Newspaper Page Text
S. A. NETTLES, Editor
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1888.
Manning Academy Commencement.
The largest crowd that has ever assem
bled at the Academy, gathered there last
Wednesday evening to witness the annual
exhibition at the close of the nineteenth
session. The lower hall of the Academy
was packed, and a number of persons outside
could not gain admittance, but the windows
all being open, those outside could see and
hear most of the exercises. The following
programme was distributed among the au
SoxG or Wzrco z-CzonUs-School.
SAvEn BTs aDuA --CaRDE-Misses Lei
la Gallucnat and Susie Lesesne, Charley
Harvin, and Harvey Mitchum.
MoNEr MIArEs a Man Go-Willie Con
THE PUrst PrAsI-Miss Mary Anna
FRE ScHooL--Arthur M. Skipper.
GUmrr oE for GU=ITx-Miss Tillie Wol
Txemnaxcz Anarxss-Mood Connor.
ADvZcE To Bos-John Bowman.
A Siar.. Box's CnsacE-Joe Kaliky.
Tsn EwQzxoQca-Fred Lesesne.
'Ts Swzur WEEN CLOUDLEss SUvs Arans
Tho-Misses Galluchat, Lesesne, and
Paoonzss or Axmca--Eddie McClellan.
TwENTY YEABs AGO-Miss Maud Davis.
FarE or VInGnIA-Miss Leila Galluchat.
T'oULSts Or ABITxTc---Abie Wolko
Tan Smvza PrIaE--Miss Belle Galluchat.
LvERRUPrZD RECrnTzoN-Miss Lillian
Benbow and Claude Lesesne.
Tin Wmsiu-Melvin Wolkoviskie.
Bur A Bxoox-Soso-Misses Lillian Ben
bow, Belle Galluchat, Bessie Gallachat, Til
How HE SawD ST. MIcEIs-Miss Susie
VAaTIaox-Miss Bessie Galluchat.
BOARnING ScHooL, AccoirPLmsasT
Ctha aTn-Misses Maud Davis and Mattie
Rhodus, Charley Harvin, and Bryant Hen
Most of the students were on the stage ar
ranged in a pyramidal form, to sing the
opening. chorus. Then followed the
:-charade. After the charade, Mr. Nettles an
nounoed that at the beginning of the sea
sion a gold medal had been offered to the
one who would best acquit himself in the
annual exhibition, but there were certain
conditions for competing for the prize:
eadh student must be prompt during the
session, once about every three weeks, to
have his recitations ready at the proper and
designated times for approval and to read
it to a teacher; to know it when he came to
rehearse; and to be ready at the proper time
to speak it on the rostrum. Only those who
had fulfilled these conditions were given
recitations at this exhibition, to compete
forte prize.- The prize was to be awarded
to the one who should do best, taking into
cnbideation the age of the student. The
following committee was requested to act
midges, to determine who was entitled
dtithe medal: Dr.P. M. Salley, and Messrs.
L-L BagnalLouis Appelt, H. A. Lowry,
and P. Thames. After hearing the reci
-ations, the committee was conducted to the
ball of the academy, where it was de
ade&a Miss Leila Galluchat had done
=best, and was entitled to the medal. Mr.
Apetpresented the prize.
1 T entire prggBiame was well executed,
thr being no balks anywhere. The cred
it of thiarMition is almost entirely due
toi s. sAndlsan iss Josie McLean.
~estagawas beautifully arranged for the
--.Lhrdy evening was the time for the
* hniversry exercises of the Thompson
Literary Society, and the hall was filled
r7 ith an attentive and intelligent audience.
The exercises were opened with prayer by
Rev. H. M. Mood. Miss Leila Galluchat
recited with much expression and in an at
bactive way a selection in poetry. Misses
Susie Lesesne and Maud Davis each read
-essays well written and carefully prepared.
arMes. FredLesesneand Charles 3. Harvin,
Jr., on the affirmative, and Clarendon Bar
ron and Edward McClellan, on the negative,
then debated the question. "Was the aboli
ton of slavery a blessing or a curse to the
Southr' Their aruents gave evidence of
ponsiderable togtand preparation,~ and
were very credital to the young gentlemen
and to the Academy. Mr. Hlarvey W.
Mitehum then delivered the anniversary
certgon, taking for his subject, the love of
liberty. His speech was received with con
siderableapltueby the audience.
A rsseBarron, Esq., who had pre
sided over tedeliberations of the society,
,then, asner a few complimentary remarks to
tie young people who had taken part in
the exercises, delivered, in his own elegant
style, a chaste and thought-provoking ad
*dress on evolution in literature. He spoke
easilj~ and freely, and held the rapt atten
tion of the audience, as they listaned to his
dlear argument, chaste language, and round
Beore Mr. Barron began his speech he
anounced to the Sociey that he had receiv
ed from Hon. Geo. W. Dargan a letter ex
pressing regret that he was unable to be
pesent at the exercises of the evening.
HNORs AND DISrInCTrOS.
The first honor prize, a gold medal, in
.seribed, "MANING ACADEMY, FIRST
HONOR, JUNhE 1888," wa~s won by Miss
Frank Hodge, a student inu the higher
department. M1r. Harvey W. Mitchum was
very close in the race for this honor, falling
behind only three hundredths of one mark,
or almost an inappreciable difference. He
was awarded the collegiate department
prize. Miss Lillian Benbow won the inter
mediate department prize, and Master Ed
die Wolkoviskie the primary department
prie. The punctuality prize was won by
Matr Johnnie Lesesne, he having been
absent only two days out of the year. The
god medal awarded the preceding night to
Miss Leila Galluchat for declamation, was
inscribed: "MANNING ACADEMY, ORLA
The following received honorable men
tion in connection with distinctions:
Frank Hodge, Harvey Mitchum, Bryant
Henderson, Mary Anna Davis, Tillie Wolko
viskie,, Claude Lesesne, Eddie McClellan,
Lian Benbow, Susie Lesesne, Belle Gal
luchat, Willie Connor, Mattie Rhodus, Leila
Galluehat, Melvin Wolkoviskie, Maud Davis;
Bessie Galluchat, Fred Lesesne, Callie Mc
Faddin, Arthur Skipper, Charley Harvin,
- This closed the regular exercises, after
which teachers, students, and rests all
united in a social reception, which lasted
till nearly two o'clock.
The Manning string band, copsd of
Messrs. Geo.HNammell, Warren Dickson,
and Eddie Burgess, furnished the music
The next session of the Academy will
open Sept. Srd. Mrs. E. C.. Nettles Als
brook will then resume her place iu the
Levi, the Solicitor 1
Some say one man and some another, but
since the opening up of that tremendous
stock of sunmer goods at the Bogin old
stand in Sumter, Ferdinand Levi is the So
licitor. He solicits your patronage, for his
Mr. Tillman has a long letter on our first
Rev. Henry M. Mood last Sunday just be
fore dismissing the congregation declared,
in no feeble language, his opposition to
whisky, its sale and countenance in this
town. He said that on the church
members of this place lay the onus of
removing the barrooms from our town,
and that the churches were very largely
responsible for the sale of whisky. The
remarks, he said, were called forth by a ru
mor that another barroom was to be opened
Numerous pension frauds are reported
from Columbia. A number of women in
various parts of the State have been draw
ing pay because, though they have married
again since their soldier-husbands died, yet
having outlived both husbands; and it be
ing to their pecuniary advantage to do so,
they claim to be widows of their first hus
bands. The Pension Board very properly
calls this a fraud, and threatens prosecution.
Clarendon county, we are glad to say, has
no such claimants.
It is said that soda water, etc., is sold on
Sunday in the tent on the court house
square. If such be the case, it is a violation
of the laws of God and man, and calculated
to prove demoralizing to our younger popu
lation. It is bad enough in large cities,
where we naturally expect to find crime in
all its worse forms, to allow the sale of such
things, but in a rural town like Manning, it
is an eyesore to a large part of our popula
lation. If anything is being sold in that
tent on Sunday, the powers that be should
No body of men could have been mora
harmonious than was the recent Democratic
National Convention. The nomination of
Cleveland was, before the convention met,
an accepted fact. He has by his straight
forward, unswerving course retained the
love of his friends, and commanded the ad
miration and respect of his enemies. His
re-election is a foregone conclusion. Thur
man is said to be a grand old man, and to
have unusual political strength and influ
ence, but seventy-six years is rather a heavy
burden, in addition to the hard work and
worry of the duties of the vice-president of
the United States. Cleveland and Thur.
man are our standard bearers, and will be
elected next fall. South Carolina will cer
tainly contribute her nine electoral votes.
On our first page will be found full par
ticulars of the proceedings of the conven
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positive
ly cures Piles, or no pay required. It is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by Dinkins & Co.
A WOMAN'S DISCOVERY.
"Another wonderful discovery has been
made and that too by a lady of this county.
Disease fastened its clutches upon her and
for seven years she withstood its severest
tests, but her vital organs were undermind
ed and death seemed imminent. For three
months she coughed incessantly and could
not sleep. She bought of us a bottle of Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumptwon and
was so much re'lieved on taking first dose
that she slept all night and with one bottle
has been miraculously cured. Her name is
Mrs. Luther Lutz." Thus write W. C.
Hamrick & Co., of Shelby, N. C.-Get a free
trial bottle at Dinkins & Co.'s Drug Store.
THE VERDICT UNANIMOU~S
W. D. Sult, Druggist, Bippus, Indiana,
testifies: "I can recommend Electric Bitters
as the very best remedy. Every bottle sold
has given relief in every case. One man
took six bottles, and was cured of Rheuma
tism of 10 years' standing" Abraham Hare,
druggist, Bellville, Ohio, affirms: '"The best
selling medicine I have ever handled in my
10 years experience, is Electric Bitters."
Thousands of others have added their testi
mony, so that the verdict is unanimous that
Electric Bitters do cure all diseases of the
Liver, Kidneys, or Blood. Only a half dol
lar a bottle at Dinkins & Co's Drug Store.
-As a rule, editors'are kind-hearted and
liberal. An exchange tells of a subscriber
to a certain paper who died and left four
teen years unpaid. The editer appeared at
the grave as the lid was being screwed down
the last time and put in a linen duster, a
thermometer, a palm-leaf fan and a receipt
for making ice.
-Columbia was visited by a disastrous
cotton fire :June 5th, involving a loss of
$60,000, on which was $50,000 insurance.
Purify Your Blood.
Bodily and mental health depends
upon a healthy condition of the blood.
The blood particularly in' the spring
and summer months, becomes clogg
ed with impurities, which poison itj
and generate disease. A harmless
blood purifyer is necessary to restore
a healthy tone. The best purifyer
and tonic known is Swift's Specific
(S. S. S.). Of its wonderful purifying
and tonic powers we give a few testi
Mr. Win. A. Siebold, with George
P. Rowell & Co., 10 Spruce Street,
New York, writes: "I feel it my
duty, for the benefit of others who
may be afflicted as I was, to write
you this letter, which you can use in
any way you choose. I suffered great
pain from boils, all over my neck; I
could not turn my head without acute
pain. After trying all the usual rem
edies, and finding no relief, I used
one bottle of S. S. S., and very soon I
was entirely relieved of my "Job's
Comforters." Now not a sign of my
affiction can be seen."
Mr. M. S. Hamlin, Winston, N. C.
writes: "I use it every spring, it
always builds me up, giving me appe
tite and digeston, and enabling me to
stand the hot summer days. On using
it I soon become strong of body and
easy of mind."
Mr. C..E. Mitchell, West 2Sd St.
Ferry, New York, writes: "I weighed
116 pounds when I began taking
your medicine, and now 152 pounds.
I would not be without S. S. S. for
several times its weight in gold."
Treatise on Blood and Skin Dis
eases mailed free.
THE Swm'T SPECIFC Co., DraSver 3,
Ma. EDrro:-In the issue of the Tns
:f May 23rd the Presentment of the Grand
Jury appeared, wherein certain statements
were embodied utterly inconsistent and at
variance with the real fasts, and calculated
to do me great injury among those who may
not understand the animus which inspired
these unfounded aspersions upon my offi
These gentlemen of the Grand Jury with
a seeming sense of the county's interest at
heart, and a deplorable ignorance of its af
fairs, and with an utter disregard for the
honor and good name of myself, have false
ly garbled statements, facts and figures per
aining to the business of the School Com
missioner during my incumbency of that
office; and with an apparent object of
throttling truth and justice have presented
me with inaccuracy and negligence in my
conduct of the business of my office and
with having used money in excess of the
salary allowed by law, withouthaving given
me any notification of what was being done,
that I might have had the poor privilege of
making an explanation which could and
would have been gladly and satisfactorily
To show the conspicuous fallibility of
these "Star Chamber" gentlemen only wit
ness the glaring inconsistency apparent up
on the face of the Presentment itself.
In paragraph "3" they say that I (J. J.
Conyers) collected 8(67.00 and S. J. Bow
man $33.00 on account of salary for fiscal
year '84-5 waking a total of $700.00 the
amount allowed by law for compensation of
So far so good. They further say that on
Jan. 2, '85 I gave a draft in favor of W. D.
Gamble on Treasurer for $50.00 and a draft
on April 24 '85 to M. Levi for the sum of
$144.25 together with an assignment in
that amount to the latter of my salary as
Sch'l Com. for said Fiscal Yr; that the
amount of oath of these drafts were ordered
by me to be charged to account of Schl
Com.'s salary." All of which is correct.
Now these expert accountants work out the
following remarkable and false results from
the foregoing premises. "TLis shows that
during Fiscal Year '84-5 and on account of
Schl Comr's salary for that year there was
paid the sum of $894.25. $33 to S. J. Bow
man and $861.25 to J. J. Conyers and oth
ers by his orders. No notice is made of the
draft for $50.00 or the draft and assign
ment of $144.25 in either the Treasurer's or
Schl Comr's report. Neither does any men
tion of either appear on Books of Treas. or
Now, in no case have they, or could they
show that these drafts were paid in add iton
to the $700 allowed, beyond their bare as
sertion contradicted by their own preced
ing statement. I simply made out my
whole account allowed me, at the end of the
Fiscal Yr; including in the $700 the drafts
in favor of Messis. Levi and Gamble as be
fore stated. These drafts were simple or
ders drawn by me to be charged against my
salary and had not been made out in prop
er form and approved and therefore hed
not, nor could have had, any place on the
Books of either the Treas. or Schl Comr.
But the Treas. did give himself credit for
the account of my year's salary, when made
out in the right form, which became his
proper and only voucher making his entry
correct. The very small negligence (and
the only one brought to bear) is the omis
sion on my part to take credit on my books
for the salary allowed me. Where persons
are not apt to commit errors of this kind as
against themselves as I did in not taking
the credit allowed, any person of ordinary
comprehension will at once see how far
from criminal this act is found, more es
pecially when all the regular vouchers were
there to show to any one wishing to know
the real facts as they existed.
I first deducted amount of my salary and
contingent expenses allowed by law and
made my apportionment of the balance of
school fund as the law directs, not deeming
it necessary to credit the Treasurer with a
fund not included in the general fund sub
ject to my warrants, I thought, and still
think, the vouchers filed in his office at the
end of fiscal year for whole amount of my
salary sufficient credit in favor of T.leasurer
when properly accounted on his hooks.
The omission, if a mistake at all was a
mistake as against myself and not against
the County's interest.
In paragraph 14 of Presentment I am
charged with having omitted to carry for
ward and charge against the Treasurer up
on my book the sum of $90.69. In reply to
this charge I refer any person, not wilfully
blind, to the book itself, where it will ap
pear that this allegation is equally false
with the others.
There is a slight discrepency of 42 cents
between the amount as calculated by. the
.Jury and the amount so carried forward on
the book of the office. Only this and noth
ing more. I am further charged with hav
ing paid $8 school claim in Fiscal Year Nl'-5
to W. I. Conyers and failed to give crediton
my book. This statement is so totally and
palpably false, that any fair minded person
cannot fail to regard it as a wilful, fl-grant
and inexcusable perversion of the truth;
1st. Because the account is dated Nov. 20,
1886, and approved Nov. 20 1886, and does
not belong to Fiscal Year '84-5, but to Fiscal
2nd. Because entry of same is properly
made'upon the book in a large round and
3rd. Because I am reliably informed by
present Schl Com'r that he showed the
Grand Jury the entry of this item and ex
plained to them that it was properly ac
The Grand Jury in paragraph 14 further
Pays: "Furthermore in Fiscal Year '84-5 the
Treasurer paid on Schl claim for ist. No.
9 $16.45 in excess of-the amount apportion
ed for that District." This last statement is
not only untrue, but on the contrary the
apportionment for Schl Dist. No. 9 was not
exhausted in Fiscal Year '84-5. A reference
to my books for Fiscal Year '85-6 will show
the sum of $90.27 brought forward from
preceding '84-5 as an unexpended balance
from School Dist. No. 9.
In the 'way' of a censure of me this immac
ulate and infallible Grand Jury expresses
an opinion that the intention of the law is
that there should be a voucher for every
check, warrant &c. issued from the offce of
Schl Comr. etc. This merely as an opinion
is not likely to be highly valued when it
emanates from abody who must hereafter be
proverbial in the County for incapacity and
spiteful malice. The law does require du
plicates as such vcuchaers in the Comm-is
sioner's Offee and in no case have I omitted
to file them.
The paper (purporting to be a check) re
ferred to as "C" was a warrant in favor of
Rt. 0. Purdy for services as a member of
Board of Examiners.
Having said all co'nceived to be necessary
to vindicate myself from the implied asper
sion against my offecal probity, I leave the
matter with the discriminating public and
am altogether willing to abide their verdict
believing they will do me full justice; and
that those persons to whose interest it might
be to promote and propagate these false
statements against me, will be "hoisted by
their own petards" when the public can
once see the milk in the coacoanut.
J. J. CONYERlS.
- The wonderful Healing propertis
of D-arbys Prophylaetre lu~id in
casi'e of Accidents, for Burns
-Scalds Cuts, Wounds, etc.
Its prompt use will invariably relieve
pain, promote healing and prevent Erysip
alas, Gangrene, or Proud Flesh. Owing to
:he cleansing and purifying qualities of the
Eluid the most obstinate Ulcers, Boils, Car
buncles, and Euuning Sores are rendered
pure and healhhy and speedily cured, no
ither application being necessary.
If you hat-e never )zda good picture of your..
ielf, try W. A. Reckling, sf (7oumbia, wcho is
naking pictures by a'nec and superior process.
~Isw.. is, :ecoi~ze as aanm' the LCru best
THE CHAMPION LOW PRICE LEADER, READY FOR SPRING
GRAND BUSINESS STARTERS.
Opening the season with a blaze of glory. All departments complete in every detail. Grand accumulation of
exquisite styles in Dress Goods. Ladies we solicit your inspection. A well selected stock of Linens for ladies
and childrens dresses, with Torchon Trimming to suit. A nice line of heavy Linen Duck for gents' and boys' elo
thing. A tremendous line of colored Muslin from 5 to 12c. A beautiful lot India Lawn, 15c. A magnificent line
of white goods, Marseils, Nainsooks, India Lawn, Persian Lawn, India Mull, and Victoria Lawn; these goods are a
specialty, and inn from 7 to 35c. A large assortment of Seersuckers, both for ladies and gents. A complete line
of Ginghams, embracing all the finer qualities, such as Toile Du Nords, Corded Ginghams, Suitings, &c.
Special bargains offered in the fine Dress Goods department. This line is complete and we defy any Southern
market to undersell us. A nice line of Lace Curtains. A splendid assortment of white and colored Scrim for cur
tains. Hamburg Edging and Inserting in all styles. A fine assortment of Oriental and Torchon Laces. We have
on hand a very large and carefully selected stock of Shoes. We would call special attention to our Common-sense
Shoes, and the celebrated Zeigler Shoe. A large lot of Children's Spring Heel Shoes, ladies and children Slippers.
Old ladies low-quartered Shoes. Clothing buyers will find just what they want. We have an immense stock of
Ready-made Clothing and of fine goods.
It is needlesss for us to say any thing about our
It is fully supplied with everything needed, whether in the heavy or fancy line-and every thing sold at bottom
prices. We " ant to see you; we want to sell to you.
F. VON OVEN,
SUCCESSOR TO C. 0. AHRENS.
CITIENS F CADENON!Staple and Fancy Groceries
CITIZENS OF CLARENDON!LUXURIES,
STAND BY YOUR COUNTY SEAT!
LOUIS LOYNS WlNES LIQUORS.
A287 ia tet
TO THE FRONT!
Having selected my stock with utmost care, I can
safely say that it is the most complete line ever offered [GEO. E. Tosz. HEN= zn.]
by me since 1871, consisting of
ALL WOOL ALBATROSS, Striped and Plain, r a
GINGHAMS, Plain and Crinkled SEERSUCKERS,
DIAGONAL SATINE and CASHMERE, MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALE
ROMAN DRAPERY, SCRIM NET, IN
WARWICK PLAIDS, NUN'S VEILING. Doors,
WHITE. GOODS and TRIMMINGS Blinds,
A SPECIALTY. Mouldings.
Ladies' and Misses' Corsets, Lisle Thread Hose, Chair Mantels,
Tidies, Lamp Mats, Linen Towels, &c., &c. (rates, etc.
Oil Window Shades, all Colors, at Prices which are Scroll Work, Turning and
sure o plase.Inside Finish. Builder's Hard
sure to please.General
My stock of ;HOES fen's Bos' and Building Material.
can't be beat for COM- Children's C L 0 T H - OFFICE AND SALESROOMS,
FORT and LAST. I lN G in L . TEST 10 and 12 Hayn tet
Latest novelties inStreet,
Men's Boys' and Cli- iSTYLES, and P- F. R- REAR CHARLESTO HOTEl4
rIFECT FIT. Chrleston, S. C .
.y stock of GROCERIES is always FRESH and at LOWEST All Work Guaranteed.
PRICES. JAOWrito for estimate.
CROCKERY-WARE. Tfe-WARE, HARD-WARE, and FART
ING IAPLEMENTS. U Es T Ann 1855.3
I do not quote prices as they mislead, but I like opposition and
I defy comipetition. Don't mind showing goods. Come and con- I
vince yourself. Samples given with pleasure. J a s Allan & -Cog*
Thanking the public for their past liberal patronage, andsolicit-.
ing a continuance of same, I am, Very Respectfully, The place to (ret reliab'le goods,
Doors, Jwly ivr
Bae l cks, Sl
______taces, and Eyegratses.
Spcrll tWtork L aldTourning and
LADIE ' EM DRIU ~ ~ atcnsid Finih uldan der' and
cantb e o r OOM- B iLrns R OB ', STvro H -e aces 75. 1.0
FOR annd15LAST. thefinstGrilrodLtmeTpece
dren's StawaHats. FECTrFIT
Mystc0o GoE -E is AalwaystockofsSuandorsatndowaghT
C~oCKERY-wAtEntont TI-A his-wARE ntrprsMastosn ail
LI doeoue prices as Watcheslead, butIelikecoppsition an
If v yichmeton aDongt an in ods comnity.on
vine"yorslf Famp ST CwtLeASS-JAEre.A C.
Th adknhepbifrteirst Siealtre ndsolici
0TW DOORGNBELOW IGBY'S,1ci.]
:WIHC MPLTan ningULSEETDTC, N IHHE CALS, S. C.
espetfulhily compeatent thns.Wr nowEnerrse.-:
hicv h Pretet a lnd fltant stck o mur ty. God
#~il TimngL falid s't matorie Good wi
the newest kinds of Embroideries and Laces, Neckwear,:
~Gloves, Fans, Parasols, Corsets, Bustles. All of the La-g
test Styles. Also, an Elegant Line of : : c~
'French and American Miilinery.3 lcs
OI will be assisted in the dress making Department by-*
Miss Epps, a lady of rare taste and skill, from the Jw ly
city of Charleston. Ladies from the country will -
find for their accommodation a comfortable Svrae
00 PRIVATE ROOM.
Mas. L. A. BROWN, Manager. ec
OFFREPIE A ScAL.ER00'eS,
Mrs. A5 Edw rds MaiChSreet-st, S.~ C.
a fll uppy, nd hoie sormen, ol32 Work Gurteed
Bread, ake, Ca dy, Fru t, Etc. Wrfork Detier s.re Chre
I away gie ful 10 cnt woth f god fo th Dola LADI ES g etrle os,
Dwaor Ocksyin, Sil-me
_______________________ 'he~ldy vertd-w Tyareo Spe
taclSteng ihu, and ti Eye- ges;
ow ates* on olor on vr -ad Noaike.
Be~sot Goeordst; LOowest. risb
In Sock n Teir easn, ad fo SaeilverG Dinuble Cose wanches, 5, .00
SEE CON-hoePe, Glde DntWhte lined ob et. AdI5,uR t h fTinest ArTIailroa tepECE.
SeedRyeBarly, Weat Oat, an Cloer.adaies' one wthest 3ao$s, andc
Milet.KAFIR.OR, GRDE an flWE Sed gnerlly bauads.
A hane stocofnsdrabveyrnce Draht
Irish and Sweet otatoes for ~mae's~ lrtoo s, and uaranteif
~- Famershavig Muirorats Sed tosell plese corespnd wth!u tiwt 'ycatoes. Feer arefulne y dore
0.. .. 1Mi 285X T IG S TRr
Lorik ~C . I. Ht &LBO.,
I. known by these marked peculiarities:
1. A feeling of weariness and pains in the
2. Bad breath, bad tasto in the mouth,
and furred tongue.
3. Constipation, with occasional attacks
1. Headache, in the front of the head:
nausea, dizziness, and yellowness of
S. Heartburn, loss of appetite.
6. Distention of the stomach and bowels
7. Depression of spirits, and great melan
to eav evryhin %toU-morrow.
A natural flow of Bile from the Liver
is essential to good health. When this
is obstructed it results In
which, if neglected soon leads to serious
diseases. Simmons Liver Itegulatorexerts
a mostfelictous influence over every kind
of biliousness. it restores the Liver lgj
proper working order, regulates t lie secre
tion of bile an? puts the digestive organs
In such condition that they can do their
best work. After taking this medicine no
one will say, "1 am bilious.'
"I have been subject to severe spells of Con
gestion of the Liver, and have been in the habit of
saying from zs to 20 grains of calomet which gen
erally laid me up for three or four days. Lately t
have been taking Simmons Liver Regulator,
which gave me relief without any interruption to
business."-J. Huoc, Middleport, Ohio.,
oJLY G EJAUI.E
has our M stamp in red on front of Wrapper
J. H. Zeili & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
.A.. I.EV I,
Attorney at Law.
M1 anning, S. C.
se Notary Public with seal.
W. F. B. Hasswon-r, Sumter S, C.
B. S. Dnxnss, MAssI o, S. C
HAYNSWORTH & DINKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
JOHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
3ra nn- i- i g, . C.
JOSEPH F. RHAME,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
MANNING, S. C.
Valuable Florida Land for Sale,
I give notice, that I am agent for the
Land Department of the Florida Southern
Railway Company, which owns large
bodies of valuable and choice lands in va
rious parts of the State of Florida, now on
the market in quantities to suit purchasers.
Any information wanted concerning these
lands can be obtained by applying to the un
ersigned. JOSEPH F. RHAME,
Manning, S. C.
F. N. Wilson,
MANING, S. C.
DR. G. ALLEN HUGGINS
- omFCES --
Manning and Kingstree.
-OmeIE DYs -
Eingstree, from 1st to 12th of each month.
Manning, from 12th to 1st of each month.
--- OmncE HoUns
9 A. M.to 1P.M. and 2to 4P.M3.
To The People of Clarendon:
I am the Agent for the Cel
PR A TT GIN,
LDDEL & Co.'s
Engines and Boilers.
I am sole agent in this county for
BOSS COTTON PRSS.
Corn Mills, Pulleys, Shaft
m! All this machinery is direct
from the factory and will be sold at
the Factory's Lowest Cash
Prices. It will be to the advantage
f purchasers to call on me before
buying. HRV ,
Manning, S. C.
FIFTEEN DAYS' TRIAL.
ontpay an aent 45or 6,but send forcircnlar.
THE C. A. WOOD CO.,IIdorsh enth St.
!flA 7!n AXLE
BEST IN THE WOELD.
outasing to boe of any ee ra.Fe
rom anat Oils.. WRET THE GENUINE.