Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES
imiia3g, M. Ce
S. A. NETTLES, Editor.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1888.
The candidates for solicitor in the
8th circuit will be nominated by pri
mary election under the majority rule.
Two elections will probably be held.
The State Teachers' Association
will have its annual meeting at Co
lumbia next week, July 11, 12, and
13. The program is unusually at
tractive, and many of the best teach
era in the State are expected to make
speeches or read papers. All who
can should attend.
An eclipse of the moon will occur
on the 22nd of July, and will be more
interesting than the one of January
28th. The diameter of the earth's
shadow will be much larger at that
time in proportion to the diameter of
the moon, darkening the surface more
totally. It will take place at mid
night when the moon is higher in the
heavens, and it will be visible in this
Clarendon county wants no prima
ry. for congressman or solicitor, and
will instruct for convention. The
primary plan for county nominations
is all right, but when it leaves a coun
ty, and includes a circuit, a district,
or a State, it becomes too cumber
some to be of advantage. Those
who desire primaries in such cases,
in almost every instance, are either
those who are weak candidates or
supporters of weak candidates. In a
primary for solicitor or congressman,
unless held at the same time as coun
ty primary, we doubt if there would
be a third of the Democratic votes
It has been charged that Judge
AMch was-drunk on the bench in
Sumtr at the last term of court, and
that he was seen, in the judge's pri
vate room, frequently and openly tak
n . ag his drinks before the people.
It is a *Pen secret that the grand ju
ry of Sumter county seriously con
templated the advisability of censur
ing hm for his conduct. It is said
1tbat be bad toadjourn court in anoth
c eaty, as long as two days at a
ime;.on aceunt of sickness. These
re grave and- serious charges, ard
Judge Aldrieb should either de-ay
ths, or rsign the judgeship. If the
charges sre t-e, it is a disgrace to
the dignity of the State.
Te educatiosal boards of Su inter
=4 Carendon counties desire to
m" e the teachers' institute a su.ccess.
- Us regular expenses of the institute
ilFbesmall; so it was unaniinously
geed by the two boards to -'spend
apartof-the appropriation in partial
yde&fraying-the expenses of teachers
mulo would be at an expenso in at
teading the- institute. Two. dollars
1eEF be paid all bona id e public
* of tenchws who are at expense in
siianng the iestitute, provided such
Inewaare ina attendance not less
sufour days, and do not reside in
teshool district in whichn Manning
efoated. Teachers who attend these
instttes gaini new ideas, and are
beheritted for teaching, and the pur
pstoget all the teachers possi
Ito attend the institute. It is
hoped that every progressive teacher
n~ecouty will take an interest in
T!he editor of this paper is an old
egywhose vierws on certain subjects
1wm utterly worthless and entirely
isrng.. For instanAce, he thinks that
i~na body of mern in the most sys
eanatic muanner, with thorough or
genf=Neex, and for a large number of
ewhare formed a "trust" for rob
~fgthe pauper graveyards of dead
bodies, and palming those bodies off
as newly dead bodies, and reburying
thema, with Christian rites, with weep
Sng wii~ows, sorrowiog friends, and
all sada; and all this impious, ghoul
like, esecrating work done for the
p~e of swindling insurance com
,passfes; and after successfully swin
aling those companies for years to
reamount of nearly a hundred thous
eni dollars; and after great exertions
ad -the expense of thousands of
aollars to convict these swindlers:
then to make the maximum punish
ment only five years, this old fogy
editor thinks is a travesty upon justice,
and an invitation to commit crime.
We think it is wrong to hold court
on Sunday; for a judge to be drunk
on the bench; to punish great crimes
with little penalties; and to punnish a
poor ignorant negro for a small crime
with a long term in the penitentiary,
so as to get a kind of equilibrium of
justice. We think it is wrong for
money and influence to override law
and justice and right, while the poor
and ignorant suffer their full share,
ad a great deal more. But then we
are old fogy in our views, not up- to
[Editorial in N. Y. Times, Ind. Rep.]
-Declares for Cleveland and Thurman.
For the working out of the reforms which
the Thaes believes to be the chief issues of
our polities the Democratic party, with its
present eandidates,. is the "better instru.
ment," to use Mr.. Tilden's expression. Its
candidates are incomparably superior to
those of the Republicans,. and the annonnee
ment of purposes with which it enters the
contest is more satisfactory, and in respect
to :Y: 'ninant issue is firmly right when
u ":r .opelessly wrong. As regards
ci: -r. -,ormn, though wve have had c
-ai: - stic.se the present Administra
u~x ome of its errors and failures, we
1:.ve greater confidence in Mr. Cleveland's
sincerity and fidelity than in the written
professi'ons of a party whose leaders are un
able to speak of the reform withont a sneer.
.The Taes will give Cleveland and Thurman
its hearty support, and will do what lies in
its power, and it is not commonly an inact
ive newspaper in a Preasidential contest, to
make their majority suchi that there will be
no doubt about it the morning after the elec
The Eclectic Magazine.
The July Eclectic, which is now on our
book-table, presents many features of inter
est. The place of honor is held by an ar
ticle, written by Mr. Gladstone, on the
great novel "Robert Elsmere," now exciting
so much controversy. The battle of belief
finds in the great English statesman a most
sturdy upholder of religious orthodoxy.
W. H. Mallock contributes a paper entitled
"Conservatism and the Diffusion of Proper
ty," discussing the land and labor question
of Great Britain. Mr. F. W. H. Myers con
tributes an appreciative paper on "Matthew
Arnold." A pleasant sketch of a great pain
ter and his surroundings is found in "In
the Studio of Carolus Duran," and all read
era will be interested in the article entitled
"Prince Bismarck and the Ge-man Reich
stag." There is a capital paper, racy and
instructive, on "The English Gentry," from
Blackkood's, and the discussion of a very
interesting question is found. under the
head of "Gentlemen Emigrants." One of
the most suggestive articles in the number
is that on "The Dislocations of Industry,'
by William Smart, in which the reader will
find a clear and searching study of the dan
gers of our modern industrial syttem. Rev.
Dr. William Wright makes knovn to us a
curious chapter in the history of religious
bigotry in the story of "Lasserre's Version
of the Bible," and how it was suppressed.
Among other specially interesting articles
attention may be called to those entitled
"On dates," "In the Dark Continen~t." and
"Gluck;" the latter being a shetiz of the
great musical composer who anticipated in
his opera most of the important reforms
claimed for Vagner. A very noteworthy
article, too, is that on "Heinrich Heine,"
the material for which is largely ant .bio
graphical, drawn from posthumous papers
of the great poet-critio-humorist. This
number contains a beautiful steel engrav
ing, "Leghorn," as a frontispiece. As this
number is the commencement of a new
volume, it is a good time to subscribe for
this excellent periodical.
Published by E. R. Pnx.Tro, 25 Bond
Street, New York. Terms, S5 per year ;
Single numbers, 45 cents ; trial subscrip
tion for 3 months, Si.
[From the Sumter Advance.]
Alleged Drunkenness on the Bench.
The report is abroad that Aldrich, who
presided at the recent term of court in Sum
ter, was more or less intoxicated during the
entire term. The papers of that town how
ever, have not a word to say about it. If
the report is true, aid the authority for it
seems reliable, the Sumter papers have
shown their dereliction of duty by failing
to expose it.- Tbnmonsville Fhrmers' .'iend.
As to. ourselves and our duty in the
premises we will say that during the recent
term of Court here it was a matter of com
mon rumor that Judge Aldrich was intoxi
cated on the bench, but on account of the
illness of Mr. Darr and the strain the force
in the office was under in consequence, we
did not have the time to investigate the
matter and we did not care to publish so
serious a charge when to us it was only
rumor. As to dereliction of duty we refer
to our record in the columns of our paper
to prove that we have always tried to do our
duty plainly and fearlessly. We have since
been informed that the Grand Jury consid
ered very seriously the question of publish
ing in their presentment a protest against
Judge Aldrich's drinking on the bench.
Sucli an unusual course they were advised
by some of our best people, because the ru
mor above stated could not be proved re
liable and has remained only rumor up to
this time. We do not desire to publish a
libellous article on the strength of a mere
rumor. We leave that to the Friend.
Referring to the rumor of Judge Aldrich's
drinking on the bench during- the recent
term of Court here, the Bishopville Enter
prise says it has "positive proof that such
was the case" and that it was told "that it
was only with reference to his age and for
mer record that an indignation meeting
was not called."
We never heard anything about the in
dignation meeting, but we take this oc
casion to say that if a judge so far abuses
his office as to be intoxicated on the bench
"his age and former record" should not be
allowed to outweigh the other grave offence,
but he should be held to a strict account.
There should be no white-washing done for
Cure of Cancer and Ulcers.
Judge T. C. McLendon writes to
the Swift Specific Co.: "About three
years ago, Jerry Bradley had a can
cerous sore on his face, near the right
eye. It caused him a great deal of
pain and he lost the sight of the eye
but was finally cured by the use of
Swift's Specific. This case is well
known in Wilkes Co., Ga., where he
Mr. L. Cox, of Arkabuila, Tate Co.,
Miss., writes: "I suffered a great
deal from old ulcers for years. Your,
medicine was recommended, and af-'
ter using si: bottles was completely
cured. Your medicine does even
more than von claim for it. I have
known it to cure cases which were'
Mrs. A. M. Goldsmith, No. 674
Warren St., Brooklyn, N. Y., writes:
"I commenced using S. S. S. about
three years ago. I had. suffered
much with a sore throat for over a
year. I used a great many other
remedies with no good results. My
little girl, also, had sore fingers; it
commenced from the quick, and then
the nails would come off. We doctor
ed her for over two years, and when
I began using S. S. 5. 1 thought I
would see what it would do for her.
I am thankful to say that it entirely
cured her. It is the best remedy I
know of for the blood. I really be
liev'e it was the means of saving my
life. The doctor told me I had a
throat disease similar to General
Grant's. I cheerfully recommend it
to all suffering from disordered blood.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Dis
eases mailed free.
Tru: Swnru SPECueC Co., Drawer 3
I f you h'ie never had a good pidture of yoeur
se. try W.. A. Reckliuj, of Colunmba, tcao is
rwakig pictures by a new aend stiperior process.
tis 'cork is r~coJqnized as amiong the v;ery bedc
in the Sialte.
Can't be Elected.
CorEus, 0., June 27.-In answer to the
question, "What do you think of the Re
publican nomination? Judge Thurman
said last night: "I consider it a very
strong ticket. I have no personal acquain
tance with Gen. Harrison, and thought
that Senator Sherman's nomination would
have been the strongest one, but under the
circumstances the ticket named is probably
as strong a one as could have been nomi
nated by the convention. However, I do
not believe that it is stronger than its party,
and therefore do not know how it can be
A Woman from Austria.
Near the village of Zilling
dorf, in Lower Austria, lives
Maria. Haas, an intelligent and
industrious woman, whose story
of physical suffering and final
relief, as related by herself, is
of interest to Englih women.
"I was employd," she says,
"in the work of a large farm
house. Overwork brought eon
sick headache, followed by a
deathly fainting and sickness
of the stomach, until I was
unable to retain either food or
drink. I was compelled to
take to my bed for several
weeks. Getting a little better
from rest and quiet, I sought
to do some work, but was soon
taken with a pain in my side,
which Fn a little while seemed
to spread over my whole body,
and throbbed in my every limb.
This was followed by a cough
and shortness of breath, until
finaly I could not sew, and I
took to my bed for the second,
and, as I thought, for the last
time. My friends told me that
my time had nearly come, and
that I could not live longer
the.n when the trees put on
their green once more. Then I
happened to get one of the Sei
gel pamphlets. I read it, and
my dear mother bought me a
bottle of SEIGEL's SYRUP,
(Shaker Extract of Roots)
which I took exactly according
to directions, and I had not
taken the whole of it before I
felt a change for the better. My
lnst illness began June 3d,
1882, and continued to August.
?th, when I began to take the
Syrup. Very soon I could do a
little light work. The cough
left me, and I was no more
troubled in breathing. Now I
am perfectly cured; and oh,
how happy I am! I cannot
express gratitude enough for
SmEIG's SYRUP (Shaker Ex
tract of Roots). Now I must
tell you that the doctors in our
district distributed handbills
cautioning the people against
the medicine, telling them it
would do no good, and many
were thereby infitienced to de
stroy the Seigel pamphlets; hut
now, whenever one is to be
found, it is kept like a relic.
The few preserved are bor
rowed to read, and I have lent
mine for six miles around our
district. People have come
eighteen miles to get me to buy
the medicine for them, know
ing that it cured me, and tobe
sure toget the right kind. I
know a woman who was look
ing like death, and who told
them there was no help for her,
that she had consulted several
doctors, but none could help
hei? I told her of Seigel's
Syrup, and wrote the name
down for her that she might
make no mistake. She took
my advice and the Syrup, and
now she is in perfect health,
and the people around us are
amazed. The medicine has
made such progress in our
neighborhood that people say
they don't want the doctor any
more, but they take the Syrup.
Sufferers from gout who were
confined to their beds and could
hardly move a finger have been
cured by it. There is a girl in
our district who caught a cold
by going through some water,
and was in bed five years with
costiveness and rheumatic pains,
and had to have an attendant
to watch by her. There was
not a doctor in the surrounding
district to whom her mother
had not applied to relieve her
child, but every one crossed
themselves and said they could not
help her. Whenever the little bell
rang, which is rung in our place
when anybody is dead, we thought
surely it was for her ; but Seigel's
Syrup and Pills (Shaker Extract of
Roots) saved her life, and now she
is as healthy as anybody, goes to
church, and can work even in the
fields. Everybody was astonished
when they saw her out, knowing
how many years she had been in
bed.. To-day she adds her grati
tude to mine for God's mercies and
Seigel's Syrup. MA1I Hus.
Shaker Medicines are now being
sold in all parts of the world, and
are working wonders, as shown in
the above case. A. J. WmrrTE
5.4 Warren St, New XYk.
Fats is. Leans.
Everybody listen ! Base Ball Park will
be a sight on next Monday afternoon, July
2nd. Everybody come ! The fats in mcoth
er-hubbards and the leans in tights of bed
ticking will play a match game of ball at
the park on next Monday afternoon. Here
are the names of the fats : Frank O'Connor,
Frank O'Donnell, Eddie Hurst, W. D. Bo
gin, Lou Morris, Went Crosswell, Harris
Barnett, Geo. Epperson. The names of the
leans : Frank Mikell, Henry Spann. Irank
Spann, Harry Shaw. R. K. Montagne, Law
rence Carson, Willie Bowman, J. A. Schwer
in, D. B. Anderson.-- Wiaehnuxn & Southron.
Is known by these marked pecnliarltiest
1. A feeling of wearinoess and pains in the
2. Bad breath bad taste in the mouth,
and furred tongue.
8. Constipation, with occasional attacks
4. Headache, in the front of the head:
nausea, dizziness, and yellowness of
5. Heartburn, loss of appetite.
8. Distention of the stomach and bowels
7. Depression of spirits, and great melan
choly, with lassitude and a disposition
I to leavoeverything for to-morrow.
'A natural fow 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 Regulator exerts
a mostfelicituus Inluenceover every kind
of biliousness. It restores the Liver to
proper worklr' order, regulates the secre
tion of bile and puts the digestive organs
in such condition that they can do their
best work. Alter 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
taking from s5 to 20 grains of calomel which gen.
erally laid me up for three or four days. Lately I
have been taking Simmons Liver Regulator,
which gave me relief without any interruption to
business."-J. HuGe, Middleport, Ohio.
OTL F GE.XIUIAE
has our Z stamp in red on front of Wrapper
J. H. Zeilin & Co., Philadelphia. Pa.
MANNNING, S. C.
And all leading Watches. Spectacles, and
Repairing Neatly Done.
All Work Warranted.
Atlantic Coast Line.
NORTHEASTERN RAILWAY CC01PANY.
CHAELESTON, S. C..
Sunday, April 1, 1h88.
Loc!A, ScEEUI.E----oRTH BoUN..
No. 78. No. 52.* No. 14. No. 56.*
12.5 Aas 7.00 A x 4.30Om s 6.00 px
2.50?A x 8.45 Aas 6.25 r x 8.20Op x
4.20 ? s 10.20kM 8.00 pas 10.05 p x
No. 23. No. 27. No. 63.* No. 61.*
12.30.ai s 1.30si x C.50 a x 6.25 p x
2.02 AM 2.50?A s 9.4(4 x 8.15 r x
4.35 a 5.00OAas 11.30kM 9.45 r
'Daily except Sunday.
POE YLLTnoes, AsHEVIILE, AND HOT sPRINGs,
West bound-Daily. East bound Daily.
6.00 p as Lve. .Charleston..Ar 11.30 A xs
8.0 paAr...Lanes........Lve 9.3 a x
8.43 ias Ar.. .Manning...Le 8.48 A M
9.18 p x Ar...Sumter....Le 8.17k a
10.55 . x A... .Columbia ... .Lves 6.50 k x
2.12 A xAr...Spartanburg.... L~Ve2.17A X
5.53 A as Ar.. .Hendersonville Lye 11.07 pas
7.00 ? as Ar.. .Asheville.-----.Lve 9.39 p as
9.00 A as Ar.. .Hotsprings..Le 7.25 p as
Through Sleepers from Charleston to Hot
Springs, via Columbia and Asheville.
COUMBAz sPECInL- DAID..
*No. 52. No. 53.
North bound. Stations South bound.
7.00 A x Lve...Charlestopl ... Ar 9.45 p x
8.3 aaxAr....Lanes.. Le 8.15 pas
9.101 A asAr. . ..Manning. ... -Lve 7.21 Pas
9.38 A as Ar.. ..Sumter...Le 6.50 p as
10.56 A as Ar. . ..Columbia.... Lye 5.33 p as
5.40 p as Ar... .Greenville. ..Lve 10.00 A M
4.50 p Ms Ar... .Anderson. . ..Lve 9.42 A as
6.02 p as Ar. . ..Seneca...Le 8.30 a as
6.35 a' a Ar... .Walhalla....Le 7.50 A 35
*On Sunday this train will leave. Char.
leston 8.30 As. as., leave Manning 11.10 A. as.,
and arrive Columbia 1.10 r. as. Returning
will run on regular schedule.
Nos. 53 and 52 connect at Columbia with
trains to and from all points on the Colurm
bin and Greenville, the Atlanta and Char
lotte Air-Line. arnd the Charlotte, Columbia
and Augusta Railroads. Nos. 52 an d 57 con
nect at Lanes with trains to and from
Wilmington Columbia & Augusta Rail Road,
*No. 23. *No. 27. tNo. 15.
DKIED JUNE 24th, 1888.
Ly Wilm gtn 8.05 s'. as. 10.10 p.as. 2.40 P. as.
LeMarion 11.16P r . 12.37 a.a. 5.23 p.as.
Ar Florence 12.10 A. as. 1.20 A. as. 6.10 p. as.
'No. 50. tNo. 58.
Lr Florence 3. 20 a. as. 6.40 i'. as.
Ar Sumter 4.40 A. as. 8.05 i.. xs.
tNo. 52. *No. 56.
L'v Snmter 4.40 A. as. 9.42 A. as. 9.22 P. as.
Ar Columbia 6.13 A~. as. 10.55 a. as. 10.55 r. as.
'TRAINs GoING NORTH.
'No. 51. *No. 57. 'No. 53.
Lv Columbia 11.23 r. as. tG.50. ?. as. 5.33 p.as.
Ar Sumter 12.52A. as. 8.12?A. as. 6.46 p. as.
Lv Sumter 12.52 a. as. 8.22 A.. as.
Ar Flore~nce ".20 A- - 9.40 A- as.
*No. 78. tNo. 06. *No. 14.
Lv Florence 4.35 A. M. 10.30 A. as. 8.20) r. as.
Lv 3MTrion 5.22 A. M. 11.11 A. as. 8.55 a'. at.
Ar Wilmgtn 8.35 A. as. 2.10 r. as. 11.50 a'. at.
'Daily. tDaily except Sunday.
Nos. 58, 59, and 6i6 conneet at Florence
with C. & D. 1. 11.
Nos. 52, 53. 5(;, and 57 are through trains
between Charleston and Columibia, via Cen
Nos. 78 and 14 nmake close connection at
Wilmington for all points North.
Sups Trans. Gen 1 Sup't.
T. M. Easasos, Gen'1 Passenger Agent.
THE CHAMPION LOW PRICE LEADER, R
GRAND BUSINESS STA
Opening the season with a blaze of glory. All departments complete in ec
exquisite styles in Dress Goods. Ladies we solicit your inspection. A well e
and childrens dresses, with Torchon Trimming to suit. A nice line of heavy
thing. A tremendous line of colored Muslin from 5 to 12c. A beautiful lot
of white goods, Marseils, Nainsooks, India Lawn, Persian Lawn, India Mull,
specialty, and run from 7 to 35c. A large assortment of Seei-suckers, both fo
of Ginghams, embracing all the finer qualities, such as Toile Du Nords,
Special bargains offered in the fine Dress Goods department. This line is cc
market to undersell us. A nice line of Lace Curtains. A splendid assortmer
tains. Hamburg Edging and Inserting in all styles. A fine assortment of O0
on hand a very larr; and carefully selected stock of Shoes. We would call sa
Shoes, and the celebrated Zeigler Shoe. A large lot of Children's Spring He
Old ladies low-quartered Shoes. Clothing buyers will find just what they wa
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 lit
prices. We want to see you; we want to sell to you.
o...... X0::o .0..... 10 ...... o~ ......110 ...... f0 :::o ......01'''l --- ---
sL ADIES'_EMPORIU M_
9TWO DOORS BELOW RIGBYS,i __
-~ Ma~nnn, S. C.
:A:E respectfully call attention to this new Enterprise,
i which meets a long felt want in this community. o
-A FIRST CLASS-:
? o Lad ies' Sto re o0e
WITH COMPLETE AND CAREFULLY SELECTED STOCK, AND WITH THE :
MILLINERY AND DRESS MAEING
:-Department in highly competent hands. We are now re
ceiving the Prettiest and Cheapest stock of Dress Goods:
owith Trimmings of all kinds to match, White Goods with
the newest kinds of Embroideries and Laces, Neckwear,
-Gloves, Fans, Parasols, Corsets, Bustles. All of the La-o
test Styles. Also, an Elegant Line of
:French and American Millinery.0
I?-? will be assisted in the dress making Department by?
Miss Epps, a lady of rare taste and skill, from the
city of Charleston. Ladies from the country will .
find for their accommodation a comfortable
PRIVATE ROOM. ?
0_o Mas. L. A. BROWN, Manager. 0
The Fruit of Competition!
The LOWEST PRICES and BEST GOODS
to all Customers.
3argains All the timne in All LIECs.
-The very Liberal Patronage Received by
since opening business in Sumter is proof that he has conducted same in
strict accordance with his announcement of
HEADQUARTERS FOR CHEAP GOODS.
I desire to assure the good people of Sumter and Clarendon who have so
liberally patronized me,.that I appreciate their favors, and will endeavor
to prove that I do, by continuing to sell them goods at the very
lowest margin possible. My facilities for buying goods at
BOTT~OM PRICES are second to none, and I will not be
undersold by any other merchant. My stock em
braces full lines of
Dry Goods, Notions, Fancy Goods, Boots,
Shoes, Clothing and Furnishing Goods,
A~ign .A. LA -w"G STOCK OFE
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
-ESPECIAL ATTENTION IS PAID TO
Ladies' Dress Goods and Trimmings
of LATEST STYLES, and I can offer Special Bargains in many things.
msSamples sent by mail. Call and see my goods and compare prices and
quality. I invite competition, and polite clerks will always take pleasure in
showing my stock. FERI>)INAND) LEVI,
BoGM'S OiD S'rND. SUMTER, S. C.
R. C. EAnYs, President.
C. BIsSEL, yENEIss, Gen'1 Manager. RIc2aimD S. Gsrr, ee. & Treas.
The Cameron & Barldey Gompany.
--AND AGENTs FB
Erie City Engine and Boilers, Atlas Engine and Boilers, the Famous Little
Giant Hydraulic Cotton Press, E~agle Cotton Gins.
We have in stock one each 60, 65, and 70 saw Eagle Gin, only shop worn,
that we are offering way below cost. jiiSend for prices.
Oils, Rubber and Leather Belting, and a complete line of Mill Supplies.
msWe Guarantee Lowest Prices for Best Quality of Goods.ill
CAMMERON & BARKLEY CO., Charleston, S. C.
TEW WAVERLY HOUSE, IN DR. G, ALLEN HUGGINS
. the Bend of King Mreet, Charleston.
The waverly, having been thoroughly ggg"IgSI'
renovated the past summer and newly fur
nished throughout, makes its accommoda- - omECEs -
ghts nd Eetri Bls are used incal ManninmgadKnsre
rooms and hallways. Ratess2.0ands2 .50-.oc~s
G. T. AL~FoRD, Proprietor. Kinstee from 1st to 12th of each month.
Manning, from 12th to 1st of each month.
Maz G. Bryant, Jas. I. LzIase-oczHo.s
Grand Central Hote ' A . toi 1r. M. and 2 to 4 . M.
BRYANT & LELAND, Pnopnzzons.
Columbia, South Carolina. PAUL Mw. SALLEY,~ M. D.,
The gr Ce ntl i thte lartr aed be IPhy sician & Surg'eon,
ACT .BUSINESS C'ESTER OF THIE C'ITY, MANNING C. H., gS. C..
where all street Car Lines pass the door,
Iand its MENU is not excelled by any la the omo Houns: S to 0 a. x.; 1 to 3r. x ,
Soitk jand 8 to 0r,. -
EADY FOR SPRING
ery detail. Grand accumulation of
elected stock of Linens for ladies
Linen Duck for gents' and boys' elo
[ndia Lawn, 15c; A magnificent line
md Victoria Lawn; these goods are a
ladies and gents. A complete line
Corded Ginghams, Soitings, &c.
mplete and we defy anj' Southern
t of white and colored Scrim for cur
iental and Torchon Laces: We have
cial attention to our Commlon-sense
al Shoes, ladies and children Slippers.
ut. We have an immense stock of
Le-and every thing sold at bottom
M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT,
PRacrrcs n c OURrS ce
(RABLESTON and CLARENDON.
Address Communications id areof Man
A.. Is.E3 VI,
Attorney at Law.
M anning, S.C.
Mli Notary Public with seal.
W. F. B. HAswonv, Sumter S, C.
B. S. Drsn s, Mamaxxo, S. C
HAYNSWORTiI & DINKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C,
JOHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
I' Max3M 1, S. C.
Win. H, INSRAM,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Officeat Court House,
MANNING, S. 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 theun
JOSEPH F . SHAME,
Manning, S. C.
F. N. Wilson.
MANNING, S. C..
J. J. BRAGDON,
Real Estate Agent,
FORESTON, S. C.
Offers for sale on Main Street. in uiness
poruion of the town, TWO STOBEdS, with
suitable lots; on Manning and B. B. streets
TWO CoTrAGE BESIDEBNCES, 4 and 6
rooms; and a number of VACANT LOTt
suitable for residences,.and in different lo
calities. Terms Reasonable..
mo Your-Owneri tEems.
ey wildye eveyhn.Te rold every
for St]e|g;, Brig *..un in Page.
oreydfor atersof (er.mtdclrs reb
J. G. Dinkins & Co.. Manning, S, C.
Janie8 Alla & Ce1
The place to get reliable goods-,
Watches, Jewelry, Silver
ware, Clocks, Sil
ver Plated-ware, Spec
tacles, and Eye-glasses.
Special attention is called to our stock of
Watches in Gold and Sdlver and Nickel
Best Goods at Lowest Prices
silver Double Case tehies, $7.50,.$10.00;,
and $15, up to the fmnest railroad time piece..
Ladies' Gold Watches $30, $40, and $4G
A fine stock of Surveyors' and Draght
men's tools and material.
par Watches and Jewelry carefully re
JAMES ALL AN & 0G.,
285 KIG STnEEr',
CHARLESTONT, S.. E,
C. I.HOyt & Bro.,
alli REM'AIENC A SPscIAI.TY. ii
Main Street, - - Sumter,.S. C.
Subpcens tickets~ fo~r sale at Tnis