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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, March 03, 1886, Image 2

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THE MANNI1,G TIMES.
WEDNESDA Fe!l 24. I8S.
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
The TimES is not what it ought to
le this week, but it is hoped that its
Readers will be indulgent. The Edit
or is off on a much needed frolic and
the deva has full sway in the office.
The Lancers, one of Boston's crack
companies, paid a flying visit to the
City by the Sea, last week. They
were accorded a most royal reception
by the military of Charleston.
Since the death of Gen. Hancock he
cannot be praised too much by certain
Republican papers, who in 1880 could
hardly find sufficient words to express
their vindictive slanders. Such is life.
Abuse while living. Praise after
President pro tempore Sherman
shows lamentable ignorance of the po
litical history of this country when he
asserted a few day ago that the Presi
dent had no precedence for his action
in refusing the demands of the Sen
ate. Washington, Monroe, Jackson
and Tyler all withheld papers from
the Senate, and their right to do this
has been acknowledged.
The Supreme Court in the recent
ease of the TAn of Lexington s. Wise
e al decides that a culprit brought be
fore a Town Council for trial has the
right to demand a trial by jury. And
further that when a Council under
takes to try an offender against any of
their ordinances they can only exer
cise such powers as are conferred by
law upon a trial justice, subject to
such limintations and restrictions as
are imposed upon that officer. While
we have always understooi the law to
have been such, still it has been doubt
ed by a large number of persons. It
is well therefore that the Supreme
Court should have put the matter be
yond dispute.
Senator Edimunds and his Republi
can followers in the Senate still per
sist in their absurd demand upon the
President to deliver up all papers in
the posession of the administration
that directly or indirectly guided the
President in suspending certain offic
ials from office. The President de
nies the right of the Senate to demand
papers in his possession and
dly refuses the demands of the
Senate. This endeavor on the part of
the Republicans to embarrass the ad
ministration has, instead of weaken
Ing the Executive, strengthened it ten
fold, and brings into closer union the
Democrats of the Senate.
We understand that the negro em
1grants who left South Carolina some
time ago for Little Rock, Ark., are
stranded at Jackson, Miss. There
were about 150 of them in the party.
An account says:
"They were at Jackson turned over
to some Yankoo county planters, but
refused to go to work. Their bag
gage is held by the railroad company
for their fare, which was not paid by
*Walker."
It seems that our colored friends
can only be convinced through sad ex
perience that old South Carolina, is
their best friend. If the colored man
will onl do his duty he will find that
it is tohisinterest, as well as to the
interest of the whites, that he should
remain in South Carolina.
The Charleston Newos and Courier
ls aTaiff reform paper. It heads its
editorial on the Morrison bill-"How
not to do it." It begins by saying,
"We askfor bread and you gave us a
stone." The following strikes us as
the point :
"The reel object, the only worthy
object of tariff reform, is to diminish
the burden of taxation, and true states
manship requires that tariff reform
legislation should be so shaped as to
accomplish that object with as little
decrease of the revenue of the Gov
ernment as possible. Mr. Morrison's
billhas just the opposite aim. It en
deavors to reduce the revenue as much
apossible without lifting the burden
of taxation any more than can be
avoided. It is a bill that commends
itself to protectionists.-Wilmington
&ar.
The New York Times in comment
ing on Attorney General Garland's
-conecion with the Pan Electric scan
dal, says:
"Attorney General Garland in a
brief statement made by himn yester
day intimates that his critics should
be divided into two classes--those
who would willingly approve any hon
orable course he 'might take in regard
to this telephone stock, and those who,
whatever he might do, would continue
to censure and misrepresent him.
Thisis a sound and just discrimination.
The Attorney Gen'l has many friends
and admirers who have believed him
to be an entirely upright, honest and
honorable man. They are extremely
reluctant to change their opinion of
him. On the other hand, there are
many men, particularly newspaper ed
itors, in this country who for partisan
and other reasons will never acquaint
him of the worst charges in the Pan
Electric scandal however completely
- his sins may be washed away."
-4
We can fully and conscientiousi)
endorse the following sensible remarks
taken from the Anderson Journal:
An exchange truly says that every
year every local newspaper gives from
$1,000 to $5,000 in free lines for the
sole benefit of the community in which
it is situated. No other agency can
or 'will do this. The local editor in
prprtion to his means does more for
hi town than any other ten men in it,
and in alfairness, man with man, he
ought to be supported, not because
you may happen to like him, or admire
bis' writing, but because a local paper
is the best investment a town can
make. It may not be brilliant nor
crowded withogreat thoughts, but fi
nanaially it is more of a benefit to a
community than the preacher or teach
er. Understanding now, we do not
mean morally or intellectually, but fi
nancially, and yet on the moral ques
tion you will find the majority of the
local papers are on the right side of
the question. To-day the editors of
local papeis do the most work for the
least money of any men on earth.
Subscribe for and advertise in your
local paper, not as a charity, but as an
investment
The March number of DEMOREST'S
MAGAZINE will be found unusually in
teresting "A quaint Cuban City," "Si
asconset," and "The Two Esthers," are
remarkably good articles. Jenny June
concludes her paper on "A Woman's
Club," and Mrs. Hart's serial progress
es pleasantly. Among the Prohibition
articles worthy of note are "The Res
ponsibility of the Christian Church for
the Liquor Traffic," by W. Jennings
Demorest, and "Latest Evolutions of
the Temperance Reform," by Francis
E. Willard. Both of these articles
contain the most vigorous and aggress
ive thought on the political aspects of
the Prohibition movement. The va
rious other departments of the Maga
zine are well filled, and "The World's
Progress" is very readable. A beau
tiful oil picture, "Early Spring" forms
the frontispiece, and a photo-gravure
of "The Muezzin" is very striking
FRANK LESLIE'S POPULAR XONTH
LY
For March comes with its usual variety
of readable and valuable articles, sto
ries and well-executed illustrations.
Is the Panama Canal a failure? many
ask. The question is answered by
Mr. Arthur V. Abbott in --Progress
at Panama." Christian Reid, the well
known novelist of North Carolina, con
tributes a story called "The Price of
a Kiss." Philip Bourke Marston, the
Blind Poet, sends "Captain Bromley's
Life Romance" and Mrs. Sarah K. Bol
ton tells us of "Marston and his
Home." Noel Ruthven carries us
back to the days of the Chevalier Bay
ard, "sans peur et sans reproche." "St.
Valentine's Prisoner" is a seasonable
story by Frances B. Currie. Mrs. Em
ily Pierce tells of the "Streets of Mex
ico and M. F. Vallette of "Old-time
Punishment and Ordeals." 1 he well
known naturalist C. F. Holder, in his
"Wooing of the Birds," describes and
illustrates some of the strange perfor
mances of the feathered giants when
they seek brides in the Spring. Alt,
gether it is a most enjoyable num
ber.
What Our Contemporaries Say About Mr.
Tilian and His Work.
(From the Camden JournaL)
We have closely watched all of the
utterances of Mr. Tillman, and in all
of his articles he has shown that he is
very conversant with the evils and
troubles that now beset the farmer,
and the causes of those troubles, and
then he also clearly shows the reme
dy. From what we have seen and
know up to this time, we are wholly
with him in his endeavor to elevate
the farming classes and raise them to
that position where they can demand
and will have a fair share of recogni
tion at the hands of our lawmakers
and rivals.
(From the Pee Dee Indexr.)
It is needless to argue the disas
trous consequences of the whole State
if his scheme succeeds. While the
farmers of the State compose by far
the majority of the citizens and prop
erty of the State, and their rights and
interests should be jealously guarded,
yet it is midsummer madness to say
that on this account all the honesty
and virtue is lodged in the farmers
and that all the other citizens of the
State are "robbers." Such charges
are groundless, and can have no other
than the most damaging effect upon
the welfare of the State.
( Fromn the New-berry Observer.)
We fear farmer Tillman is dealing
in clap-trap. We suspect he is play
ing the demagogue. Mr. Ti-llman
says: "This is a farmers' State, and
farmers should govern it." That is a
mistake. This is not a farmers' State;
nor a merchants' State; nor a lawyers'
State; nor the State of any other class.
it is the State of the whole people.
And he is not doing right who is try
ing to array one class of citizens
against another. We are sure the
best farmers do dot sympathize with
Mr. Tillman in this attempt.
( I rom the Marion Star.)
We hope soon to hear the bugle
blast of economy resounding from one
end of our State to the other and that
the farmers-the men who make and
constitute our State-will be the chief
blowers. The time has come for the
farmers to strike and if they will dare
do and constitute themselves in a body
it will not be long before they will re
alize who holds the balance of pow
(From the Laurens Advertiser.)
The trouble is not so much in the
laws of the land as in the laws that
regulate the farm. Wie heartily favor
any measure that promotes the Agri
cultural interest, but it is a great mis
take to suppose that a Legislature
composed entirely of farmers could
dispel the depression that seems to
have settled over the Country.
(From the Newberry Herald and News.)
We have very little faith in an ag-i
ricultural college any way, and we do
not believe one after Mr. Tillman's
model, with farmers composing the
board, and Mr. Tillman one of the
number, would be of any great bene
tt to our farmers. On the farm is'
the place to learn farming,
[From the Prosperity Press and Re-!
The farmers, by acting in concert,
aan do more effective work, and their
hances for success will be increased
iheary In their efforts at efonrm it
will not do to magnify the faults of
others and refuse to recognize their
own.
(From the Yorkville Enquirer.)
We do not believe the affairs of our
State are in altogether as bad a con
dition as the writer depicts and we
are loath to attribute the present ex
istence, be it bad as it may, to ring
rule as we understand that term to
i mply.
(From the enica Free Press.)
It is wrong to array one class of cit
izens against another, and we would
advocate no such movement, but we
believe that we would have a more
economical government if the farmers
were more fully represented.
(From the Anderson Journal.)
His views may be deemed entirely
practicable in every point, but there is
no doubt that in a large measure he
is driving truth well home and effect
ually clinching it.
(From the Kingstree County Record.)
Something needs to be done to help
the farmers and everybody else in
their hard struggle to make a living.
WASH ENUTON LETTER.
VAsHmNGTON, Feb. 19, 1886.
All sorts of people with all sorts of
tempers are encountered in the corri
dors of the Capitol. Many of them
are transient sight-seers, but most of
them are the Congressmen's callers.
The Maryland Senators and Represen
tatives are most in demand because
their constituencies are near at hand
and the Congressional delegation from
the Pacific Coast are freest from this
kind of persecution. But even they,
in common with all other Congress
men, think they have a hard time in
this respect.
The eastern door of the House of
Representatives is one of the busiest
places in the capitol. It keeps two
men running constantly to carry in
cards to members from the anxious
people outside. It is interesting to
stand in the corridor and hear the de
mands of importunate visitors, and
watch the faces of the people standing
around there.
A young man from the way-back
district comes in. He wants to see
his member about a clerkship, but he
is modest and stands back fingering
his card, and hesitating whether to
push into the crowd or not. Then a
veteran office-seeker steps up to the
door-keeper in a business like way
and says, "Smith, Rhode Island."
The ladies waiting room is always
crowded. There is a woman from
the South with her little claim against
the Government for cotton destroyed.
Another wants to have her little son
appointed a page in the House, and
she is waiting to see the Sergeant-at
arms. There are young women and
old women who are trying to get plac
es in the Departments and female
lobyists who are to get so many hun
dred dollars for pushing such and
such a bill through. Then, just out
side in the corridor again are scores
of men who want office. Some of
them came here last March expecting
to get consulship, who would now be
thankful for a nine hundred dollar
clerkship.
Be thankful dear reader, that you
are not dependent on the government
for support. There has just been a
competitive examination here for
Post Office Inspectorships. There
were only twenty-five vacancies to be
filled, and eight hundred candidates,
yearning for the places, presented
themselves. Several hundred who
passed had no possible chance of get
ting appointments, so really those
who passed were not much better off
than those who failed in the examina
tion.
All the week, so far, the Senate has
been upholding and criticizing again
the Educational bill that passed that
body last session, and the House of
Representatives has been defending
and denouncing Fitz John Porter as
it has done biennially in every Con
gress for twenty years. The same old
evidence and arguments are being re
peated in both Houses over each
measure. Nothing seems to have oc
curred in the interim to change the
views of the friends of either question
or to modify the objections of oppo
nents. As to the Educational bill, it
cannot be said that the Southern Sen
ators are disposed to give their sec
tion the benelt of the doubt on the
question. The strongest opposition
to the measure comes from that sec
tion notably, from Senator Morgan, of
Ala., although the South would re
ceive the bulk of the proposed appro
priation of $77,000,000.
The Woman suffragists are here
again holding their convention. The
representation is fully as large as at
any former gathering, in their
speeches they tell the same old story.
They rant of their wnongs, demand'
their rights, and declare they will get.
them yet. They dwell with elation on'
what they call their victories of the
past year, and one of their ablest
champions, Mrs Merriweather, pro
poses to make an address in reply to
Senator Vest's letter stating that be is
an "uncompromising opponent." The
women say this fair orator is going to
annihilate this Senator from Mo.
Apropos of this convention which
is being held in All Soul's Church, the
pastor preached a sermon on woman
suffrage. He said the question had
narrowed down to a single issue, the
right to the ballot. He was still in
oubt, but it was hard not to favor it
when the appeal came from women.
He had drawn near the fence, and was,
looking over, but this fence was one
hat thoughtful people could not clear
t a bound. It was at least a six rail
fence. Speaking of women in Con
gess, he said.the morals of Congress
men were much better when they
brought their wives to Washington
with them than when they left them
t home. "If good women should be
eected to Congress," he adds, "it is
o be hoped they will bring their hus
ands with them. I should be sorry
o see them leave their husbands at
ome to keep house during a two or
six ears tem."
Delinquent Land List
CLARENDON COUNTY
FOR 1884-5.
"Notice is hereby given, that the whole of
the several parcel, lots and parts of lots of
Real Estate described in the folloxving List,
handed me oy Co. Treasurer for publication,
or so much thereof as will be necessary to
pay the taxes, penalties and assessments
charged thereon, will be sold by the Treas
urer of Clarenlon Co., before the Court
House, on the 1st Monday in March
1188G: Unless said Taxes, costs and penal
ties be paid before that time. And said
sale will be continued from day to day, un
tiI all of said parcels, lots or parts of lots of
Real Estate be sold, or offered for sale.
J. E. SCOTT,
Auditor Clarendon County.
Fulton Township.
B. P. Barron 150 acres.
Calvary Township.
Sinkler Rodgers 17 aer's.
Theodosia Rodgers 21 acr's.
Susan Rodgers 17 acr's. 1 bul'd.
H. J. Ross 35 acr's.
W. W. Whilden & Co., 906 acr's. 8 bul'ds.
Friendship Township.
T. F. Brewer 10 acr's. 2 bul'd's.
St. Panls Township.
William Johnson 25 acr's. 1 bul'd.
Mrs. J. D. Pack 100 acr's.
W. K. Ryan 2,200 acr's 5 bul'ds.
Santee Township.
Ellen Childers 65 acr's. 2 bul'ds.
Henry Frierson 130 acr's. 1 bul'd.
G. W. Richbourg 10o acr's. 2 bul'ds.
Jos. F. Rhame 523 acr's.
A. R. Taber 1000 acres. 3873-84.
R. S. Thames 140 acr's. 3 bul'ds.
.t. Marks Township.
Carolina Mack 55 acr's. 3. bul'ds.
Concord Township.
Anna Davis 2 acr's. 2 bul'ds.
6. A. Duamh;n. 50 acrs.
Wm. K. Ryan 354 acr's. 2 bul'ds.
Sammy Swamp Township.
Mrs. M. E. Cochran 45 acr's. 4 bul'ds
J. W. Childers 100 acr's. 3 bul'ds.
Mrs. Mary A. Hodge 155 acr's.
Mrs. Ann E. McCauley 123 Acr's. 3 bul'd's.
E. B. Rowe (for 18834 and 1884-5) 100 acres
2 bul'ds.
Manning Township.
Est. of March Davis 50 acr's. 2 bnl'ds.
W. M. Dvson 140 acr's. 3 bnl'ds.
James McCauley 16 ncr's. 3 bul'ds.
Mount Zion Township.
James Canuan 50 acr's.
J. E, Evans 202 aor's.
Mrs Ann Kelly 25 acr's. 1 bul'd.
W. N. Tobias 52 acr's. 1 bul'd.
A. Weinberg 216 aer's.
Brewington Township.
Est. of William Johnson 46 aer's. 4 bul'ds.
J. P. Lowder 8 acr's. 1 bul'd.
Joseph Robin 5 acr's. 1 bul'd.
Plowden Mill Township.
Chloe Moses 16 acr's. 2 bulds.
Rufas Plowden 17 acr's.
Harmony Township.
S. E. Taylor 70T acr's. 1873-84.
Cyrus Scott 8 acr's. 1 bul'd.
New Zion Township.
W. 0. McIntosh 300 acr':.
Douglass Township.
W. W. Barfield 30 acer's 1 bul'd.
L. D. Barrow 247 aer's. 2 bul'd.
And, ew Floyd 37 acr's. 4 bul'ds.
Jim Hudson 200 acr's. 6 bul'ds.
Elizabeth McElveen 70 acr's.
W. N. Roberson 100 acr's. 2 bul'ds.
M. M. Roberson 74 acr's. 5 bul'ds.
John Rush 199 acr's.
W. D. Weaver 100 acr's 2 bul'ds.
Sam Woods 50 acr's. i bul'd.
Sandy Grove Township.
Mrs. E. L. Driggers 100 acr's. 1 bul'd.
Mrs. E. H. Floy-d 125 acr's.
Daniel Morris 75 acr's. 3 bul'ds.
S. J. McKenzie 100 acres.
Motts Township.
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 bul'd.
M. .fcKenzie 100 acres 7 bnl'ds.
W. D. Parker 176 acres.
pi~ Those claiming to have "Receipts"
against the above will present them to the
treasurer.
J. E. SCOTT, A. C. C.
Feb. 13, 1886.
PI.A.NOS,
GRAND, UPRIGHT, & SQUARE
The Superiority of the "BStie-ff
Pianos is recognized and acknowledged by
the highest Musical authorities, and the de
mnd for thema is as steadily increasing as
they are becoming more extensively
known.
HIGHEST HONORS
Over all American and many European
rivals at the
Exposition Paris, 1878.
H.ave the Endorsement of over
100 different Colleges. Seminaries and Schools
A s to their durability.
They are perfect in Tone, Work
manship and Elegant in
A ppearance.
A large assortment of second-hand Pian
os always on hand.
'General Wholesale Agent for
BURDETT AND P'ALACE ORGANS.
Piancs and Organs Sold on Easy Enstailments
Pianos taken in Exchange, also thorough
ly repaiired.
fg Send for illustrated Piano or.
Catalogue.
CHAS. M. STIEFF,
No. 9 North Liberty Street,
Apr 15 BrTMOn. Mn.
A7G.C~QlWIH Agt
O1P- Chiarlesten HoteL
Manufacturcr and dealrer in Saddlery
Harness, Collars, Whips, Saddle Hardware
&c. Keep constantly on hand an extensive
and well selected stock of everything in thie
line. And Manufacture goods to order at
sort notice. Oct. 14.
$1
18 37ee1s.
The POLIC!E GA4ZETTE will be mailed,
securely wrapped, to any address in the
United States for three months on receipt of
ONE DOLLAR.
Liberal discount allowed to postmasters.
agents and clubs. Sample copies mailed
free. Address all orders to
ICHARD K. FOX,
Fraxms Soc'Aum, N Y.
Notice.
I have established myself in the
shop lately occupied by Julius T. Ed
wards. and am prepared to
Dress and Cut Hair
After the 1alCst style.e,
A1.so SHAVING AND
SHAMPOOING.
Ladies' and Children's hair cutting
HAPPY NEW YEAR
-1886.
Do you hear a big noise way off,
good people ? That's us, shouting
Hiappy New Year! to our ten thous
and patrons in 'exas, Ark., LaMiss.,
Ala., Tenn., Va., N. C., S. C., Ga., and
Fla., from our Grand New
Temple of Music
which we are just settled in after
three months of moving and regula
ting.
Hallelujah! Anchored at last in a
mammoth building, exactly suited to
our needs and immense business.
Just what we have wanted for ten long
years, but could'nt get.
A magnificent double store. Four
stories and basement. 50
feet front. 100 feet deep.
Iron and Plate glass
front. Steam
heated. Elec
tric light
ed.
The Largest, Finest and
most complete House
in America.
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 not find its equal in size, impos
ing appearance, tasteful arrangement,
elegant fittings, or stock carried.
BUSINESS
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 twenty
years of successful experience, ve are
prepared to serve our patrons far bet
ter than ever before, and give them
greater advantages than can be had
elsewhere, North or South.
This is what we are living for, and
we shall drive our business from now
on with tenfold energy.
With hearty and sincere thanks to
all patrons for their good will and
liberal support, we wish them all a
Happy New Year.
Ludden & Bates Southern Music House
Savannah, Ga.
P. S. If any one should happen to
want a Piano, Organ, Violin, Banjo,
accordeon, band instrument, or sheet
inusic, 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
uS.
Wulbern & Pieper
Wholesle Grocers,
AND) DEALEBs IN
Provisions, Liquors, Tobacco, Etc.
167 & 169 East Bay Chkarlestion, S. C
N.A. Ilunt &Co
Whaolesale BOOTS and SHOES
Nos. 161 & 163 Meeting street
Charleston, S. C.
Henry Bischoft
Wholesale Grocers and
DEALERS IN
CAROLINA RICE.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
.. '"^** DEALER IN
Carriages, Buggies, Harness
AND WAGONS,
. .w Cor. Meeting and Wentworth sts.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Stono Phosph
ESTABUISI
M~ANUFACTURfE Soluble Guai
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved E
Keep always on hand for sai
Kainit, (1
Imported direct from Gerr
A high grade of Dried Blood, Ground
Cotton Seed Mes
M. I~s
TRUMBO, HINSO]
Factors and Conunission Me
STO]
BROWN'S
JAN, 13.
F. J. PELZER, President.
ATLANTIC PHOSP:
CHARLEST
Manufacturers of Standard Fertilizers
AINIT. PELZER]I
J. 13. Brown's~ Wharf
ESTABLISHED 1836.
CARRINGTON, THOMAS & CO.,
251 King St.
CHAUR ON, S. V.
Watbes, Jewelry, Silver and Silver
plated ware.
Rs. Special attention paid to Watch
repairing. Jan 13.
McGahan, Bates & Co.
JOBBERS OF
Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing,
Nos. 226, 228 and 230 Meeting St.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Dr H BAER,
Wholesale Druggist, Nos. 131 & 133
Meeting 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.
THE
Wilcox and Gibbs Guano Co's
High Grade Fertilizers.
WILCOX, GuMs & Co.'s
Manipulated Guano, for Cotton, Corn,
Tobacco, Wheat, &c.
Wu.cox, GIBs & Co.'s Superphosphate
For Composting.
-:0:
We have in stock all the best varieties of
Ammoniates and Potash Salts,
--:KAINIT:
Best German, of our direct Importa
tion.
Land Plaster, Best Nova Scotia.
For sale at very low prices for cash, by the
Wilcox, Gibbs guano Co.
148 Bay St., SAvAXNAH, GA., and
78 (New No. 146) East Bay St.
Jan 13. 6 t. CH.4RLESTO, S. C.
George W. Steffens,
WHOLESALE GROCER,
Auction and Commission Merchant and
LIQUOR DEALER.
197 & 199 East Bay, Charleston, S C'.
7 Agent for the Clayton & Russel Bit
ters, and the celebrated road cart. -14
J S PINKUSSOHN & BROS
Allegro Cigar Factory,
47 Hayne St., Charleston, S. C.
and 1059 & 1061 Tbird Av. N. Y.
Mantoue & Co.
Manufacturers of Cigars, Importers
and wholesale dealers in Liquors,
Wines, &c.
155 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Cigar Factory, N. Y.
ORDER Your Seed Potatoes, Bananas,
Orange-, Cocoa nuts, Apples and Pea
nuts, full stock of Fruit always on hand.
HENRY BAYER
217 East Bay,
Charleston, S C
S, A. NELSON & Co.
Wholsale dealers in
BOOTS and SHOES,
No. 31 Hayne St.,
Charleston, S. C.
Goods direct from the Manaufacturers.
We guarantee to sell as low in prices as any
house in our-line in the Union. Jan 13
S R. MARSHALL&00.
.o HARDWARE MERCHANTS.
139 MEETn'tG STREFEr, Charleston, S. C.
Sole Agents For
STARKCE'S DIXIE PLOUGHS,
WAT T PLOUGHS,.
AVERY & SON'S PLJOUGHS
DOW LAW COTTON PLANTER
AND GUANO DISTRIBUTORS.
Lron Age Harrows and Cultivators, R~oman
Plough Stock, Washiburne & Moeurs
Galvanized Fence Wire, Chami
pion Mowers and Keapes.
AND
WATSON'S TURPENTINE TOOLS
Manufactured in Fay~tteville, N. C. Every
Tool absolutely warranted and
if broken will be
repmeced.
Also Dealers In
GENERAL HARDWARE,.
AGRICULTURAL~ STEELS
Hoop Iron, Horse and Mule Shoes, Wood
and Tinware, Coopers tools, Miners
Tools, Cutlery, Guns and Sport
ing Artieces.
Prices made on application.
ite Company,
Tom~h, s. c.
ED 1870
o, (HIGHLY AMMONIATED.)
one, Ash Element, Floats
3 Genuine German
otasht Salts,)
any, for the Company.
Fish Scrap, South CaroBna MarI,
1 FOR SALE BYf
zyj.,MANNING,. S.. C,.
i & COMYPANY,
rhants, Cotton and Naval
tES,
WHARF
CHARLESTON, S.. C.
F. S. RoDGE1&, Treasurer.
ATE COMPANY,
ONs. C'.
and imnporters of PUR E G ERMAN
tODGERS & Co., Gen. Agents
(HTA RLTESTON .S& C.
HENRY STEITZ,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
Foreign and Domestic Fruit,
Apples, Oranges, Bananas, Cocoa
nuts, Lemons, Pineapples, Potatoes,
Onions, Peanuts, Cabbages &c.
S. E. Corner Meeting & Market Sts,
Charleston, S. C.
D. BENTSCHNER & CO.
CLOTHING,
Furnishing Goods and Hats
FOR ME, YOUTHS A'D BOYs,
230 King Street.
CHARLESTO, S. C.
TO THE
PEOPLE OFCLARENDOY.
Having made arrangements with
the best distilleries, I am now pre
pared to furnish my customers with
the
PnsttilledLiquors.
-::
MV stock is now complete with the
choicest brands of
Whiskies,
Brandies,
Wines,
Cordials,
Beer,
Ale,
Porter,
Etc. Etc.
I have in stock a magnificent line
of Cigars and Tobacco in which
I defy competition.
WLiquors for Medicinal pur
poses a specalty.
I also take pleasure in introducing
the Kurnitz kie's celebrated Wire
Grass Bitters; also the Carolina
Ginger Tonic. These Bitters and
Tonics are noted for their medicinal
properties.
My Pool and Biliard tables
Azn NEw AND Fasr-CLAss.
Thanking the public for past pat
ronage and soliciting a contiuance
of same, I remain,
Respectfully,
S. WOLKOVISKIE, Ar.
Jan6
AFFLICTED SUFFER NO
MORE.
Dr. Howard's
Family Medicines are now for sale
by J. G. Dinkins & Co., at Manning.
Liver, Kidney and DyspepsiA 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. Eo
pelled 319 large worms from sour
children in ClarendIon County, after
using second dose. Try this gieat
worm medicine, it is pleasant to take
and perfectly harmless. Price. per
box 25-cts.
AGENTS WANTED)
To sell these great medicines..
Address, Dr. J. MENR~'~ HoWAB
Mt. Olive, N. c..
PATENTS
CAYEATS, TRADE MARS AND COPYHiW1S
Obtained, and all other business in the UK
S. Patent Offie attended to for MODER,.- .
A TE FEEF.
Send MODEL OR-DRAWING. We ad.1
vise as to patenability free of charge;-. cad
we makte X(Y CHARGE USKLESS W .; QiA~
T AIS PATA'X.
We reier here to the Postmaster, the Sept.
of Money Order Div., and to officials of tjho
U. S. Patent Offie. For circular, advice,
terms and references to actual clienta ini
your own State or County, write to
C. A. SNOW & CO.,.
Opposite Patent Office, Washington,D. 61\
C. Bart & Co.
DIFPORTERS AND WHOLESAIM
DEALERS EN
FR U IT
T7. 79 & 81 Market St.,
C HA R LES TO0N, S. C..
NOTICE
Is hereby given that the undersigned
members of the Manning Baptist Church~
illou aA to Jamer n. Dais sqy Clrkn
lay of .January 1886, for a charter for said
Manning Baptist Church.
W. .T Toucnsnr,
A. J.. Tsnir.,,
B. A. WAI.EEB,
W. J. Disizzxs,
D. J. BE~AHAM
D. W. AIDERMAN,
P. W. JA~aoz,
J. C. STE~s.
Manning. S. C'.. Dee- 28, 1885.
amACME PENETRATIVE.
~'L POSITIVEL.Y BURNS
SslhfS&TPS.~O~X
bo rud Ie corn
wF..iF pu C'

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