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WEDNESDAY, JULY 14, 886.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
One Year, in Advancev 1.5U, or $2.00 at
the Expiration of Six Months.
Advertiements.-Per Square, first in
Each subsequent insertion. 50e.
Miss Lucile Williams, of Williams
burg, and Miss Minnie McFaddin, of
Clarendon, have been spending some
time with Miss Lizzie Huggins.
Miss Pauline Burgess, of Claren
don, is visiting the family of Mr. J. P.
We had the pleasure of meeting,
yesterday, Mr. T. Adams Way of Sum
Mrs. R RBriggs and Miss Annie
Caldwell, of Summerton, took the
morning train yesterday, on their way
to Atlanta, Ga., to visit the family of
Dr. W. R Caldwell.
Mrs. M. Levi and daughter, Miss
Sallie, have gone to .the mountains
for the Summer. Mr. F. and Mitch
ell Levi left yesterday for Tolluah
.Falls, in Georgia.
The Town Council have had print
ed, sign boards for the streets in town.
They will be put up during the week.
Messrs. G. A. Huggins, Sr., R 0.
Purdy, and T. J. Cole, left this morn
ing to attend the Methodist District
Conference, which meets in Camden.
Born to blush unseen-a dusky
What has become of our sprightly
correspondent, "Occasional?" We are
surprised that a sommersault from a
high piazza should make him forget
his duty to the Tnnus.
We will appreciate the favor if
some member of each of the Demo
cratic Clubs will forward to this office
a list of the officers when elected, to
gether with the number of names on
their club rolls.
- Mrs. Lutitia Timmons, wife of RL
,D. Timmons, died in the Fork section
on Saturday, the 10th. The remains
weie interred in the Oak Grove cem
etery.on Sunday after.
We have been requested to state
that on account of the busy season
with the crops, the farmers' picnic to
come off on the 20th inst., at Wedge
field, Sumter County, has been post
poned for a time.
ls- There will be a "Dime
Reading" at the residence of Mr. D.
T. Legg next Tuesday evening, at
8.30 o'clock. These occasions are
pleasant and profitable to the young
people, and all should attend.
The attention of the Democratic
Clubs in the County is directed to the
rules of the Executive Committee, re
quiring a certified copy of their rolls
to be filed with the Chairman of the
Executive Committee on or before the
The Clubs are also expected to
select their member of the Ex. Coin.
before that time.
ENTERTAnIENT OF THm EcH~.
The County Institute for white
teachers meets next Monday-colored,
the Monday following. Many of the
teachers of the county are poor and
without the means of paying their
board at the hotels or private board
ing houses. Will not our philan
thropic citizens. who wish to see the
institute a success, open their hearts
and doors, and entertain the teachers,
or a portion of them at least, who
come from a distance? It will cost
very little, and will be of value beyond
~pnee to some of those who desire to
Sattend. In every county of the State
where these institutes are held the
citizens always entertain the visiting
teachers. We are satisfied the hospi
tality of our Manningites will not let
this appeal for the good of the Insti
tute and the teachers of the county
go unheeded. Those willing to assist
in this niatter will please let it be
known by calling at the TIES office.
There will be an excursion from
Sumter to Smithville, N. C., on the
19th of the present month. Tickets
for the round trip, good for ten days,
at $3.50. The excursion train will
leave Sumter at 11.55 P. M. Good
board can be had at the Hotel Bruns
'wick, for $10 per week.
Smnithville is one of the most popu
lar summer resortsin the country, and
any of our citizens who propose tak
ing a summer trip will find this about
the cheapest opportunity they will
On last Sunday afternoon during a
severe thunder storm, the lightning
struck a "Pride of India" tree in the
yard of J. S. Wilson, Esq., on which
-iere a number of chickens roosting.
d strange to say, none were hurt.
Mr. Wilson's hittle girl was standing
at the time on the piazza of the house,
about twen~ty steps from, the tree, and
she too escaped with only a good
scare. Now this is almost a phenorr
enon, for how easy it would have been
for the lightning to have killed all the
chickens and injured the little girL
NoTzcE.--All the Democratio Clubs
of the County will meet and complete
their organization on next Saturday,
the 17th. The Manning Club will
meet in the Court House here in the
morning, and the Clarendon Club at
the same place in the afternoon at 4
Co~cERT.-A concert under the
management of Miss Sue Galluchat
will be given at "Loyns' Hall" next
Wednesday evening, June 21st, 1886,
at 8 o'clock. Miss Galluchat will be
assisted by some of. the best musical
and dramatic talent in the place, and
a delightful evening is anticipated
Admission 25 cents.
*SPEcIA, NoTIcE.-CGl. Coward, the
hte Superintenident of Education:.
' agreed to deliver a lecture next
week, during the sitting of the Teach
ers' Institute, on Tuesday evening,
the 20th, on our free common school
system. The lecture is intended prin
cipally for the trustees of the various
school districts on whose exertions
depend in a great ieasure the suc
cess of a school. The trustees will
please extend this not ice and endeav
or to be present.
JOHN y. CONYERS,
Col. Coward has devoted a good
portion of his time to the study of
our presert school system. We have
heard him talk on this subject, and
feel satisfied that his fresh, vigorous,
practical ideas on the duties of school
trustees will open wide the eyes of
these officials and do much good.
The public generally, are in
vited to be present. Col. Coward
has a reputation for oratory unsur
passed in the State. ED.
A Faiors Ticrr.-The following
ticket for State officers has been rec
ommended by the farmers' association
Our standard-bearer for Congress,
Grain and Grapes.
For Governor, Diversified Crops.
For Lieutenant Governor, Home
Raised stock and Supplies.
For Secretary of State, Domestic
For Attorney General, Economy
and Patient Industry.
For Comptroller General, Freedom
I from Debt.
For State Superintendent of Edu
cation, Happiness at Home.
Exhibition of the Summer
ton High School.
We were present, by invitation, on
Tuesday of last week, at the com
mencement exercises of the Summer
ton High School.
Summerton was in her glory on
the occasion. The beauty, loveliness
and chivalry of this little hamlet, sur
rounded by massive pines and oaks,
turned out en masse, together witi a
large number of visitors from Man
ning and elsewhere. The exercises of
the evening were opened with prayer
by the Rev. A. W. Moore, of the Cen
tenary, a literary paper published at
Florence. Then six little boys and
girls appeared in succession on the
stage, each bearing an artistic floral
design forming together, the word
"welcome,"~reciting as they came for
ward an appropriate ode of greeting.
-"Is it right for the South Carolina Col
lege to offer free tuition?" was debat
ed by Mr. A. Plumer Burgess, hold
ing the affirmative, and Mr. Ed. F.
Tindal, representing the negative.
Both of the young gentlemen acquit
ted themselves admirably and their
efforts would have done credit to any
college in the land. Mr. Burgess,
who spoke first, completely captured
the large audience by his modest,
chaste delivery of a speech brim full
When he finished, sympathetic and
curious eyes were turned on Mr. Tin
dal, wondering how he was to pro
ceed against such an array of rhetoric
and logic. But the young man had
scarcely more than taken his place
and uttered the first sentence, when
all ef'es opened to the fact that Bur
gess had met "A foeman worthy of
his steel." He was listened to with
wrapt attention, a.nd the vociferous
applause, when he finally took his
seat, announced his full success.
The next on the programme was a
speech by the orator of the evening,
CoL John Peter Richardson, who
prefaced his remarks by saying that he
hoped he needed no introduction to
the people of Clarendon-the County
that had borne and reared him and
his ancestors, from the time of their
first settlement in America. After
complimenting Prof. Lanham on the
high standard to which his indefatiga
ble exertions had brought his school,
and the people of Summerton on their
good fortune in possessing such a
teacher. Col. Richardson addressed
himself to the discussion of some of
the problems which he said are now
before the people of this State for so
One of these was: "Is the State
Government corrupt and guilty,'' as.
some of those now attempting to teach
the people would have them believe?
These men, said he, had made no spe
cific charges, but characterized the
State government in a general way as1
contaminated with political leprosy.
Were Hamptor., Butler, Thompson,
Mlver, and such men whose blood
had been shed in defence of their
country, and had proven themselves
the friends oi the peopie in the days
of '763, when the heel of the tyrant
was pressing hard upon the neck of
our beloved State, to be called corrupt
at the biddiug of men who made no'
specilic charges, and proved no gen
eral ones? Are these men, said he,,
aware that the charges they bring~
against our State Government are
likely to create dissension in the Demn
ocratic ranks? Do they forget that
only a fabric of the law stands be
tween white supremacy and negro
rule, and that their action tends to
break it down? Col. Richardson pro
ceeded to show that the charge of
reckless expenditure was false-that
the administraticn of the law in South
Carolina, with one exception, cost less
than that of any other country in the
world. And why then are these grave'
charges brought? None realized more
than he, the depression in the agri
cultural interests, but the cause did
not lay in the State-that the tariff,
which made us pay millions of dol
lars to the United States Government
were we paid thousands to our own
State, is the vampire that is drying
up the procsperity of the country. Is
i to be supposed that a las ot only
M5000 i~) s the cause of our trouble,
when we pay $20,000, 000 annually in
te U. S. treasury? No!I A ihousand
tunes no !It was this unlawful and
grining tariff which did the harm,
and unti the people realized this fact
-a act on it the nul struggle
in the mire of adversity. Remember,
in conclusion, said he, that "united
we stand, divided we fall," and that
the people of South Carolina can only
hope to rule by complete harmony
Col. Richardson spoke for an hour
an(I a half, and was liberally applaud
ed by his appreciative listeners.
"Two Ghosts in White"-a farce,
down on the programme, had to be
omitted on account of the sickness of
little Miss Caro Belser. "The Fags
Revolt" was well acted by the boys
of the school. And then some very
pretty little girls and handsome boys
came one after the other, on the stage,
and bowing gracefully to the audience,
told them in poetry "Good Night."
The Messrs. Briggs and Mr. Tom
Brailsford, who are expert violinists,
contributed no little with their music,
to the enjoyment of the evening.
Prof. Lanham, the principal
of this flourishing institute,
commenced teaching school in Sum
merton about three years ago. Since
that time his success has been almost
phenomenal. Owing to his herculean
efforts a commodius two-story acade
my is nearing completion, and his
school has grown to be one of the
standing educational institutions of
C 0 L. RICHARDSON I N
On his return to Columbia, Col.
Richardson rested Wednesday night
in Manning. In the evening the citi
zens of the town congregated in front
of the Central Hotel where he was
stopping, and after music by the col
ored Brass Band, with three lusty
cheers, the next Governor of South
Carolina was called for. B.
Pressley Barron, Esq., introduced
Col. Richardson, who was received
with regular Democratic yells. He
spoke feelingly of Clarendon, his na
tive heath. My home, said he, that
has made me what I am, and for
whose welfare I would hold no sacri
fiee too dear. Col. Richardson rap
idly reviewed our political history
since '76. He recuried to the horrors
of the Radical reghime when 3Moses,
Scott and Melton, held the reins of
government, and violence and disor
der reigned supreme. Comparing the
state of anarchy that existed at that
time with the peaceful prosperity of
to-day, Col. Richardson said the duty
of every citizen now is the preservation
of these rights and liberties. There
are solemn problems to meet-the
question of labor now agitating the
country-the reconciliation of the
two races to the preponderance of the
white race, and the tariff problem,
which is sapping the wealth of the
Expressing his thanks for the com
pliment shown him, he concluded by
urging the people to always and for
ever remember that to South Carolina
they owed their constant and most
Col Richardson is devoted to Clar
endon, his birthplace and home, and
the people of this County delight in
honoring her distinguished citizen.
Clarendon is enthusiastic over the
bright prospect of giving to the State,
the next Governor.
Regretting is Departure.
FoR.S'roN, S. 0., July 12, 1886.
Whereas, our pastor, Rev. J. D. Andrews,
after two and a half years of efficient ser
vices, has this day tendered his resignation.
Be it resolved, That with sincere regret,
we accept his resignation, and pray God's
blessing on him in his new fild of labor.
Resolved, That we do heartily recommend
him to God's people as an earnest worker,
a good pastor. and a man of sterling piety.
Resolved, That this preamble and ti ese
resolutions be published in our county pa
pers, and in the Baptist (Cburier; and that a
copy be furnished Bro. Andrews as a testi
monial of our love, confidence and esteem.
Done by order of the Church, in conference
this 12th day of July. 1886.
A. J. WarnE, Moderator.
J. J.BBAGDON, Church Clerk.
Sermon by Rev. L. D. Bass
in the Manning Baptist
A miultitude of the evils of life are
overruled by God.
For some of the evils which befall
us, no blame attaches to us. The best
things often injure, as fire, water, wind,
rain and sunshine. Their immense
power to benefit make them capable of
harming and even of destroying.
The water may bear down house and
harvest, but the freshet far away feeds
a thousand thirsty fields. The storm
as it desolates, lifts the miasma from
an empire, drives the sicknesses from
a thousand homes, and prepares the,
earth for the plough and the seed. Go]
where there is none and you have a
Sahara. There is terror in the skies,
but how little injury is done by all]
that roaring and tlashing tumult and
what a sense of God awakens beneath
the lightning and thunder. If evils
of this sort were removed, how much
good would perish with them. The
wheat would be rooted out with the
tares. Better as it is! God toucheth
the mountains and they shake; he rid
eth upon the sky, he walketh upon the
waves of the sea. And when Fear
cries aloud, an answering voice is waf
ted over'The billowvs, 'It is I, be not af
raid.' And now as to that solemn fact
of Death which confronts us; it is nec
essary that we shall die, in order that
there shall be a support, a place and
an employ for the generations thai.
come after us. We die for prosterit ty
resigning life's gain and labors to our
children. And it is good for us to die,
for thus we attain to a higher destina
tion. It is our glory that we arc but
a short time here, in imperfection, in
want, in unrest, preparing for a better
and nobler life. No man is truly
great until he dies. And many a
man has felt it to be so and has hail
ed the final hour with a desire tht
quenchedt every other feeling inhi
If death is painful, this is the con
sequences of sin: The wages of sin is
death. Romn. 6: 23. The life of the
hest an deserve dath -nd1 they all
confess it, and even to the innocen
children'is an inheritance bequeathe<
to them by si;nful sires. And still fur
ther, many of t lie sickesses we hav
are self-infilcted. Now it is careles
ness. now it is excess, which opens th
grave under our feet.
Alh iy brethren, what reason barv
we to thank God that even death i
Icer'ded? To those who trust ii
him it becomes a release from evi
and a translation to the skies. Wha
matter then what its character or cir
cumstances may be? However it ap
pears, it has a mission of mercy to thE
Christian, on the quiet bed, under fall
ing trees, or anid crashing cars. Le
the chariot be fire if it only bears uE
to the throne of light!
So in like manner God overrule
the painful evil of bereavLement. I
those we lose are evil, it is well that
they are gone, that the joy of life is
no longer eclipsed, and the storm tha
beat upon our overwhelmed heads
is at last abated. If those we lose
are good, what consolation lingers it
every memory of love and truth we
cherish! How inexpressibly sweet is
the good that others speak of them
And even those pensive tears, the dews
of the heart, which distil at the men
tion of their iiames. Did they die
slowly? There was time for prepara
tion. Suddenly, they were at onc<
relieved from pain. Are they indeeM
dead ? They are delivered from theiz
Are they gone? Vacant places
footsteps and voices only in memory
But we ourselves are soon to follow
I shall go to him said David as b
kissed the white face of the child er
it was hidden in the cerement.
shall go to him: but he shall not re
turn to me 2 S. 12: 23. Do we sor
row for them as those without hope
Christian your Savior forbids despair
Them that sleep in Jesus will Got
bring with him. Ah! Let us thini
there would be no more occasion fo:
sorrow if death were taken quite away
You remember perchance when a sor
came home, or when a husband re
turned safe from the war, when a fam
ily gathered at board or altar in hap
py thanksgiving. The circle soon wa:
broken! when, when, shall it be! AE
it is death-death only which open
the gates to that sanctuary and tha
feast where there is no parting.
Thus does God stanch the woundE
of nature; discipline from evil, hopE
from loss, solace in bereavement, are
his present gifts, and hereafter he wil
wipe all tears from our eyes.
Our theme teaches us the duty o
patience. We sow here with painfa
labor: Then we must wait for th<
harvest. We weep, but soon we
shall unlearn the lesson of sorrow.
No sih shall tremble on th<
That mingle in immortal songs.
Be sure that on that day when w<
shall see the end of all the sad dis
pensations of the life that now is, eacl
revealing will be a new motive tc
thanksgiving, and multiply our prais
es to Him who doeth all things well
Our theme inculcates truset in God
We may be startled or shocked b2
this or that Providence. Let u
think of the effects which such event
have already wrought in us. "Befor
I was afflicted I wvent astray; bun
now I have kept thy word." Sorrow
comes to correct our forgetfulness o
God. Once we trusted in men, ii
the world, in our own strength, nov
in a higher power. We turn awal
from the dlarkned chamber and th<
silent grave and the vacant place be.
side thae altar of worship, to Him wh<
made us and exclaim: "Tho' thor
slay me,.yet will I trust in thee."
For the State Senate.
We are authorized to announce
Joseph F. :Rhame, as a candidate foi
nomination for the office of State Sen
ator for Clarendon 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 lowei
branch of the General Assembly, A
prosperous farmer of sterling qualities
and prominent abilities, Mr. Plowner
is admirably fitted to make a useful
and capable Representative.
For School Comimissioner.
Those who are earnestly interested
in the administration of this impor
tant office have watched 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 office, Capt. John
J. Conyers. F~S~o
W. F. B. Hu-XSWOrera, samter, S. C.
B. S. Dismi s, MAoso, S. C.
HAYNSWORIH & DINKiNS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Manning, S. C.
JOHN S. WiLSON,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
.J. E. SCOTT,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Mirnn ing, s. C
George W. Steffens,
Aln1tin and (',mmixissionl 3erchant a(
127. & 10:Eat Bay, Chreston, S (.
- .g1Wn for the t'ayton & Rnsel IUN
er , ina C eLbte roadI~ cartm
F. N. Wilson,
Dec17 T N
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and.d." that re b-n wri:.ra ,- r -. The Laurel Rnh. A Novel. By Miss Mulack,
'aa'reil ol. owletige f-or the' .1iilon. a h le. iatithor ''f "J..hu SotioAX. G.--ntleran." Mt!.
bo.omf u--I in 1.rnation frr all, ul.. n nt-'ad Amoa Rnrten. A Novel. vr ..orqge Eliot, ather
sulir...:. : iot,.Ir.:. - of "Adam Ded,"- 1Th.. \Mill on the Floa,-' etc.
Culled Unek. A Novel, by Hr.:h Conway, arither
of" Dark hrletnn.-rt:.
a nia;1 -:d n four of tine books and or catalocue, contain
Marne -alFEdn paStra and book for 12eentn ein stamie. AnySa
book t -tII.: $-- whole 4 f.,r *1. -0 1- . . .oo. Reci-ter.-d Lot!I-r. or Moneyhi srtr,and address at
E FRANtIN NEW CPANY. 2.iFilbert Street.P ShiladelpitP
hCharleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
M1arine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
MillWMachinery.Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
A@llepairs exrecuited with prom)ptness and Disvpaleh. &ndfor price lss
East sat, Cor. Pritchard St.
Charleston, S. .
OTTO F. WIETERS
WHOLESALE dealer Wines, Ligors and Segars.
No. 181 EAST BAY, CHA RLESTON, S. C.
CALL ON OR WITE TO
FALK & 0O.,
King street opposite Hasel
Cthrleston, S. C.
FOR OURClothing, Furnishing Goods and
cxpei'ieced ILLiseed Oi
Samples sent on application. C. 0. D. shipped subject to approval.
DON'T READ T HIS.
E ARR ANT LOON G MAN & ARTINES
To last LONGER than any other Prepared Paint or any Paint
the m os Led, ur
hasTbeepnte witit RgatAY our eINse ~ithI Auch Whne
Lead r othr Pait as he prpertyowne m aislect.
Dealer in PAINTS, OILSDEGLASSE&T.
32 KngSt CAirl i!ilon 2. 1CS.
N. . Cnstnty o had full a~d( supply ofte sticdty: u
C SNiEEATETACHMENT4, AL.
Lt~ac (xa0l0'.on o 94 1'D ))60 - Apri}'i~ tS mtr......... .24 188t.
Xi'rve lornccNo 4 0 P21. IE L oWINt SCHEDULE........ 0.( will
PrieFoASEnr NER DEPART 1ENT.21 . G'IN o. SOTHNo D ')uts. .Y
CH IARLO~ . C., Na'a June ~ 20,86 Leave W~liington... ............ 8(.15 p mi
La. AND treAFTER THI DAT THE fo- Leave Lake Waec'amaw........ 1.154 pm
Leae Charleston, No 4 120 P.t \f ArMrive? at Florene..............1.2( a mi
NLeave( Carletn 47 12.25lno soa wa. M. Are t lSnte................. 4.24 a n
ArieFecNoe . 42an13,1 4.1t P.l M.n' Arrive a Coumit.!a.............. J.40 a~ m~
Ariv Fln\orencer. 47(.1".. GINGj NoU TlH-No. 47, D.utn..
L eav nFlrncRN. 0, 1.3 S . C . Leave Wliungt.............'. .1 )
Ave Charleston, No70 .001 A. M1 t. ive at lorence.'................ '1.20i a mi
Ns.aa~ L0 nds 47wilno:so At.way st a eavr-lrn e.ao...................30 p ami
\i'hnraifl' 908 A~ ILeave Man .k .......an.......... .114 p m
Ce t aR. 52. ofS . LeaI C -'i 1a"t Z..... .tYa.... 'V- 5CL
~"t. (.'l~lll); . _No . '1) 1 .''. e at tllum t r.............11. .ia
Lave Cr" !lstonll513) II 7.2 A. I31.ir Lave. Flrnc. .S. .I. . . ..... .43
toiLea Manninr:0gA . E nave ~ t 'ak 1enmw. 'tr.....0al
Lev Jsme. .A.DI M. d At rive at \\ ilnn o....... .... 8.0
Arrive Columbi,10.4 At.M. N.4 ad4 t talsttosxep
Ko e.:tr .eeer ae.vna.\ tr
GEO. S.H .CKER & SON
DOORS, SAISH, BLINDS,
[xOUiLDING BILDING MATERIAL
Office aiid Wal-el-ooms, KinL..
opposite Cannon Street,
Charleston, S. C.
Tobacco i Cigars
And Wholesale Liquor
IIA R LESTO3, S. V.
Factor and General Commission
Merchant. Dealer in Fertilizers.
Grain, Hay, Etc.
Commission Merchants. Manufac
turers' Agents for the sale
of Tobacco, Segars,
NO. 173 East Bay#
Jan. 13. CIARLESTO-Vi S. (
A. G. CUDWORTH, Agt.
155 MEETING STREET,
opp. Charleston HoteL
Manufacturer and dealer in Saddlery:
Harness, Collars, Whips, Saddle Hardwar
&c. Keep constantly on hand an extensiv
and well selected stock of everything in tbip'
line. And Manufacture goods to order at
short notice. Oct. 14.
Wholesale Grocers an
CHARLESTON, S. C.
A6ENTSWMTEO for Dr, Scott's
beautiful Electric Corsets.
Sample free to those becoming agents. No'
risk, quick sales. Territory given.
fj Satisfaction Guaranteed. Address,
DR. SCOTT, 842 BRoanwAY, New York.
BOLLMAN" & Brost
AND DEAI.EBS IN
Wines, Liouors, Tobac~
co, Segars, 8&c,
No. 153 & 155 EAST B3AY,
CHAIR L ESTON, S. C.
-130 ME2'ING STREEr, Charlesfon, S. 0.
Sole Agents For
STARKXE'S DIXIE PLOU3GES,
AVERY & SON'S PLOUGHSC
DOW LAW COTTON PLANTER
AND GUANO DISTRIBUTORS.
Ironi Age Harrows and Cultivators, Roman'
Plonah Stock, Washbdirne&Moede'
GaInvanized Fence Wire, Cham-.
pion Mowers and Keapers.
WATSON'S TUlRN N TOOLS
Mamifactured in Fayetteville, N. C'.- Every'
Tool absolutely wari-anted and
if broken will be
Also Dealers In
Hoop Iron, Hor se and Mnfe Shoes, Woca
and 'Tinware- Coopers tools, Miners.
Tools, Cutlery, (uns and Sport
Prices made on a'plcation.
GRAND, UPRIGHT, & SQUARE..
Tone and Durability.
1S85-New Orleans Exposition-Two GohT
Medals for Upright and Square.
1881-- ]oston (Mass.) Exposition-First
Prize for Square Grand.
17--Paris Exposition-For Square and
U'right Pianos. -'
187-Philadelphia Centennial-For S'quare,
An dI al soivel"
200 FIRST PREMIUMS
at State and Couirty Fairs.
Have the end' ,ment of over Z00 di~erent'
Clleges aml :- ?'wols as to their durability.
A l::rge assortmc-nt of SFc.'N)-HAND PIAx
agents for Palace, New Enigland and Bur
Pianas and Organs sold on easy monthly
1'ianos taken in oehanmge, also thorough -
CLIAS. M. STIEFF,
9 N. TLihrty Street