Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIME
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14, 1886
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
One Year. in Advance $1.50, or $2.00
Che Expiration of Six Months.
Advertisemncts.-Per Square, first i:
Each subseaquent insertion. 50e.
=D Contract Advertising at reduc<
Advertising in Local Conuin, 10c. p
e Our Trms for all Transient Adve
tilments. are invariably in advance.
Manning is the prettiest town in tl
The County Commissioners.will 1
in session to-day.
Died after an illness of sever:
months, on Monday the 12th, Mr. I
S. Berry, of the Fork of Black River.
The Monumental Association wi
meet this morning in the Court Hous(
It is to be hoped the ladies, throug
whose efforts the erection of the mor
ument in question is in a large mea
ure dependent, will attend the meel
Messrs C. A. Snow & Co., Pater
attorneys at Washington D. C., has
procured the following patents fc
parties in South Carolina:
J. L. Walter, Newberry. Churn.
T. S. Jeffreys, Yorkville. Spark ex
WisDo.-"Never tell a marrie
man any joke on the boys, for he wi
be dead shore to give 'em away t
his wife, then she will go and tell 'er
to her sister, and the sister will tell al
the other girls in the village."
CorrEnoN.-It is witn great pleas
ure that we correct an error that oc
curred in the last issue of the Trm
much to ourxegret, in which the Hoo:
and Ladder truck was accredited t(
the present Conneil. We beg to as
sure the old Council, of which Mr. AV
Scott Harvin was the Intendant, tha
it was foreign to any design on ou
part to detract anything from a repu
tation well won and worthily worn b;
them, and hope they will accept thi
anende as our apology for said short
JEvEr HorsE.-On a recent visit tx
Sumter we were the happy recipient
of the generous hospitality of Mr. J
E. Jervey, of the Jervey.House. Mh
Jervey is putting a large addition t(
his hotel, having it elegantly remod
eled and furnished with all the mod
ern improvements, such as elevators
bath rooms etc., for the convenience o
Tows Erzcrio-.-On Monday las
the regular election came off for In
tendant and wardens of Manning, t<
serve for the next year.
There was at one time -a brigh
prospect of a spirited contest, and tb
usual "button holing" in vogue. Bu
opposition to the old ticket gre~
smaller and beautifully less, and afte:
the poles opened, it was manifest t<
all, that the election of the old Inten
dent, W. K. Bell, and Wardens, wa
reduced to a mathematical certaintx
These gentlemen have discharged thei
duty well and deserve the plaudits o
One pleasing feature of the day wa
the singular unanimity with wvhic1
the colored voters of the town .1ine<
hands in behalf of the "Citizens
Ticket." They formed into line,.dis
plaing a banner and the names of th
candidates, and marched, headed b;
the Manning Brass Band, to the poll
ing place, and deposited their ballot
with lusty cheer.
The following is the vote, whic!
would have been larger, had ther
been any opposition :
Total votesceast........ ....-------15
W. K. B E .--.--.--.--.--.-.-----... .. .15 I
H. H.LESEsNE,. .. .. --------..-.....1
H. H. EcooDS...........--------------------- 1
F. W. DxcxsoN..... ....-..--.--..-..-..-- --
THxo. HAvIN,. .. ---..---.--.-..-..-.--.-- 14
Our Intendant, elect, was serenadea
by the Band before mentioned at hi
house; and demonstrated by earnes
persistent cheering (making the wel
kin ring) their good will and confi
dence in the gentlemen who are t<
hold the helm of Municipal Govern
ment for the ensuing year.
PROFIcI~rs-We are glad to noticI
from the report of General Johnstou
Superintendent of the State Citade
Academy, thAt our young townsman
I. Ingram Bagnal, has won the dis
tinction of standing third in his class
It is with pleasure also that we not'
the progress of Mr. Willie Davis, o
this County, who is there on his firs
year term, and by dint of perseveranc
and talent, has gained the fourth po
sition in his class which is a larg
This is highly creditable to Claren
don, and we hope these young me:
may strive to go still higher up befor<
thetime for their gradunation.
The Cotto'n Plant for April.
Every farmer who is not a subscrib
er to THE Co'vroN PAN-r, the only ag
ricultural Journal in our State is no
doing himself justice. The Apr
number is on our table, and brimfu
of matter particularly interesting ti
the farmer. President McBryde ha
a long letter on the test of the diffex
ent varieties of seed made last year a
the South Carolina College-this let
ter itself is worth the subscriptio:
price for a vear-OsLs Srr CEEr
A letter in "'Stock Feeding" from Co
J. Washington Watts; Calf Raising i~
South Carolina: "Bees"' by an experi
enced bee raiser and a rnumber of otli
er. It also contains a vast anmouu
of general inforrmation no iobere els
obtainable. Some live me.ter cor
cerning the Grange will be read wit
interest. This is an eight-page, fort;
column journal and is strictly Agr:
cultural. Send for a sample cop:
Addes Tiu Cor-roN PAN'r, Ma~riox
'1A BATTLE WITH THlE STRIKERS.
Four Men and one Woman Killed.
ST. Louis, April 9.-The guards st
tioned at the Louisville and Nashvil
vards. near Broadway, fired into
crowd of three hundred strikers
about 2.30 o'clo'ck this afternoon. S
men sad one woman were shot. Foi
of the men were killed, and the wou
an is supposed to be mortally woum
1 ed. The killed are Pat Driscoll, a
employee of the water woiks and ni
r a striker; Oscar Washington, a pai
er; John Bohman, a water-works 1.
borer, not a striker; and T. I
Phomoton. Major Richman is sh(
in the head and shoulder, and wi
e probably die; 'Mrs. John Pfcifej
shot in the back and probably morta
e IV wounded; an unknown mah w:
sihot at the bridge approach.
a 1 The crowd had inade no attack u1
on the yards, as was at first reportet
but were standing at the Cahoki
bridge. near the Louisville and Nasl:
ville yards, jeering at the guard!
when, without the slightest appareu
provocation, the deputies levelled thei
rifles and fired two vollies. The crow
I imimediately separated, running in a'
directions, and the deputies ran ove
the Cahokia bridge toward the Missis
t sippi River bridge, still holding thei
rifles and firing to cover their retreal
r When it was known by the striker
that the guards had fled, the forme
returned to recover their dead. Th
crowd, after firing, began to run u
Broadway, shouting "To arms! t,
arms! We will get guns and returi
1 that fire." Women and children rai
3 out their houses and met them in th
I streets, weeping and wringing thei
After the crowd returned to th<
- scene and the excitement had abated
- several of the leading - strikers drex
their revolvers and swore that the;
would drive all of the deputies out c
y the city even at the loss of their ow
. In the stampede which followed th<
t first volley from the rifles of the dep
r uties, one man, name unknown, wa
- forced from the Cahokia Creek bridg
and killed. His body has not ye
3 been recovered.
- The deputies who did the shooting
eight in number, went to the thirc
district police station in this city anc
surrendered themselves, and wer
taken to the Four Courts, where the,
were taken into custody and were re
lieved of their arms. They say tha
the crowd bezan firing into then
-;first, and that they simply returnet
fire. After the first firing was over
and the strikers had become bent 01
revenge, a number of them armed
themselves with revolvers and advanc
ed on the Ohio and Mississippi Rail
. road yards, where they surprised th<
deputies on guard and fired on them
The greatest excitement now pre
vils in East St. Louis, and the strik
ers are fast arming themselves ani
seem determined :o avenge the deatl
of those of their number so wantonl:
slain, as they say. The local execu
tive committee of the Knights of La
bor are on the scene attemptiug t<
retanthe men and trying to per
sade them to meet in Flannigan'
Hall, where they desire to advise then
against all further violence. The me:
refuse, however, to meet them, claim
ig that they will be surrounded b;
deputies and fired upon again.
mass meeting of strikers, however,i
being held in front of the City Hall
a nd the men are with difficulty res
tained by their leaders from -.dvan
ing in a~ body upon the dia'eren
rilrad vards and attacking the dep
utes on'guard. Guards of police ar
now stationed at each approach of t~h
ridge connecting with East St Louis
ar' -no one is allow ed to pass over.
St os, 5.30 P. M.- -Governoi
Olesby, of Illinois, has ordered oul
eight c'ompanies of militia. Some o
the troops arrived in East St. Loui:
to-niht. Bailey and Haynes, of th<
executive board, and P. E Brown,
proinent Knight, spoke at the meet
ing held in front of the City Hall this
afteroon and appealed to the Knights
to obey' the laws of the country and
to rigidly observe all the principals o.
The Strikers Revenge.
SEAST- S-r. Louis, Ia.., April 10-5 A
,M. The fires are nowv under control
I Fifty freight cars, the scalehouses and
lumber yards were completely des
troyed biy the fire. The round-hous
.es "were partly saved. No railway of
Scasare around to direct the troops
fichere thev will be most needed
bThe ires 'were all incendiary and
started about 9 o'clock last nig~ht.
Large crowds of strikers and citizen
arc .:allected in groups all over thc
ct and still deteirmined to have re
-veuge for vesterday's massacre. Pub
1lie sentiment is run uiuA-sgh. Fiire
men and engines were sent from St
Louis to help out, but their hose wa
cut and the men were intimidated
'They returned without being able tc
-render any' assistance.
The P'anic During Friday Nitht.
EST Sr. Lons. A pril 10-8,:I0 A
M.-Thue city has been in a state o
Ipanic during the entire night owiug
1 to the numerous incendiary fires. bul
> with the prsec of the troops, whc
0 are guarding all the main lines o:
track diverging from the Relay some
Sthing like order appearls to pronnst
- for the day. It is impossible at thi:
- hour to more than approx1imateflu
1damage by the night's tires The3
w ~ere all contined to railroad property
and officers sent with the troops re
port about twenty or thirty cuir des
- troyed loaded with merchandise am
. coaL. The greatest damage occurrei
t at the Cairo Short Line vard
Sabout one mile from the Relay depot
where probably fifteen cars were des
2 troved, and the Ilamnes for a tim
- threatened the destruction of one 0
- two hundred cars in the immediat
-.vicinity. The yards were unprotect
ted by the presence of active deputie
or, oficrso a ny kind until Compan,
D, of Champaign, arrived at the scene
of the fire, which was permitted to
burn at its will. Two members of
this companv were found who could
fire and run locomotives, and a switch
cngine being placed at their disposal
a they' succeeded in dragging away
it from the burning cars fully one hun
dred box and coal cars. Three com
panies of troops from (reenville, Paris
~ and Champaign are now stationed at
Louisville and Nashville and Cairo
Short Line yards. The main body of
troops. beyond the few sentries sta
tionel at the railroad switches, re
main . the vicinity of the Relay depot.
No serious opposition of any character
At has beset the troops.
Big Branch to the Front.
I. EmTon: I red a pece in de
sTiirs headed "Hurra for Summerton."
I spose by dat the place is found.
There was one feller hunted it a long
time, but ne never found it. I see
they say the engine is commin, cause
they hear Cie car ratling, and de
bridge is buildin cross Santee River.
Then they say de road from Ida is
r fixed. Wont it be a glorious fourth
of July when all them tings happen
and Summerton becomes de metropo
Slis of de County. Well, Mannin
needn't to go in mournin for seven
r teen days vet for it will be dat many
years 'fore Summerton sees a rail
road; less dev move her to one. I
r does hate to hear people holler fore
e they get out de woods, but dat is de
way with some people, dey aint got
anyting to holier for but dey holler
to let people know they is about. I
see a-good many good. things in de
Tuirs this week. That big egg ! wish
you would send me pece of it, as I
can't come to see it. Them big cross
rods and woods fires is very idefyin.
Maks one feel all over in spots to rede
such good peces as dat Fulton feller
rites. Hope we will hear from him
I see, too, you got a pece of cake
from Summerton. Thought they
would have sent you a hole one; an
you only let your Devil look at
it. You are hard hearted or you
would have given him a pece, unless it
was too little to divide-dat happens
Tings is movin on as usual. Dad
die is scrapin gum and mammie is
shooin after de chickens. We will
soon have somethin to eat, and when
we does, will sen you sum. Does you
Know Bill Johnser? Well, he went
coon hunten last night an his dog Tig
er treed a coon over .de creek. Bill
went to go to him by walkin a pole.
Just as he got to de middle de pole
brake. I wont say what happend nor
what Bil sed when he got out-but
de coon is livin yet.
April 9, 1886.
How ,60,000.00 was Raised.
(I From Louiscille Courier Journal,
I ~ Meh. 28.
SLast evening Dr. John A. Broadus
-returned home from New York after
. a successful effort for the Southern
.Baptist Theological Seminary, in
which he is professor. He is now,
-among religious people, and especial
ly among Baptists, the hero of the
hiour. In one waek he has collected
$60,000 00 to erect semiinary build
iugs. Work will begin at once on the
handsomest location in the city of
LLouisville, on Broadwvay, between
Fourth and Fifth, having frontages of
several hundred feet both on Broad.
way and on Fifth.
Svrlweeks ago, when the great
evageis pato, r.Edward Judson,
of New York, was conducting a suc
cessful revival at Broadway Baptist
Church, a party of Northern million
aires passed through this city and
stopped over on Sunday. Among the
party were several Baptists. Dr. Jud
.son,~3Mr. John S. Long, and -several
Louisville Baptists called to see the
visito'rs, and, in escorting them around
the city, called attention to the build
'ing site for the Theological Seminary.
"When are you going to build," ask
ed one of the New Yorkers.
"We are waiting for the money,"
was the reply.
" 'Dr. Broa'dus, come to New York.
and I will help you get some money,"
said Dr. Judson.
In due course of time Dr. Broadus
started to New York. As he is a very
modest gentleman it was published
that lie had gone to Orange, K~ 3.,
(near New York City,) to aid in the
installation of the Rev. James Taylor
Dickinson, a former seminary student.
He did attend the installation, but he
did more than that. When the sub
jct of money for seminary buildings
was mentioned, he was asked: "Is the
lot all paid~ for ?"
"No" saiid he; "there is due on it
I av for the lot and we will build
te house," said 3Ir. John D. Rocka
'felar "How much wvill the house
cost' lhe added.
'Sixty thousand dollars," said Dr.
Broadu's. Then he telegraphed to
President Boyee, of the Theological
Seminary. wanting to know what
progress'he had nude, and asked for
'What time will be given us to raise
'the money here to pa for the lot?"'
asked Dr.~Boyce by wire.
I"Tw~o days," was the replyv.
"Go ahead," answered Dr. Boyce,
"we will raise the money."
Now; came the tug of wir. Dr.
Boee ini the absence of Dr. Broadus,
was burdened with double duty, and
he w;as sichk besides, but he called to
his ad his lieutenant, the Rev. H. Al
ln Tupper, Jr., pastor of Broadway
Ua 'ptist Church. This fervent young
pastor haid just won a great victory in
ad of the foreign mission board,
which hamd called on Kentucky to ad:
vance $9, 500. Mr Tupper secured
$8,00 cash alone from his church.
He wa s glad to engage in this second
emegency for his alma mater, the
sennary. He went to work at once
,among his members. In a quiet of
.TaonJmfeson. near Fourth, Mr.
George NV. Norton, who had already -
given $35,000 to the seminary, gave
his check for S10,000 more. His
brother, MIr. William F. Norton, gave
$7,500, 'Mr. W. C. Hall gave $5,000,
Col. AnIrew Cowan, Mr. A. D. Miles,
. C. V. Gheens, and several others,
gave $500 and lesser amounts, till the
whole amount was given by the mem
bers of the Broadway Baptist (hurch,
except $500 given by Mr. Theodore
Harris, of Chestnut Street Baptist
"Close your bargain," telegraphed
Dr. Boyce, "and come home."
Dr. Broadus saw his friends. Mr.
John D. Rockafellar gave $25,000; his
brother William, Messrs. Bostw;ick,
Pratt and others gave smaller
amounts till the $60,000 was made -1
Thus was accomplished a financial
feat which will set much further for
ward the foremost theological semi
nary of the United States. This great
Southern institutior originated in the
Southern Baptist Convention in Lou
isville forty years ago, but was not es
tablished till 1859, and was situated b
at Greenville S. C., being moved to
Louisville in 1876. It has in interest
bearing bonds a quarter of a million
dollars, and in real estate and indi
vidual bonds a half million dollars.
The library and buildings will make
its total valuation exceed $1,000,000. Ji
Of this amount Kentucky Baptists
have given one-third, Louisville Bap
tists giving the larger part of this.
The students and attendants expend
in the city about $31,000 every year.
The faculty is composed of Profs.
John Albert Broadus, Basil Manly,
Wm. Heth Whitsett, John tandolph,
Sampey and James Pettigrew Boyce.
The latter is chairman of the faculty,
its general financial agent, and the
life-power of the institution, having
preserved it during the war and at
trying periods by his private fortune.
Dis. Boyce, Broadus and Manly have
been with the seminary from its for
H . 1. NAT"AN & SON DEALER IN
Carriages, Buggies, Harness
s. .w Cor. Meeting and Wentworth sts.
CHARLESTON. S. C.
N.A. Hunt &Co
IlTesale BOOTS and SIOES
Nos. 101 & 163 Meeting street
Charleston, S. C.
And Wholesale Liquor
WLMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AU
GENFun.u. PASENGF.R DEPARTMENT.
Nov. 1~,, 1885.
T1.E FOLLOWING SCHEDULE will be '
.operated on and after this date:
No. 48, D.ULY.
Leave Wilmington.............8.15 p mn
Leave Lake Wacamaw.......... 9.39 p in
Leave M1arion... .. .... ... ... ..11.27 P int
Arrive at Florence......... ...12.1I0 a mn
\rrive at Sumter...............1. 24 ai mn
Arrive at C'olumblia... .. .. . . . . . ( .40l a m?
GOING; SOU TH--No. 4(0, D.u:..
Leave Wilington.............10.15 p mn
Leave Lake Waccamnaw.........11.20 p m'
Arrive at Florence............. 1.25 a mn
No. 43. D.ut..
eavFlorence.................. 4.30 p mn
Leave MIarion............ .....5.9 p im
Leave Lake W~iccamnaw.........7.03 p in
Arrivc at Wilmington..........8.30 p in0
GOING NORT H-No. 417, D.ui..h
Leave Columbia...............95 p mn
Arrive at Stuuter..............12.00 a mn L
Leave Florence...... . .... .. .. ...4.2 a m
Leave MIarion................... 5.14 a mn
Leave Flemiington. .............. 7.17 a in
Arrive at Wiling:tonl.... ... .... 8.20 a mn
Nos. 48 and 47 stops only at Brinkley's.
Whitville, L . W\aecamaw, Fair Bluff. 31ariorL
Florence, Timmnonsville2, Sumter, Camden
Junction and Eastover.
Passnlgers for Columbia and all points,
n C. & G. R. R., C. C. & A. R. Rt. stations, "
Aiken .Junction, and all points beyond
hould take No. 48 Night Express.
Separate Pullman sleepers for Charleston
nd for Augusta on trains 48 and 47.
All trains run solid between Charleston
Oiees Wilmington. N. C.
J. F. D)IVINE, General Supt.
T. 31L EM1ERSON, Gen. Pass'. Agt.
ORTHEATEM N R. R CbA'K(
- r~~ cp J_~i- f00000
CHArL.ESroN, S. C., Dec. 13, 1885. -
'NAN FTERl THIS DATE THE fol
loiniSheule will be run.
L ave CThariestan,. No. 43 12.05 P. 31L
Leave Charl,-ton, No. 45 t;.00 r. 31.
f'ave Charleston. No. 4-7 12.10 A. 31.
Arrive Florence. No. 43, 4.10 P. 31.
Arrive Florence, No. 45 'J.55 P. 31.
Arrive Florece.x No. 47, 4.11 A. 31.
Leave Florence, No. 48 12.23 A. 31. A
Leave F1if ne, No. 40, 1.35 A. M1.
Leave Fiorence. No. 4, 9.58 A. 31.
Arrive Cha~rle.t:,n, No 48 4.35 A. 31.
Arrive Cha:rleston, No. 40, 5.00I A. 31L
Arrive Chlarleston, No. 4. 1.50 P. 31.
Nos. 40 and 47 will not stop.
Nos. 42. 43 an 1 45, will stop at all stations.
No. 48 will sto~p at MIoneks Corner, St.
$tphen,Lanes, Kmgtree. and Laike City.
Central R. R. of S. C.
Leave Charleston, 7.2i) A. 31.
L.-av' Lanes, 8.3)r A. 31.
Lia,e .3Ianing U-Mi A. 31.
Latve Snmter. 9.33 A. 3L.
Arrive Columbia, 10.40 A. 31. f
Leave Columibia, 5.271P. 31.
Lave Sumiter, 7.10 P. 3.
Li ave L[annin,7.0P3.
have Lane's, 7.45 P. 3.
Arrive Charleston, '3.10 P. ii
Nos. 52 and .5: will sop at Lane's, Fores-'
ton and MIanning.
J1. F. DIVINE, Gen'i. Snpt.
er 31 1'aivtON, Gen1.1'ass. Agt.
'Official Analyses Prove Our Goods t>
above their Guarantee."
(THE OLD RELIABLE.)
LCid Phosphate Dissolved Bone, Kainit, and all
FOL SA.LE OT
Nando Phosphate Company,
OHAR.LESTON, S. C..
FRANCIS B. HACKER, PmRS'T. & GN'L AGT.
Wharleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
[arine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
[ill Machinery. Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
oat, Machinist%', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
ygt Repairs executed wih promptness and Dispatch. Sendfor price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
OTTO F.- WIETERS,
WHOLESALE dealer in Wines, Liquors and Segars,
No. 181 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
CALL ON OR WRITE TQ
FALK & CO.,
King street, opposite Hasel
Charleston, S. C.
Clothing, Furnishing Goods and
Samples sent on application. C. 0. D. shipped subject to approvaL
Manning High School.
Select and Limited.
REV. L. D. BASS, Principals.
MIss MATTIE E. RUTLEDGE.
Opens JAN. 11th, closes JUNE 1886.
Will afford boys and girls superior advantages for prosecuting
thorough course of study in English, Greek, Latin, Hebrew
id Mathematics. No sectarianism. Prices reasonable, for
Rev. L. D. Bass,
)ON'T READ THIS.
WE WARR ANT LONG MAN & MARTINEZ
o last LONGER than any other Prepared Paint or any Paint
[ ixed b y Pure White
10 mo s di Lead, Pure
periencied Linseed Oil
ainter from and Pure
If after any reasonable length of time it should b~e proven
herwise than guaranteed, we agreec to r epaint such property as
is ben p)ainted with it, at our exp~ense, with such White
ead or other Paint as the lproperty owner may select.
S. WEISKOPF, Sole Agent.
Dealer in PAINTS, OILS, GLASS &c.
325 King St. Carlest~i, S. C.
N. B. Constantly on hand a full supply of - strictly p~ur
H 3"10H-NO.?LB~n HULM
Stono Phosphate Company,
c-ija~.L3Dc o]5, s. c.
MANUFACTURE Solible Guianao, (HIGHLT AMMoNIATED.)
cid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Ash Element, Floats.
Kep au-ay~s oft 1lad for .sale Genuine Germnan
Imported direct from Germany, for the Company.
A high g'rade of Dried Blood, Grounid Fish Scrap, South Carolina Marl,
Cotton Seed Meal. FOR SALE BY
. Ie-gi MANNING, s. C.
F. J. PELZER, President. F. S. RODGERS, Treasurer.
ATLANTIC PHOSPHATE COMPANY,
CIHARLES'TON, S. (.
Manufacturers of Standard Thri izer- and Inpoirters if TR E GERMLAN
.IT. PELZER RODGERS & Co., Gen. Agents
Ian. 13. Browen's Jtarf CIJ iR L ESTOX, S. C.
TRUMBO, HINSON & COMPANY,
actors and Comiuissionl Merchiants, Cotton and Naval
N. 13 CILIRLESTON~ S. C.
Follin i _ _
turers' Agents for the.
of Tobacco, Segas,
X0, 173 East Bay,
Jan, 13. CIARLESTON, S. a.
BOLLMANM & Bros.
Wines, Liauors, Tobac,
co, Segars, &c.
No. L53 & 155 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
M.;1SG, S, C.
I drink my bear I do't.
GEO. S. HACKER & SON
MAFVY OTMBE1? OF'
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS
Office and Warerooms, King,
opposite Cannon Street,
Charleston, S. C.
LEGG & BELL,
Uvery, Feed and Sale Stables,
.AJ~ WINr-, S. o~
We have just received a new
supply of the FAMOUS TEN
NESSEE WAGONS, and.
BUGGIES of all Kinds, whieh
we will sell low down.. GIVE
US A CALL Sept. 9.
GRAND, UPRIGHT, & SQUIARE.
Tone and Dmrability
1885-New Orlerans Exposition-Two Goldi
Medals for Upright and Square.
181- Boston (Mass.) Exposition-First
Prize for Square Grand.
1878-Paris Exposition-For Square and.
187-Philadelphia Centennial-For Square.
Upright and Grand.
And also over
200 FIRST PREMIUMS
at State and County Fairs.
Have the endorsemnent of over 100 different.
Colleges and Scheels as to their durability..
A large assortment of Sh~cosN-H~iY PrAz
os always on hand. General wholesale
aget, for Palace, New EaLRmd and Bauh
Pianos and Organs scld on easy monthly
Pianos taken in~ exchange, also thorough
ly repaired.. send for Illustrated' Piano or
CIIAS. M. STIEFF,
9 N. Liberty Street,
-~p~ - d r ng Bureaul( spue0tk
I desre to call to the attention of the Mill;
Men. and Cotton Planters of Clarendon, that.
I have seemred the agency for this County,.
for the DANIEL PRATT REVOLVING
HEAD GIN. Having used this Gin for sev
eral ears I can recommend it as the best
Gin now in use. Any information in re
gard to the Gin will be cheerfnlly given. r
can also supply the people of Clarendom
with any other machinery which they may
need, at the lowest prices. Parties wishing.
to purchase gins will find it to their inter
est to give their orders ery
May. r: Manning S..C..