Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIME
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1886.
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
The attendance at the meeting of
the Agricultural Society on last Mon
day was larger than usual. The sociO
ty was addressed by Mr. J. R Tin
dal, on the subject of cotton seed meal
as a fertilizer. Mr. Tindal's remarks
were interesting and highly instruct
ive. We have his promise that he
will give us a summary of what he
said for publication. Mr. Jos. Sprott
followed with a plain practical talk on
corn raising, etc. He said, among
other things, that his rule was never
to take anything green off the land,
but that his fodder was allowed to dry
up on the stalk. That the corn made
better by it, and there was less waste
by the grain falling from the cob.
Mr. L H. Deschamps being called
upon, responded eloquently. He en
dorsed what had been said by Mr.
Sprott, and then addressed the farm
ers on the benefits of economy. Earn
estly did he endeavor to impress up
on his hearers the great evil of extrav
igance and the importance of practic
ing a system of economy. The speak
er referred to his essay before the
Sumter Agricultural Society, and the
strictures put upon it by a correspond
ent in the Tnm. He said he had
stated the truth and would again re
peat whet had been said, whichhe did
with emphasis. Mr. Deschamps was
listened to with marked attention, be
ing heartily applauded when he fin
The following gentlemen were elect
ed to represent the Society at the
State Convention of farmers in Col
D. W. Brailsford, 5. I Tindal, Jos.
Sprott, Sr., W. W. Richbourg, R R
McFaddin, S. R Chandler, T. J. Cole,
L H. Deschamps, F. K. Player, and
J. E. Davis; with Messrs. R Briggs,
W. K.Bell, T. H. Harvin, R K Plow
den, Jr., and W. B. Barrow, as altern
The interest of the farmers in their
society seems to be increasing, and
may be the time is not far ahead wh' 4
Clarendon can boast of an organaa
tionthe equal of any other County in
Edgefteld Advertiser: Mr. Tilman's
ideas, as expressed in his essays on
farming, have the true ring, and I on
ly hope that he can prove to be our
Moses; as he has consented to be, and
will have a well formulated plan for
our relief, ready for the Columbia
Our contemporary is wrong; the
above article never appeared in the
columns of the T=Ms.-ED. TMM.
The Views of Farmers.
- ParMer Timan Called Upon for an Ex
piaunation of His Convention.
be Edtor of teNews and Cou
- rier: Having seen that some of the
Counties are making ready for the
Farmers' Convention to convene in
Columbia, I would like to ask as a
farmer what is the object of the con
'vention, as I can't fmd out from the
call published in your paper, unless
it is adrive atthe Legislature. The
call seems to me to be the greatest
kapsus calami of the age. It is like the
. grating of the screws before the fiddle
istuned, or like the harp whose deep
er, richer chords have not yet been
sounded. There has been, however,
a light running over the upper strings,
but the instrument has not been
strnck by a master's hand. The call
says that "we," the farmers, "consti
tute the State1 yet we do not govern
it, nor are the laws aaministered in
our interest, and few areL passed for
our benefit" I know of no Act detri
- mental to the farmers that has been
~asdby the Wae Legislature. What
w is itso very obnoxious to the
planting interest of the State that the
Legislature has passed? And should
we complain, being the State, at any
thing, as we, being the State, elected
the whole body of legislators?'Or does
itnmean that we will try again and
plae ourselves wholly in the Legisla
ture? If so, Ifor one farmer, will ob
ject, as I believe, with Lord Suffolk,
that the Legislature should be a mix
ed body of Yarmers, merchants, law
yers, physicians, merchants-nay, that
every interest should be represented
in the Legislature.
We must have somne lawyers and a
pretty good sprinklng of them.
Blackstone says: "If a man or repre
sentative do not know what the law
already is, how can he make new law?"
Does our Moses know that though
taxes have been lowered that they
must inevitably be high under our
present Constitution, and will be just
so long as it hang over us? And
here comes in te only dereliction
chargeable to the Democratic Legis
lature for not calling a- constitutional
convention of the people so as to make
one by which we may have still lower
taxes. I[take the call to mean aut
Moses cruc mdlus. A~o'rh Ea F .m
Early Branch, March 30.
Farmers Alone to Blame For their Pover
To the Editor of the News anid Courier:
[ have been rea'ding with great inter
est in your valuble paper about the
farmers movement, and while I am
under the opinion that something
should be done to assist the farmers
out of their present condition, I can
set believe that this can be done by
assailing our Government and trying
to attach the blame to those- who are
iti office. IDoes any one believe that
the cause of the poverty-stricken con
dition of our farmers rests upon our
Government? I admit that our taxes
are growing too fast, but with this
exception I see no reason for comn
plaiint. I am afarmer myself, and I
owe more debts than I ought to owe,
.&a m noorer than I ought to be,
but I do not blame our governineslt
for that. It is my own individual
fault. If every office in the State was 1
filled with farmers, I would not ex
pect them to pay my debts, nor culti
vate my land. I must do this by my
own industry and economy. In my
opinion the farmers' great need is to
learn to be more systematic in their
business, and to raise more supplies
at home and depend on cotton less.
We buy too much commercial fertiliz
ers and allow too much manures to
waste around our premises. We buy
too many at high prices on credit. I
would advise my fellowfarmers to try
to improve in these respects, and to
work more like business men, and to
pay less attention to politicians and
politics, H. A. MNns.
Cartersville, S. C., March 30.
Farmer Skelor, of Oconee, Not in Favor
of Class Legislation.
Mr. John W. Shelor, of Tugaloo.
Oconee County, has published a letter
in the Keowee Courier in relation to
the approaching State Convention of
the farmers, in which he says:
"The use of my name for the State
call is entirely without my authority,
but inserted by a friend in the county
call, under the impression that I fav
ored the objects designated in the call.
After carefully weighing the matter
I have decided upon the following
course as the better plan for our coun
ty to pursue, namely, to discounte
nance the present movement of Mr.
Tillman for the following reasons, viz:
The object ;- not the advancement of
agriculture, as it purports to be upon
its face, but a political movement in
disguise to overthrow the present ad
minitration; second, it tends to de
grade the profession of agriculture by
injecting politics into the very base of
the agricultural societies; third, it
tends to the disruption of the Dem
"Therefore I do not favor the call
for a convention, but prefer tofight in
the ranks of Democracy to correct a
great many evils, which I think need
the careful consideration of every good
and prudent man in the county who
desires an economical administration
of the government of the State. I
could conceive of no greater evil to
befall our State than class legislation.
Our representatives should be men of
broad ideas, soaring above the petty
desire of each individual, and make
such laws as are adapted to the inter
est ofthe whole State.
"In conclusion I will say to my ag
ricultural fiends in the county that I
will never be a laggard in advocating
any measure that will enhance their
interest, when it is based upon a frank
and square proposition."
THE FOX AND THE SER
PENT, BY DR. EASTER
BLUE Bmo, April 2, 18G.
To my good friends of Clarendon I
GEmmms : I take up my pen with
feelings assured, that none of you will
object to hear once more from your
old friend. So I have concluded to
put off writing this letter no longer.
Something of the sort is due'froni me
to you. I came here a stranger (to
nearly every one of you) from George
town County years ago. Your kind-1
nesto me ever since that time, has
made me feel as much at home with
you, as if I were living in my own na
tive County. And I assure you,- gen
tlemen, that words cannot express the
gratitude of my heart, for your many
past kindnesses to me. Though I ap
reciate these kindnesses indeed, yet,
Let me tell you, they are as nothing,
when compared to the esteem in which
[ hold your friendship. A favor is al
most an insult, if it comes not (as did
those you bestowed upon me) direct
ly from the heart. I wish you all a
ong and a happy life. But as my
pen is in my hand. I hope you will al
Low me to ask another favor of you.
[t is this: Please don't fall out with
Democrats about anything of a politi
eal character. Differ from them as
much as you please, but always let
there be plenty of room in your hearts
for all Democrats, from Hampton
down to every other Democratic gen
tleman. Now I am going to write
you a few political notes, for which,
feel confident, that you will like me
none the less.
In the first place, the lawyers and
doctors are not harming the State at all
I am sure they are not making for
tunes by their professions. We could
not do well without them.
"When Mr. A. or B. is sick,
Go for the doctor and be quick."
I don't care how much money the
State piles up to protect both of these
honorable professions, or any other
business that depends upon brain and
muscle. Although the lawyers have'
the undeserved reputation of bad
schoolboys, yet, when the people get
in trouble they know very well where
to go. To protect brain and muscle,
(thereby encouraging learning and la
bor) is encouraging a noble ambition,
rather than meeting partiality. But
the change in our labor system, unaid
ed by partial laws, never could have
wrought such ruinous consequences,
as we behold in South Carolina to-day.
No! never ! never ! never ! It makes
my heart ache, to see a poor and op
pressed people, who were once so hap.
py and so prosperous, now in the very
coils of a viper, whose infernal venom
is poverty. It is possible that the
rule of privilege has been turned loose
and "goeth about as a roaring lionj
seeking whom he may devour." If so,
I would say to the majority of farmers1
in the legislature, (to use the language
of another) "gentlemen, for God's sake
pause!" If-isguised feudalism is to be
tolerated among us, it would comport
more with Democratic Republicanism,
that the feuds be distributed by many
masters, rather than by a few; and the
State might cut off the tail of the fox
and put an end to the frolic, by bring
ing her percentage'law down towards
zero. I am not blind to other mis
chieous ca hsbt thev are all trif
ling, when compared to the cunnming
of the fox, and the. poison of the ser
pent. The lien law is the serpent, and
the percentage law is the fox. They
are both governed by the rule of priv
ilege. No man who inflames the peo
ple of South Carolina against each
other (whether intentionally or unin
tentionally done) can ever get m y vote.
It is well known to you, my friends, I
that I once scorned to ride a hobby
mule. The people did not send me to
the legislature for the good and suffi
cient reason, that they had wiser and
better men at their command. It was
not because I refused to ride that hob
by animal. There should be too ten
der a spot in every South Carolinian's
heart, for any of us to think of ever
lifting our hands against our own na
tive brothers. Public inflamation has
ever been the curse of nations. 0 let
us beware in time! We should be
true to our State and Country, (to use
the language of Virginia's great and
eloquent Henry) "despite of an erring
world." I believe in no legislative or
Moot-court conventions. We already
have a legislature. Let conventions
be conventions, and not presume to
dictate law to the legislature of South
Carolina. The people can quietly give
to our legislature any shape they may
wish, without the assistance of confus
ion's angry blast. Public journais and i
individuals may with propriety sug
gest. That looks like harmless peti
tions; but moot court conventions
which presume to demand, can mean
nothing but public discord. The
farmers are too well represented in
the legislature, for even the shadow of I
an excuse, for any complaints beyond
what we get from individuals and i
public journals. Three cheers for I
the Laurens Ledger and all other
journals of the same spirit and senti- I
ment. I told you when I came into
this County, that I preferred your
confidence to your patronage; and
what I said to you then, I will say to
day, to you and to South Carolina. I
will write again.
Your fellow citizen,
JoHrs L. EAsTLP.ING.
WASHINGToN, April 2, 1886.
Three sick Cabinet officers, and
three remarkable exhibitions of legis
latives amenities, one in the Senate,
one in the House, and another in a
committee room all on same day, ar
gue something wrong in the atmos
phere of the Capitel and CapitoL
In the Senate Messrs. Logan and I
Teller indulged in personalities as far t
as the dignity of that body would al- I
low them. Each said the other was
no statesman, and made several sini
lar remarks equally caustic. In the
House two members from Tenn.
compared each other to the occupant
of prison cells and to criminals who
had suffered death on the gallows.
And down in the basement of the
Capitol, where the Telephone Inves
tigation Committee assembles daily, a
distinguished witness was infoimed
by a venerable legislator that he was
impudent, and the witness (Co. Ca
sey Young) retorted by calling the
Mass. Congressman (Mr. Ranney) a
'petti fogging lawyer.'
The sick administration is convales
cent, with the exception of Secretary
Mannning. His condition still caus
es much apprehension. Hope for his
recovery is only based on the fact
that he becomes no wvorse. There
has been no recurrence of the rupture3
of the same blood vessel, and the par
alysis has partly disappeared, but the
patient does not gain strength, his
voice is husky, and he frequently doz
es in the midst of a conversation. On
awaking, he resumes talk at the point
where he left it. He complains of his
beef tea and milk diet and wonders.
why they do not give him something
solid to build up on.
The President has had a great deal
of advice recently to the effect that he
must avoid Mr. Manning's fate by
taking more recreation and exercise.
He has gained forty pounds since he
has been at the White House, and his
friends express consider able solicitude
in regard to his physical condition.
A prominent physician remarked that
the present Cabinet were working sim
ply with their heads. They increase
in avoirdupois, and the trouble is that
the blood vessels will grow soft and
flabby, swell up, and then any undue
excitement will cause them to burst.
The advice to the President and his
Cabinet was to get patent gymnnas
iums and use them morning and night
in their rooms if they would not take
Even should Secretary Manning re
cover it is fully conceded here that he
will never again dare to resume the on
erous duties of his office. As to his
successor, the latest rumor in the cor
riders of the Treasury Department, is
that Hon. W. L. Scott the Penn. Con
gressman, will be tendered that port
folio. Mr. Scott has been prominent
in the financifi discussions this ses
sion, and he proposed some plan of
his own for settling the silver prob
m. He is said to be the richest
man in the lower house, and he lives
in a pale stone house beside Senator
Stanford of Colifonia who is said to
be the wealthiest Senator.
The absence of stiring political
questions in this country may be per
ceived in the nature of Congressionald
proceedings. The chief topics dis
cussed are those which effect more or'
less locally, the business affairs of the
diferent sections. What we hear
most about just now are the strikes.
Representative Reed of Kansas
summed up a good deal of the com-in
mon sense of the situation when he 1
said during the debate on the arbitra
tion bill in the Hou~se;" It may turn I
out that this legislation mnay amountS
to but little. It may turn out that
it will amount to much.
Suppose we try it, and when we learn.1
more, do more." The tenor of' the'y
debate throughout showed that, how-i
ever the partakers of it might differ , t
about details, they were a unit in rec
ognizing arbitration as tl.e key to the
hol labor problem. Great reforms
lo not mature liLe fungi. Jheir 1he
i1nings are often feeble and their ev
)lution the work of tinie. As Mr.
Ieed svggests it is worth trying even
tn imperfect measure and see how it
vorks. When its faults are apparent,
,bey can be correeted. Meanwhile,
he friends of progress will have the
atisfaction of seeing the U. S. Gov.
)y the hand of Congress, set the
;tamp of its approval on arbitratiou
s a principle. That of itself will be
great point gained.
The Chaplain of the House hac
nade no more sensational prayerE
iuce a certain Congressman from
New York characterized his praye
thich referred to strikes as an "incen.
liary speech." Dr. Milburn said hE
had no desire to make speeches be
'ore Congress, and then it is stated
hat Col. Morrison who is supposed tc
ive all his thoughts to Tariff reduc
ion, wrote the Congressman a letter
dvising a more conservative course
n regard to his morning invocations.
We have had an opportunity lately
o see an exhibition of the power pos
essed by Mrs. G. Henry Moore, re
embling that of Lula Hurst. Mrs.
Ioore performs all the tests given by
ula Hurst and others that the latteI
ever tried. For instance by simply
aying hands upon the top of a table
;he could make it move so that
bree strong men could not hold it
till. The table being broken in the
Atempt to hold it. This is only one
)f the tests she gave. We do not
6ow what this force is, and hence
ve don't try to explain it. But we
re well satisfied that it is not muscu
ar strength. In the first place Mrs.
Ioore has no object in deceiving the
)ublic and if she had is too true
oman to do so. In the second place
ve are satisfied from the actual trial
nd experience of the force.
OMFFCE OF CO-rTROLLER GONERA.L,
Columbia, S. C., April 1, 1886.
I certify, that Mr. F. N. Wilson, of Man
Ling, S. C., Agent of Western Assurance
lompany, of Canada, Factors and Trader,
nsurance Company, of New Orleans, Pen.
an Insurance Company, of New Orleans,
nd the Equitable Life Assurance Society, of
jew York, has complied with the requisit
ons of the Act of the General Assembly en
itled "An Act to regulate the Agencies of
nsurance Companies not incorporated in
he State of South Carolina," and I hereby
ieense the said Ir. F. N. Wilson, Ageni
foresaid, to take risks and transaet all bus
ness of Insurance of this State, in the Coun
v of Clarendon, for and in behalf of said
oinpanies. W. E. STONEY,
3. ALLEN IUGGINS, JR.,
g Office on Street South of Couri
JOHN S. WILSON,
ttorney and Counsellor at Law,
annning, S. C.
J. E. SCOTT,
ttorney and Counsellor at Law,
Malnning, 8. C
.W. MoxsE, Sumter, S. C.
1- ALLEN HUGGIxs, Manning, S. C.
..LManning. S. C.
MISE, HUGGINS & LEVI,
Arronxnvs AT LAW,
Manning, S. C.
V. F. B. Hn-NswonrH, Sumter, S. C.
1. S. Dn~nms, Miso, S. C.
HAYtiSWORTH & DINKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Manning, S. C.
F. N. Wilson,
MANNING, S. C.
r. C. H. Claussen & Co.,
Steam Bakery and Candy FactorY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Tobacco iC igar~
And WVholesale Liqnor
State of Soutth Carolinia
COUNhTY OF CLARENDON.
Cotar or CoMtos PtEas.
Mary . Scarborough and .Judgment,
Sarah A. Gibbs,
UTNDRI AND) BYl VIRTUE OF AN OR
der tn.,- directe.d in above stated& cause
y ion. R. . Pressley, P'residing Jud",
ri n" dat Fe 'bruary loith, 160 I wil
ell in front ofh the Court Iuse in Ma nnin~g,
ithin legal hours onl s~dday next, (being
.tie t dy of April, 1iSA5, to the huihe.4
idde for e. .st. All that tract or plrcel 0t
mai in the County and Atate aifore.saud, c.n
onin tw~o hundred and fortyvn a~licres,
iore or less. bounded LI . as fllow On the
orth by lands of Mrs Charlotte' E. .tran,
.owv the prope-rty of the ette of Charlotte E.
trange, on the Eas~t by lands of Jae A1L \ ur.
ess, nowv the proper'ty of MIoses Lei, on h
oth by lands of James C. Strange and Mrs.
ih, now the prop. .ty of eta te of James~ C.
trange andl estat of Mrs. Rich, and onL the(
Vest by lands PfRubena Ridgewa m now;
be pro~erty e't MIoses Levi.
1'urhaer to poay for papers.
H. H. LESESNE,
Shaeriff~ Clarendon County.
&'W H I %c
Guaranteed Pure and Who leso
L B S, M. Hag
LU U CPaiacs.
To be closed out regardless
of cost. Our Annual Closing
Out Sale, Preparatory to In
ventory. Listen to the Sto
Stock taking is the time for
Barg-ains. Then we clear out
generally. and start iew. 200
Pianos and Organs too iany
on hand. Must part with them.
Some used a few months on
ly; some a year or so; solC
live vears: some ten years.
All in prime order. and many
of them Repolished, Renovated,
Restrung and made nice as new.
Each and all are real bar.
gains, such as comes along but
once a year. SPOT CAsH bnllS
cheapest. but we give very easy
terms, if needed.
WRITE for CLOSING OUT
SALE CHCULAiS. and MENTION
this A oE .ENT.
MUSICAL INSTR U3ENTS.
M.uuu:D DowN S.ALE TO REDUCE STOCE.
The knife put in deep. Times hard.
Stock too large. A $20,000 Stock
to be retailed at WHOLESALE PRICES.
An actual Fact. See these preIes:
ACCOlCDEONS.-Six keys, 50c.; 8 keys
G5c.; 10 keys, 90c.; 1 stop $1.25; 1 sto:,
trumpets and clasps, S2.25.
BANJOS.-Calf Head, 4 scrcws, $1.75; 8
screws,.$2.75; Nickel Rim, 12 screws, $3:
same. 24 scrgews, $5.
VIOLINS, with complete ontfit-bow,
case, strings, rosin, instructer, $3,50, $5,
EUPHONIAS.-With 4 tunes, only SG.50.
The latest Automatic musical instrument.
ORGUINETTE and Organini music. 34
feet for $1, post paid. Our selection.
Guitars, Cellos, Double Cases. Music Box.
es, Orguinettes, Tamborines, Drums, Cor
nets, Trimmings, etc., all reduced down,
Terms CASH with order. No credit.
Mfoney refunded if good1s do not suit. Hiand.
-som"e illustrated catalogue (65 pages) free tc
Music Given Away!
send ten cents in postage stamps, and wc
will mail you, free of char-ge. FivE Px~cis oI
fo.u.A and I'smuMazsL MItsrc, full shee1
size. Also, catalogue of our 10-cent stand
Better bargains from usthnayNrh
ern music house can give. Order trade
specialty. Customers in all the Southert
States. Letters promptly answered. Addres:
Ludden & Bates Southem Music House,
Wulbern & Pieper
AND DEAiLERS IN
Provisions, Liquors, Tobacco, Etc.
167 & 169 East Bay Charleston, S. C.
Whoesale BOOTS and SNO0ES
Nos. 161 & 163 Meeting street
Charleston, S. C.
Wholesale Grocers and
CHARLESTON, S. C.
The POLICE GAZ.ETTE will be mailed,
securelyv wrapped, to any a-hidress in the
United States for three months on receipt of
Liberal disco.unt allowed to postmasters.
agents and clubs. .Samipc copies luailcd
free. Address all orders to
1R HARD .UFX,
I have established myself in the
shop ltely occupied by Julius T. Ed
wards,. an~d am prepared to
Dress and Cut Hair
- per the~ tlest ! s..
un SamyoNL ANi)
Rot-r T. M:Ccert
I I 3. NATHif N & SOLDN ERI
Carriages, Buggies, liarness
s. .w Cor. Meeting and Wentworthi sts.
CamT;FsTO, S. C.
K E Y!A
De For Medicinal or Othor Uses.
V ISKIE, Agt.
CARRINGTON, THOMAS & CO.,
251 King St.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Wathes, Jewelry, Silver and Silver
plated ware. -
99. Special attention paid to Watch
repairing. Jan 13.
McGahan, Bates & Co.
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
F-irst-class Drug House. Prices low
Quick sales and small profits.
S COLU-3BIA. S. C.
fC. H. FISCHER, Prop.
W. A. Reckling,
110 MAINU STRET,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Portraits, Photographs, Ster
Old Pictures Copied and enlarged.
George W. Steffens,
Auction and Commission Merchant and
197 & 199 East Bay, Charleston, S C.
3u Agent for the Clayton & Russel Bit
ters, and the celebrated road cart. %t
J S PINKUSSOHN & BROS
Allegro Cigar Factory,
47 Hayne St., Charleston, S. C.
and 1059 & 1061 Third Av. N. Y.
Mantoue & Co.
Manufacturers of Cigars, Importers
and wholesale dealers in Liquors,
155 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Cigar Factory, N. Y.
ORDER Tour Seed Potatoes, Bananas,
~.OrangeI, Cocoa nuts, Apples and Pea
nuts, full stock of Fruit always on hand.
217 East Bay,
Charleston, S C
S, A. NELSON & Co.
Wholsale dealers in
BOOTS and SHOES,
No. 31 Hayne St.,
Charleston, iS. C.
Goods direct from the Man~ufacturers.
We guarantee to sell as lowv in prices as any
house in our line in the Union. Jan 13
S R. MARSHALL&00.,
3. HARDWARE MERCHANTS.
139 MIEETING STREET, Charleston, &. 0..
Sole Agents For
STARKE'S DIXIE PLOUGHIS,
AVERY & SON'S PLOUGHS
DOW LAW COTTON PLANTER
AND GUANO ISTRIBUTORS.
Iron Age Harrows and Cultivators, Ronanu
Plough Stock, Washburne & Moema's
Galvanized Fence Wire, Cham-.
pion Mowers and Keap~ers..
WATSON'S TURP'ENTINE TOOLS
Manufactured in rayetteville, N. C. Every
Tol bsolutel c warranted and
if broken will be
Also Dealers In
Hoop Iron, Horse and Mule Shoes. Wood
and Tinware, Co~ope'rs tools, Miners
Tools, Cutlery. G uns and Sport
Prices made on application.
A. G. CUDWORTH, Agt*
Manufw-ore tad. de- in '%ddle-y
Harness, Collars, Wis adeHrwr
&c. Keep constanltly ada xesv
and well selected stock of ev.r:yvthing in this
line. And Manufacture -cxas to order at
short notice. Oct. 14.
I desire to call to he attention of the Mill
Mm~- ad ." Plaar.-rs If C.larendon, that
G;in 'new ,in me.. Any' ,frmtieLo -
gacrd to the GiL 0...daial p ..
can also snwpl The. peg2- of drn
with any other ma:himty r ' . e
need, at the lowest prcs .P~ies uishing
to purchase gins will find ir h eir inter
est to give their orders early.
x'. SCOTT HARTIN,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
Foreign and Domestic Fruit,
Apples, Oranges. Bananas, Cocoa
iuts, Lemons, Pineapples, Potatoes,
Onions, Peanuts, Cabbages &c.
1. E. Comei Meeting & Market Sts.
Charleston, S. C.
D. BENTSCHNER & CO.
Furnishing Goods and Hats
FOR MEX, YO UTIIS A DBOY,
230 King Street,
CILARLESTO, S. C.
Having made arrangements wl
be best distilleries, I am now
)ared to furnish my customers.
My stock is now complete with the
hoicest brands of
I have in stock a magnificent line
)f Cigars and Tobacco in which
[ defy competition.
& Liouors for Medicinal pur
90se-s a .pecialty.
I also take pleasure in introducing
:he Kurnitz kie's celebrated Wire
3-rass Bitters; also the Carolina
[inger-Tonic. These Bitters and
ronies are noted for their medicinal
Ay Pool and Billiard tables
ARE NLw A- Fnsr-cukss.
Thanking the public for past pat
onage and soliciting a continuance
>f same, I remain,
S. WOLKOVRKIE, ArT.
1AVEATS, TRADE MARKS AND COPYRIGHTS
3btain, 'and all other business in the U.
3. Patent Office attended to for .MODE.R
1 TE FEES.
Send MODEL OR DRATVIG. We ad
rise as to patenability free of charge; and
ve make Y0 CIIARGE UXLESS WE OB
r IIN PA TE-T.
We refer here to the Postmaster, the Supt.
>f Ioneyt Order Div., and to officials of the
L S. Patet Office. For circular, advice,
:erms and references to actnal clients in
our own State or County, write to
C. A. SNOW & Co.,
pposite Patent Office, 'Washington,D). C.
C. Bart & Co.
IMPORTERS uD WHOLESALTE
77, 70 & 81 Market St.
C H ABRLES^T 0N, S. C.
Is hereby given that the undersigned
embers of the Manning Baptist Church
vil apply to James E. Davis, Esq., Clerk of
he Court, for Clarendon County, on the 30th
lay of January 1886, for a charter for said
~Ianning Baptist Church.
W. .T TocBmnn,
J. G. Drxxrss,
T. A. Br~inxor,
A. J. TzsapI,
B. A. WAI.ERn,
W,. J. E~mI.S
D. W. AI~xsnxAs,
P. W. JArnoE,
J. C. STUXES.
Manning, S. C., Dec- 28, 1885.
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
RATES, $1.50, $2.00 AND] $2.50
Excellent Cnisine, Large Airy rooms..
JOS. PRICE, Proprietor.
7rHotel Centrally Located.
Jul ACME PEN ETRATIVE,
S POSITIVELY BURNS.
' ~ io crude petroleum..
to, will bun i, or
" ROOTS AND ALL,
,- CR EEN OR DRY.
s ed t.o for enug
funde. for ls. O
Locg Box D,
- -New Carlise, Ohio.
etion and patents everpublished Everznui
uch thtitircu1stioneal suals that ofal
* ear Di cn Cus.**solball nuealere
EIUNN 4 CO., Publishers. No.3S61Broadway, N. Y.
n d tes uan r Co hatre
pa ed att otice and reaoae trers.
yoe wthocan uned Thou.
ndliation oreePatent inbte
UeJn"eS.aes n feig outris.. e
we signdets. aall oswoihto pa esr
reteir Sttets. Cnad. Ofglind snem
Grma. y wada. oter od aoutis e.