Newspaper Page Text
BIG ELECTION BETS.
A CHANCE FOR REPUBLICANS TO
STAKE THEIR MONEY.
Odds Offered on Cleveland-What Quay
Says in Private-Colored Men Turning
Democrata- Tariff Reform Growing.
(Correspondence Philadelphia Tlw-s.)
NEW YORK, Sept. 24.-The announce
ment of a big bet on the result of the na
tional political contest or the serious offer
of a responsible man to make one creates
more comment lure and is received as pos
seassing more sign ficance than the oracular
utterance of leading statesmen of either
party. This evening in the St. James Ho
tel, among a throng of political wranglers,
It was mentioned that the nicht before. in
Brown's famous chop house, a son of Phil
Armour, the Chicago millionaire, had
offered to bet $5.000 even that Harrison
would be elected. Instantly Joseph K.
Rickey, of Fulton, Mo., pulled from a
pocket a certiied check for $S,000 on the
Maiison Square Bank of this city, and ex
"I will give $50 to any man who will
bring young Armour here and induce him
to repeat the wager."
Several young men made a run towards
the Brunswick Hotel, where young Armour
is staying, but they did not return. After
waiting awhile, Rickey authorized his
friends to announce that he would bet
$8,000 to $7,000 that Cleveland would be
Coming from the man it does this bet
possessesagreater significance than attaches
to the ordinary wager. Rickey, although
a directorof the bank in the town in which
he lives, is the best known non-professional
sporting man in America. With him bet
ting is not a sentiment. He hazards his
money on the face of a coin, on the speed
of a horse, on the popularity of a candi
date, with a coolness born of judgment.
Four years ago he bet in one day $18,000
on Cleveland's election. He wagered alto
gether $30,000 on the result of that can
vass and won $26,000.
WHY HE Is WILLLG TO BET.
When asked upon what he based his
prophecy of Cleveland's election, he said:
"My reasons are many. In the first place,
Samuel J. Tilden had an axiom that a party
in power is 25 per cent. better off than the
party no& in power. If Cleveland could
win four years ago with an administration
against him, how can he lose now? That
is the practical way to look at the matter.
Now everything is in his favor. Four
years ago the Democrats of New York city
were disunited, and Grant. the candidate
for Sheriff, received more than 30,000 more
votes than Cleveland. Now that condition
of affairs is changed. I will make repeated
bets of $300 to $1,000 that Cleveland will
carry New York, Indiana, New Jersey and
Connecticut. . I believe, and not from idle
rumor, that there will be a political revolu
tion in the Northwest: and I consider Iowa,
Illinois, Minnesota, Michigan and Wiscon
sin all debatable States. Eight years ago
Iowa gave Garfield over 40,000 majority,
and four years agoI bet $1,000 it would
not give Blaine 20,000 majority, and it did
not. This may all seem wild talk, but my
money talks exactly as I do."
iere is a great chance for some Philadel
phia Republican capitalist. By the way, I
should -warn them that Chairman Quay,
who is expected to return here tomorrow,
is not talking as big in private as he is in
public. He has said to a near friend that
while he thinks Pennsylvania is certain to
give 60,000 majority for Harrison, the gen
eral result is in doub:, and that the fight,
to ne' his own.expression, "will be at the
hee}of the race."
THE 3EGAOE8 TURING DEMOCRATS.
The radia change of the position of the
nroIn this campaign is well exemplified
L (.Taylor, ex-Minister to
~-a at the National Demo
crai&~a~q~trs 'today. Taylor has
been og 'vigoeous Democratic work
among thW1'oters of his race. When asked
whatgIad been. accomplished, he said:
"Nine tates have held negro Democratic
conventionsi' the last having been in Miohi
ia, on'Augiist 13. In Indianapolis a na
tional negro Democratic conference was
held-i August 25, 26 and 27. There are
sixteen nw -published by colored
.men Iveland and Thurman.
I have no ~oitthat at least 240,000 ne
groes will vote the Democratic nationa]
ticket this election. They love President
Cleveland for his action toward the race,
for his wmIingn..a. - -pay ihe- moner the
Freedmen's Bank lose during Grant's term;
his appointment of negroes to prominent
places, though they did Dot do very much
toward his election; the sending of a mes
sage to Congresrecommending that a gun
boat be given the Liberian Government,
and his great desire to respect their rightsi
under the Constitution. I believe large
numbers of negroes will vote the Demo'
cratic ticket in Virginia, West Virginia,
Arksnan, Louisiana and Georgia and,]I
may say, all the States of the South, unless
perhaps Florida. The negro vote will be
felt in Indiana, Michigan, Illinois, Ohio,
Kansas, New Jersey, Rhode Island and
'TO ELE(CT PALMER.
"At least fity negroes in Indiana have
asked to be allowed to do campaign duty
under the ausnices of the Democratic Com
mittee, and inillinoisPalmer will be elected
Governor. Fifer will fail to hold the votes
of a respectable number of white Republi
cans. The negroes are especially in favor
of Palmer on account of his having insisted
that their children should have equal privi
leges 'with the children of the whites. The
thinking negroes are deeply interested in
the tariff question. They know that a re
duction from 47 per cent. to 42 per cent. is
not free trade. They know that a reduction
will cheapen provisions and clothing. They
do not bellove that'a high protective tariff
is a panacea for all ills that laboring men
are heirs to. The action of the Democratic
party In the redemption of the public lands
from monopolies thereby giving home
steads to the negroes, is another fact. The
negro this ,year.will not be known in poli
tics by the color of his skin."
Clifton R. Breckenridge, of Arkansas,
member of the Ways and Means Committee
of the House of Representatives, was at the
National Democratic headquarters this
morning. He said that ihe had been
speaking in Maryland andI New Jersey,
and on baturday night in the lower part
of New York. Speaking of the political
prospects, he said:
THE wORKI2GMEN AGAINST TRUsTs.
"The outlook is good. Our friends all
speak in the most encouraging manner
They realize that our opponents are maa
ing the most desperate efforts to get up a
foolish scare among the laboring people,
but they say the laboring men clearly uu
derstand now that the reduction of the sur
plus as proposed by President Cleveland
and formulated by the Democrats in te
House of Representatives will greatly help
them, instead of hurting them. They see
that free raw materials and a reduction of
the monopoly part of the tariff, th.at part
'which is not nee-fed to command a home
market and which is only desired by trusts
and combinations to oppress the home mar
ket, will not only increase the purchasing
power of wages, but also increase the days
of labor and the amont of each day's
'wagea. Our friends also report that very
large accessions are being made from the
most conscientious and intelligent elements
of the Republican party. They see that
what President Cleveland is trying to do is
only trying to keep, even in small part, the
pledges of every responsible element of the
Republican party up to a few years ago,
and is what they then said, as they now
know, would be beneficial to all the wage
workers and consumers in the country and
conducive to stability and a really healthy
economical administration of the govern
"Last Friday night I spoke to a splendid
audieuce at Enst Orange. N. J. The meet
ing was presided over by a distinished
ex-Republie:t, who now an0' fhat
he is going to vote for Cleverlnd and Thur
man.01 and tariff refor m, as promonuting the
lest interests of this cnuutrv. It wits an
:tudienee of innufacrer.<r., twrhuts.
bankers and working pe.pile. At e:t one
half of the audiee wast cr~omied of ler
sins who h-lve acted heretofore with the
RED HOT IN INDIANA.
The Campaign Taking On an .Angry Apspect.
Broken Headis Looked For.
INIIANiO1.s. Sept. 25 -As the cam.
paign Crows ldier each day witnesses party
lines drawn a lieidc mire tiehtly. Even
now a man's politics in iniainra is a rnatter
of tirst consideruuon in many of the every
day affairs of bu.iness and iotetic life.
Thse incident on Saturday night before the
new Dennison Hotel, when a Chicago
drummer was waving his campaign um.
brella and cheering for Harrison and 3or
ton while the big Democratic procession
was passing: the seizure of the drummer
by two policemen, who feared he was about
to precipitate a riot, and his release, after
an exciting tussle, by the order of Police
Sergeant Dawson, will giye the public
some conception of how heated the cam
paign is growing.
This incident has set the entire police
force of the city by the ears. The two
patrolmen who seized the Chicago drum
mer proved to be Democrats, while Ser
geant Dawson is a Republican. No sooner
had Dawson relrased the drummer than
Captain Colbert, who is a Democrat, ap
peared on the scene, somewhat excited,
and vehemently condemned Sergeant Daw
son for interfering, and suspended him
from the force on the spo.. Dawson at
first was inclined to refuse to consider him
self suspended. his ground being that he
was at his post, specially detailed by the
Superintendent of Police, whereas Captain
Colbert had been detailed to march at the
head of the procession with his squad, and
the head of the column was then several
squares distant. Dawson finally submitted
to suspension, but was reinstated yesterday
by Superintendent Travis.
Captain Colbert (Demn.) this afternoon
filed formal charges against Sergeant Daw
son (Rep.), alleging insubordination. He
also charges Captain Campbell (Rep.), who
was not on duty at the time, with encour
aging Dawson in his disorderly conduct.
The accused officers will have a hearing
next Monday before the full Board of Po
Nearly a hundred witnesses have already
volunteered to appear before the Board on
behalf of Sergeant Dawson and the trial
bids fair to increase the growing partisan
ship of the citizens as well as the members
of the police force. The local papers are
taking sides on the issue and denouncing
each other vigorously.
Chairman Jewett of the State Democratic
Committee, is out in an interview on the
subject, saying: "Our people have treated
the Republicans respectfully heretofore,
but after this affair of Saturday night, for
which we hold General Harrison to account,
because his guests caused the trouble, we
shall not feel that we are responsible for
anything that may happen."
If this spirit does not wear off before the
next big demonstration the public may look
for reports of broken beads, for both sides
are carrying chips on their shoulders.
General George A. Sheridan addressed a
large audience at Tomlinson's hall last
night. Solon Chase, of Maine, the Green
backer, opened his canvass for the Repub
lican ticket at Plymouth yesterday. Anna
Dickinson spoke at Terre Haute last night,
General Bussey at Seymour, General F.
W. Palmer at La Porte, Major Psngborn
at La Grange, C. H. Lichtman at Greens:
burg; while Fred Douglass, Corporal Tan
ner, Judge Albion W. Tourgee and a host
of other Republicans spoke at other points.
Major McKinley, Congressman Reed, Sen
ators Sherman and Hoar, General Gibson
and other national oaators are expected in
the State at an early day.
On the Democratic side the showing is
equally strong in numbers and talent.
Senator Turpie arrived from Washington
yesterday and opened his canvass at Hills
boro to a great audience. He has ten ap
pointments. Senator Voorhees hns returned
to Washington for a sew days, but re-enters
the canvass in October. Congressman
Mills addressed an immense audience at
Vincennes, concluding his Indiana appoint
ments for the present. -He speaks at St.
Louis tonight. Mr. Mills' brief canvass
through Indiana has been most successful,
drawing great houses at every point. The
State Democratic Committee are so gratified
with his labors they have made him prom
ise to return early in October and canvass
the State thoroughly. Colonel Matson re
turns from Washington Thursday and
speaks here. Governor Gray and a hun
dred other orators for the cause of Democ
racy are speaking nightly.
A Big Convert for Cleveland.
The report that H. C. Fahnestock, vice
president of the First National Bank at
Wall street and Broad way, intends to vote
for Cleveland and Thurman this fall, stirred
up Wall street yesaterday as well as politi
cal circles. Mr. Fahinestock has always
been an active Republican and a generous
contributor to the party. Bets were made
on the street very freely on the truth of the
story, and partisans on both sides were,
ready to back their opinions.
Mr. Fahnestock is on his way hack from
Europe on the steamer Elbe, du~e here in
three days. He has been away all sum
mer, but his letters to friends have, it is
said, announced the change in his political
views. His son was questioned on the
subject on the dioor of the Stock Extchange
yesterday, but declined to discuss it. But
ne admitted that his father's letters had in
dicated in so many words his intention to
vote for Cleveland and Thurman.-N. Y.
Is known by these marked peculiar-ittes:
1. A feeling of weariness and pains in the
2. Bad breath, bad taste In the mouth,
and furred tongue
3. Constipation, withi occasional attacks
4, Headache, in the front or the head ;
nausea, dizziness, and yellowness of
5. Heartburn, loss of appetite.
6. Distention of the stomach and bowets
7. Depression of spiris, and great melan
-choly, with lassitude and a disposition
-to leave everything for to-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 sw-ious
diseases. Simmons Liver Reguilatorexeris
a mostfelcitouslinfluence over every kind
of biliousness. It restores the Liver to
proper working order, regulates the seere
tion of bile and puts the digestive organs
In such condition that they can do their
best work. After tak ing this medicine no
one will say, "I am bilious.'"
"I have been subject to severe spells of Coo
gestion of the Liver, and have been in the habit of
taking from 15 to 20 grains of calonet which gen
eraliy 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. H Uno, Middleport, Ohio.
has our E stamp in red on front of Wrapper
if You Are Sick
with Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism Dyspep
sia, Biliousness, Blood Humors, Kidney Disease,
('onstipation, Female Troubles, Fever and Ague,
Sleeplessness, Partial Paralysis, or Nervous Pros
tration, use .'aine's Celery Compound and be
cured. In each of these the cause is mental or
physical overwork, anxiety, exposure or malaria,
the effect of which is to weaken the nervous sys
tem, resulting in one of these diseases. Remove
the cASE with that great Nerve Tonic, and the
suLr will disappear.
Pai ne's Celery Compound
Pain's CleryCompund Warrantd to color more goods than any other
JAs. L. BowEN. Springfield, 3fass., writes dyes ever made, and to give more brilliant and
"Paine's Celery compound cannot be excelled as durable colors. Ask for the Diamond, and take
a Nerve Tonic. In my case a single bottle i no ohr
wrought a great change. My nervousness entirey A Dress DyedFO
disappeared. and with it the resulting affectio
of the stomach, heart and liver, and the whole
tone of the system was wonderfully invigorated. A Coat Colored
Itell my friends. if aick aamet Reee haeben anes1
Celery Compound as R h beNaea
Will Cure You! A Child can use them!
Sold by druggists. S1; six for $5. Prepared only unequalled for all Fancy and Art Work.
by wzLiz, Rsc, nARDeos & Co., Burlington, Vt. At druggists and Merchants. Dye Book free.
For the Aged, Nervous, Debilitated. WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Props., Burlington, Vt.
The able Academy,
ManninG,. . c.
A GRADED SCHOOL FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
TWENTIETH SESSION BEG~INS, MONI)AY, SEPTEMBERL 3, 1855.
S. A. NETTLES, A. I3., Mts. E. C. ALSBROOK.
The course of instruuction, 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 booiCs are used. The blackboard is deemed an
essential in the class room. The noaoiin!/ 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 TIIOROrHnsS. To this
end, we shall require that every lesson We lered, 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 year N course ...................$1.00, $1.50, and 2.00
Intermediate Departmient (2 years' course) .............................. 2.5)
Higher Department (2 years' coursel ....................... ....3.00. and 3.50
Collegiate Department (3 years' course)......... ............... $4.0)0, and 4.50
Music, including use of instrument.. ... ............................. 3.00
Contingent Fee, per session of 5 months, in advance .............2
Board per month.......................... .......................... 8.0()
Board from Monday to Friday (per month)............................... 5.00
The Principals feel much encouraged at ihe hearty support given the
school heretofore v1 p romise renewed efforts to make the school what it
should be-FIRST PLAASS in every respect.
For further particulars, send for catalogue. Address,
S. A. NETTLES,
Manning, S. C.
MAZ rN-IN-G-, 0. V'.
A Graded School for Boys and Girls.
Miss VIRGINIA INGRAM. I. I. BAGNAL.
The Fifth year of the Manning Grove School will begin September 3rdo 1888, and close
It is the purpose of the principals to give thorough instruction in the elementary
branches, and then advance the pupils as rapidly as sound judgment will admit.
Boys and young men desiring to prepare for college will find the course of instruction
T ERSPENER MONTHUwE:
irstereatent(. er'cus)..... ............$.0 it grd...... .......$3.0035
cogade.artent(3yeas'.onr)...1.50 Si... grad............. .$-. n..35
MTsird graldiue.. finstrumen.... 20 eet and.......-.- Eighth ------s--- 0
CotingenbFee adpter sson 5mnthstprps, si avaince................t--t-.-l.s- --
orth gaer.onh................ 2.50.-- Drwn an -.-a--n-t---g--.--...... 2.00
Boea aincinan e had enragedaat te a in pportgivenlies.
For further particulars, end to ither atheogrine . drss
R C. BtnS. A. NEeTTLESt
G An HruiGCtra ess Eagole otoy ains.irs
The hifth ynastofckeoneneang rov, 6coondill0bsawnEaglembGin3ronly88,handwclos
Itistte proe offrnwa thelrincipast. giveh orough iestrcini. heeeetr
Oilchs, Rubbte andvLanether Being asnapdl as copleteudgen ofwill Suppis.
Boyan yourneern Lot pre for olest Qallindtyecs of istrutio
adiaMaapeRoNauroe & andseia ateton, wl lesidto, tha C.so
Fpcatetorigiv n Caieics. rn si G u
For gorthe patiuea appyto eihr5. th50 icpas
A god.edsea art ,Pesient
ATgoo Caneeat &hi arkeynGpny
AreCt Egod Wod oer Atla $1.25 n oles heFmusLtl
GatydAuliod Cottress, at l Coton.in0
W hAv gnsoone ed c 60,r6, and 71. 0 swEgeGn nyso on
taweA oo e ir edring waaeowcs.ti n for nces
Ais gooe ad Le at Betn4.50oplt u o ilSupis
A good Gurate Rowest atce $for0 Bt Quait o) Gods i
CAMEood &Vl BARL EYl utMr top, Charle$t45.00.
eaay s nte
Foreign and D1omest~o dic iilues.
R0 . E ast Bay,)C ARLEST , M C. ~ ,S.C
T.AROGHESTPRE AND TFRITUREHUE
No. 313 K 3 STingT ('tret fS.
As FEW O'RICES, QOITBEDI.
The notice of e "very on e is enlb-dr to the fact tlutti
IR. W. I)URANT & SON
IKp a full supply of Goods in their lin .
Farnwr; 'aplis, 3 ic ealit Stiorlies, ! ! ! I4u l ' Sui istes. , Ec.
C'1)11 1N( AND BEATING SiToVES OF BEST MAKrE
Wagon and Bugyiv Material from a Bolt to a W1heel. Pumps Both Ircn and Wood.
B-lting in ul Uti andi0il L lather. and Peaking of all Kinds. Imiported Guns,
Muzzle and ;r ch Luadin ! Pistols in Variety from $1 up. Powdrti, Shot,
and Shells. sc., and wie are Agents for the
G-reat 'V estern Pocrer cornIpa3y.
Tble)i' i l ek I t)(ket ('utlery. Etc.
With many thiantks to a generous public for their past liberal patronage, and
soliciting still their kind support, we are respectfully, etc.
R. ) AL T 1 & SO-V,
XiMT17ER1, . i .
G aO TO TaI-Em
Manning Cash Store,
IF YOU WANT BARGAINS IN
MEN'S, LADIES', AND CHILDREN'S SHOES.
Groceries, Fruits, Cabbages, etc.,
Always on Hand, at
H. A. LOWRY'S, Agent.
- --- ESTABLISHED 1844.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Portable Engines aid Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses, Omijs, Railroad, Steamii
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
g l Repairs: e.reento!'I t~i~lh jo'otuj slivr's and 11,)ispal1eh. ",r ari. f -1 'ai ' li.is.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
F. .1. PELzER, President. -F. S.oo) IR-, Treasurer
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
of Charleston, S. C.
ian ar vertilierg and Importers of
PETEm G-EtLMAN1 IKAINIT.
Pelzer, Rodgers & Co.,
BROwN'S WIIARF', - - - CHARLESTON, S. C.
1 MR. M. LEVI. or alannilng, will be pleased to supply his
friends and the public generally. with any of the above brands
OTTO F. WIETERS,
WHOLESAL E Dealer in Wines, Liquors, and Cigars.
No. 121 East Bay, - - - - - Charleston, S. C.
RICE BEER ! RICE BEER! [Go. E. TOALE. HENRY OLIvER.)
We are the sole manufacturers of this de
licious and healthy beverage, which after
chemists in Atlanta, Ga., during "Prohibi- 31XUFACTURERS AND WH OLESALE
Lion" and after the most searching scrutiny
for traces of aichohol, was allowed to be sold -T4 -4 - _ -
free of State and city license, and so also DOnr,
more recently after further analyzing in Flor
ida. It fills a long felt want for a stimulant, a .
and appetizer that is not intoxicating; pleas
ant to the taste, contains nourishment and Blns
specially suited for persons of weak and del- MOuldings,
icate constitutions. It,has the tastelof lager
beer of the finest flavor; besides, to add to Mnes
its purity and medicinal qualities, is special- OrtS e
ly made of our celebrated world renowned ( aeec
original Artesian well water. Put up in S(eroll Work. Turning and
cases of one dozen pints at $1 25 per dozen; , Insifliili. Buiilde's Harid
five dozen at S1 per dozen, and in easks of llt
ten dozen each at 90O cents per dozen. Cash Wal'e, allid General
must acomupany each order. Copyrighted
and patent applied for. Biiding Mateigl,
We have no Agents, and none genuine.
unless ordered direct fromOFIEADS.SRM,
CRAMER & KERSTrEN, FIENDAEROS
Steam Soda and Mineral Wte r WiXorks. 10EAR CHARLESTON HOTEL,
Charleston, S. C. U. S. ACalstn S..
Joax F. WX nNlER, L. H. QtmoLo All Work Guaranteed.
JOHN F. WER~NER & C. rite for estimates.
WHOLESA~LE G.loCERS~,MA HN R
PROVISION DEALERS, J l RI
164 and 1G6 Eas't Bay, and 29) and 31 V en
due. RangeO S LE
(CHAlRLESTON.J S. C.U
To The People of Clarendon:
I am the Agent for the Cel
L:tflm:LL & Co.'s
Engines and Boilers.
I am sole agent ini this couflnty for
THE LADIES' FAVORITE. ti'Iatr' oetCs
NEVR OUT OF ORDER.
If you desire to purchase asewingnmachine Pre.Itwlb oteadaag
ask our arnt at your place for terms and~fhiiclsi ocl nicbfr
dttonee ddraoy hWa nwae& uig
E~HOMEE1G MACRIEQAMCESSSOT H YN
ChICAGO - 28 UIONL SQUAREN'. DALLASani. .C
s' scA'CLANTA GA.SAN~ N 1 -A
PH ILADELPHIA SIEGER. 1M vn~r 'iretn .C
High -Low L'uI' IEPLUI,
Arm, Arm \'l'I)UI,
BOSS'LA COTTON PRESS.E
C Ion Mi.'llsriw, Pulleyt Vts, Sht
~ I'lialt St n, ete.rn'
:L Al oibis m:t1 ener s.drc
Pri. Itillv bane t tdanag
of, ifasr tioke call nb e bfr
tiiMom I'inu ET, C arles to, iner .
FIFTEENDAYS' RIALolCery Agunts Fn ort
IN YOUR OWN TUSEEBEFORE OU PAYOONE ,
DoL ia a aen 16 r 6O bn en fr Irc r n A gAr an ti os. R na
THEC. . OODCO.' lj. Pe uade tock aplatirn o n 's
S. Wolkoviskie, Agt., & Co.,
Fine Wines, Liquors, To
bacco, and Cigars.
The only Pool and Billiard
Parlors in the Town.
SIMON PURE OLD MOUNTAIN
Corn and Rye
Country Orders Filled WitA
Care, an d Goods Guaranteed.
sir Call and take a "NIP" of my
O)LD TOM ILN.
S. WOLKOVISKIE, Agent,
Manning, S. C.
MANNNING, S. C.
And all leading Watches, Spectacles, and
Repairing Neatly Done.
All Work Warranted.
C. LHoyt &Bro.,
Mi REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. '95
Main Street, - - Sumter, S. 0.
L. W. FOLSOM,
Successor to F. H. Folsom & Bro.
SUMTER, S. C.
WATt WES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY.
Th cleraed RoalSt JhnSein
TF ~lurtd a Sct y. ewn
171i and nEst aorston erc, S.l
CHvsonlAt1.LEpaTrn, lS.mp C. n
ir! las ixentt ayslld worAmn.nnl
)suppl yied ij wi ll reen irvemrtu tens
Oti s asegr lvao,.le
17 and 1 69 a, Ealstona,S.C
EWP AVRL HOUSEN
Thi.-~ Wavrly ain ba en throughiii lyls
renov.ed te palt uMmernd neproy fr
nihed .thrugt (s, are ir comsoa
Oti s upassed. Incandesce Electri
Lihsadetric Bell s are Lih , . iat
room s , an alw. Rates A2.:a $.0.
G.nn T. AqILFORDi, P i loprit
1a57tnto ad 1to stpon adie
tn'I th e d . conside r al exeince in t
svera tharg t citi es d g uarantee a
tion t m cnurptomer. Pnarlnex t Elecrico
Maning ~xS. aigP~~r
IIAII CUTrI~t AI TISi A MTTu 'T~).