Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES.
Published Every IWednesday.
S. A. NETTLES,
EDITOR AND PRoPRIEron.
M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT,
Srnscrpmmos Ravs.-One copy, one year, ]
$1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents:
one copy, three months, 50 cents. All
subscriptions payable in advance.
ADvzRTIsnso RTEs.-One square. first in
sertion. $1 00 each subsequent insertion,
50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charged for as regular advertise
ments. Liberal contracts made for three,
six, and twelve months.
Comxszcrzoss must be accompanied by
the real name and address of the writer in
order to receive attention. No communi
cation of a personal character will be pub
lished except as an advertisement.
For further information address
S. A. NETTLES,
Manning, S. C.
Your Name in Print.
Miss Lula Lucas has returned to her
home in Darlington county.
Miss Jessie and Mr. Charlie Smith, of
Sumter, are visiting relatives in town.
Miss Mamie Whilden, of Charleston, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Dr. A. J. Briggs.
Miss Bertha Weinberg, of Darlington,
was on a visit last week at her uncle's, A
Messrs. F. Levi and L. Straus, of-Sumter,
and J. C. Bagnal, of Wedgefield, spent last
Sunday in town.
Misses Lucy Barron, Sallie Levi, and No
nie Harvin. and Mr. Abie Weinberg were at
home last week, on Easter vacation.
The Toxs is only $1.50 a year.
The New Hope Fire Insurance Company, ]
of New Orleans, has suspended.
The personal column and several other
articles were unavoidably omitted last week.
Don't fail to try Red Meat tobacco at
......- e Methodisi iiarterly Conference con
venes in this place next Saturday and Sun
Rev. L. T. Carroll has accepted a call to
the pastorate of the Kingstree Baptist ]
Supervisor of Registration S. P. Holladay E
was at his post last Monday, but had noth- t
ing to do.
M. Ralisky has on hand always a choice
selection of fruits, oranges. apples, bananas,
nuts, dried fruits, etc.
Mr. G. Alexander is having a telegraph
wire run ihto his store, and will have com
muunication with the depot office.
Bennettsville,S. C.,has been raised to the
presidential class of postoffices. This speaks
well for the business of that place.
The Charleston Floral Fair will be held
the 17th, 18th, and 19th of this month. The
railroads will sell tickets at half price.
The Young jMen's Christian Association
ot this State held a very interesting meet
ing in Florence last week, closing Monday.
If yon wish to buy a watch, clock, or any
kind of jewelry, be sure to get Mr. G. Alex
*ander's prices. He Guarantees satisfaction.
Straw hats, all kinds, for sale at M1. Ka
Santee River has been very high, but is I
falling again. The heavy rains in the up
per part of the State caused the rivers to
rise almost as high as in the great fresht
two years ago.
The Standard Lumlber Mills at Oakland,
C'apt. J. A. McClure, superintendent, has
ordered a new engine, and a planing ma
chine is being put up to-be ru~n in connec
tion with the saw mill--Santer Watchman.
We have been requested to announce em
phatically that there is no truth in the re
port or rumor that John S. Wilson, Esq.,
has withrdr.-wn from the race for Solicitor.
Mr. Witsoni will "stick" unto the end.-<
The schedule of the North-bound evening's
train has been changed nearly an hour,
later. It now leaves Lanes at 8 o'clock,
passes Manning 8.43. and arrives at Sumter
9.18 P. M. The local freight from Sumter
is due here at 11 A. M., and from Lanes at1
4.20 P. 31.
In the near futtire Manning will have a
large and attractive public building, with
two large stares, a market, and a guard
house, below; a large music hall, and a
council chamber, above; and over all a town
clock, fire bell, etc. It will iUe an ornament
to the town. And we will have a bank,
Mr. W. Scott Harvin lost a valuable fami
ly horse last week, The horse was found
dead in the stable Wednesday morning.
Mr. Harvin thinks he took colic during the
night, and as it was raining a~i night he
failed to hear his struggles. Mr. J. J.
-Mitchum, of Jordan, also lost a valuable
horse about three weeks ago.
Mr. J. Harry Hlodge, who has been in
the phosphate business near Summerville
for the past two months, was in town Mon
day. He says earthquakes are still common
in that viiinity, being of almost daily oc
cnrrence. We think our young friend is
not very, partial to that section. He seems
to think the bottom thereabouts will yet
4rop out, very iynexpectedly, some of these
Several of the Masonic fraternity
went to Sumter yesterday, to assist in
reorganizing a Royal Arch lodge.
J. H. Renneker, a large lumber
merchant of Charleston, has failed for
a large sum, probably $70,000. It
seems to be a fishy failure.
Chew Hygeia Tobacco, at Dinkins
& Co.'s Drug Store.
A a citizens meeting in Sumter yes
erday Dr. J. A. Mood was nominated
or mayor, and Neili O'Donnell, 1. A.
Brand, A. J. China, and D. J. Winn,
Mr. Levi asks us to say to any per
;on who may be owing him, that if
de is unable just now to pay him, yet
bas some cash which he wishes to
;pend to the best advantage, that he
,ill give him for that cash the same
idvantages as he would to any one
lse. So if yon-have the money go to
revi's and get the benefit of his bar
ains. Don't because you happen to
e in his debt go elsewhere to spend
Get your grist, meal, and lumber
rom D. M. Bradhaiw's -rist and saw
After the Democrats of Columbia
ad nominated their municipal ticket,
.t was discovered that one of the war
lens, J. Monday Smith, had been a
Radical bribe-taker in the days of
ood stealing. Desperate efforts were
hen made by some parties to defeat
smith, but standing on the platform
>f hardshell Democracy, to vote for
he devil if he is the regular nominee
>f the party, Smith was yesterday
lected at the head of the ticket.
Don't forget that Mr. Gustave Alex
nder is a first-class watchmaker and
eweler, and that you can get from
im anything in the jewelry line you
lesire. Sign of the big clock.
The Weekly Evening Post.
The NFw Yonx EyruimG PosT will
egin, on the 3d of May, to issue a
;eekly edition, having for its princi
al aim the promotion of Revenue
Eeform, which has become the para
nount issue in nationabpolitics. The
aistence of an actual surplus in the
treasury estimated to reach $140,
)00,000 on the 30th of June, 1888,
d the further in:rease thereof under
>resent laws, are a menace to all busi
iess interests, and a direct incentive
o wastefulness and corruption in the
appropriations of public money. The
ttention of the people having been
trongly drawn to this subject by the
?resident in his last annual message,
he need of information and popular
enlightenment on questions of rere
ue and taxation has been increasing
y felt in all parts of the country.
It is the intention of the manage
nent to make a first-class weekly
mewspaper of 12 pages. Subserip- I
ion price $1 per year. A free copy
f the first number will be mailed
anywhere on request. Send address
>n a postal card to The Evening Post,
Diamond Dyes, all colors, at Diu
:ins & Co.'s.
Mr. D. M. Bradham has had his
rist mill put in first-class repair, and
a running it every day in the week
ie asks that he be-given a trial, and
ays that he can give satisfaction.
t'kharle'ston Floral Fair.
The Charleston Floral Fair, to be
eld the 17th, 18th, and 19th of this
noth, promises to be better than
ver before. The German Schutzen
st will be held at the same time.
tailroads will sell tickets for 3 cents
Smile round tngp, good till the follow
The programme of amusements for
he week includes three days of bicycle
-acing, a balloon ascension and novel
erformance by Prof. Wells, the re
iowned aeronaut; Southern League
:hampionship base ball games; a pen.,
int race by the Carolina Yacht Club;
ress parades each afternoon by the
ladets of the South Carolina Military
Lademy; open air concerts by the
anderson Juvenile Band and various
Mr. N. H. Frohichstein, of Mobile, Ala..
vrites: I take great pleasure in recommend
g Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump
ion, having used it for a severe attack of
Bronchitis and Catarrh. It gave me instant
rehef and entirely cured me and I have not
een afflicted since. I also beg to state that
had tried other remedies with no good re
mit. Have alsq used Electric Bitters and
Dr. King's New Life Pills, both of which I
Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump-.
ion, Conghs, and Colds, is sold on at posi
;ive guarantee. Trial bottles free at Din
kins& Co.'s Drug Store.
W. D. Hoyt & Co., Wholesale and Retail
Druggists of Rorne, Ga., say: We have been
elling Dr., King's New Discovery, Electric
Bitters, and Bucklen's Arnica Salve for four
ears. Have never handled remedies that
tell as well, or give such universal satisfac
ion. There have been some wonderful
ures effected by these medicines in this
~it. Several cases of pronounced Consump
io~n have been entirely cured by use of a
[ew bottles of Dr. King's New Discovery,
aken in connection with Electric Bitters.
We guarantee them always. Sold by Din
kins & Co. .
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tettyr, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Lorns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positve
ly cres Piles, or no pay required. It is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or
nonev refunded. P'rice 25 cents per box.I
For11 hvlb Dinkins &~ Co.I
It Was Not the Times.
PAsor.A, April 2, 1888.
Mn. nxron.--My attention was called
yesterday to an article in your paper of
last week and I was at the same time in
formed that I am the person alluded to there
in. Your remarks were entirely personal
and in justice to myself I ask a space in
your paper to contradict.
In the first place your informant (if I am
correctly informed of who he is) is eternal
ly scribbling or dabbling in somebody's bus
ness to make mischief. He that told you
that I made any remark such as you allude
to in your paper about the TInFs utters an
I did jestingly remark at Panola that I
reckon I woukl have to buy the Eaierprise
to get it stopped, and then I meant no dis
respect to the proprietor or his paper, but
did not feel able to take it and had asked
that it be stopped. I admit that I was in
arrears with your paper but had sent the
money by Mr. J. H. T. Coulette to pay my
dues before I had any knowledge of the at
tack made being intended fi me in your
paper, I therefore owe you nothing for the
Times to date.
You charge that I owed you $4.05 for the
Enterprise prior to Sep. 1st, 1886. Your in
sinuation that I get my reading matter
without intending to pay for it is utterly
false, and the utterance worthy only of
yourself. I hold your acknowledgement as
a gentleman for what it is worth for $4 paid
to you at your office door when being
locked out by your printer being gone to
dinner. The same nearly 2 years Iexplain
ed to your agent Mr. J. DuPre Alsbrook,
and paid remainder antl hold his receipt.
He also promised to remind you of the
same, which he did for I hold his letter
stating he had done as promised and had a
promise from you if you found my claims
incorrect you would at once write me.
Never a word have I received. Now after
nearly 2 more years has past you come out
in full blast to tear up a character that I
have ponded my life to defend.
And now in short if you will keep your
d n- mouth shut and your paper in Man
ning peace may reign between us.
A. P. Raors.
Yes, Mr. A. P. Ragin is the man we
alluded to last week, and our little
squib seems to have gone home direct.
We did not say that it was the Tiros
that he wished to buy, but that it
was the Tnirs or Enterpree. We are
glad indeed to learn that be did not
allude to the TIMs, for such a remark
we do not like to have attached to
our paper. We do not remember
any of the circumstances referred to
in reference to the payment of $4 for
the Enterprise, and further we sent
2im at least two duns last year for
that $4. Then we had sent him this
,rear two or three duns for the TIMEs.
L'o none of these did he pay any at
tention. But he sent us the money
ast Saturday to pay for the TIMES in
aull to date, and we are satisfied. We
on't suppose Mr. Ragin intended any
rofane language in his last paragraph,
is no gentleman would be guilty of
uch in a newspaper article.
Tom Tisits Sumter.
PAora, March 2tc.-A recent trip to Sum
er affords me some chat for the Tnxxs. It
uy be of some interest to your readers. to
relate what I saw. The road is as sandy
from here to Sumter, almost, as the African
&esert. It is with much difficulty that a
Loaded vehicle can make speed, tho horse
ouffers under much weight especially during
this rainy, wet spell. it puts him up to all
e can do.
There are many little towns by the road
side growing up in trade and business.
t seems as if progress marks tho well to do
of the people, and they are striving vehe
ently to gather strength with the hope and
bright prospects of the Eutawville railroad,
ach one, no doubt, expecting a depot, as
the line follows this public road all along
from Rosin Hill to Sumter, touching both
Packsville and Privateer.
Rosin Hill, our firn point, really seems
to be a misnomer for really it is so near to
Panola we often forget our locality. It is so
called because of the large extensive busi
ness of Messrs. Weeks & Milligan, who are
largely at work in the turpentine. These
gentlemen have been located here for three
years, and during that time have made for
themselves an enviable reputation. Rosin
Hill will be considered a place of some note
for it is destined to be the railroad center of
The next point of attraction to be touched
by the new railroad to Sun'Nr is Packsville.
It is akin to Rosin Hill as a sandy country,
yet the lands are -a level as a marl bed, free
from swamps, rivers, and lakes. A beauti
ful town might easily be built here. There
are three stores at;Packsville. ' Here lives
that prince of country merchants, George.H.
Curtis' He is of Northern birth, but long
before the war came South and identified
himself with all of her interests. He com
menced business on a small scale as a car
riage and buggy builder, but commencing
the mercantile ousiness he abandoned the
shop, and is now doing a very large and
successful lien business.
Mr. L. F. R. Lesesne has in position at
this point his steam mill, under the super
vision of Mess. James & Norris Richardson.
For the present they only grind but will gin
The next aint of notice that greets the
traveler by the way is the mammoth farms
of Messrs. John Tindal and Whitfield Wells,
also the large store of Mr. Tindal; I believe
Mr Wells does not merchandise. Both are
running steam mills. They appear, from
the. su,-onaing' to be the sole head
lights at Privateer. Privateer is of ancient
origin. Its noble founders are most of them
Sumter has much of the city appearance.
Its growth for the past few years has been
wonderful. We did not visit any of the
stores and consequently can not say what
the merchants are doing.
I will start to-morrow for my old home in
Orangeburg. The TIMEs will be furnished
dots from the river side. Tox.
Ina, March 31.-After a silence of several
weeks, I come with a few stray Idalets.
During the past week or too I have been
around solue, and noted the movements
among the farmers. I have never seen oats,
both fall and spring, look any more prom
ising than they do now, notwithstanding
the unfavorable weather. The farmers are
generally well up with their work, and seem
to be cheerful and hopeful. The indi'ations
are that our farmers are on an up grade,
and prosperous. Fears are entertain
ed that the fruit crop will be comparatively
a failure. Most of the farmers are now
planting corn; the weather is against it;
Cross ties are on the go all the time.
Some-improvements are going on-a new
building here and there, farms -being en
larged, new. lands being brought into culti
vation, &c., &c. J.
FoBzsToN, April 2.-It is revolting to have
to-condescend to the level of any one that
uses such slanderous language as .Office
Holder, but as he charges that B. A.told five
lies I will review them.
He says the meeting was duly advertised.
I can't find any one who saw the notice.
One gentleman says he saw him writing the
notice, but does not think he posted it. I
have found out the reason-he got the nomi
nation. No one else who was present would
have it, several refusing positively toaccept,
among whom were two, either of whom
would have received the entire support of
the community. I still assert the third
allegation is correct, that he could not get,
for any office, as many votes as he has fin
gers, if there was any opposition. ~ In the
fourth allegation I should have said he him
self went to the polls, instead of sending a
deputy. Why did he not know beforehand
that-it was the wrong day? He is a trial
justice and has all the acts in his pesession,
besides also being a member of the town
council. Why was it, I repeat, he did not
know it was the wrong day, until he found
out that he had an opponent, who would
get all the votes in the place except his own
and one other. In the fifth place, he did
have a demijohn to come to him the day be
fore, bu. said to a gentleman he would not
open it until after the election.
He says he is done unless B. A. wishes to
pursue it further. Then he will let the peo
ple know why this uncalled for attack was
made. That is exactly what B. A. wishes
him to do. B. A. with all the citizens, one
excepted, is opposed to a trial justice hold
ing the office of intendant, and further, I
don't think him qualified to hold either
office, and he could not get it or any office
again if left to the people. He cares naught
for law; money is all he is after. Let me
give Office Holder a small piece of advice:
The more quiet he keeps, the better for
him, as there have been some acts in his of
ficial practice, that if made public, might
not be to his advantage. The ball is open;
he can use his own discretion as to pushing
this matter further. B. A.
The City of the Sand Hills.
FtLros, April ist.
Sweet day, so cool, so calm, so bright,
The bridal of the earth and sky.
Easter. Is not this beautiful Sabbath
typical of Easter-a rising, a resurrection?
The easter of the trees, their 'gnarled sires
and tender scions fiorescent in their vest
ments ofEaster! The Easter of fiowerets,
arising from their mausoleums of frost and
snow, beautifying the landscapes and per
fuming each Caressing zephyr with the
redolence of their Easter! The Easter of
the feathered songsters who trill their matins
of praise, their vespers of thanksgiving for
bright and balmy Easter? The Easter of all)
nature awakening to resurrection and
bursting forth to join in the Heavenly har
mony of this Easter! Each beauteous spot
in and around the Sand Hills yielded its
richest prizes, its sweetest incense, to adorn
and commemorate the day. Picturesque
St. Marks, clad in Easter garniture, fes
tooned with holly and cedar, and fragrant
with lovely flowers, -was beautiful almost
beyond description. From orchestra to
altar rail, from baptismal font to archway,
from niche to dome, pendant wreaths, gar
lands-and stars of evergreens and flowers
drooped their lovely foliage, and perfumed
the air with sweetness. Appropriate mot
toes told in letters of emerald the trium
phant story of the Resurrection. A vast
congregation, the elit, and fashion, the
beauty and chivalry of Statesburg, Sumter,
anAganola, zninkgled with the people of
Fulton to worship "in the beauty of boli
nss," and to hear the Gospel-of Easter pro
claimed by the eloquent rector.
It afforded me delight to meet my genial
friend, your versatile correspondent, "Oc
I approached Col. J. J.Dargan, ostensibly
to remark upon the pleasantness of the
weather, but really to draw forth his - bril
liant powers of argument upon "free trade,"
and had only to inquire, "How do you like
the Mills bill; do its provisions accord with
your views?" when my object was accom
plished. His eloquent and almost irrefuta
ble logic "almost persuaded" me, forcing
me to tear myself away, fearing an apostacy
fronrmy doctrine of a tariff for the protec
tion of American industries. Col. Dargan
has many warm admirers at Fulton.
Reform Among the Gamecocks
SarrER, S. C., March 31.-Quite
sensation was created here yesterda;
by the arrest of fifteen negroes on
charge of gambling. Sumter has fo
a long time been infested with a se
of negro loafers who, while they di
no definite harm to the community
have no visible means of support o
maintain a livelihood by very ques
tionable means, and it seems that a
last some steps are being taken to ri<
the city of these obnoxious loafers
The parties arrested were placed ii
the city guard house, and were ar
ranged before the Council this morn
ing, but owing to a lack of the essen
tirl evidence to convict they were al
discharged. It is hoped, however
that some of the guilty parties can bi
brought to justice, as a few convic
tions of these worthless negroes wouk
have a tendency to rid the communi
by of them, and would certainly do s
great. deal to clear up the moral at
nosphere among our colored popu
All kinds of law blanks-titles
mortgages, bonds, bills of sale, liens
etc., for sale at the TnEs office.
Belting, Packing, Oils, and Mil
supplies generally; lowest prices
also, a few second-band Gins Presses
Lorick & Lowrence, Columbia, S. C
All kinds of Law. Blauks-titles
mortgages, bills of sale, bonds, etc., al
ways on hand at the TIrEs office ant
for sale at Charleston prices.
A GREAT PowER.-More than thirty
two thousand copies of Webster':
Unabridged Dictionary have beer
placed in the public' schools of th<
United States. Who can tell what :
great power. for intellectual stimulus
and development to the young mini
the constant use of and reference t<
that number of the great work will be
If in these schools there is an average
of fifty scholars in each, it wonic
bring more than a million and a hal
of scholars under its daily influence
What an effect this must have ii
comidi years on the power of though
and language thus developed. Wel
and truly has Noah Webster beer
called the Schoolmaster of the Re
If you have never had a good pie
ture of yourself, try W. A. Reckling
of Columbia, who is making picture
by a new and superior process. Hi
work is recognized as among the ver;
best in the State.
A Singer sewing machine for sale
at this office for eighteen dollars cash
New, improved; and all attachments
Talks With the Cotton Farmer.
Talks with the cotton farmer. Telling
how to select and keep your seed pure
How to plant and cultivate. How t
fertilize and what kind to use. Who
kind of land to plant and what to judg
it by. How to. sell to the 'best advan
tage. How to destroy worms and how t
do it. Also how he made forty-four bales c
cotton with one mule and one ploughman
and $1,480 clear profit. Also treats oi
other practical farm matters, with no fanc;
theory and names nor words that cannot b
understood by the av..rage farmer. Pric
fifty cents a copy. Call for the book at th
Manning Tnr~s office.
At F. Levi's.
sUXTrED, S. C.
Best quality of Rtoasted Coffee at 2;
Best Table -Butter 25c.
A fine lot Dress Ginghams of. all shade
at the low price of 9c.
The best-the Electro Magnetic Corsel
only 50c. good value 75c.
Just arrived 100 dozen Ladies all Sil:
Gloves, in Black and Colored, 35 cents
worth 75 cents elsewhere.
Jnst cpenedi the handsomest and cheap
et line of Dress Goods-ladies say so, an<
it m'ist be so. Call and see them.
Fruit of the Loom 9 cents.
Dr. Warner's Corsets $1.25..
10 dozen more of those Tidy Towels jus
A full line of Zephyr for knitting in a]
Ladies and Misses French Kid Shoes
hand made-very cheap, at Levi's.
The largest lot of Trimmed and Un
trimmed Ladies Hats, in the market frox
2i cents up to $3.50 each.
Boneless Pig Feet-very fine-at Levi'E
The largest stock of Hamburg and Swis
Edgings in endless variety. Prices 2) ce
The NEW YORK WEEKLY HERALI]
containing an impartial epitome each wee:
of the movements of all political parties
will be' mailed to any addaess in the Uni
ted States or Canada, from June 6th unti
after the Presidential election, for 40 cents
Address, JAMES GORDON BENNETT,
New York City.
Bargains at Moses Levi's.
FOR CASH ONLY.
Calicoes, 4 to 7 cents per yard.
Combination dress patterns, $1 per piect
Bunting, 7c per yard.
Cheese cloth, all colors, 6ic.
Beautiful line of standard suitings, 10c.
Colored nainsooks 12}c.
Colored nainsooks,- linen finish, 18c.
Elegant line debeiges, 25c, good value 35<
Ginghams, in great variety, 10 and 15c.
Large assortment seersuckers ladies'adn
This powder never varies. A marvel of
purity, strength and wholesomeness. More
economical than the ordinary kinds,And
cannot be sold in competition with the mul
titude of low test, short weight, alum or
phosphate powders. Sold only in cans.
RoL Baxxso Powzna Co., -10G Wall St.,
F. N. Wilson,
MANNING, S. C.
Subpona tickets for sale at Txns
OFFICE OF COUNTY AUDITOR,
Masxro, S. C., February 4, 1888.
The following act is published in
t accordance with Section 3:
An Act to. Allow Unimproved Lands
which have not been on the Taxi,
Books since 1875 tobe Listed with
SECTION 1.-.Be i enaded by the Senate
r and House of Rrpresentatives of the State
[ of South Carolina, now met and sitting in
General Assembly, and by the authority of
the same, That in all cases where unim
proved land which has not been upon the
i tax books since the fiscal year commencing
November 1, 1875, and which are not on the
forfeited list, shall at any time before the
1st day of October, 1888, be returned to the
County Auditor for taxation, the said Audit
or be, and he is hereby instructed, toassees
the same and to enter it upon the duplieste
of the- fiscal year commencing November 1,
1887, with the simple taxes of that year.
Szcnrox 2.-That all such lands as may
be returned to the Auditor for taxation be
tween the first day of October, 1888, and the
1st day of October, 1889, shall be assessed
and charged with the simple taxes of. the
two fiscal years commencing, respectively.
on the first day of November, 1887, and the
first day of November, 1888.
SECZos 3.-That as soon as practicable
after the passage of this Act, the Comptroll
er General is directed to furnish a copy of
the same to each Auditor in the State, and
the Auditors are required to bublish the
same in each of their County papers, once
a week for three months dunng the year
1888, and for the same period of time dur
ting the year 1889; and the cost of such pub
lication shall be paid by the County Treas
urer, upon the order of the County Com
missioners, out of the ordinary county tax
Approved December 19, 1887.
D. J. BRADHAM,
Auditor Clarendon County.
Buist's gren seeds, all guaranteed
to be frehor sale at Dr. Nettles's
Drug Store, in Foreston, at two pa
pers for five cents.
A THOROUGHBRED STAWON.
STALLION BOB TAYLOR WILL STAND
at FORESTON every Monday -and
Tuesday during the Season. Balance of
time will be at MANNING. Anyoe wish
B ing to raise colts from Bob Tyor can be
served at either place at speCife time.
LEGG & BELL.
OeFO 5ALE ft
Oeset CLARK'S COMMENTARIES, six
volumes, bound in calf.
Two sets BASCOMB'S SERMONS, four
I These books, all of them new, will besold
at very low figures. Apply to
S. A. NETTLES, Manning. S. C.
Hmm.-3. Kaisky, who sells his
goods for cash only, and sells them
cheap too, is agent for a large tan
I nery, and is anxion 'o buy all kinds
of hiides and furs,-otter, mink, coon
- fox, cow, or horse; also beeswax,- tal
low, etc. He will pay highest mar
- ket prices.
pra'NEW WAVERtLY HOUSE, IN THE
Bend of King Street, Charleston.
.The Waverly, having . been thoroughly
a renovated the past summer and newly fur
nished throughout, makes its accommoda
'tionsun urpass~ed. Incandescent Electric
Lighs and Electric Bells are used in all
rooms and hallways. Rates $2.00 and $2.50.
G. T. ALrunw, Lreprietor.
Furniture and Works.
UPPER FnooR ;
And Office and Ware Rooms 365 King
. Street, . .
CHARLESTON, S. C. -
Write for Prices.