Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES.
__WEDNESDAY, ??RI 18-8~&
T1,101s OF SUMSCRIPTIONt
One Year, in Advance $1.30. or $2.00 at
the Expiration of Six Months.
Advertisements.-Per Square, first in
Each snbsequent insertion. 50c.
:?0- Contract Advertising at reduced
Advertising in Local Column, 10c. per
;- Gar Terns for all Transient Adver
tisements, are invariably in advance.
Manning will have a money order
in connectioh with the Post-office
about the 1st of July.
Our County Commissioners are go
ing to have the road laws printed in
pamphlet form, for the benefit of su
pervisors and overseers of public
Marion Sanders, Esq., Sheriff of
Sumter, was in town yesterday.
The Chbrleston Floral Fair will
open Wednesday next, the 28th inst.,
and close the Friday following.
The spring term of the Supreme
Court, opened on the 19th, when the
third Circuit was called.
Miss Sallie Levi is spending the
holidays of the Sumter convent at
We learn from Mr. J. D. Weeks, of
Fulton, that Messrs. Samuel Harvin
and John Brown, of the Packsville
neighborhood, are quite ill It is to
be hoped they may soon recover. We
gather also from Mr. Weeks, that his
cotton is up and growing nicely.
We regret the interesting commu
nication from our Fulton correspond
ent, "Phi Alpha," came too late for
publication. Next week a prominent
place will be given it.
J. E M., A correspondent from Hin
son, in the i dhansburg Record, writes
that corn planting is over, and some
of the farmers have cotton large en
ough to chop out.
"The older the burlesque actress
grows, the higher she kicks," says the
Christian at Work Good gracious!
How did a religious editor ever learn
"The world was sad, the Garden all a wild
And man, the Hermit sighed, 'till woman
.Married at the residence of Dr. J.
G. Dinkins. by Rev. L. D. Bass, on
last Thursday evening, Mr. S. J. Bow
man to Miss Jacquline E Thames.
We extend to our worthy post-master
our hearty congratulations on a com
panion so deserving of his warmest
devotions; and together with a host
of friends, bid the joyous couple God
Married at nood, to-day, at the res
idence of the bride's father, Mr. Geo.
H. Huggins of Manning, to Miss Lina
Leard, youngest daughter of the Rev.
Samuel L'eard, of the Methodist'
Church. For our friends, George and
his fair y-oung bride, we invoke all the
sunshine and happiness that ever fell
to the lot of mortal. May their Bark
of life so auspiciously sailing out on
the sea of matrimony find no storms
to wreck and destroy, but gentle
breezes waft them ever onward to the
A thief invaded the premises of Mr.
A Weinberg Friday night, and was
bearing away on his shoulders, a bag
of corn, when he wvas espied by Mrs.
Stern, a neighbor, who gave the alarm.
The rogue escaped, but left the corn.
The longevity of women, say the
Raleigh .Ecening Visitor', who are for-1
tunate enough to marry soldiers, is
shown by the fact that our pension
rolls bear the names of about 20,000
widows of the veterans of 1812. The
brides of 74 years ago arc nearly cen
tenarians now, and the number quite
With his u'sual active energy, Mr.
Loyns bas tilled his large brick store
with a choice stock of merchandise.
His polite, clever clerks, conspicious
among whom are Messrs. Jno. C. Bag
nal and W. E. Burgess, desire only an
oportunity to convince purchasers
that Loyns' is the place to buy first-I
class goods at the lowest prices.
Hereafter the merchants of Man
ing, at this season of the year, havce
always turned their clerks loose at$
about 7 o'clock in the evening, to en
~jov the little while till dark in bealth
ful recreation. As yet no step has
been taken in this direction. Be kind
and generous, gentlemen, to your em
ployes; shut up stores and allow them
a little while for pleasure.
During the past week Messrs. Say
ford and Taylor, the distinguished re
vivalists, whose success in Charleston
was almost phenominal, have bcen
conducting a series of meetings in
Sumter. We do not know what suc
ses has- attended these gentlemen in
this field; there is little doubt but
that the seed sowvn by such spiritual
apostles will grow a harvest of grace.
C ounty 1eord: There were two
deaths in the same house on Sat urday
evening last, in a few hours of each
other. Mr. E. W. Gibbons and his
sister, Miss Susan V. Gibbons, died
in the New Zion neighborhood in
Clarendon County, the former from an
attack-of pneumonia, and the latter
from heart disease.
On last Saturday a lively competi
tion manifested itself among several
of our enterprising merchants in the
sale of bacon and hams. One estab
lishment placarded these articles at
five and one-half and five cents, while
another quoted the same at five and
four and three-fourths cents. In the
meantime the house on the corne1:,
whose proprietors bear the gra.ndilo
quent title of King killer-cow and
California Cheap Joe, were not idle.
Their bulletin board was soon seen
swinging in the breeze, and in blazing
letters the astonished reader saw,
"Hams given away between 2 and 3
t.1~.1- A n important engagement
prevented the representative of th
Tiis; from presenting himself on th<
James R. Ranial, the distinguishck
editorial correspondent of the Augus
ta (Ga.) n .'rle*11, now at Washington
is the author of "Maryland, My Mary
THE May number of D.xonasT',
MAGIZI E is very attractive. Mrs
Harts serial, "That Other Person," is
continued, and there are several excel
lent short tales. "A Walk in Paris,
and "The Familistere in Guise," botl
illustrated, are very readable articles.
M1rs. Croly contributes "What money
will Buy," and W. Jennings Demorest,
"A Moral Revolution Pending." Art
work in metal," "Home Art and Home
Comfort," and "From Pencil to
Brush," will prove acceptable to many.
The frontispiece of this number is I
beautiful oil picture, "At the Spring.'
Sensational story about unhappy
"In the latter part of last summer
an old maiden lady named Rachel Mc
Donald, living near the reservoir in
which the body of Lilian Madison
was found, was found dead in her
vard with her throat cut; apparently
everv effort was made to discover the
means of her death, but with no avail.
Her property is now in the hands of
the Courts. Now comes the startling
news that witnesses have been found
to prove that Miss "McDonald was
murdered and that they will appear
before the.next grand jury of the
county (Henrico) with positive evi
dence. Still more startling is the in
formation that Lilian Madison, whom
it was thought was thrown in the res
ervoi. by her cousin Cluverius, now
under sentence of deaih for it, died at
the house of Miss McDonald from at
tempt at abortion and was thrown in
to the water after death."
Pursuant to notice, the meeting for
the purpose of organizing a "MNonu
mental Association" was held in the
Court House this day, at 12 o'clock M.
Owing to the small attendance, the
meeting adjourned again to meet on
the 1st Monday in May, prox.,-being
3rd day,-in the Court House, at
Manning, at 12 o'clock M.
The committees, heretofore appoint
ed, are requested to make their re
ports to the meeting on that day, and
all persons feeling an interest in this
movement are requested to attend the
said next meeting.
The County papers are requested
to publish this notice.
Jois S. WIsos, Tem. Sec'y.
April 14, 1886.
OF LXITEEST To L-k:S-The new
treatment for ladies' diseases discov
ered by Dr. Mary A. Gregg, the dis
tinguished English Physician and
nurse, which has revolutionized the
entire mode of treating these com
plaints in England is now being intro
uced into the U. S., under a fair and
Sufficient of this remedy for one
nnthstridi treatment is sent free to
very lady who is suffering from any
disease common to the sex who sends
er address and 13 2et. stamps for ex
pense, charges, etc.
It is a positive enr*' for any form of
female disease and the free trial pack
ge is many times sufficient to effect a
ermanent cure. Full directions ac
ompany the package (which is put
up in a plain wrapper) also price list
for future re ference. .No trial packages
will be s.ent after Aug. 1.t, 1886. Ad
ress GRzoG RDIEDY COMAN, P-LMY
n, N. Y.
EETING OF HARMONY
Harmony Presbytery has recently
eld its spring meeting in the town of
Darington. The opening sermon was
reached by Rev. W. S. Bean, its last
oderator, after which the body was
rganized, and Rev. T. C. Whaling
as elected Moderator, and ruling el
der William J. Durant, temporary
Rev P. B. Jackson, pastor of the
~ethodist, and G. B. Moore, of the
Baptist Church, were invited to seats
n the body.
Mr. Win. Workman, Jr., was exam
ined, and preached his trial sermon,
nd was licensed to preach the gospel.
Mr- Win. Fraser, Jr., was examined
nd taken under the care of Presby
terv as a candidate for the ministry.
Narratives and statistical reports
were received from the various
:hurches, showing their spiritual con
dition, and their contributions for the
dierent objects of the church.
Rev. J. (5. Richards, who entered
upon his work as Evangelist, the first
of this year. nmde an encouraging re
port of his labors.
The following Commissioners were
elected to the General Assemably,
hich will meet in Augusta, Ga., on
the 20th of May: Ministers Rev. W.
A. Gregg and Revt.).Law; Ruling
Elders, Dr. J. A.'Mayes and Dr. J. B.
An interesting meeting was held in
behalf of Foreigii Missions, at which
a letter was reaLd from Rev. H. C. Du
Bose, Missionary in China, and ad
dresses were made by five ministers,
and a collection taken up for the same.
Rev. J. L. McLin was dismissed to
the Presbytery of Bethel, and Rev. S.
E. Bishop, as having been installed
Paster of Midway and Bethel Church
Manning was chosen as the place
for the next meeting of Presbytery
and the time-Friday before the 2nd
Sa~bath in October, at 8 o'clock P. M.
VARIOUS NEWS ITEMS.
Rosix HhI., April 16, 188G.
Mn. Ear'ron.-I am much nearer
"Rosin Hill" than Panola--and were
it not that the TDIEs lias an intereSting
field and a resident coirespondent, who
ccaional-ly may write you from there,
I would hereafter fir up dots from
this point-Rosin Hill is Friendship
pmop..-frmairk the lneation of Mr.
L. F. R. Lesesne, who for sever
years was engaged in the mill and gi
business. Messrs. Weeks and Milli
gai have purchased this interest at
are now engaged in a resinous jui
from pine trees. Since the reimov
of the still, tiese enterprising -gent]a
men have added other iiprovcments
which render them valuable acquisi
tions to the community. They han
built a handsome cottage-Madan
Rumor has it, one or the other wil
board as soon as "Rosin Hill" touche:
hands with Summerton.
Our quiet community was stirret
last night to fevor heat of excitement
Three patriotic citizens were on trai
of John Butler, the notorious outlaw
They reported to Capt. D. W. Brails
ford, that he had committed depreda
tions at Blume Hill, in the Fulton see
tion; that he was tracked within f
mile of this place, where it wa.
thought he could be easily captured
Capt. Brailsford promptly gatheree
together as many of the Dragoons a.
the occasion demanded, and guarde(
every egress where it was thought h(
would likely go, and capture him, bu1
failed. Many thanks are due to the
Capt. and the Dragoons, for their un
tiritg efforts in trying to rid the com
munity of perpetrators of crime.
The farmers' movement has a fresl
impulse, since 1r. Tillman has beer
so strongly endorseed by Edgefield.
We are often told that the TumFs s op.
posed to the farmers-that its Editoi
belongs to the ring, for the sole reas
on he opposes 3r. Tillman. Thc
resolutions of Edgefield, declaring tlh
Convention non-political, has united
the farmers here more thoroughly
added more signal strength than any
thing else. It is openly asserted that
the man who wants the farmers' votE
in this Campaign and resists the ti
dal wave of the Tillman movement,
it would be better for him, that a mill
stone were hanged about his neck and
he be cast into the sea. A local club
is to be organized here-the materia
of this 'club will be Democratic to the
core, but red hot Tillman men, what.
ever tone is given to this movement
by the State Convention, it will cause
no disruption bere among the Demo
crats. The voting population seem
to ignore in it politics altogether. I
mention these facts to show you how
the wind blows-the ,Editor is able to
take care of himself.
Cotton planting is now fully com
menced; everything is favorable to an
early rising. Corn which was planted
early, in many places had to be plough
ed up and plnted over. The oat
crops are charmingly beautiful.
H. H. Fulkerson, working under J.
H. Doughty & Co., for the American
Galvanized Arabian Rod Company,
passed through here this week, and so
expressive was his set speech to the
two Toms, on the subject of death
and judgment, which might be caus
ed from lightning, both became con
verts, and had their houses roded.
Rev. Marion Dargan preached in
the MIethodist Church on the Sunday
School Mr. Dargan is as clever a
man as you may meet in a day's jour
ney, anywh.ere, and has a strong hold
on his congregation here. His ser
mon to the grown people on the Sun
day School was eminently practical,
and well received by the large con
Mr. John E. Brown, wife and
daughter, after spending a week with
kinsmen, left for their home in Sum
ter, last Tuesday.
MIrs. Pitman, of Charleston, is on a
visit to her aunt, Mrs. C. B. Jones.
Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly for May.
"Socialistic Movements in England and
the United States," which opens the May
number of Fsam LisU~E'S Poruz~.in MosTH
LY, is a most imely and well written article.
It reviews all the ideal schemes put forward
to bring about a state where all shall have
equal enjoyment with thc least possible la
bor, where there shall be no wealth, no
crime. 'The article on "Poeti-e Dancing'
discouses of the ballet and its royal found
er, Kmng Louis XIV. William Elliot Griffis
takes a stroll through old Yeddo, and inter
ests us in old Japanese life. "The Fruit
ships at Newv York, will surprise many who
have little idea of the enormous valuc and
variety of foreign fruits that are brought
every yea.r to this one port, which in this
respect has no rival on earth. "The Amer
ian Goldsmith," by Walter Edgar McCatnn,
brings the reader to know and appreciate
one of the most enduring of American po0
em,"Trhe Old Oaken Bucket." "Weimar
onth-Ilm" tells very entertainingly of the
city associated with Goethe, Schiller, Wiel
and and Lizst. Mr. Holder tr'ats of the
"Electricians of the sea," the Tarious kinds
of fish to which nature has given electricity
as a defense and a power. "The Etna of
the Antilles" describes our nearest volcano,
as "Stonehenge and the Druids" recalls the~
long past. The stories by Flor-ece
Marryat. Charles L. Hildreth, W. II. WaLitt,
Ellinor Brooke and others, are all capital
and the minor articles full of interest.
TRYING T10 PLEASE.
Sum/fer Jdc'ano': The editor who tries
to plcase every' one will prove an utter
failure. If he has the courage to do
his duty, without fear or favor, and
strike out boldly for the right and
against the wrong, he will be abused
by cortain people and will now and
ten lose a subscriber. Public offic
ials abuse him if lie insists upon their
doing their duty.
There are others vho abuse the ed
itor if he does not run the paper ac
cording to his ideas, and in favor of
his pet schemes. The editor is abus
ed and found fault with by some, if he
has the boldness to condemn certain
things. This, of course is very un*
pleasant for the editor, but what is he
to do? The only course for him tc
pursue, is tostrike out boldly for the
right, without reference to any mar
or set of men.
Strange Hluman Specimens.
[ Fro Deowrest's Monthlyfor' April.]
The whole story as to the diversity
of human races has not yet been told.
.1 W ile it is not true that any race of
giants exists on this earth, there is
- good reasons for believing that on sev
1 eral places on the earth's surface, there
are tlibes of dwarfs whose average
stature is very much less than that of
- the leading races of man. The Gor
man traveler, Sebweinfarth, has gi-ven
- a minute description of a natiou of
dwarf.s lie encountered in Central Af
rica. Alice D. LePlongeon, who is
1 well known in New York City, has
published elaborate discriptions of ex
tinct cities she visited in British Hon
duras and Yucatan, the houses of
which were intended for people not
I more than three feet high. She
writes : "I have measured many of
-these houses which are strongly con
structed bv brown stone, and found
the door eighteen inches wide and
three feet high, while my head nearly
touched the ceiling of the largest
rooms." These diminutive people
were evidently advanced in the arts,
and were at one time very numerous.
It is claimed that some of them still
exist among the hills of Honduras and
Guatemala. Miss LePlongeon makes
the following curious statement:
"It is credibly related that. one day
in the year 1825. some wood-cutters,
wandering along the banks of the Mo
ho River, in British Honduras, in
search of mahogany trees, were star
tied upon reaching a place called Med
itation Fall by a strange little being
that suddenly emerged from the bush,
stared widely at them, then turned to
flee. The men pursued, overtook,
and brought he odd creature to their
camp. It was a dark-skinned girl,
not quite three feet tall, and with no
other covering than her hair, which
fell in thick black masses to her feet,
completely covering her. She was
very wild, but not stupid, and finding
that no harm was done to her, she
I talked to the wood-cutters in the Maya
'tongue that they also spoke, that be
ing the language of the Indians in
those parts. As the weather was cool,
one of the men gave her a red flan
nel shirt, which clothed her from head
to foot. For a day or two she refus
ed to eat, but afterward seemed con
tented. She said her people were all
the same.size as herself, and that they
were then living near Meditation Fall
where they had planted a cornfield,
but that they generally dwealt three
or four miles away in a deep valley.
After'she had been in the camp about
ten days, some of the men proposed
to see her people. She manifested
delight, and offered to guide them to
the spot. Reaching the place where
they first met her, she led them into
the forest, then made a sign for them
to stop and be silent. A hubbub of
voices, as of many people talking
reached their ears, and the girl whis
pered to them that she would go and
announce their coming, as otherwise
her people would run away and hide
on hearing footsteps. Away she went,
and soon not a sound was heard. The
men waited patiently, but their dim
inutive guide did not retun. Con
vinced that she had very cunningly
eluded them, they went forward, and
in two minutes found thcmselves in a
cornfield. There wer~e embers in two
or three places, and small piles of corn
as if prepared for transportation.
The ground was much trodden, but
no living creature was in sight. They
searched in vain, and remained some
time in the field hoping that the own
ers would return for the corn, but
they nevar saw the girl again, nor any
of her people. One of those very
woodmen gave 'ne this account, and
similar stories have been told by oth
ers; but all such stories might be
doubted were it not for the cities of
of dinminutive houses, which any trav
eler may exauine for himself.
S .MARSHIALL & CO.,
S. HARDWARE MENtCHANTS.
139 MEETING SrEET, Charleston, S. C.
.Sole Agents For
STARKE-' DIXIE PLOUTGHS,
AVERY & SON'S PLOUGUS
DOW LAW COTTON PLANTER
AND GUANO DISTRIBUT')RS.
Iron Age Hlarrows anud Cultivators, Roman
Plough Stock, Washburne & Moemn's
Galvanized Fence Wirc, Chain
pion Mowers and Keapers.
WATSON'S TURPENTINE TOOLS
Manufactured in Fayetteville, N. C. Every
Tool absolutely warranted and
if broken will be
Also Dealers In
Hoop Iron, H~orse and Mule Shoes, Wood
and Tinware, Coopers tools. Miners
Tools, Cutlery. Guns and Sport
Prices made on application.
And Wholesale Liquor
NORTHEATEPN R. R. CW11AUY
CratAREsToN, S. C., Dcc. 13, 1883.
NADAFTER TIU1S DATE THE fol
('lown schedule will be run.
Lave (Ch:utleen, No. 43 12.05 P. 21.
Lave (charlostoni, No. .45 '.''0 P. M1.
Leave Cha~rleston. No. 47 12.10, A. M.
Arve Florence No. 1, I.10 P. 21.
Arriive Flrne. No. 5 'J.5 1. 21.
Arive F-lorence. No. 7 4.11 A. M1.
Leauve Florence No. 48 ~ 122 . 21.
Lave Florece No. 4u, .1 .\. 21.
Lave *u Fioence No. 42 95 .. M.
Arrve Chareston. No 4s 4.35 .t. 21.
Arive~ Charleston, No. 40, . . 21.
Arive Charlest'n, No. 42. 1.5 P. 21.
Nos. 40 and 47 will not stop.
Nos. 42, 43 and 45 will stop at all stations.
No. 4S will stop gt Moneks Coarner. St.
. mpnsLT .. Kx mstroc .and Lake Cityv
"Official Analyses Prove Our Goods
above their Guarantee "
(THE OLD RELIABLE.)
Acid Phosphate Dissolved Bone, Kainit, and all
FOJEL SAL]!J BY
Wando Phosphate Company,
CH.A.RLESTON, S. C.
FRANCIS B. HACKER, PRES'T. & GEn.L. AGT.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
arine Stationary and Porta ble Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill 3iachinery. Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, Macliilsts', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
Mrb-a r ''u c~recy/ di:cit popa e nd DI)spach . Sendwfor pice lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
WHOLESALE dealer in Wines, Liquors and Segars.
No. 181 E ST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
CALL ON 0R WRITE TO
FALK & C0.,
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 an d Limited.
Rv. L. D. BAss, Principals.
Miss 'MATTI E. RULE .I"D G E.
Opens JAN. 11th,. closes JUNE 1886.
Will aford boys and girls superior advantages for prosecuting
thoromgh course of st in English, Greek, Latin, Hebrew
nd Mathematics. No sectarianism. Prices reasonable, for
-Rev. L. D. Bass,
DON'T READ THIS.
WE WARR ANT LONG MAN & MARTINEZS
I'o last LONGER than any other Prepared Paint or any Paint
the mo s tLead, Puire
eperieuced -Linseed Oil
[>a inter hrom nnPr
If after any reasonable length of time it should be provenl
therwise than guaranteed. We agree to repaint such p~rop)erty as
has been painted with it, at our expense, with such White
Lead or other Paint as the property owner may select.
S. WEISKOPF, Sole Agent.
Dealer in PAINTS, OILS, GLAS$S &c.
325 King St. ChbarlestOII, S. C.
N. B. Constantly onh hiaud a full supply of strictly pur
-Stono Phosphate Company,
om~~ro o n s. C.
3MANUF 1ACTiE :L oini>lo Gizum, (HI(;IILY A31INITED.)
Aid Phosphate, Dissolvedl Bone, Ah Element, Floats.
Axp <dways o md for due Geniuine Germian
Kainiit, (Polash Sile)
Impondrtd direct from GennonyV, fo'r the Company.
A Ligh raie of Dried Rmood, Ground Fish Scr'ap, South11 Carolina Marl,
.C~oo Seed Meal. FOR SALE BY
Mg, ILeg-, 3MANNING, S. C.
F. J. Pi:m.::c, President. F. S. RODGERS, Treasurer.
ATLANTI PHOSPHATE CO3MPANY,
CI!.IRLENs"L', 8. ('.
Manu racuircrs of .S'anid, Fe!!ie <wd JIporers of P PR E G L'LfA X
AI/T PELZER RODGERS & Co., Gen. Agents
Jan 1. Br 11 7r C;IR LPESTW, M. C.
TRUMBO, HINSON & COMPANY,
Factors and Coinuissioni 3erchants, Cotton and Naval
JAN. in ('rARLESTOJV . .c.:
turers' Agente foi
of Tobacc , . Segars;
NO. 173 East B'dV
Jan. 13. CARLESTO.V S. C
BOLLMANN & Bros,
AND DEALER1S -
Wines, Liouors, Tobade
co, Segars, &c.
No. 153 & 155 EAST BAY,
C1ARLESTO, S. C.
A. G. CUDWORTH, Agt
155 MEETING STREET,
opp. Charleston Hotel.
Manufacturer and dealer in Saddlery
Harness, Collars, Whips, Saddle Hardward
&c. Keep constantly on hand an extensive
and well selected stock of everythiffg in this
line. And Manufacture goods to drder at
bort notice. O'6. 14;
I drink my bear' Z o3t.
GEO. S.HACKER & SONI
DOORS, SASHj BLINDSf
OULDING BUIDIG MATER'AJY
Office and warero'oms, King,
opposite Cannon Street..
Charleston, S. C.
LEGG & BELL,
Uivery Feed and Sale Sfalies,.
_a~ mzwoG, S.
We have just r~'ceived a new'
mIpply of the FAMOUS TEN:
NESSEE WAGONS, and
BUGGIES of all Kinds, 'Whieh
e will sell low down.- GIVN
S A CALL.- Sept. 9.
RAND, UPRIGHT, & SQ0!ARE.
Tone and Durability.
885-New Orleans Exposition-Two Gold1
Medals for Upright-and' Squnare.
881- B3oston (Mass.) Expositioi-First
Prize for Square Graeid..
87-Pris Exposition-Fo! Sijtiare and~
87-Philalphia Centeinia-'oT Mgae,
Upright ahd Grand,
And also ovet'
200 FIRST PR1$3MUMS
at State and1 County Fairs.
lave the endorsemerit'of ov'er 100 different
olges and .Slools as to their durability.
A large assortinent of Szco'D-HA.ND Pras
s always on hand. General wholesale
ents tbr Pailace, Nei Engand and Bar
Pianos and-orgafis sold ot es monthly
iainos takcn in exchange, also' thofbng*W
y re-aired. Send for Illustrated Piano or
CHJAS. ME. STIEFF,
9 N. Liberty Street,
e.-ra ".-r M arts. BureaU(10 Spruce 5t.h
a tEix NEW YORK;
I desire to call to the attention of the Nill
n and Cotton Planters of Clarendon, that
have secured the agency for this County,
~r the DANIEL PRATT REVOLVING
TEAD GIN. Having used this Gin for sev
eral years I can recommend it as the best
Gin 'now in use. Any information in re
ard to the Gin will be cheerfully given. I
an also supply the people of lredon
with any other machinery which they may
need, at the lowest prices. Parties wishing'
o purchase gins will find it to their inter
st\o give their orders early.
W. SCOTT. HARVIN,