Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TimE
WEDNESDAY, Feb. 17.1836.
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
Ex. Gov. Horatio Seymour, of New
York, died at Utic& N. Y., on the 12th
In 1868 Gov. Seymour was nominat
ed for the-Presidency of the United
States by the Democratic party.
The following letter has been re
ceived by the President pro tern
pore of the Senate, in which the Pres
ident denies the right of that body to
the posession of letters from. private
citizens received by the President, re
Wing to the removal of incumbents
from office :
DEPArxE:r orr = ThT-rmon, WAs
1GToN D. C., February 13, 1886.-To
the President pro tempore of the Scu
ate-Sir: I have the honor to ac
knowledge the receipt of the Senate
resolution of the 5th instant in words
"Resolxd, That the secretary of the
interior be directed to communicate
to the Senate copies of all papers
which have been filed in the interior
department, and of all papers which
have been presented to any officer of
that department touching the official
and personal conduct of Henry Ward,
Indian inspector, during his continu
ance in said office."
I transmit all official papers on file
in the department which I understand
to be embraced by the resolution.
The official reports made to this de
partment by Henry Ward, as United
States Indian inspector, are volumin
ous, and as the clerical force for this
department is limited and otherwise
fully employed, I have deemed it best
to transmit the original reports. As
they are frequently consulted in the
transaction of the business of the de
jartment, I have the honor to request
that they be returned to its files as
soon as they are no longer required by
I am directed by the President to
say that if the object of the resolution
is to inquire into the suspension of Mr.
Ward, these papers are rot to be con
sidered as constituting all the evidence
submitted to him in relation thereto.
I am also directed by the President
to say that he does not consider 'it
consistent with public interests to
tranamit copies of unofficial papers
fron private citizens, held in my cus
tedy for him which relate exclusively
to the suspension of incumbents.
I have the honor to be very respect
L. Q. C. T m Se
The grand palladium of freedom
around which swings the great flail of
justice and American liberty has been
tcling the ears of men in the jury
box so long that the average juryman
Muly believes that he in the supreme
master of the Cou%,the antocrat of
his own actions, and elethed with the
power to set at naught, the Court and
tlaw, and deal out justice accord
-ng to his own crude idea of the mer
ita of the particular case. A notable
insanof autocracy in the jury box
ccurred at the recent term of the
Court for this County in the trial of
thecease ofG. W.Norwood &Co., vs.
(i;W. 'le &Bro. In this case the
audacious 'i rgard for the law pro
pounded by the Judge and his posi
tive instructions were a marvel to
a cowded court room, and plainly
-slhowed to what extremes prejudice
might lead a jury withoat some con
trolling power. Naturally the indig
nation of Judge Pressley, the presid
ing Judge, wasgreat at seeing the
contempt exhibited for the law and
his authority. The jury-who had but
a moment before, with remarkable
ang frid, treated, indifferently the
charge of the Court were slumb with
asonishment when elanking jail doors
'were promised as a reward-" fbr such
conduct in the future.
The reprimand, though severe, w as
well deserved, and will no doubt have
a salutary effect. 1t is high time ju
ries were taught to respect and obey
the Judge, on the Bench, and the stern
lIbseon of yudge Pressley will go far to
accomplish this end in Clarendon
One of the encouraging features of
Ie-humbug Civil Service is presented
i the Senate proceedings reported
in the Star of yesterday. A L.istin
guished ex-Union officer was- appoint
edl to a subordinate position in the
* Pension Bureau. He examined into
the civil service regulations and found
that he could not comply with them.
A man of education, of intelligence
and of distnction he is unable to com
ply certain technical regulations in the
'esin Bureau and is-thereby disqual
- afedL. ?robably not three. Presidents
of tim United States could stand the
same test for the subordinate office.
Indeed, but few of the ablest and most
successful business men of the coun
try could stand the technical test.
How absurd upon its face is the ar
zt humbug !- Wilmington S'ar.
The Agiicultural Department of the
<1ommonwealth of South Carolina has
purchaed a number of flange pots, in
whieh to make experiments in cotton
culture. The cotton seed are planted
in the pots, watered and fertilized by
the agricultural chemist according to
the very latest improved methods.
The flange pot is quite an innovation
but we suppose it is quite up to the
standard and has a little hole in the
bottom, and a big hole at the top.
The Prohibitionists are walking over
the territory of the Union in seven
3eagned boot~s.. They are taking itby.
the Counties and States. They will
elect a President seven years from now.
After that period is passed every suc
essful candidate for office will have to
be a sober man. Then the righteous.
will rule and the people will rejoice.
Thisis a prophesy as solemn and cer-;
bin a th and-rtimng on the wall
at.Belshazzars banquet. Time will
fulfill it. .
Prohibition is tahe veritablI "rolling
stone" from the highest mountain to
the furthest sea. "Whosoever falleth
on this stone shall be broken, but up
on whomsoever this stone shall fall it
will grind him to powder."-Sumnmer
The richest woman in South Ameri
ca is Isadora Cousino, of Santiago,
Chilli. The people call her the Count
cLs of Monte Cristo, and she traces
her ancestry back to the days of the
conquest. She inherited from her
husband miliions of acres, millions of
money, flocks and herds, coal, copper
and silver mines, a fleet of Iron steam
ships, smelting works and a railroad,
all yielding her an income of several
millions a year. From her coal mines
alone she Las an income of $S0,000
per mottie The hou.c in which she
lives cost $1,000,000, and the grounds
are a marvel of beauty. and magnifi
cence.--. Y. Sun.
S-rAT OFSOU CEuomA, February
Clarendon County. Term.
To His Honor, Judge B. C. Press
We, the Grand Jury of the present
terri of the Court, would respectfully
The examination into the condition
of the different County offices has been
postponed 'till later in the Year when
a cowit tee from our number will a:
tend to the same. We fiud the Coun
ty jail well kept and in good condition,
except that there is a small leaka -e
near four of the cornices, which we
recommend be stopped with tin at an
early day, the cost of which will only
be afew dollars. The prisoners there
in report that they are well treated
and kindly cared for by the jailor.
The Poor House has been examin
ed and we find the same badly kept,
and in a deplorable -condition. The
inmates claim that they are not prop
erly fed, nor, have they a sufficiency
of clothing or covering. Its present
management entails a heavy, and to a
great extent useless expense. We
would recommend that it be sold, and
the proceeds of the sale be invested in
a house and lot for the poor nearer
the corporate limits of the town of
Manning. This in our judgment
would materially diminish the cost of
providing for the County poor.
.We jave received a complaint in the
form'o f a petition from the citizens of
the Midway section of the County ask
ing that the old public road leading
from the northern prong of Black Riv
er to what is known as the James
Evans old field be reopened. After
making diligent inquiry we find that
the closing up of this old road has
grievously inconvenienced a large
nunber of the citizens in Midway
Township, where the road lies; there
fore, we recommend, the petition to
the favorable consideration of the
Board of County Comwissioners for
their immediate considertaion.
All of which is respectfully submit
A. 1L BILAILSFORD,
Te Missin or Woman Seen through
(Frowi. the Charleston Di.paftch.]
So mach has been written about the
mission of woman, and so much im
practicable advice on the subject has
been furnished, that should a woman
read all that has been written she would
hardly - o how to commence her
missio~ or in what manner to end it.
Tepeial author pictures for her
aTlje potf ega ease. He would
traslate her to a sphere where spring
is perpetual',.place her in. some enchan
ted vafl~ey beneath a roseate bower
and invoke the sea nymphs and wood
land gods to hail her as the queen of
love and beauty. In the poets imag
ination, woman is not s we are, of'
the earth, earthy, she !sa creature as
celestial as the seraphs of cloud-land.
Her voice, to him, is as entrancing as
the lydian melodies of the fable syrens.
The moisture of her eyes is like unto
the dew which rests upon the flowers
of Hymettus. The sound of her foot
steps is as delightful as the patter of
summer showers upon the surface of
a sleeping brook. Her food is am
Ibrosia, her drink nectar, and her
dreams are of the loves' of the angels.
The philosopher sees her in a differ
ent lighit. He knows that she is a
woman, and consequently a human
being, and lie only esxpects of her such
things as human beings are required
to perform. He always wishes to see
her in proper sphere-neither too
masculine nor too effeminate. He
does not object to a smack of romance,
if at proper times she can arise in
mental force and overcome with dig
nitv the trials which may beset her
path. But women are generaly too
shrewd for the philosophical fraterni
ty, and consequently the sages are, for
the most part, only imperfectly ac
quainted with their real character.
It takes the journalist to read their
titles clear. He knows all about the
sex, although many of them think,
otherwise. He knows that they havej
good appetites, and that they can est a
square meal as well as anybody else.'
He knows that after eating sparingly
of a dinner out-doors it is their cus
ton on returning home to make a raid
on the larder. He knows that not
withstanding their angelical counte
nances they are as tiicky as a trained
pony at the circus. And above all, be
knos, and they kaow that he knows
it, that they don't mean all they say
and never say all they mean-to stran
gers. But we started to write about
voman's mission. Woman' smission
is generally what she wants to do, and
to use a homely couplet,
"Per'nade a woman against her will,.
She'll bec of the same opition still."
Woman is a whole in herself. The
lords of creation rule the world and
she rules the lords of creation. Wom
an's mission is one thing to--day, anoth
er thing to-morrow, and old satan
himself couldn't tell what it will be
WASH IBGTON LETTER.
- WasmIEso-ro, Feb; 12; 188.
All over the city flags are at ha'H
mast again. They droop this time
for Gen. Hancock. Death has made
havoc with official receptions of late.
Three times within the last month the
social program me of the Administra
tion circle has been thwarted, invita.
tions recalled, and entertainments
postponed in consequence of death.
The Secretary of war had issued cards
for a reception to the officers of the
army, navy and marine corps for the
evening that Gen. Hancock's death
was announced. Of course the invit
tations were immediately counter
The House of Representatives ad
journed when notified of the Gener
al's death, while the Sonate very con
mendably proceeded as usual with
bu-iness. Its inconsistency must be con
ceded, there is no sense or appropriate
ness in shutting down on such business
under such circumstances. It is a mean
ingless, pernicious custom for Con
gress to adjourn in consequence of
any death, and a change *of rules in
this respect will be welcomed by the
whole country. No real respect is
shown for the deceased in this way.
Congressmen enjoy each adjournment
of this kind as any other holiday,
while the time is wasted and public
The Senate has continued the silver
debate during the week and has dis
cussed public Education besides.
Then there has been open debate on
the vital question of the Presidential
prerogative. While Senator Ednunds
was detained at home with a sore
throat, president pro ten. Sherman
walked down from the chair, and quite
unexpectedly opened an attack upon
the White House, pleading absolute
power of the Senate over all informa
tion as to the character of appointees.
There have also been, during the week,
some important secret sessions of the
Senate in which certain confirmatious
were opposed by Republican Sena
The Woman suffragists are marshal
ling their forces preparatory to swoop
ing down on Washington again next
Wednesday for the eiglteenth annual
time. :'ss Susan B. Anthony has
been here for some weeks perfecting
arrangements for this convention,
which will be attended by distinguish
ed advocates of female siffrage from
all parts of the country. Miss Antb
ony is as energetic as ever in her work,
and is as sanguine of the final success
of the cause as when she first began
to struggle for it fifty years ago.
The principal object of this associa
tion from its organization has been to
secure to the women of the several
states and territories, national pro
tection in the citizen's right to vote,
through a sixteenth amendment to the
Constitution. They say they do not
expect to get the amendment this
Congress, but they will get the matter
discussed, and in a few years they ex
pect -to get what they want.
"What we are after now," said Miss
Anthony, "is simply a discussion of
the subject. The more it is discussed,
the more popular it will become. We
know," continued she, "who our en
emies in Congress are and how many.
We do not expect to convert them,
but as they drop out they will be re
placed by men of more advanced
views on all the great issues of the
age, including woman suffrage."
She agrees with the opinion recent
ly expressed by Senator Edm'unds
that the majority of women of the U.
S. do not want to vote. She accounts
for this on the ground that it is some
thing new, and that many women of
conventional ideas are opposed to
anything new until they have studied
The advocates of woman suffrage
claim to have made great progress in
Senatorial favor. They hold that
twenty-six Senators are in favor of
giving women the ballot. They cite
instances to prove that this number
have declared 'thems'eves openly as
their supporters, while they say they
cannot tell how many silent friends
they may have in the upper House.
A Senator asked Miss Anthony how
the women expected to do anything
with Congress until they had carried
school districts. She told him they
could not reach the school districts
except through the speeches made in
the Senate. "What we want," said
she, "is to get a vote in the Senate,
and to send the speeches all over the
country." She thinks the speech made
in favor of female enfranchisement
last Congress by senator Palme-- did a
wonderful amount of good. Senator
Palmer of Michigan is called the Phil
He utters epigrams on life. He
lives in one of the most elegant hous
es in Washington, but he says his
greatest diaiculty is in keeping up
his illusions, and that there is no pos
sible chance for any man to be happy
Completely Used Up.
From all quarters the same testimo
ny comes as to the virtue of Swift's
Specific. After trying all of the mer
cury and potash nostrums, a man from
the mountains of West Virginia has
this to say:
1 was "completely used up with
blood arnd kidney disease; I used
Swift's Specifle, and in two months I
was perfectly cured. For the benefit of
those who are suffering with these dis
eases, I recommend S. S. S. as far bet
ter than all other medicines in such
cases, as I have tried them all. Any
information on this subject asked of.
me I will gladly give.
W. M. Rthi.
Whe eline, W. V., Oct. 17, 1885.
Be sure to get the genuine, and
send for Treatiise on Blood and Skin
Diseases, free. For sale by all drug
THEc Svarr SrPEIFI Co., Drawer 3,
Atanta, G. New ork, 157 W. 23d..
Delinquent Lan ( List
Notice is ereby given, that the whole of
the sevral paree! , lots and parts or lots of.
Real Estate described in the follo.ving List,
hiandedl me oy CO. Triasrer ftor publie.ton,
or so much thereof swill be neary to
pay the taxes, penailt'es and asssments
ch.argcd there.n, wil l b b s d by the Tr&-as
urerof Clarendon Co.. before the Court
House. on the. 1st" Monday in 3arch
886~: Un.:es said Txes. costs and penal
ties be paid beo that time. And said
Sale wil! b? continued from day to day, un
lil all of said parcels, lots or parts -f lots of
Real Estate be sold, or otrd for sale.
J. E. SCOTT,
Auditor Clarendon County.
B. P. Barron 150 acres.
Sinklar Rodgers 17 acr's.
Theodosia Rodgers 21 acr
Susn Rodgers 17 ner's. I bul'd.
W. AV W hilden & Co., 906 acr's. 8 bul'tls.
T. F. Brewer 10 acr's. 2 bul'd's.
St. 1auls Township.
Willi.-m Johr.son 25 er's. 1 bul'd.
Mrs. J. 1). Pack 100 acrs.
V. K. Ryan 2,20) ocr's 5 bnl'ds.
Ellen Childers 6a 2 baids.
Henry Frierson 1 0 Ocr's. 1 bl'd.
G. 1 . Eic'ibourg 11 u'.- u's
Jos. F. Rhame 523 aers.
A. R. Taber 1000 acres. 1 S73-SL
R2Th.s 140 aer's. bulds.
St. M Tarks owship.
Carolina Mack 55 ar's. :. bul'ds.
Anna Davis r's. 2 bul'ds.
S. A. Durham 50 acrs.
Win. K. h an 354 acr's. 2 bul'ds.
Sata. Swas Township.
Mrs. M. E. 5ohran 45 aer's. 4 bul'ds.
J. W. Childers l2l acr's. 3 bul'ds.
Mrs. 'Mary A. Hodge 155 ter's.
Mrs. Ann E. McCanley 125 aer's. - bnY*s.
E. 13P R owvt kfor 1883-4 an d 1, 84-3) 100 a1cre
Est. of Mah Davis 50 ac'r's. 2 bul'as.
J. M. D eson 149 acr's. 3 bl's.
jaMir.A 123 aer's. 3 bul'd's.
Moant Zion Townsip.
Jamc's Cannon 0 acr's.
J. E, Evans 202 acr's.
Mrs Ann Kelly 25 acr's. 1 bul'd.
W. N. Toblas 52 ner's. 1 bni'd.
A. Weinberg 2I; acr's.
Est. of William Johnson 6 A 4 .. bul's.
J. P. Lowder aer's. 1 buld.
Joseph Robin 5 acr's. 1 but'd.
Plowden Mill Township.
Chloe Moses lt aer's. 2 bulds.
Rufas Plowd.en 17 acr's.
S. E. Taylor 70 acr's. 1873-84.
Cyrus Scott 8 acr's. 1 bul'd.
New Zion Township.
W. 0. McIntosh 300 ar's.
W. W. 11arfield 30 acr's 1 bul'd.
L. D. Barrow 247 aer's. 2 bul'd.
And. ew Iloyd 37 acr's. 4 bul'ds.
-J4im Hudson 200 acr's. G bul'ds.
Elizabeth McElveen 70 ater's.
W. N. Roberson 100 aer's. 2 bnl'ds.
31. M. Roberson 74 aer's. 5 bul'ds.
John Rush 19 aer's.
W. D. Weaver 100 acr's 2 bul'ds.
Sam Woods 50 acr's. I bul'd.
Sandv Grove Township.
Mrs. E. L. DriYggers 100 acr's. 1 bri'd.
Mrs. E. i. Flyd 125 aer's.
Daniet Morris 75 aer's. 3 bul'ds.
S. J. McKenzie 100 acres.
S. M. Frye 20 acr's.
James Graham 25 acres.
Nelson Hendricks 30 acres.
Laura A. Hickson 300 acres.
J. L. M. Lee 21 acres 1 hul'd.
M. scKenzie 100 acres 7 bul'a.s.
W. D. Parker 176 acres.
zEr Those claiming to have "FReceipts"
against the above will present them to the
J. E. SCOTT, A. C. C.
Feb. 13, 183G.
GRAND, UPRIGHT, & SQUARE
TheSuerortyof the " Stie.2"'
Pinsi eogized and atkowledged by
the highest Musical authorities, and the de
nand for them is as steadily increasing as
they are becoming more extensively
Over all American and many Eur'opean
rivals at the
Exposition Paris, 1878.
Haeve the Endorsement of over
100 different Colleges. Seinaries and Schoels
as to their durability.
They are perfect in Tone,.*Work
manship and Elegant in
A large assotrtrment of second-hand Pian
Os always on hand.
General WVholesale Agent for
BURIDETT AND PALACE ORGANS.
Pianos and Crgais Sold cn Easy Enstallments
Panos taken in Exchange, also thorough..
.yrSend for illustrated Piano or.
CHAS. M. STIEFF,
No. 9 Northi Lib rty Street,
AnrI 111.orr on r>.
opp. Chiarleston Hotel.
Mannfacturer end dealeir in Saddlery
Harness, Collars, WXhips, Saddle IHardware
&c. Keep constantly on hand an extensive
.nd weil selected stock of everything in this
line. And Manufacture-goods to order at
short notice. Oct. 14.
18 "Me a
The POLI'iE (GAZETTIEwill be riailed,.
secrely wrarnped, to any a.ddress .n the
United- States for thrce monthbs on receipt of
Liberal discount allowed to poastmiasters,.
aents and clubs. Samiple 6'0pies mailed
free. Address all orders to
.F.aus Soc.um; N L.
I have estabiishecd myset in the
shop lately occtupied by Juhlius T. Edt
wirds. andc am prepared to
Dress and Cut Hair
A fer the itest dgb'
Ar so Sirrs' .i3D
Ladies' and Children's hair cutting
HAkPPr Y NEW Yr7kW
Do you bear a big noise way of,
good people ? That's us, Ihouftinigi
Happy New Year' to our ten thous
and patrons in rexsV Ark., La., Miss.,
Ala., Tenn., Va., N. C., S. C., Ua., and
Fla., from our Grand New
Templa o Music
which we are just settled in after
three months of moving and regut
Hallelujah ! Anchored at last in a
mammoth building, exactly suited to
our needs and immense busimess.
Just what we have wanted for ten long
years, but could'nt get.
A magnificent double store. Four
stories and basement. 5 0
feet front. 100 feet deep.
Iron and Plate glass
The Largest, 'ilest and
most complete Hou.se
A fact, if we do say it ourselves.
Visit New York. Boston, Cincinnatti,
Chicago, St. Louis. New Orleans, or
any city on this Continent, and you
will rot find its equal in size, impos
ing appearance, tasteful airangeun t,
elegant fittings, or stock carried.
And now. with this Grand New Mus
ic Temple, affording every facility for
the extension of our business; with
our $200,000 Cash capital, our $100,
000 stock of Musical wares, our eight
branch houses, our.200 Agencies, our
army of employes, and our tweuty
years of successful experience, we are
prepared to serve our patrons far bet
ter than evcr before, and give them
I greater advantages than can be had
elsewhere, North or South.
This is what we ara living for, and
we shall drive our business from now
on with tenf6ld energy.
With hearty and sincere thanks to
all patrons for their good will alan
liberal support, we wish them al a
Happy New Year.
Ludden & Bates Southe1m insiloIuse
P. S. If any one should happen to
want a Piano, Organ, Violiu, Banjo,
accordeon, band instrument, or sheet
music, Music book, picture, frame,
Statuary, art goods, or artist's materi
als, we keep such things, and will tell
you all about them if you will write
L & B. 8.
Wulbern & PieI)er
Provisions, Liquors, Tobacco, Etc.
167 & 169 East Bay Charle-/', S. C.
N.A. Hunt& Co
HIokes&1'10 BOTS and SII0ES
Nos. 161 & 163 Meeting street
Charleston, S. C.
Wholesale Grocers and
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Jj3. NATHAN ' ODE ALER~ I
Carriages, Buggies, H arness
s. .w Cor. Meeting and Wentworth sts.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
,LaANTACTUR~E Soluble Gual
Acid Phiosphate, Dissolved I
KJxlep al:ay~s on iLaud for .
Imported direct from Geri
..Ahigh tcade of Dried BloowI (rounn
Factors and ConuniussionI 31
F. J. Prza President.
Mranufcturer. of ,'fcuamard F M-:,iZi'rs,
n r !r PE L7ZER
CARHINGTON, ThOME 0,,
251 King St.
C;r.mARASroN, S, C.
WXVathes, .Iewelry, Silver and Silver
t .Special attention paid to Watch
repaiing. JanL 1:3
McGahan, Bates & C.
Dry Goods, Notions, Clotring,
Nos. 22C, 22S and 2:30 Meeting St..
CHARLESTON. S. C.
Wholesale Druggist, Nos. 131 & 133
Mceting street, Charleston, S. C.
Dealer in Drugs, Medicines, Foreign
and Domestic Chemicals, Glassware,
Spices, Brushes, Essential Oils, Sur
gical Instruments, Perfumery, Fancy
Goods. SHOW CASES, of all sizes,
and all articles usually found in a
First-class Drug House. Prices low
Quick sales and small profits.
E cox and Gibms Guano Co's
High Grade Fertilizers.
WILCOX. GlnPr & Co.'s
Manglated Guano, for Cotton, Corn,
Tobacco, Wheat, &c.
Wr.cox, Girm & Co.'s Superphosphate
We have in stock all the best marieties of
At1noniates arid PolaSh Salts
Best German, of our direct Importa
Land Paster, Best Nova ScotA.
For sale at very low prices for cash, by the
Wilcox, GibbS guano Co.
1-8 BaV St., SAVANNA., GA., and
7S (New No. 14) East Bay S!..
Jan 13. G t. t.H.-lPL1->T').T.Y '
George W. Stafiens,
wu LEL ~GROCE,
Auction an-l Conission M-rehnt and
LIQUOR DE' El.
1)7&D Eas.,t Day, CharlePston, SC
-.-nt for tie Clnyton & lussel It
ters, and thi eekichrated road Cart. Tac
J S PNKUSSOHN & BROS
Allegro Cigar Factory,
t7 Havne St., C.arleston, S. C.
and 1050 & 1061 Third Av. N. Y.
MIantoue & Co.
Manufacturers of Cigars, Importers
anl wholesale dealers in Liquors,
15 "East Bay, Ch ieston, S. C.
Cigar Factory, N. Y.
ORDER Your ve; .Potatoes, Rmanas,
Orange-, Cocoa nuts, Apples anid Pea
nuts, fuli stock of Fruit always on hand.
117 East Bay,
Whiaedealers in '
E00TS and SHOES,
No. 31 Hayne St.,
Gioodsi dirct frc-:n the MaLurutacturers.
We r.:arnte to sai as low in pr'cs as any
103EmGS-rmr, Charleston, S. C.
Sole Agents For
TARE DIXIE PLOUTGHS,
ATERTY & SON'S PLOUGHIS
Iron Age rarrowvs and Cnitiyators, Roman
Pion~gh Stock. Washburne & Moem's
Gal van ized F en c W\ire, Chami
blon Mowers and Keapers.
WATS0XS TURPENTINE TOOLS
Mannictured in Faettevils N. C. Every
Tool absointelv wvarraunted and
if troke-n will be'
Also Dealers Inl
AGR TLTURAL STEELS
Ioon Iron, IHrs and Mule Shoes. Wozd
and Tinware, Co'opers tools. Miners
Tiools, Cudiery, 'ons~ and sport
Prices made on appliention.
1TCAT, S. C.
14, RLIGHILY AMMONIATELD.)
sone, Ash Elehment, Floats.
'e %Gen1ine GermaR
nany, for the Comny
i Fishi Serr:;'. Sm!;t ii Caroi~nA -lr
rehaulis, Co)tton1 and Naval
F. S. Ro~n;ens, Treasurer.
a. hijnM r~ F Ui?jB (U;ZJ? H
~O!)(y.RS & Co.,'Gen. Agents
.wA'LE. !! -TUAV N- ('
IRlTF~it AND DEAA.E IN (
Forein and Doiestic Fruit,
App*s . -nes, Bananas, Cocoa
n . L':mno, .PineaLpples, Potatoes
. G'"r maq Mr:ket Sts,
Charleston, S. C.
D. BENTSCHNER & CO.
Furnishing Goods and Hats
FOR NEN, YOUTI15 A3DBOYS,
230 King Streel,
CIIARLESTOX, S. C.
PEOPLE OF CLARENOY.
Having made arrangements with
the best distilleries, I am now p -
pared to furnish my customers with
My stock is now complete with the
choicest brauds of
I have in stock a magnificent line
,,f Cigars and Tobacco in which
I defy competition.
rr Li qyors for 3edicinal pur
p esa sperlty. .
I also take pleasure in introducin
tl- Kurnitz kie's celebrated Wire
6 .s Bitters; also the Carolina
( nger Tonic. Tbese Bitters and
'i nies are noted for their medicinal,
My Pool and Billiard tab
AnE Nzw N FMST-CLAs.
Thanhing the public for past pat
ronage and soliciting a continuance
of same, I remain,
S. WOLKOVISTRI, Aar.
AFrLICTED SUPFER NO
Family Medicines are now for sale
by J. G. Dinkins & Co., at' Manning.
Liver, Kidney and Dypspepsia Pow
ders, cures chills, pains - in the back <
and side, Liver complaint, dyspepsia,
retention or suppression of urine, con
stipation, nervous and sick headache
price, per box 50 ets.
\ Dr. Howard's
Infallible remedy for Worms. Ex
pelled 319 large worms frome four
children in Clarendon County, after
using second dose. Try this greatj
worm medicine, it is pleasant to take -
and perfectly harmless. Price per
AGENTS WANTED '
To seil these great medicines.
Address, Dr. J. MENTER Hown,
Mt. Olive, N. C.
CAVEATS, TRADE MARK(S AND COPYi6~TSU
Obtained, and all other business in the
S. Patent Otiice aiiended to- for MODER-.
Send MODE:L O R DRA AWTG. We ada
ise ats to patenability free of charge ; and a
wmake XI0 CI!A ROE UXLE65 W E 0B
We refer here to the Postmaster,.the Supt.
of Money Order Div., and to officials of the,
U. S. Patent Ofilce. For circular. advice,
terms and references to actual clients in
your own State or County, write to.
C. A. SNOW & CO.,
Opposite Patent Office, Washington,D). C.
DIPORTE~RS AM) WHOLESALE
F R U I T
77, 79. & 81 Market St..
C'H ABRLES TON , S. C.
Is hereby given that the. undersjgned
mmnbers of the Mqanning >3aptist Cbnrch
will anppir to JIames E. Davi., Esq., Clerk of
te Court, for Clarendohn County, on tha-3Cth
dayV of J.auuary 18%t;. for a charter for sdid
Manning Dan'tist Church.
W. .T TorCKBEr.f.Y, :
J1. G. DLNKLis,
A. .T. TINDit, -i
R~ A. WALEEni.
W. J. DANIELS,
D. JT. Br.AnHax,
D. W. Amnr.a ,
J. C. S-rxss.
Manning, S. C., Dee- 28, 3885.
I plO~i~d"S. bt Iscorn
/ROOTS AND ALL,
CREEN OR DRY.
'1. ~ ~ os'end 0 orefO g
* rated circular, ac.
F. E. Fross &Co.