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OTHE LXANING TIMES.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, 886.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
One Year, in Advance $1.50. or $2.00 at
the Expiration of Six Months.
Advertisements.- -Per Square, first in
Each snbsequent insertion. 50c.
2 Contract Advertising at reduced
Advertising in Local Column, 10c. per
:rr Our Terms for all Transient Adver
tiseients. are invarially in advance.
M1iss Eva McCall, of Darlington, is
visiting relatives in town.
Miss Nina Graham, of Sumter, and
Miss Georgie Fowler of Charleston are
visiting at Dr. Ingram's.
Dr. William Billups, of Carrolton,
Miss., is visiting his sister, Mrs. P. G.
*fesarsS. 3L Barfield and W. E.
urgess-accompanied the Sumter ex
cursionists on their trip to Smithville.
Messrs. J. S. Cole, D. M-. BradhanA,
and J. S. Hodge, have been drawn on
the petit jury for the October term of
the United States District Court at
Messrs. Jno. C. Ingram and James
E. Tindal are brought forward by
their friends for the lower branch of
the General Assembly.
Col. Coward, Superintendent of Ed
ucation, delivered a very fine lecture
in the Court House last night, on our
common school system. We will
give a full account of the same in
The "Dime Reading" at the resi
dence of Mr. D. T. Legg last Monday
evening, proved unusually entertain
ing. A neat little sum of ten dollars
was realized for the benefit of the
Rev. L. D. Bass, who has resigned
the pastorate of the Manning Baptist
Church, informed us yesterday that
be would leave here this morning to
preach at a church in Greenville, Ala.,
where he has been invited.
Preparations are in progress for the
concert at Loyns' Hall this evening.
Miss Galluchat has done everything
to insure its complete success. We
have no doubt but that the large
crowd expected will be most agreea
Henry Spann, colored, w-w before
the Trial Justice Court-aturday, on
the affidavit i- eiry Coleman, also
-'irged with burning his,
Oleman's, house on the 15th of Janu
ary, 1885. The prosecution proved a
confession made by Spann to Cole
man, while in a heat of passion. He
was committed to jail to await trial at
the next Sessions Court.
Deputy J. H. Lesesne, who execut
ed the warrant of arrest, found some
trouble in apprehending Davis, who,
it seems, was on the lookout for his
approach. When he saw Mr. Lesesne
coming, he took to his heels and was
only stopped after two shots and with
a threat that he would be fired into
agin if he continued running.
We made a very annoying mistake
last week in stating that the State
)emdratic Convention would meet
on the 8th of August next. The con
vention meets in the Hall of the
House of Representatives at Colum
bion thM4th of August.
The weedk are being cut down and
removed from the streets, ditches
cleaned, bridgm ep-ired, etc. When
all is finished, our town, besides being
very prettywill be an example of
cleanlness. All praise to our worthy
Mr. F. Ce Rantin, of the wholesale
and retail clothing house of Messrs.
Falk & Co., Charleston, has been in
toss-for several days. Mr. Rlantin
ws raised in this County and has
many friends here. Messrs. Falk &
Co., through good natured "Fed," are
very popular in Clarendon.
A fisherman caught a five-pound
pickerel in the Mississipi River. In
its stomach was a pickeral five inch
es long. In the stomach of the sec
ond fish was a pickerel fry, two inch
es in length.
Short Stories descriptive of Life in
the South have become a feature of
the Soucrm BrVOneC. In the August
number Henry Cleveland Wood de
scribes graphically the haunts of the
moon shiner in Eastern Kentucky, in
he story of the "Mountain Still."
We were the happy recipients this
week of a bunch of delightful and
luscious grapes presented to us by
our kind and thoughtful young friend,
Master Abie Weinberg. Long may
~live aind prosper, and may his
Roughtfulness be followed by many
entleman of our county gives a
strling proof of the effects of
fall. A few days ago,. while
out in his field he saw
he ground and kicked it
in passing. A voice from
called out, "stop, you ar
ne on the head " The fellow
~ed up to the scalp.- Wi
e-ald still stands at the top.
ng E. Allison will have- in the
iri Brwovcfor August an illus
sketch of the life and death o.
he Farmers' Club has appointed~
following meetings of the farmers
te month of August:
ovkin's store, in'&dem, on Satur
, the 7th.
Brunson's M Rload:, on Friday, th<
meet the people and discuss the Vari
ous measures adopted by that body
These occasions will be splendid
opportunities for candidates to appear
before the voters of the County, and
enlighten them as to their views on
the questions now agitating the peo
ple. A conscientious voter, with an
eve to the public weal, must vote for
both measures and men. To do this
he must know the character of the
person soliciting his suffrage and the
principles he upholds.
Crr'rn-o AymyA.-On last Saturday
day evening an altercation between
Calvin Boyd and Aarod Stukes, the
policemen-on one side, and Henry
Johnson and - Tolson on the oth
er, occurred on our main streei, near
the residence of Dr. S. C. C. Richard
son, in which Stukes was cut in the
back, and Johnson pretty severely
clubbed about the head. It seems
the two policemen were attempting
to arrest Tolson. who they claim was
cursing in a loud tone, when one of
the two-Johnson or Tolson-cut
Stukes in the back with a pocket
knife, inflicting a severe gash. Stukes
says he then, believing Johnson to be
the man who had attacked him, and
that he was attempting to cut him
-gain, struck him, Johnson, with his
club. Johnson claims that Stukes
struck him without cause, he being
entirely sober and endeavoring to
carry his intoxicated companion home.
Boyd seeing Stukes cut, and noticing
that one of the parties was running
away, fired at but missed him. Both
were then secured and lodged in the
guard house, from which they were
released on Sunday morning on bail.
The afair will be investigated this
week. If what the policemen say is
true, they deserve commendation
for doing their duty; but if on the
the other hand, what Tolson and
Johnson state, turns out to be correct,
these policemen should be discharged
from the police force.
THE Sorrnznx BIVOAC for August
will contain an aiticle by E. Polk
Johnson, telling of a recent visit made
to Mr. Davis at Beauvoir. The life at
Beauvoir is pleasanly described, and
Mr. Johnson gives at length conversa
tions with Mr. Davis in which he
speaks of Albert Sydney Johnson, of
Mr. Lincoln, of the Pilgrim Fathers,
and of principles involved in the whole
Blair Bill. The -:Je is accompani
ed by pefi ifs the best of recent po
traits of Mr. Davis, a sketch of his
house at Beauvoir, and one of his
birthplace at Fairview, Ky.
The August number of Denore.<t's
Magizine comes to us freighted with
good reading. Mr. Croly contributes
an interesting article on one of the
typical dramatic stars, Genevieve
Ward; Emma M. Tyng furnishes a
good paper on "South Kensington
and its Neighborhood;" and W. Jen
nings Demorest has two Prohibition
articles, "What is Prohibition?" and
"'Liberty and Prohibition." Mrs.
Hart's serial is continued; there are
several good stories and poems, one
of the valuable series, "From Pencil
to Brush," and 'The World's progress.'
The frontispiece is a fine steel engrav
ing called "Harmony.
The following officers were elected
last Saturday to serve the Clarendon
Club for the ensuing two years:
President, Dr. John I. Ingram;
Vice-presidents, Messrs. G. Allen
Huggins, Sr., and W. M. Plowden;
Secretary, B. S. Dinkins; Cor
responding Secretary, Capt. D). J.
Bradham; Treasurer, J. D, Alsbrook;
Member of the Executive Com
mittee, John S. Wilson, Esq. The
club 'nmbered on Saturday, 117
The Manning Club re-organized
Saturday. with 102 members. The
club is officered as follows:
President, W. J. Clark; Vice-presi
dents, M. Levi, Peter Windham,. and
W. R. White, Sr.; Secretary, P. B.
Mouzon; Member of the County Ex
ecutive Committee, Joseph F. Rhame.
The Jordan Club organized with
153 members on their roll. The offic
L. L. Wells, President and member
of the County Executive Committee;
C M. Davis, Vice-president, and Mr.
IJ. P. Mitchum, Secretary.
New Zion Club.
We learn from Mr. J. W. Fleming,
who was in town Monday, that the
New Zion Club re-organized Satur
tday, an d elected the following ofiicers:
President, D. W. Gamble; Tice
president, G. M. Hicks and J. W.
Fleming; Secretary. H. G. Dennis;
Treasurer, A. Boykin. No mnembei
of the County Executive Committee
The Summerton Club held a meet
ingSaturday and elected the follow.
R M. cinight, President and
member of the County Executiv(
Committee; S. R. Cole, Vice-presi
dent; A. J. Richbourg, Secretary.
We are indebted to Mr. J. Man.
ning Welch for the following repor1
of the Fulton Club:
"At a meeting of the Fulton Demo.
,cratic Club held the 17th inst.. th<
following officers were elected:
President andsMember of the Co
Dmi. Comn., L. H. Deschamps; Vice
presidents, A. Moultrie Brailsford an
T. D. Weeks; Secretary, J. Iannin
FoRETON, S. C., J'uly 17, 1S.S0:
Mu. E1,rron:-There was a meetin
of the Demnocracy here to-day. Th~
former President, Maj. C. S. LandJ
ws unanimously re-elected, and Mm
W. E. McCormick was chosen Sem-3
rs -~he clubs will meet again uex
urafor the purpose of electini
deMate' to Coummix Cvnventor
There will also be af'irers . meeting
on that day, addressed by Mr. J. E
Tindal, at 11 o'clock A. M.
There is no news of interest stirring
--crops were greatly injured -healtl
of community good. B.
Clarendon's first Teachers' Insti
tute opeued in the Court House in
Manning last Monday morning.
Through the industrious efforts of
our zealous, hard working School
Commissioner, Capt. Conyers, the
public and teachers of the County had
become interested in the coming In
stitute. and at the opening exercises
a goodly number of the latter, in fact,
about all the teachers of the County,
were present. The initiatory proceed
ings were opened with religious exer
cises conducted by Rev. S. Leard.
Then Prof. Witherow, the principal
of the Institute, was presclted to the
teachers by a member of the County
board of examiners. Prof. Witherow,
after introducing his assistants,
Messrs. Nettles and Bonham, to the
teachers, addressed them in substance
"In accepting the high and respon
sible trust which you have committed
to my hands,. I cannot refrain from
expressing great ditlidence in my own
ability to conduct it to a successful
issue. The proper magenent of a
County Institute is surrounded with
great ditficulty, owing to the large
amount of work which all wish to ac
complish, and the limited short time
at our disposal. However, relying
TLatly upon the very able assistauce
of those who will be_ associated with
me, I accept the trust thus reposed I
in ae, with an earnest desire to do all
that lies in my power to make the In
stitute a complete success.
Mv fellow teachers of Clarendon
County. I congratulate you upon tls,
your first county Institute. I come
to you with greetings from your sis
ter county of Chester, where we have
just held our 3rd Institute with re
inarkable success, notwithstanding
tLe constant rains which continued to
fall during the whole week. Nothing
could damp the ardor of our teachers.
The attendance was quite large, the
enthusiasm great, and at the end of
the week all united in saying that we
had been greatly beneztted thereby.
First, then, as to fue objects of the
Institute it is certainly not to teach the
various subjects of school work. The
school must be depended upon to
teach the several branches ef study.
I The Institute must show how to teach,
these branches. The school teaches
how to divide one fraction by anoth-I
er; the Institute shows teachers how
to teach division of fractions. Its
great aim is professional training. Its
chief object is to impart a knowledge'
of the principles and methods of teach
ing and school management--to un
fold the vital, guiding principles of
the teachers' art, and to present and
illustrate those methods which em
body these principles in actual prac
Another object is to secure the sym
pathy' and support of the people.
They are after all those who are most
directly interested in the cause of ed
ucation. It is their children who are
to be taught. Their money must sup
port the schools, if the schools are
supported at all. It is, therefore, of
the highest importance that tbey be
actively enlisted in the great cause.
To do this they must be informed of
the condition and wants of this cause,
which is so peculiarly their own, and
the Institute affords one of the best
means of atccomplishing this great
Another great purpose is that so
cial and professional intercourse which
is so essential to success in any par
ticular profession in life. They dis
cuss their ditficulties-tell their ex
becomingn united by a common sym
pathy, ina common cause. They feel
that "touch of the elbow" that will
help them on to victory."
IAt the conclusion of Prof. Wisher
ow's address, the following teachers
enrolled themselves as members of
Misses Ellen J. Conyers, Minnie
Moore, Sue Galluchat, Virginia In
gram ,Minnie Alsbrook, Julia Con
yers, Mary Conyers, Minnie Carroll,
Manning; Miss M. F. Keels, Kings
tree; Mrs. Ella C. Alsbrook, Man
ning; Miss Janie Wheeler, Sardinia;
Capt. R1. A. Chandler, MIanniug; (.
R. Jones, Jordan; Rev. L. D. Bass,
J. H. Lesesne, Manniug; Mrs. M. C.
Rich, Packsville; Miss Lorrina Mont
go'eLry, Grelyil;Miss Jane Ri
ley, Sumerton; Miss S. S. Hodge,
Late in the day Miss T. Harvin, of
Summerton. and Mrs. M. A. Bagua1,
of Manning, came in.
Messrs. J. D. Rutledge, D). Itley
Wilson, and B. S. Dinkins were en
rolled as scholars of tile Institute.
M. s.A ettles then lectured the
teacherc o the primary rules of
teaching Arithmetic. Mr. Bonhami
followed with a lecture on the Eung
lish lang'uage, and a discussion of the
reation technical gramimar betu-s to
the progress of a begiuner in aeguir
ing the use of language.
IAt the conclusion of Mr. Bonham's
address a~ recess was takien for half an
hour. On the re-assembling of the
Institute members, Prof. Witherow
deied another lecture on "School
maneent." Messrs. Nettles and
Bonhama followed with addresses on
spelling~ and history, respectively.
This ended the day's proceedings,
a'd thec teachers were dismissed after
u ci of Prf.Wihrw
'In dismissing the Institute the
Prof. stated that there was a large at
tndnce of teachers, and lie got to
w;ork bet ter a'nd progressed smoother
for the ist day than at any Iustitute
le ever mnaged.
rThe prospc~t of haviug a higlyl
flattering than at the close Of the nirst
da*. The number of visitors and
teachers had both increased. Those
of the latter, added to yesterday's roll
of scholars are
Prof. John C. Lauham, Summer
ton; Miss Fannie Harvin, Manning.
The norning exercises were open
ed with singing, Bible rcading, an1d
prayer by Rev. S. Leard. Prof. With
erowv had written on his black board
the following programme, which was
observed throughout the day, and
will be continued during the remaiu
der of the institute:
Open every morning at 9 o'clock
and close at 2 P. M.
9 o'clock-opening exercises.
9.15 o'clock-~-lecture by Prof.
10 o'clock-lecture by Prof. Net
10.50 o'clock-lecture by Prof.
11.45 o'clock-lecture by Prof.
12.20 o'clock-Lecture by Prof.
12.55 o'clock-Lecture by Prof.
1.25 o'clock- query box.
Immediately after the conclusion
of prayer Professor Witherow enter
tained the Institute with a talk on
"school management," which was fol
lowed by 'Mr. Nettles, on Arithmetic.
Mr. Buniham then lectured on En
gish, after which a short recess was
taken. Upon the reassembling of
the teachers, the Principal delivered
a lecture on spelling, thus allowing
Mr. Nettles to continue his remarks
on Arithmetic. Upon the conclusion
of Mr. Bonham's lecture on History
the "query box" was opened and some
minutes occupied in answering the
questions found therein. The exer
cises were then closed with prayer by
the Rev. Mr. Leard.
P .4 -4 "
'or the State Senate.
We are authorized to annonc.e.
Joseph F. Rhame, as U cudwidate for
nomination for the office of State Sen
ator for Clar'eudon County, in the en
For the Legislature.
The friends of Mr. E. R Plowden,
Jr., present his name to the people
of Clarendon for election to the lower
bimch of the General Assembly, A
prosperous farmer of sterling qualities
and prominent abilities, Mr. Plownen
is admirably fitted to make a useful
and capable Representative.
The friends of Hon. Jas. E. Tindal
would respectfully offer his name to
the r 'ers of Clarendon County, as
one worthy and well qualified to serve
them in the House of Representatives,
and take pleasure in bringing him
forward for that position.
The friends of Mr. John C. Ingram
announce him as a candidate for nom
ination to the House of Representa
F'or sc'hool Connissionier.
Those who are carnestly interested
in the administration of this impor-'
tant oflice hav'e wvatched with pleas
ure, the careful and efficient discharge
of his duties by our present Com
missioner, and all such should, for the
sake of their children, and the public
good, be willing and ready to unite
to continue in the ofiice, Capt. John
The copiartnership heretofore existing be
tween us under the tirm name of J. G. Din
kins & Co., is this day dissolved by mutual
J. G. Dis rxss,
F. N. Wusos.
Manning, S. C,, July 15, 1886.
Best and cheapest barber in town. My
shop is now better prepared for accommo
dation, and I solicit the patronage of the
Price's --'H-air cutting, 25c.; Shampooing.
25c.: Shaving, 10c..: Dying Mustache, 25c.
.r"I Ladies' aind Children's hair cuttmng
ai specalty. Rn.T hCxZ
July 14 Mainninzg. S. C.
M a n ning , S. C.
rC-'Notary Public with seal.
JOHN S. WILS9N,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Maanizig. . o.
J. E. SCOTT,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Man-laing, B- C
W F. B. HI.s.'oru, Sinoter, S. C.
HAYNSWORTH & DEKNS,
ATT1"P. E~N1YS ATi LA \.
IR1111111g, S. C.
MIOISE & IIUGGINS,
Attorneys at Law,
Manning, S. C.
Ofliee South of Court House.
G. ALLEN I[U(GGNS, JR.,
Xa& Ollice on~ Street S'uth of Court
F. N, Wilson,
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Arno. Barten. A Nv R aireo, ato
- --ofV "Ada1'1 re," TeMC \i ' Ste Fiis,'' etc. 1.
CaSldisek.EI ADNvA yII1: ENwa. NtuthorLY ic
A~~~ NDAElU1Hp DAL.'E WIe wt1ot aI -.' of th. io andi en ctshn....cont.aint
()* ( tV. .: the-'i twho be r-A1 0 s>- . ?o '. Re- anr..! t.. . oe rer n drs p
Liov. FRANr liN NEW. CO~le.I . M Filb rt ';eet, Phildelliaa... . . . . 12
Laine Stau~itNionary and Port le Eines and' i Bo.lers,1 Saw
Liui'31cineryi Coto resl s t G is, Rilroad.. Steam
>o t, Machi~ists', 1 Enier'ad311 Nuies ..
r~ ti seod 4w ei ith~~ prmis s awi 1 ..liipalt.'' w!...r.pri...i..... :3
East Bay, Oo.Pitchardfi NS 7 ~t.,
Leii hC harle ', ston, S. C ..~;~
OaaCLscTTO . A W'lIIETERSIl I
Leae MnnWholesale~ fi Grce. iil.11
Le~ts'e ~ onitL, L U . w-I \. it - -.iti - o i- - ... Iitht lv t
Arrvc ha'ictol, i~li 5. Ch'arl 1111lestN, s. PIItC. Sepri
Samle sent on appl~iton.. i O. D. i shipp sujc tol appronLc
DO31 MESN'TJW.'~-... olE\j'~ REA D T IS.i-. t
GEO. S.HACKER & SOl
DOORS, SASH, BLNDS,
If1. Ol'LDING fILDING MATERIT
I0fiZ11 (10 1nd Wareroonis', Kh.
OjposIte _0 N%
Charleston, S- C.
Tobacco i igarg
And Whle~lvsale Liquor
B IERIRS WHARF,
Vi t1i111LEs.., ,S.C.
F acor and ( General Comm rissiod
MeIchaT . Dler in 'ertilizers;
Girai, THy, Ec.
Conuirnission Merchants. Manufac:
turers' Agents for the sale
of Tobacco, Segarsr
NO. 173 East Bay,
Jan. 13. CL 1LJ ETO, S. C
A. G. CUDWORTH, Agt:
155 MEETING STREET,
op0>. Charleston Hotel.
Manufacturer nd deal.r in Saddlery
Harness, Collars, Whips, Saddle Hardwar
&c. Keep constantly on hand an extensiv
and well selieted stock of everything in this
line. And Manufacture goods to order at
short notice. Oct. 14.
Wholesale Grocers and
CHARLESTON, S. C.
AGENTSWANTED for Dr. Scott'SE
ubeatutifal Electric Corsets.
Sample free to those becoming agents. No'
rsk quik sales. Territory gtve-r.
Satisfaction Gnaranteed. Address,
DR. SCUTT, 842 ro.uwar, New York.
BOLLMANN & Bros,
AND DEAL~jns IN
Wines, Liciuors, Tobac&
co, Segars, &c.
No. 153 & 1.55 EAST BAY,
C'ILAL ESL;5ToN,- S. 0.
P. ~LlSil.\LL & CO.,
a g ~loW~y 3ElCHIANTS.:
130 MvrNtio s-ar Charleston, S. C:
Sole Agents For
STARtKE'S DIXIE' PLOUGHIS,
AVERY & SON~S PLOUGHS
DOW LA'W COTT~ON PLANTER
AND GUANO DISTRIB3UTORS:
Iron Age Harrows and Cultivators, Rloman'
Plongh Stock,-Washburne & Mic m's
Gidva~nized Fence Wire, Chanay
p':on Mowers and Keapers.
WATSON'S TURPENTINE TOOLS'
Mnufrcturt-d in Fayetteville, N. C. Ererg
Tool absolutely warranted and
if broken-will UM
Hoop Iron, Hor; and Mule Shoes, Wood~
1and Tinware'. Coopers tools, Miners
Tools, t'nlery, Guns and Sport
Prjices mfade on apiain
GRAND, UPRIGHT, & SQUARE.
Tone and Durability-,
1$5 - Now Orlvans Exposition-Two Gold
Med:2c for t'pright and Square.
P 1ri." for Square Grand.
li"- rs Exp~osition.--For Square and
is rihdlplhia Centhennial -For Square,'
t'p.righ~t and Grand.
And1( also over
200( FIRST PRE3MIUMIS
at State ani County Fairs.
I~ave the L enrorsement of over l100 diff~ernt
i,. .,:n Sc .l st their durability.
Os~ alv * n n. Generfl (a~I~l whlolesaLle
1%-n fI'r1 Pnae. New EnlgLand and 13'ur
ria..san Gianssed an easy muonthly
t.ans tae in cech~n;', aiso thorough-'
i't riredij . S.ad fo Ui e:te Piano or
VCIJAS. M. STIlEFF.
9 N. Liberty Street,
jetin more. Md.