Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES.
S. A. NEITTLES, Editor.
WEDNESDAY, August 15,1888.
THE TRAINING OF OUR TEACHERS.
There are about twenty-five hun
dred white teachers in the free public
schools of this State. The negro
teachers are about thirteen hundred.
There are five or six normal schools,
or normal departments, in which five
or six hundred negro teachers are well
taught and trained for services in the
school room. Some of these negro
normal schools have been in operation
twenty years. Most of these institu
- tions derive their support from out
ie sources, only the one at. Claflin,
perhaps, being assisted by the State.
t Claflin there is a normal college
open to negroes of both sexes.
The Winthrop Training School,
Columbia, under the control of the
city school board, graduated, last May,
sftera one year's course, eight young
ladies. The last Legislature appro
priated to this school fifty-one hun
dred dollars to defray the expenses
of one young lady teacher from each
county. The State University will
open this fall a normal college for
young men. The State makes no
other provision for professional train
ing di white teachers, though the con
stitution says there shall be a normal
college which shall be open to all per
.onswhomay wishto become teachers.
For several years State normal in
9 'tes were held. These have been
disontanued. Now the law allows
each county to appropriate two hun
dred dollars a year for the support of
county normal institutes. We have
no means of knowing how much of
the $6,800, which may be spent, is ap
propriated in this way each year.
Questions of economy are now in or
der. We are prompted to inquire if
some more economical and at the
same time wider reaching plan of
training our white teachers can not
The $5,100 given the Winthrop
Taining School, added to such sum
as may confidently expected from
the=Peabody Fund, would support a
a u ot normal college, in which
-young teachers could be prepared.
As to the training of the teachers now
at work the law should require that
an institute be held in every county
every year, and that every teacher
must attend. Why not elect a State
Superitendentof Education who can,
or will, conduct such institutes? Why
not elect county school commis
sioners who can, orwil, assist in these
institntesWhy pay State and coun
ty ""np endnents- and then pay oth
er men to do the work these superin
tezdents ought to. do?
Yelow Feter in Florida.
Florida is infected with that terri
'he plague, yellow fever, and the State
- quarantind. The mails are fumi.
gated as soon as they get out of Flor
da, and, no passengers from that
State areallowed to enter any of the
coist cities of North and South Caro
lina untlthey have been out of Flor
ida fif teen days. Every effort is mak
ing to check the fever, but it is feared
thatit will gain a firm foothold.
It is suppoedto have been brought
into Florid from Cuba, by the fine
line of steamers running between Ha
vana and Tampa.
Sn Jacksonville, last Monday, there
were twenty-five cases of fever, and
four deaths in all bad occurred.
-Charleston and Savannah are both
gdi' quarantined, and iisexpected
that the fever will be kept out of
'The ciiuzi of Florida, who are
.bae to do so, are leaving the State as
last as they can.
'The Txxrs does not take kindly to
tally yous T L Mcell Pub
lsher Woman's Work, Atlanta, Ga.,"
is sending out. Our rule is: "'well
known and reliable houses, and cash
Charleston is maing preparations
for her annual gala week, which will
probably be about the first of Octo
ber. The pblic may expect a fine
-time, a bgtime, and a pleasant time.
What Chretnundertakes she
anakes a success of.
Some of the Democrats of Charles
ton have gotten up a petition (a
"Prayer to Tiiuan," the .News and
orrier calls it) asking Tillmnan to re
turn to Charleston to address them.
The petitioners charge ring rule, un
equal taxation, political combination,
etc., and it smacks considerably of in
dependentism. There is at present4
in this State but little difference be
tween an Independent, a Greenback
er, and a Radical. If there are differ-'
ences among our people, as to the
management of affairs, it must be
fought within the party lines, if it
takes-a decade to do it. Democracy
eonsiderable interest is manifested,
through thisajudicial circuit, in the election
efa solicitor. John S. Wilson, Esq., of
Manning, will go into the convention with
the best hand. He has the six delegates
from Clarendon and the six from George
town pledged to stand by him as long as
he thinks there is a shadow of a chance of
his election. ,Williansburg's eight dele
gates will support Ms Gilland, and Sum
ter's ten. will support a Sumter man-. Six
teen votes are necessary to a choice, so M~r.
Wilson needs only four more to get the
In the recent- primary election in Aiken
county, Paul W. McCreery, a candidate for
sherif, received only 188 Totes out of a to
tal of 2,7C4 votes cast. In the last number
of the Aiken Recorder he thanks his friends
for their cordial support, and announces
himself a candidate for sheriff in the elec
Our report of the daily exercises of the
Inter-County Institute, embraced its pro
gress up to and including Tuesday night,
at which time we went to "press."
The program of Wednesday was very
much of the same character, and covered
the same field as the previous days, elabo
rating the exercises of course, and spread
ing out in every department the beauties and
excellencies of each, and holding up the
defective systems of the present and a by
gone time, for cautious avoidance by the
teachers assembled. All, however, was not
smooth sailing along here, fora while. The
following query found in the question
box elicited lively discussion, and
for a time the literary skirmishing
was heard pretty well all along the lines.
It was this in substance if not in words:
"Is the spelling of the present time notably
worse than in years gone by; and if so,
why?" As previously declared, some of the
brightest sallies and the stoutest defences
of the week came up then. Dr. Joynes,
whose graceful manner despite his years.
combatted the idea of a too conclusive use
of the system of objective teaching to the ut
ter neglect of the older methods, which
bore such good fruit as evidenced by the
superior spelling of that day. With a terse
yet fluent flow of the purest English,
wherein lay some points hard to gainsay
or answer successfully, he reviewed the
subject and left something to employ the
thoughts of others who did not concur in
the opinions expressed.
Prof Morrison, of Greenville, an excel
lent scholar and a close reasoner, followed
Dr. Joynes in reply and in advocacy of the
system of object teaching, and laid open to
the audience by force of argument and by
apt illustrations the simple plans but far
reaching benefits to be derived from a
thorough and intelligent use of them, and
more especially showing them adapted to
the weak and unexpanded faculties of little
children, in presenting to them occular les
sons, or instruction through the eye, before
the reasoning powers are suficiently de
veloped to take in the subject matter, by
any process of reasoning.
Prof. Stokes joined in the discussion inci
dentally, as opportunity would offer during
his lectures, and gave the Doctor in turn
something to occupy his thought. All at
length came around very pleasantly and de
cided that while the old system had its ben
efits, so had the new, and the safer plan is
to retain what is good in both, and to teach
them together in the schools. Prof. Stokes's
instructions and lectures evinced a high or
der of teaching qualities, and that most im
portant and indispensable one to ultimate
success, understanding himself what he as
sayed to teach others. We feel assured that
no teacher at the institute, who followed
him closely, can say aught than that they
were greatly benefitted by the very simple
yet extremely practicable methods so fully
laid before them. No vague theories these,
but plans that the best teachers and the
most interested and zealous instructors of
the day have given their time, talent, and
attention to perfect.
The sleepy noontide recesses, with the
thermometer struggling to reach 100 degrees,
was broken by pleasant surprises, such as
iced lemonades and watermelons; drawing
out, of course, expressions of gratitude from
the beneficiaries, who were numerous.
Space and time would fail us in the attempt
to enumerate every feature of the institute,
worthy of mention. Everything was pleas
ing, and every body pleased. The evening
lectures from one of the three professors
before mentioned were, on each occasion,
"a feast of reason and a flow of soul."
The audiences were large, attceivo, and as
we hear on all sides highly edified. Nor
was this all: the good people of of Manning,
wishing the visiting teachers to carry home
with them pleasant reminiscences of their
stay decided in a happy moment to give
them a reception and entertainment in the
court house. This took place on Friday
evening, and contributed very greatly to
the pleasure of the week, and furnished an
occasion of festivity, just such as was need
ed to usher in the sad and "good-bye" Sat
urday morn. Many new friends have been
made; the social hours flew swiftly by; and
at last came the end when the curtain had
to be dropped. The professors each took
leave with kindly feelings of regret and
thanks for attention shown them; and with
a tap of the bell the Inter-County Institute,
passed into memory and into the school
history of the country, But of the results:
who will undertake to calculate them?
Teachers have gone home with bounding]
impulses to emulate; and replete with ar
dor and determination to set aright some
school room, far in the cotntry perhaps, and'
there the influences will spread~ around.
Like the pebble thrown into the lake, it be
comes agitated and spreads its ripples to1
the further shore. Some author has said:
"The written or printed words are thoughts
embalmed." Even so: so such exercises;
they sink deep into the mind, and fnd a
lasting place of abode.
English Professor at Wofrord.
SPRTAn3tRGsv, August 10.-At a meeting
held on August 8 the trustees elected Prof.
A. W. Long to fill the chair of the English
language and literature in Wofford College.
Prof. Long is a native of North Carolina,
an A. M. graduate of the State University
at Chapel Hill, has made the study of En
glish a specialty, and for two and a half
years filled the chair of English in Trinity
College, giving eminent satisfaction, He
resigned the chair at Trinity to pursue the
course of English of Johns Hopkins Uni
versity. He comes to us fully endorsed by
the president and professor of English of
Johns Hopkins as a man of varied attain
ments and specially equipped for the chair
to which he has bcen elected. Eminent.
ministers and educators testify to his pos
session of moral and intellectual capabili
ties which premise much usefulness to the
College and to the Church.
Gov. Richardson has borrowed $50,000
at 6 per cent. from the Charleston banks
with~ which to pay pension claims. The
$50000 a.ppropriated by the Legislature
has all been paid out since April 1st. At
this rate it will take nearly one hundred
and fifty thousand dollars annually to pay
the pension clams.
Alderman Barkelcy, president of the Eu
tawville Railroad, recently returned from
the North,. where he has contracted for the
sixteen miles of steel rail necessary to com
plete tho road to Sumiter. The rails will be
delivered early in .the fall, together with
two additional passenger coaches and one
mixed passenge~r and baggage c.ir, which
have also been ordered for the road.-Xcs
From the Parsonage.
The Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Geutlemen:-This past summer my
wife was away on a two months' visit.
On her return home she had a wretch
ed cold, which, growing worse, caused
me to call in a physician. He attend
ed her several weeks without benefit
ing her. She, knowing the splendid
effect S. S. S. had on me, determined
to test it in her case. At that time
she had copious and disagreeable dis
charges from the left nostril. Before
the first bottle of S. S. S. was used up
she was much better, and a few addi
tional bottles set her all right.
It is remarkable that S. S. S. is
good for colds and sore throats. A
few months ago, I was troubled occa
sionally with my throat from preach
ing. I carried a bottle of Swift's
Specific with me on tne circuit.
Whenever my throat became irritated
and annoyed me I would take a dose
of S. S. S. just before retiring, and on
awakening I would be well.
REV. JOSEPH O. LANGSTON.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Dis
eases mailed free.
THE Swms SPECmI Co., Drawer 3,
A Frog Waked Up.
For.nsrov, Aug. 7.-Mr. Editor Dear Sir:
Did you see that Frog rised up in the 'For
eston Fragment, on 17th July, and attempt
ed to show us that B. L. Prince is not intitle
to-the honor confered upon him, by empt
ing his Bag of untrue. The first faulce he
told, was, that B. L. Prince was the least
concerned being simply a member of Said
church, when he B L. P is a member and
live Stewart of Pine Grove church, and al
so a Trustee, and Teacher of the Sunday
School of Pine Pine Grove A. M. E. church
As to the few dimes, we would like for Frog
to let us know what he does call a few
dimes, as he knows so much about it. If
he will tell us how meny dimes he has con
tributed, we would know when we contrib
bute meny dimes. Now a faulce without
end, is, "that B. L. Prince put forth no ef
forts to the Said Building" is a notorious
faulce, and can be proved by any responci
ble membor much less the Officers of Fine
Grove A. M. E. Church, and Readers can
refer to them at any time. Now Mr. Edit
or, wLy that Frog Jumpt at B. L. P. in such
way we can't tell. and Frog you, when you
rise again, please tell B. L. Prince what he
done to you, as everybody is so much sur
prise, to see such uncalled for Article. If
Frog done so much that he thinks he should
have credit, he ought to demand it and not
try to take away some body's who worked
and em theirs. Now if any one .desire to
know whether these saying are so or not,
they can refer to the secretary of Pine
Grove A. M. E. Church or any one of the
Orficers of the above church and whether,
he pit forth any efforts toward the Fores
ton A. M. E. building or not, and who lift
and paid 'ut the amt from Pine Grove, on
the said building, and also who have got
in hand the receipt to show what has been
paid out on the said building. Men ought
to be more carfull how they strikes at an
other for no cause and let what they say be
true. If B. L. P. is not made foeman by
the bord of building committee, we can
find it out by refring to them. We learnd
that Rev. Thomas Brown, on Sept3rd, 1887.
formed a committee of (7) to meet at Fores
ton S. C. for the perpose of building a Par
sonage, and church at Foreston conecting
with Pine Grove, and Biggers A. M. E.
church, that committee rallaed to the call,
though he not being present him self, "the
committee argreed." and commence their
arrangement, they take in two more mem
bers. That committee was composed of
Sumtor Burgos, Sydny Burgos, of Biggers
A. M. E. Chu. Simon Houston, Elie King,
of Foreston, Strapan Pendergrass, B. L.
Prince, Sam Simon of Pine Grove. of this
committee B. L. Prince was made foeman,
and Simon Houston assistance.
The Anual Conferenc soon came on and
they could not do much, on account of get
ing evrything ready for the conference,
"but keep evrything still moving." and af
ter conference was over Rev. C. F. Brogdon
come in. He asked committee to please
hurrow and provid away for him and fami
ly as soon as possible which they did, and
soon had him and family in the Parsonage.
B. L. P. took Strapan Pendergrass, went
up to Mr. Land & Mason get them to order
some Furniture, went and saw the Stewart
esses, got them to come and fixed up the
House and soon B. L. P. took his Horse
and wagon. gethered up all the provision
in his sezion carred it to him and told him
to live and and preach. And he is doing
so find, that he is allmost too fat to preach.
the wether being so worm. So Frog, when
you rise again please come a little near the
truth, Idont like to talk with alman so far
from the Road, you being a stranger. Please
pardon me for calling you Frog and you
name is P. "but I only called you that" be
cause P. Stands for Poles and Tadpoles are
small Frogs. So good by I will see you
The best salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises. Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheumi, 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.
RENEWS HER YOUTH.
Mrs. Phcebe Chesley, Peterson, Clay Co.,
Iowa, tells the following remarkable story,
the truth of which is vouched for by the
residents of the town : "I am 73 years old,
have been troubled with kidney complaint
and lameness for many years ; could not
dress myself without help. Now I am free
from all pain and soreness, and am able to
do all my own housework. I owe my
thanks to Electric Bitters for having renew
ed my youth, and removed completely all
disease and pain." Try a bottle. 50c. and
SI. at Dinkins & Co.'s Drug Store.
Mr. W. H. Morgan, merchant. Lake City.
Fla, was taken with a severe Cold, attended
with a distressing Cough and running into
Consumption in its first stages. He tried
many so-called popular cough remedies and
staily grew worse. Was reduced in flesh.
had difficulty in breathing and was unable
to sleep. Finally tried Dr. King's New Dis
covery for Consumption and found imme
diate relief, and after using about a half
dozen bottles found himself well and has
had no return of the disease. No other
remedy can show so grand a record of cures,
as Dr. King's New discovery for Consump
tion Guaranteed to do just what is claimed
for it.-Trial bottle free at Dinkins & Co.'s
Some rowdy negroes on the W. C. & A. R.
R., near Lvnchburg, attempted last week to
ride on the train, without paymng their fare.
When Conductor Hendricks insisted upon
collecting the fare, the negroes jumped on
him, and one struck him in the face. The
passengers interfered, and stopped the fuss.
One negro jumped off the train while it
was running forty miles an hour.
1~~nPacking, Uls, and Mill supplies
gener!y~,; imest prices, also, a1 fewc second-hand
Ginswand Presses. Lorick & Loerance, Lrani
The Average Length of Life Do.
Not Famine-All our L
own Fault. -*
MODEEN COOKLG AND MoD
ERN IhvING have brought it
on. It comes upon us una
wares. '. The patients have
pains about the chest and sides,
and sometimes in the back.
They feel dull and sleepy; the
mouth has a bad taste, especi
ally in the morning. A sort
of sticky slime collects about
the teeth. The appetite is poor
There is a feeling like a heavy
load on the stomach; sometimes
a faint, all-gone sensation at
the pit of the stomach which
food does not satisfy. -- The
eyes are sunken, the hands
and feet become cold and feel
clammy. " After a while a
cough sets in, at first dry, but
after a few months it is at
tended with a greenish colored
expectoration. The patient
feels tired all the while, and
sleep does not seem to afford
any rest. After a time he be
comes nervous, iritable7and
gloomy, and has evil forebod
ings. ". There is a giddiness, a
sort of whirling sensation in
the head when rising up sud
denly. - The bowels become
costive;' the skin is dry and
hot at times; the blood becomes
thick and stagnant; the whites
of the eyes become tinged with
yellow; the kidney secretions
becomes scanty and high col
ored, depositing a sediment
after standing. There is fre
quently a spitting up of the
food, sometunes with a sour
taste and sometimes with a
sweetish taste; this is fre
quently attended with palpi
tation . of the heart and Asth
matic symptoms; the vision be
comes impaired, with spots be
fore the eyes; there is a feel
ing of great prostration and
weakness. i Al of these symp
toms are in turn present. - It
is thought that nearly one-half
of our population has this dis
ease in some of its varied forms.
Shaker Extract of Roots (Sei
gel's Syrup) changes the fer
ments of the Digestive organs so
asto convert the food we eat into
a form that will give nourish
ment to the feeble~ body, and
good health is the consequence.
The effect of this~ remedy is
simply ' marvelous. . Millions
upon millions of bottles have
been sold in this country, and
the testimonials in favor of its
curative -powers are :over
whelming. e- Hundreds of so
called diseases under various
names axe the result of indi
gestion, and when this -one
trouble is removed the other
diseases vanish,', for. they, are
but - symptoms of Athe real
.Testimonials frota thousanids
of people speaking highly of
its curative properties prove
this beyond a doubt.' Sold by
Says the Anderson Intelligencer: There is
no denying the fact that there is some truth
n some of the charges that Mr. Tillman
akes. There is room for reform in vari
us departments of our Government, but
r. Tillman has offered us no remedy. We
re in sympathy with the farmers' move
ent, as it is called, but we believe if it
ver succeeds some other man than Mr.
Iillman will have to lead it.
Is known by these marked peculiarities:
1. A elng of weariness and pains in the
2. Bad breath bad taste in the mouth,
3. Constiaion wit occasional attacks
4. Headache, in the front or the head:
nausea, dizziness, and yellowness of
6.DIstentior of the stomach and bowels
7. 1erssion of spirits, an great n
to leave everything for to-morrow.
A natural flow of Bile from the Liver
o ssetriaedtotgoodthealth. When this
. -BILIOUSNESS, . ''
-which, if neglected. soon leads to serious
diseases. Simmons Liver Regulatorexerts
a most felicitouslinfluce over every kind
of biliousness. It restores the Liver to
ope okiang order regulates the sece
best work After tag tis medicin no
one will say, "I am bilious.''
"1 have been subject to severe spells or Con
ntigfrom 5~ to o0 gris of calomel whih biro.
erally laid me up for tree or four days. Lateliy I
hich wae mc relef ithout an iterrupton tw
buinss."-J. HUGG, Middleport, ohio.~.
- O.LY GEAUIJXE
has our stamp in red on front of WVrapper'
; . HI. Zeinin a Co.,- FhiladelphisPas
THE CHAMPION LOW PRICE LEADER, I
GRAND BUSINESS ST/
Opening the season with a blaze of glory. All departments complete in e
exquisite styles in Dress Goods. Ladies we solicit your inspection. A well
and childreus 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 Seersuckers, both fc
of Ginghams, embracing all the finer qualities, such as Toile Du Nords
Special bargains offered in the fine Dress Goods department. This line is o
market to undersell us. A nice line of Lace Curtains. A splendid assortme:
tains. Hamburg Edging and Inserting in all styles. A fine assortment of C
on hand a very large and carefully selected stock of Shoes. We would call s
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 w:
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 li
prices. We w ant to see you; we want to sell to you.
wr, S. C.
A GRADED SCHOOL FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
TWENTIETH SESSION BEGINS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1888.
* S. A. NETTLES, A. B., MRS. E. C. ALSBROOK.
The course of instrunction, embracing ten years, is designed to furnish a
liberal education suited to the ordinary vocations of life, or to fit students for
the Freshman, Sophomore, or Junior class of colleges.
PLAN OF INSTRUCTION.
The most approved text books are used. The blackboard is deemed an
essential in the class room. The meaning of an author is invariably required
of each pupil. In all work done, in whatever department, and whatever the
extent of ground covered, our motto shall always be THoBoUGmmrss. To this
end, eve shall require that every lesson be learned, if not in time for the class
recitation, then elsewhere. No real progress can be made so long as the
pupil is allowed to go on from day to day reciting only half-perfect lessons.
TERMS PER MONTH OF FOUR WEEKS:
Primary Department (3 years' course),................... $1.00, $1.50, and $2.00
Intermediate Department (2 years' course),.. ......... ............2.50
Higher Department (2 years' course),........................ .... $3.00, and 3.50
Collegiate Department (3 years' course),.......................... $4.00, and 4.50
Music, including use of instrument,.. ..................................... 3.00
Contingent Fee, per session of 5 months, in advance,........................ .25
Board per month,............ .......................... 8.00
Board from Monday to Friday (per month),................................. 5.00
We desire especially to urge upon parents and guardians the great im
portance of having their children at school promptly the first day. The stu
dent who enters late labors under serious disadvantages, and seldom takes
that stand in his class that otherwise he would have taken.
The Principals feel much encouraged at the hearty support given the
school heretofore, and promise renewed efforts to make the school what it
should be-FIRST CLASS in every respect.
For further particulars, send for catalogue. Address,
S. A. NETTLES,
Manning, S. C.
The Fruit of Competition!
The LOWEST PRICES and BEST GOODS
to all Customers.
BargainlSAll the time in Allines.
--The very Liberal Patronage Received by
FERDINAND L EVI
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
BOTTOM 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,
A32JD A TI-A 'G-ED STOC3. OF
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
---ESPECIAL ATTENTION IS PAID TO
Ladies' Dress Goode and Trimmings
of LATEST STYLES, and I can offer Special Bargains in many things.
*is'Samples 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. FERIMNAND LEVI,
Boo~ds Oi.n SAnD. SUMTER, S. C.
R. C. BARREYr, President.
C. BIzsSE. JENrss, Gen'l Manager. RICHaRD S. Garr, Sec. .& Treas.
The Cameron & Barkley Gompany.
---AND AGENTS F)R
Erie City Engine and Boilers, Atlas Enagine and Boilers, the Famous Little
Giant Hydraulic Cotton Press, Eagle Cotton Gins.
We have in stock one each 00, 05, and 70 saw Eagle Gin, only shop worn,
that we are offering way below cost. sr"Send for prices.
Oils, Rubber and Leather Belting, and a complete line of Mill Supplies.
sisrWe Guarantee Lowest Prices for Best Quality of Goods.-ig
CAMMERON & BARKLEY CO., Charleston, S. C.
JOSEPli F. RHlAME, .N is n
ATTORNEY AT LAW.ISUACAGN
MAANNING, S. C.
Valuable Florida Land for Sale.
I give notice, that I am agent for the ~ ~B A D N
Land Department of the Florida Southern RelEte- ge ,
Railway Company, which owns largeFOET ,S.C
bodies of valuable and choice lands in va
rious parts of the State of Florida, now on OfrsfralonLuSteinbsns
the market in quantities to suit purchasers. prin(tctwTOSOEwt
Any information wanted concerning thesesitbelt:oMangad ..sret
lands can be obtained by applying to the un- TOCTAERSDNE,4ad(
ManningFRETO, S. C. ,aiis em esnbe
BEADY FOR SPRING
very detail. Grand accumulation of
selected stock of Linens for ladies
Linen Duck for gents' and boys' clo
India Lawn, 15c. A magnificent line
and Victoria Lawn; these goods are a
>r ladies and gents. A complete line
, Corded Ginghams, Suitings, &c.
Dmplete and we defy any Southern
2t of white and colored Scrim for cur
riental and Torchon Laces. We have
pecial attention to our Common-sense
gel Shoes, ladies and children Slippers.
mnt. We have an immense sto of
ae-and every thing sold at bottord
M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT,
PRACTICES n oOUETS OP
CHARLESTON and CLARENDON.
Address Communications in care of Man.
Attorney at Law.
mWi Notary Public with seal.
W. F. B. HAsxswoETn, Sumter S, C.
B. S. Dzsxns, MANNING, S. C
HAYNSWORTH & DINKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C,
JOHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Ma n]iig4, S. C.
- Wm. H. INGRAM,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Officeat Court House,
MANNING, S. C. -
PAUL M. SALLEY, M.D.,
Physician & Surgeon,
.MANNING C. H., S. C.
OrMczHous: 8to9 a. X; 1to3P.x.;
and 8 to 10 P. ].
DR. G. ALLEN HUGGINS
- OFFICES -
Manning and Kingstree.
Kingstree, from 1st to 12th of each month.
Manning, from 12th to 1st of each month.
- OFFICE Houns
9 A. M. tol P.M. and2to4P. M.
MAx G. Bryant, JAs. M. LEImD,
South Carolina. New York.
Grand Central Hotel.
BRYANT & LELAND, PnopRnrons.
Columbia, South Carolina.
The grand Central is the largest 'and best
kept hotel in Columbia, located in the EX
AC' B'.SINE.S CENTE R OF TH E CITY,
where all Street Car Lines pass the door,
and its MENUis not excelled by any in the
the Bend of in Stret~ Caleston
The Waverly, havmng- been thoroughly
renovated the past summer and newly fur
nished throughout, makes its accommoda
tions unsurpassed. Incandescent Electric
Lights and Electric Bells are used in .all
rooms and hallways. Rates $2.00 iind $2.50.
G. T. ALFORD, Proprietor.
Do Your Own Dyeing, at Eomey
Thado not crockoramnu; ~Ool oersa by.
.G. Dinkins & Co., Manning, S, C.
James Allanl & Co5
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 sil'ver and.Nickel
Best Goods at Lowest Prices
Sil'oer Boubl-e Caise Watches, $7.50, $10.00,
and $15, up to the finest railroad time piece.
Ladies' Gold Watches S3,- S40, and S45
A une stock of Surveyoi's' and Draght-'
man's tools and material.
pr Watches and Jewelry carefully re'
JAMES ALLAN & 00.
285 KINo Sm:E,
[SIGN oF DEUiI CLOcK.]
CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. I. 4oyt & Bro.,
?is REP.UING ci A'SPEeInLTY. ' 5i
Main- Street, -. -- Sumter, S..G