Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TMES.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14, 1886.
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
MR. TILLMAN AND THE
We saw with some degree of sur
prise in the News and Courier of the
6th ult., where the meeting held in
Manning on the 5th of April, in the
interest of a Farmers' Convention, was
represented to be enthusiastic for
Now we can see no reason whatever,
for such a statement in reference to
what took place on the occasion in
question. To the contrary, one most
pleasing of the whole transactions of
the day was the noticeable fact, that
his name was not mentioned at all,
in any connection, unless the writer
meant to denominate the movement
under a comprehensive term and call
We would have it fairly and fully
understood, once for all, that we have
no war to wage against any organiza
tion of the Farmers of the County and
State-to the contrary, we stand rea
dy to aid in every way an undertaking
long neglected, and for which negli
gence and want of concert of action,
untold millions have passed from the
"horny handed sons of toil" into the
coffers of the better organized speca
lators, as the price of their indiffer
ence on the subject. Agriculture is
the very fountain head of every indus
try-the nother calling-the one vo
cation, to which every other must look
with the most abject dependence, and
from which is drawn all the wealth
and sustenance of the hordes living
upon its bosom. That this enterprise
should ask alms or aid of any other,
and yield the sceptre where it should
sway, shows a condition of things en
tirely abnormal, and operating out of
its true sphere. The farmers, then,
should organize by all means; and no
honest and thinking man would throw
a pebble in the way of old Cincinnal
us and his chariot wheels of conquest.
We favor all this, but think and be
lieve, that the entire enterprise is
handicapped, in the very outset, by
having such a champion as Mr. Till
man to lead them to an end so desira
ble. Personally, we know nothing of
the gentleman, and judge him entirely
by his writing and by his utterances
in a speech made at the Court House
in this place. No polar iceburg could
be colder than that meeting was, and
yet, he set down the entire State, from
"mountain to seaboard," as efferves
cent over his movement. In that
speech Mr. Tillman exhausted his
billingsgate against every other voca
tion or calling, and denounced the
greater part of existing affairs, and
men as snares, delusions and robbers.
Had he spoken in soberness and truth,
as many who proposed to join hands
with him spoke, there would not have
been a dissenting voice, so to speak,
in all the land, and every class would
have bid the farmers, who are really
the backbone of the country, a hearty
God speed. But when Mr. Tillman.
publicly brands every one except
farmers, with such ugly names as he
did in his Manning speech; when he
so violently assails the existing state
of things as afraud, and run in the
interest of a few, who reap a golden
harvest; when he would pull down
and destroy, without pointing out a
single actual ground of complaint, as,
a fact, except in reference to the Arg
iecultural Bureau-then we do 'not
raise our voice against the farmers or
their organization, but, solemn'ly warn
them to be cautious how th'ey follow
in the lead of such a man-a man
whose purpose, as openliy avowed, is
to tear down everything and build up
on a basis furnished by him, a basis,
as declared timneand again, that will
have no regard to men; the only qual
ifiction necessary being, as he has
said, an adherance to the Revolution
inaugurated. What new school of
Politics is this, to foist upon us, when
measures and not men are judged?
Our contemporary, the News and Her
aid, of Winnsboro, says Mr. Tillman
disclaims any ambition to lead or hold
office, but that he. has found so many
things rotten in the State, he should
be sent to the Legislature nolens colens
and reguired to point out the alarm
ing ills affecting the people, and a
There having been some adverse
criticism as to our position towards
the farmers and their associations, we
hope in the above that we have left
no room for further doubt.
As will be seen elsewhere in these
4oiunns, the labor strikers in the West
.and South-west have continued to
.gather force and violence, until com
ing to an open rupture and force of
arms between the police authorities,
the railroad kings, and the strikers.
The collision at St. Louis was in
deed a terrible affair, and also the
outbreak in Texas; the destruction of
property and the loss of life was a
horrible picture of the civilization of
the 19th century. To the thinking
anind, the question will very naturally
arise: where is all this trouble to end?
Instead of finding a level of adjust
wnent, the breach is continually wid
ening; and for dark and ominous
threats of a short time ago, we have
now, a bloody fruition and a harvest
It would seem the part of wisdom,
for the railroads and other monopolies
to exercise a little caution and meet
the demands by some concessions, be
fore the time be passed, when they
might do so with safety to their-prop
erty. Unfortunately the railroad com
panies are open to attack on all sides.
Bridges, depots, work-shops, cars and
hundreds of miles of rode. How easy
toi wreck trains! How easy to apply
the torch, and ere they are aware mil
lions of property will be destroyed.
And where is the redress? Thoujsan~ds
of men out of business, and feeling
the pinch of want at home, are not to
be treated as a subject for a jest.
Practically they are outlaw.s and be
yond the reach of arrest. More than
this, the Government of any State
cannot keep a standing army, to op
pose a body of desperadoes, who will I
vanish like the wind before their ap- ]
proach, and no sooner than gone, come
from their hiding places, much more
bent on mischief than before. Con
gress has very mercifully undertaken
a plan, upon which, both contestants
in their troubles may have a hearing;
and it is to be hoped, that something
may come out of it, for the good of
this 'bzrtion of our distracted country.
The magical influence exerted. over
the minds of the English people by
the grand and eloquent old Premier
is wonderful and yet, when it is con
sidered what he has done for Great
Brittain, in his long and eventful life
-a life unspotted by any act of venal
ity or treachery to Prince or people, it
is not so surpassing that the Govern
ment supported by the people rush
often times into error, under the
guidance of a statesman who, howev
er great, learned and eloquent, is of
ten carried away by his enthusiasm,
and into measures that his sober reas
ning would condemn in another, as
he ravings o1 a madman. His plan
of pacification for poor, distracted
reland seems, with few exceptions,
literally to have taken away the breath
of English Editors and to us, across
the ocean, it looks rather like a wild
peculation to issue consuls to the
amount of $200,000,000-for the pur
hase of the estates of the nobility in
the Emerald Isle, with a debt already
This would have the appearance of
being a very large concession, all at
once, to Irish Agitators; and would,
most likely, turn the head of every
rishman in the land. The next would
be demanded, an act of Separation,
and a small subsidy to the English
Government. Why cannot, other and
more peaceable domains of the vast
British Realm demand such recogni
tion, as reward for firm adherence to
the Crown, while it is being given out
to qnell insurrection, and as compen
ation for rebellion? More than a
half hundred conquered and annexed
Provinces, are watching the "Lion and
the Unicorn," and will, in all proba
bility, stand ready for an equal share
of favors. This grand old English
:nan who has, for so many decades, I
leld upon his right arm the Crown,
md upon his left the good will of the t
eople, appears at last, in the final
2ours of his public ministry, to suffer
2is head turned by the ovation and
tpplause of the Parnellites and other
tgitators, who, as it would seem,
iave but one duty to perform-and
hat to keep thinge-stirred up, wheth- t
:r by debate or by dynamite, it mat
The Farmers in the University.
([News and Courier.]
A convention of farmers of the State 1
ill be held at Columbia on the 29th ti
nstant. It i. hoped and expected 1
hat there will be a full delegation ofi
-epresent.tive men from each county(
td that the deliberations of the con-1
rentio'. will be distinguished by a full<
md earnest discussion of practical
luestions bearing upon the industrial t
lie of the people. Among the ques- t
ions that will come up for considera
tion is the relation of the farmers toi
the educational institution of the State.
t is of the utmost importance that the 1
members of the convention shall have 1
all the facts before them. In the call
for the convention recently published
in THE NEws .ND ConUMER the follow-(
ing paragraph occurs: .
"Forty thousand dollars are spent<
annually in the State, three fourths of
it paid by the farmers, to educate men<
for other professions and pursuits; the
farers get nothinbg, and are left toi
grope their way towards the grave in
ignorance and its consequent poverty."i
Let us see what are the facts of thei
case. Take the State University at<
Columbia, for instance. Is it true:
that the farmers derive no benefiti
from the money appropriated for thei
support for that institution? The to-]
tal number of students attending the'i
,niversity, this session is 213. Of
this number 206 are from South
Carolina, and 7 from other States.
Of the 206 students from South Caro-<
lina, 84 are sons of men exclusively<
engaged in farming; 28 are sons of1
county physicians, ministers and mer
chnts who are also largely engaged
in farming; 52 are sons of merchants,
builders, manufacturers, mechanics]
and men engaged in other industrial
pursuits; 25 are sons of lawyers; 7 arej
sons of teachers; 6 are sons of preach
ers, and four are sons of physicians. 1
The attendance of students by
counties is as follows; Abbeville 7, Ai
ken 3, Anderson 5, Barnwell 2, Berke-:
l 2, Charleston 10, Chester 9, Ches-]
terfield 2, Clarendon 4, Colleton 3,]
Darlington 10, Edgefield 9, Fairfield
7, Georgetown 5, Greenville 1, Hamp
ton 1, Kershaw 5, Lancaster 5, Laur
ens 6, Lexington 2, Marlboro' 4, Mar
ion 7, Oconee 1, Orangeburg 9, Pick
ens 1, Richland 36, Spartanburg 17
Sumter 18, 'Union 6, Williamsburg 1,
The following table shows at a
glance that the farmers of the State
derive a fair share of benefit from the
money appropriated for the support
of the 'University:
Sons of farmers proper. ... . .. . .84 .
Sons of men partially farmers. .. .28-112:
Sons of men engaged in other in
dustrial pursuits ......... .., .....52
Sons of' professional men. .. .. .. .42- 94
The facts that we have given show
that every county, with the exception
of Beaufort, is represented at the Uni-I
versity, and that the most progressive
agricultural counties furnish the larg'
est number of pupils. They further
show that nearly 41 per cent. of the:
stnudnts na the sons of fnrmers; thatI
4 per cent. are sons of men entirely
>r partly engaged in agricultural work,
tnd that only about 20 per cent. of I
he students are the sons of profes
;ional men. Is it true that "the far
ners get nothing" from the "forty
housand dollars spent "annually in
he State to educate men "for other
professions and pursuits?"
3IAJORITIES VS. MINORI
TIES, DR. J. L. EASTER
BLrE RIGE, S. C., APRTL, 6, 1886.
To my good friends of Clarendon
GEMLEMEN: When I use the words
najorities and minorities, I of course
nclude all classes of men in both.
Nio other kind of Democracy will suit
ne at all. If conventions must be
issembled, touching general laws for
he whole people, (of course none oth
rs could be constitutionally enter
ained) the Democracy of our fathers
lemand, that all classes shall be rep
resented. I would not be so immod
st, as to set up judgment against the
wisdom of my noble little State, yet,
[ feel too grateful to our "dead fath
rs," to hesitate for one moment of
ime, to take their -jewels to my hand,
md scatter them broadcast over the
tate of South Carolina-my idol.
Laws enacted for the benefit of very
arge majorities, are safer than if made
;o suit a few, as minorities are under
nore obligations to majorites, than
najozNies are to minorities. Though
he rights of minorities should be res
>ected the same as those of majorities,
et it is not safe so to shape laws, that
ninorities, (who are more than apt to
>e our office holders and business
nen) should have business advantag
s greater than those of very large
najorities, who should rule every
ountry according to the "rule of
ight" alone. Safer though it may be
o shape laws to suit majorities, yet it
tecords more with justice, (the great
)mocratic foundation) that both ma
orities and minorities, should stand
s equals before the law. Then se
:ure to the downtrodden farmer his
-ights, and to business men seven pe
:ent alone on the dollar, and we will
iave justice before the law. That is
vhat our fathers taught us; and we
dil know, that the State has not the
visdom to-day; that she had in
heir time. The State of South Caro
ina, should never allow minorities to
nake slaves of their equals. Men in
yower, should use no more authority
han is necessary to carry on their
)usiness. More than that is tyranny.
Che laws of this State allow every man
,o think what he pleases; aiid to think
Lloud too, if he wishes. But they do
iot sanction any hurtful issertions.
Cherefore we should be very careful
hen we speak, or when we write, that
e violate no law of the State, though
he may not because of her tenderness
owards the citizen, see fit to punish
ne for so doing. The abuse of pow
r and the improper use of privilege,
re both equally hostile to liberty.
o manshould be allowed to exercise
uthority or have privilege conferred
ipon him, except he be composed of
he best material possible. Though
)ad blood may have much to do with
njustice, yet methinks bad training,
or rather no training at all)hbas much
nore to do in the matter. No one
>ught to be accused of arraying citi
:en against citizen, when he simply
ells us, that a very large majority of
he people of this State, (composed of
ill classes) should rule, if they follow
n every particular the "rule of right."
es, such a majority might very well
>e trusted to distribute rights to their
>usiness friends and themselves alike.
)pposition to the above doctrine
vould have the greater tendency to
livide the people. When the law
ives too much power or too great an
~xpansion of privilege, (but they both
~enerally go together) patriotism and
~onscience and sense of justica, it
~eems to me, are quite sufficient to
nake any well-trained man so conduct
aimself towards his fellow-man, as
;hat he may live with a heart in his
>osom, and die with an unwhipped
:onscience. Man is a natural tyrant;
md unless he be curbed by good
lood and proper training, he is more
;han apt to be a dangerous man in any
part or in any country; and even if he
as good in his veins, without the
ight kind of training, it may do his
>ature good to oppress. We do not
~ee so much abuse of power as we do
>f privilege, because the aspirations
f the one are noble, while those of
he other are common-place indeed.
surely the wisdom of our fathers
>ught to make us to see to it, that
ao man shall receive more than seven
per cent. on the dollar, and thereby
mrround privilege within just and
proper bounds. Our judges and gov
irnors will scarcely ever oppress us,
anless compelled to do so by some
Nestionable law, which they would
tetest as much as they would the op
pression, as their aspirations are as
pure as gold. The nobler are the as
pirations of men, (and they can have
ao proud aspirations unless they have
been properly trained) the greater
will be their leniency in the discharge
f their duties. Power is only dan
gerous, when governed by the rule of
privilege; and as the rule of privilege
eem~s to govern the whole business
world, that rule our fathers wisely
thought, should be taken within prop
ir bounds, at least, in the State of
South Carolina. I would scorn to
idocate any law which would bene
tit me more than any other man; and
[ would submit it to any just court,
if such a law, can possibly be a consti
butional law. It is too often the case I
ear, that self interst is the advocate,
nd money the reawun, Mutual conli
Ience and mutual dependence are the
nly safe guides to the prosperity and
the happiness of any people. When
very large majorities become sudden
Ly poor, we are naturally driven to the
:onclusion, that the rule of wrong has
been too friendly indeed to the law
aaking power. Men are not angels;
mu no matter iw well law-makers
uiav have endeavored to discharge
their duty, this outrageous rule (the
parent of all other hurtful rules) 1- is
again and again imposed upon legis
lative bodies, by inducing them to
send forth either her important self
with injustice in her hands for the
people, or one or more of her darling
children to do the miserable work.
Majorities are no better by nature
than minorities, (would oppress too if
backed by some improper rule) yet
surely they should have equal rights
before the law, that we may have mu
tual confidence and mutual depend
ence between man and man. It is
alarming indeed, when either majori
ties or minorities are allowed to be
governed by some mischievous rule.
Mutual confidence and mutual de
pendence spring directly from the
"rule of right;" and if put in perpet
ual motion, they would lead any na
tion or any people to that perfection
in government, which is allowed by
the good One to come within the
reach of man. By no other means,
whatever, can we possibly hope to
have a government approximating to
perfection. Public opinion can only
be correct, when the "rule of right"
preponderates with the ruling power.
When our law-makers see from op
pressive results, that they have done
either too much or too little, if they
would be governed by the profound
wisdom of our fathers-they would
immediately retrace their steps, guid
ed alone by the just and equitable
"rule of right."
JoHx L. EASTERLING.
J. G. DINKINS & CO.
have re-established themselves at their
old stand, and are now prepared to
supply the people of Clarendon with
STRICTL Y P URE
DRUGS and MEDICINES.
at the Lowest Possible prices.
Toc rH A-N H~ir BRusHE,
FINE ToIL= So.vs,
A full and select stock of all the
Patent and Non-Secret Medicines.
onstantly on hand.
An elegant assortment of fine
Cigars and Tobacco.
Physicians Prescriptions carefully
compounded by day or night.
J. G. DINKINS & CO.,
Druggists and Pharmacists,
Dec30 Manning, S. C.
MRS, A. EDWARDS
OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE,
Manning, S. C.,
Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, Nuts, &c., on
hand and arriving daily.
My Bakery Depart
Complete with bread and pastry.
COME AND SEE ME AND BE CON
vinced that my prices are low and that I
cannot be undersold.
Bth light and heavy and always fresh.
pre Canned Goods in endless variety.
Country trade solicited.
I thank my friends and patrons for past
tavors and ask a continuance of same.
pD Remember the place opposite Court
house. Dec 17
. ALLEN HUTGGINS, JR.,
mi~ Office on Street South of Court
JOHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
wrmIng, s. C.
J. E. SCOTT,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
wrannzing, s. C
E. W. MolsE, Sumter, S. C.
G ALLEN~ HUGGIss, Matnning, S. C.
A. LEvI, Manning. S. C.
MOSE, HUGGINS & LEVI,
krroRNEYS A'T LAw,
Manning, S. C.
V. F. B. HAvsswoi:ra, Sumter, S. C.
B. S. DIssiss, MANsING, S. Ce
HAYNSWORTH & DINKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,.
Manning, S. C.
F. N. Wilson,
MANNING, S. C.
. C. H. Claussen & Co.,
Steam Bakery and Candy FactorY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Guaranteed Pure and Wholesani
FOR SALE '
The Brown C<
L.&B. S.M H.,
100 P iaiOs.
To be closed out regardless
of cost. Our Annual Closing r
Out Sale, Preparatory to In
ventory. Listen to the Sto
Stock taking is the time for I
Bargains. Then we clear out
generally, and start new. 200
Pianos and Organs too many
on hand. Must part with them.
Some used a few months on- I
ly; some a year or so; some
five years; some ten years.
All in prime order, and many (
o; thaem 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 buys
cheapest, but we give very easy
terms, if needed.
WRITE for CLosING OUT
SALE CIRCULARS, and MENTION -
BA~L G-A IN S
MARKED DOWN SALE TO REDUCE STocK.
The knife put in deep. Times hard.
Stock too large. A $20,000 Stock
to be retailed at WHoLRsALE PruCis.
An actual Fact. See these prices:
ACCORtDE0NS.-six keys. 50c.; 8 keys
65c.; 10 keys, 90c.; 1 stop $1.25; 1 stop,
trumpets and clasps, $2.25.
BANJoS.-Calf Head. 4 screws, 81.75; 8
screws. $2.75; Nickel Rtim,. 12 screws, $:3;
same, 24 screws, $5.
TIOLINS, with complete outfit-bow,
case, strings, rosin, instructer, $3,50, 5.5,
EUPHONIAS.-With 4 tunes, only $6.50.t
The latest Automatic musical instrument.
OR(UINETTE and organini music. 35
feet for $1, post paid. Our selection.
Guitars, Cellos, Double Cases, Music Box
es, orguinettes, Tamiborines, Drums, Cor
nets, Trimmings, etc., all reduced down,
Terms CASH with order. No credit.
Money refunded if goods do not suit. Hand
some illustrated catalogue (65 pages) free to
Music Given Away !
send ten cents in postage stamps, and we
will mail you, free of charge. FIVE PIEcEs 0?
VOCAL and INsTRUM1ENTAL MIUsIc, full sheet
size. Also, cataloguc of our 10-cent stand- -
Better bargains froim us than any North- r
en music house can give. Order trade a
specialty. Customers in all the Southern
States. Letters promptly answered. Address
Ludden.& Bates SouthemnMusic House,
Wulbern & Pieper
AND DEALERs IN
Provisions, Liquors, Tobacco, TEc.
167 & 169 East Bay Charleston, . C.
Wholesale Grocers and
CHARLESTON, S. C.
I have established myself in the
shop lately occupied by Julius T. Ed
wards, and am prepared to 3
Dress and Cut Hair
After the latest styles-,
Aiso SuaIsor~ AND
Ladies' and Children's hair cutting
a spciaty.ROBER'T T. MCOAN'TZ.
143 "Wee]e .
The P'OLIWE JAZETTE will be mailed,
securely wrapped, to any addrosa in the~
United states for three months on receipt of
Liberal discount allowed to postmasters.
agents and clubs. Sample copies mailed
free. Address all orders to
RICH.RD K. FOX,
K E Y!.ma
For Medicinal or Othcr Uses.
>tton Gin Co.,
Manufacturers of the Old
Reliable Brown Cotton Gins,
Feeders, and Condensers. All
the very latest improvements:
two brush belts, steel bearings,
improved roll box, patent whip
per, extra strong brush. New
perfected Feeder, enlarged dust
Strong, durable and simple
in construction. Gins fast, runs
light, and cleans the seed per
Send for Circular and Price
CARRINGTON, THOMAS & CO..
251 King St.
CmUroso, S. (.
Wathes, Jewelry, Silver and Silve:
IS. Special attention paidtoWatel
epairing. Jan 13.
EcGahan, Bates & Co
Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing,
los. 226, 228 and 230 Meeting St.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Dr H IBAER,
Vh-lesale Druggist, Nos. 131 &13
Meeting street, Charleston, S. C.
)ealer in Drugs, Medicines, Foreigi
nd Domestic Chemicals, Glassware
,pices, Brushes, Essential Oils, Sur
ical Instruments, Perfumery, Fanc;
roods, SHOW CASES, of all sizes
nd all articles usually found in ,
irst-class Drug House. Prices los
aick sales and small profits.
COL UMBIA, S. C.
3. H. FISCHER, Prop
N. A, Reckling
110k MAIN STREET,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
~Ortraits, Photographs, Ste
Old Pictures Copied and enlarged.
6eorge W. Steffens,
Auction and Commission Merchant and
197 & 199i East Bay, Charleston,. S C.
*f' Agent for the Clayton & Russel Bil
~rs, and the celebrated road cart. '?i
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.
. RDER Your Seed Potatoes, Bananas
Orangei, Cocoa nuts, Apples and Pe
uts, full stock of Fruit always on hand.
-217 East Bay,
Charleston, .a C
9, A. NELSON & Co
Wholsale dealers in
BOOTS and SHOES,
No. 31 Hayne St.,
Charleston, ,S. .
Goods direct from the Mantacturern
Ve guarantee to-sell as low in prices as an
ouse in our line in the Union. Jan 13
NR. MARSHA L L& CO.,
1:39 MEETING SrREET, Charleston, S, C.
Sole Agents For
TARKE'S DIXIE PLOUGHIS,
AVERY & SON'S PLOUGH
)OW LAW COTTON PLANTER
AND GUANO DISTRIBUTORE
ron Age Harrows and Cultivators, Roma:
Plough Stock, Washiburne & Moe m's
Galvanized Fence Wire, Chamn
ion Mowers and Keapers.
WATSON'S TUR1PENTINE TOOLS
lanufactured in Fayetteville, N. 0. Ever;
Tool absolutely warranted and
if broken will be
Also Dealers In
[oop Iron, Horse arnd Mule Shors, Woc<
and Tfinware. Coopers tools, Miners
Tools. Cutlery, Guns and Spoirt
Prices niude on application.
L G. CUD WORTH, Agt
155 MEETING STREET,
opp1. Charleston Hotel.
Manufacturer and deal.-r in Saddlery
[arness, Collars, Whips, Saddle Hiardwvara
:c. Keep constantly on hand an extAnsiva
ad well selected stock of everything in thi:
ne. And Manufacture goods to order a
hnrt notice, Oct. 14.
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
Foreign and Domestit 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.
Furnishing Ggods and Hats
FOR ME, YO UTHS AND BQYS,
230 King Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Having made arrangements with
the best distilleries, I am now pre
pared to furnish my customers with
Purest Distilled Liquors
My stock is now complete with the
choicest brands of
I have in stock a. magnificent line
of Cigars and Tobacco in which
I defy competition.
Wi-Lirporsfor 3edicinal pur
poses a specvadty.
I also take pIeasure in introd-acing
the Kurnitz kie's celebrated Wire
Grass Bitters; also the Carolina
Ginger Tonic. These Bitters and.
Tonics are noted for their medicinal
My Pool and Billiard tables
AiR EW D FhtsT-cLAss.
Thanking the public for past pat
ronage and soliciting a continuance
of same, I remain,
S. WOLKOVISKI, Acar.
CAVEATS, TRADE MARKS AND COPYRiGHTS
Obtained, and all other business in the U.
S. Patent Office attended to for MODER
Send MODEL OR DRAWING. We ad
vise as to patenability free of charge ; and
we make 0 CILAJWE UYLESS WE OB
TA IX PA TEXT.
We refer here ti the Postmnaster, the Supt..
of Money Order Div., and to officials of tho
U. S. Patent Office. For circular, s~i'a-,.
terms and references to actnal clients in
your own State or County, write to
C. A. SNOW & CO.,
Opposite Patent Office, Washington ,D. C.
C. Bart & Co.
IPORTERS av WHOLESALE.
77, 79 & S1 Market St.
- shereby given that the undersigned
members of the Manning Baptist -Church
will apply to .Jamecs E. Davis, Esq., Clerk of
the Court, for Clarendon County, on the 30th
day of January 1880, for a charter forsad
Manning Baptist Church..
W. .T Torvesnnnt,.
J. G. Drxis,
T. A. BionDur,,
A. J1. TrsDA.
B. A. WVALIuz,
W. J. DAIEsu:.,
D. J. lBn.xonx,
D. W. ALDERMZAN,
P. W. JAYn-OE,
J. C. SrTKs.
Manning, S. C., Dc 28, 1885.
CHARLESTON, & C.
(First Cls in all its Appointmients.
RAelcTES, $1.50, $2.00 AND $2.50
EcletCuisine, Large Airy rooms.
JOS. PRICE, Proprietor..
gpIlote~l Centrally Located.
EAT ACME PEN ETRATIVE.
- so cud p teteroem
'poundbwich. if pu In.
~ 'ostum and ses Aro
/ OOTs AND ALL.
nt raie to burn I
- Atrated cIrcular, drc.
- - Agents Wanted.
F. E. Fross &CO..
toscence, mnnxcs ngineersg aceies~
ventin and patents ever publihed. Erynum
such tat it circulation neryecl tto al
er. Dscount toClubs. sodb al ewsdealrs.
IbUNrN & Co.. Publishers. No. pBroadway. N. Y.
practic e fo
Uniedtates and foreig c untries.
Ats. Tinrade-4 rk5 Copy-rihts.
Unte States Canada. rngland. Fance~
pareda shototiceandon reasnable terms.
fly given wthou charge. and-boos of
through Mun A Co. are nticed in te Sentiflo
'wellTunde.stooed by aUirson who* wih" *ois
pos ofteir atonts.. COoffce sCIENTIO
AMRCN 36 Boadwa. New York.