An all-wool Jersey for $1.28.
A full new line of Gents' Fall Undershirts
md Unlaundried Shirts will be sold at a great
laving to the purchaser.
Another lot of Gent's Unlaundried Shirts at
I'c., 59c. and S9c. Cannot be duplicated In any
iouse for less than 75c. and $1.
A new line of Tweeds and Cassimeres, very
:heap, direct from Saxony.
200 pieces of Yac Laces from 10c. to 50c. per
rard. We Ihave them in every color, plain and
;Inselled.
A new line of Beaded and Steel Laces ; also
3lack and White Beaded Fronts.
A new line of White Laces, very cheap, in all
A new line of Antique Tidies at 11c., worth
A new line of Black Goods.
Something remarkable in Handkerchiefs.
50 dozen 34 Gent's Linen HandkerchIefs at
E1 per dozen, worth $3. Other Handkerchiefs
n proportion.
100 dozen Ladies' regular Balbriggan Hose.
silk Clocked, at 23c.; also Ladies' Brown and
F'ancy Balbriggan Hose at the low price of :2de.
500 ozen Children's Imported Hose, fati
ityles, at 17c., 19c., 23c. and 33c.
The following goods, which were slightly
lamaged by the late cyclone, will be sold re
rardless of cost:
A lot of White Blankets at $1.00, $3.00. $4.(5
mad $5.90. The Blankets are worth double the
One lot of Red Twill Flannels at 25c., worth
One lot of fine Bleaching at 5%c.
--.0
CARPET DEPARTMENT,
1,000 SMYRNA RUGS, in all sizes, at less than
hie cost of the raw material. We bought these
goods from a manufacturer for net cash, who
das been pushed for money.
One lot of full size Smyrna Rugs at $3. worth
New Carpets received and continually ar
drying in all etyles.
Fine Ingrains at 25c. and upwards.
Extra Supers at 65cv. and upwards.
Fine Brussels at 65cv. and upwards.
Four and five frame Body B3russ"els at $1.10
ad $1.25.
A new line of Velvet Carpets at 37% , a
Fear's price $2.
500 pair of fine Dado Shades, new p)atterns
with Spring Rollers, at S9c. each.
One lot of Hassocks at 25c.
Country Merchants will do well to examine
aur Stock before purchasing their Fall bills.
All retail orders promptly alitended to, and
samples sent on applIcation.
Parties ordering goods or samples will please
statc in what paper they have seen our adver
1011isement.l l~l0~~
-A negro woman living on
Culp's plantation, six miles from Rock
Hill, locked her three children (the
eldest being six years of age in her
house and went into the fiel to pick
cotton. During her absence the house
caught ov fire, and when the mother
returned she found her children burnt
to a crisp.
-On Tuesday afternoon, at Sandy
Springs township, Anderson county,
a quarrel arose between "Doc" Rice,
a young white man, and a negro boy
named Mac Johnson, fifteen years old.
Rice attempted to strike the negro boy
with a broom handle, and the latter
picked up a heavy pole nine feet long,
with which he struck Rice on the head,
felling him to the floor. 'Rice died
about an hour after he % as struck.
Johnson is in jail.
NORTHEASTERN RAILROAD CO.
PASSENGER DEPARTMENT.
CHARLESTON, S. C., July 24, 1885.
On and after this date the following
schedule will be run:
Lv. Charleston, No. 43, 12.25 p. m.
Lv. Charleston, No. 47, 12.55 a. m.
Ar. Florence, No. 43, 4.10 p. m.
Ar. Florence, No. 47, 4.52 a. m.
Lv. Florence, No. 40, 1.35 a. m.
Lv. Florence, No. 42, 12.05 p. in.
Ar. Charleston, No. 40,' 5.00 a. in.
Ar. Charleston, No. 42, 4.05 p. in.
Nos. 40 and 47 will not stop. Nos.
42 and 43 will stop at all stations.
CENTRAL RAILROAD OF S. C.
DAILY-No. 53.
Lv. Charleston, 7.20 a. m.
Lv. Lanes, 8. .36 :. in.
Lv. Manning, 9.06 a. In.
Lv. Sumter, 9.33 a. in.
Ar. Columbia, 10.40 a. m.
No. 52.
Lv. Columbia, 5.27 p. in.
Lv. Sumter. 6.39 p. in.
Lv. Manning, 7.10 p. in.
Lv. Laues, 7.38 p. m.
Ar. Charleston, 9.05 p in.
Nos. 52 and 53 will stop at Lanes,
Foreston and Manning.
T. J. F, DIVINE. Geni. Supt.
T. M. EMMERSON, Geni. Pass. Agt.
WILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND
AUGUSTA RAILROAD.
GENERAL PAssENGER DEPARTMENT.
COLUMrA, S C., May 11, 1884.
The following Schedule will be oper
ated on and after this date:
No. 48, DAILY.
Lv. Wilmington, 8.00 P. M.
Lv. Lake Waccamaw, 9.19 p. in.
Lv. Marion, 11.00 p. M.
Ar. at Florence, 11.40 a. m.
Ar. at Sumter, 4.34 a. in.
Ar. at Columbia, 0.40 a. in.
GOING SOUTII-No. 40, DAILY.
Lv. Wilmington, 10.30 p. in.
Lv. Lake Waccamaw, 11.46 p. m.
Ar. at Florence, 1.45 a. m.
No. 43, DAILY.
Lv. Florence, 4.05 p. in.
Lv. Marion, 4.51 p. In.
Lv. Lake Waccamaw, 6.43 p. i.
Ar. at Wilmington, 8.05 p. in.
GOING NORTII-NO. 47, DAILY.
v. Columbia, 9.55 p. In.
Ar. at Sumter, 12.06 a. m.
Lv. Florence, 4.50 a. in.
Lv. Marion, 5.32 a. m.
v. Flemington, 7.17 a. m.
Ar. at Wiltmington, 8.35 a. in.
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brink
ley's, Whiteville, Lake Waccamaw,
Fir Bluff, Marion, Florence, Tim
:onsville, Sumter, Camden Junction
ad Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all
oints onC. &G. R.R., C. C. & A.
Rt R. stations, Aiken Junction, and
all points beyond, should take No. 48
ight Express.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for
Charleston and for Augusta on trains
8 and 47.
Passengters on 40 can take Train 48
rom Floi-ence for Columbia, Augusta
eorgia points via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charles
on and Wilmington.1
Offices Wilmington, N. C.
J. F. D1 VINE, General Supt.
. M. EMERSoN, Gen. Pass. Agt.
. F. B. HATNswomRT, Sumter, S. C.
5 S. DLNXLNs, MEaning S. C.3
HAYNSWORTHI & DINKINS,
ATIORNEYS AT LAW,;
MANNINe, s. C.
JOHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counsellor at
Law,
MANNING, 5, c. jann1
J. B. SCOTT,
Attorney and Counsellor at
Law,
MANNING, s. C. feb.25
A, LEVIL
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Notary Public with Seal. Mchi8
An Independent. Newspaper of
Democratic Principles, but not Con
trolled by any Set of Politicians or
Manipulators; Devoted to Collect
ing and Publishing all the News of
the Day in the most Interesting
Shape and with the great.est possi
ble Promptness, Accuracy and lm
partiality ; and to the Promotion of
Democratic Ideas and Policy in the
affairs of Government, Society and
Industry. -
Rates, by Mfail, .Postpaid:1
DAY, per Year------ --- -- $6 00
DAILY, per Month E- - 50
SUNDAY, per Year - i- - --- 1 00
DAILY ad SUNDAY por Year -- 7 00
WEKLY, per Year - --- - - 1 00
SENSIBLE PEOPLI
ARE NOT EASILY DECEIVED, FO:
they know quite well that good and ba
clothing are alike made to sell; and wI
was ever known to advertise poor clothin,
They know how nearly all clothiers kee
the finest and sell-on paper-at less tha
it cost to make them. Honest prices, we
made and nicely fitting clothes, togethe
with a good name (justly deserved), ai
bound to tell.
The above being a fact, I state it mere]
to enforce the point that I have ready fV
inspection the largest and best assorte
stock of Fall and Winter Clothing for mel
youths and boys. that can be found in tl
State. They are peerless in variety an
honestly good all the way through; eve
the underlinings are shrunk and the trin
mings used are meant to wear, not merc!
to help sell the goods, as ever garment !
warranted as represented. There are ui
assailable ramparts behind which I invit
ou to deal. I am not here for a seaso
y; I am 1-ere to stay. My stock this se
son is the largest I nave ever carried, an
it embraces every style and fashionabi
garment that is made. I am willing t
compare them with the merchant tail
work, and it is with real pleasure to .>tat
that the business of this EMPORIUM 0'
FASHION is steadily on the increase. M
large and constantly increasing patronag
testifies more forcibly than words than th
values offered by me are not equalled b
any house in the State.
To prove the truth of this I ask buyei
to make their own comparisons, as I enjo
then a reputation above that and beyon
that of all clothiers in this vicinity at leai
producing a superior class of regula
Tailor-made Clothing and Genth' Furnisi
ing Goods, Hats and Fine Shoes. This i
the headquarters for the correct styles i
men's and boys' attire. All orders sent t
my care will be promptly attended to.
Respectfully,
M. L. KINARD.
Columbia, S. R.
F. N. WILSON.
INSURANCE AGENT,
MANNING, S. C.
Dec 17
W. E. BROWN,
Physician & Surgeon
Offers his professional services to the people o
M annig and the surrounding country. Calls at
tended promptly night or day.
Office at Drug Store. Js
. C. H. CLAUSSEN & CO.,
CH .RLESTON, S. C.
W. A. Reckling,
ARTIST,
1101 MAIN STREET,
COLUTMBIA, S. C.
Portraits, Photographs, Ste
reoscopes, Etc.
OLD FICTURES COPIED AND ENLARGED.
Sept 16
EDE L BRS.
RICHMOND, TV .i.,
Mianufacturers of
Tobacco & Cigars,
And Wholesale Ih i . B ealers.
FC R~
WALL PAPERS, CORNICES,
CORNICE POLES,
WINI)OW SHAPES,
LACE CUR~TAINS.
Call at the Leading House In the State for tiiesi
kind of goods.
J. Ii. Dmxxs' Carpet Store,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Brssel and' Carpetsaselectd espeillyf
the Fall trade have already arrived and man
others on t he way.
1L000 Smyrna Rugs
And Mats, all New Patterns, also a fine selec.
ion or
Brussels Rugs and Mats.
sCocoa and Napier Mattings, new stockc just i
Noice is given to the public that
have secured the agency for this Coun
tv- to sell Johni P. Boyd's wvork on th
Life cf'Gr'ant. I will take pleasure i1
supplying any one wishing t.o purchase
BOYCE NELSON,
Szpt s MAims, S. C.
WEIrL CLEANING
CHEAPLY DONE
Apply to
~BOYCE NELSON,
CAN'T BE BEAT,
THE DRIVEN WELL YAKE IT EASY to ge
Water.
No Well Cleaning. Cheap I Durable:
CALL ON
T. C. Sca1Te,,
SUMTER, S. C.
JACOBI HOUSE,
FLORENCE. S. C.
M. JACOBL AGT-,
PROPRIETOR.
WLivery Stable in connection, Feb 2
COLEMAN'S HOTEL,
Kingatree, S. C.
d MRS. S. A. ST. JOHN,Sole Proprietrosa
0 Board t2 per day. The Hotel has recentli
been thoroughly repaired and refurnished
wi all modern appliances of a first-clam
hotel. Saloon, Billiard and Pool Roomi
and Feed Stables. The proprietress re.
r turns thanks for the liberal patronage here.
tofore bestowed, and will continue to main
tain the high character which thz, Hote:
has always enjoyed.
t RAND CENTRAL
n HOTEL,
Colu.z.mia, G3., C.
; u. H. FISHER, Prop'r.
NOTICE TO FARMERS.
e I respectfully call to the attention of the
0 Farmers of Clarendon the fact that I have
secured the Agency for the Corbin Disk
Harrow, Planet Jr. Horse Hoe and Culti
vator, Johnson Harvester and tLie Conti.
nental Reaper. I have one of each of these
e instruments for disDlay at my stables, and
e will take pleasure in showing and explain
F Ing their utility. No progressive farmer
can afford to do without these implements.
S W. K. BELL, Agt.,
Apr15 Manning, S. C.
Notice T
s FIRST CLASS BARBER SH'OP in the
a rear of the store lately occupied 'by Mr. F.
o C. Thomas. Work done in the latest
styles. Hair-cutting, Shaving, Shampoo
ing, and Hair and Moustache Dyeing. La
dies waited upon at their residences. Chil
dren's Hair-cutting, and Razor Sharpening
pecialty J. T. EDWARDS, Artist,
AprI Manning, S. C.
Notice T
I desire to call to the attention of the Mill
1en and Cetton 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
mation in regard to the Gin will be cheer
fully given. I can also supply the people
of -Clarendon with any other machinery
which they may need, at the lowest ptrices.
Parties wishing to purchase gina wiil find
it to their inuteres.to eive theirord--rs early.
W. SCOTT HA lVIN,
Mfay 5 Manning, S. C.
HIP, HIP,
HURRAH!
-FOR. THE
RUN BY
Who keeps Liquors of all sorts.
MANNING, S. C.
SEE HIS SELECTED STOCK OF
WHISKIES, WINES, ETC.
The best at low prices to suit the times.
I have on hand the greatest var-iety Ifo
TOBACCO IN TOWN.
LAGiER BEER.
Cigars of all Brands and in fact
everything kept in a first-class Saloon.
Being acquainted with the people of
this county for the last twenty-five
years, I understand their wants and
keep goods to suit them. W MY
P'ERSONAL ATTENTION GIVEN
TO CUSTOMERS.
PLAIN AND) FANCY DRINKS.
W FREE POOL on a Fine Pool
Table.
W Remember- the Place. E
M. SCII WARITZ is the spot, where
the best and cheapest liquors can bc
g'ot.
-Dec17
-advertiser to con
- RT8SIN'm . oexpri
toontains lists of newsp aandestimates
ofthe costof advertisin .Theadvertiser who
wants to spend one d finds in itthe in
formationhe regnires. whileforhiimwhowil
vertising,. ceei niae hc u
Sent. postpaid. to any addrs fr 10 cens
W(ErSP A PER ADrERTIriNG BUREAU.
AWAIRM
WELCOME
AWAITS YOU AT
"The Naning palace."
-0
OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE
MANNING, SOUTH CAROLINA.
Regardless of the high license he'
sells the very FINEST BRANDS of
LIQUORS, WINES and BEEE. N<
REMEMBER
The best LIQUORS for Less Mone7
than anywhere else.
LIQUORS FOR MEDICINAL FURz
POSES A bPECIALTY
Agent for the leading Cigars of the
State. The John McCnllough and the
Eagle Brand; also the largest and finest
stock of other Cizars and Tobacco -in
town.
?WNO CHARGE FORw6
BILLIARDS AND POOL&
On first-class tables, with separate
room for colored people.
Ol FANCY DRINES.
He ~s to tender his thanks to his
friends nd patrons and asks a 6ontinu
ance of the same.
Come one! Come all! I
17b Remember that Polite- Clerks
servejyou and every attention shown,,
Dee17
WM. Shepherd & Co
128 MEETING STREET
CHARLESTON, SO. A.
-STOVES
STOVES, STOVYES
WHO LESALE
AND
BE TAIL L
Tinwares, House Furnishaing Goods,
Potware, Kitchen and Stove Utensils.
ri Send for Price List and Ciren'
lars.
TO THE
PEOPLE OF CLAREN~DON CO
C. MAYHJEW & SON...
COLUMBIA AND ORANiGEBURG.
WORKS.
Manufacturers of and Dealers in all
kidls of AMERICAN and ITALIAN
MARBLE" WORK.
LW Granite Quarries necar Winns
boro, South Carolina.
Country orders promptly attended
to, and desigus furnished on aplplica
tion.

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