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LORD [ LLIN. W mi VA ATua Th .
The Waters Wild Did Not Go O'er His
Child, but She Got Over Them.
MraNoRvi.LE, Ky., March 2.-John
Christy, a wealthy farmer residing a
mile North of here, near the banks of
Green River, has a pretty eighteen-year
old daughter, Luella. Sandford Greer.
a outng tiller of the soil dwelling near
by, but on the other side of the stream,
loved Luella, and she loved him. Old
man Christy was opposed to the match.
lie said that Greer was not able to take
care of a wife, and so his negative was
Sandford and Luella ar'anged to
elope, and yesterday was s.ct as the day
for making the venture. Luella is a
strong-armed Kentucky girl, and she
can row a boat as well as a man can.
Sandfcrd did not dare venture on Mr.
Christv's side of the river, and it was
agreed that Luella should pull across in
her father's skiff to the opposite bank,
where her lover would meet her with
horses, and they would come to this
place and be married.
Night before last, owing to the heavy
rains, the river rose rapidly, and be
came such torrent that it was dangerous
fur a boat pulled by a single person.
Young Greer was unable to get word
across for his sweetheart not to venture,
and the girl, not daunted by the danger,
started out to keep the appointment.
Before her boat was one-third the way
across her lover appeared on the oppo
site bank with two horses, while her
father, with a pistol, reached the one
she had just left. He had missed his daugh
ter, and suspecting that she intended
to elope, followed her, swearing that
he would kill young Greer. When he
saw the girl on the water he shouted for
her to come back or she would be
drowned, but she paddled boldly on for
the opposite shore, the force of the cur
rent sending her in a diagonal direction.
The angry father was powerless. He
had no other boat, and he could do
nothing but watch his daughter either
lose her life or reach the man she loved.
But the girl pulled with a strong and
firm hand, and, although her boat sev
eral times came near being overturned
by the rushing carrent, she reached the
bank where her lover was waiting. Then
they mounted the horses, came to this
town, on Greer's side of the river, and
ASSAULTED IN A PICTURE.
A Policeman Fined for the Pose He
Took in a Photograph.
RALEIGH, N. C., March 4.-The most
novel legal case in the judicial annals of
North Carolina was begun yesterday at
Wilmington. A photographer, in order
to secure some striking local scenes, re
quested Policemen Howland to procure a
colored boy and come into his studio.
Officer Howland hailed a passing colored
lad, and together they entered the tent.
The photographer grouped his subjects,
placing aham in the hands of the boy and
requesting the officer to collar the youth,
raise his club and look officially severe.
Several photographs were taken. One
was given to the boy and anothor hung
out as art advertisement.
This was too striking to please the
father of the lad, who swore out a war
rant before a justice charging Officer
Howland with assault and battery. The
warrant was duly served, and to-day
Howland, accompanied by counsel, ap
peared before the magistrate. The
~officer was fined. He has taken an ap
Auburn Hair Out of Style.
Has any one noticed the almost abso
--lute disappearanee of our old friend,
the red-haired girl, upon our streets?
It is seldom that one can see a real red
*haired girl on Chestnat street now in
the afternoon. What is the reason?
Simple enough. The white horse story
is responsible for it all. Upon the advent
of the sad tale the life of a red-haired
girl became simply unendurable. She
was pointed at, mocked and insulted.
Like little Mary's lamb, wherever
she went the white horse would
surely -follow. But the red
haired girl knew her business. She had
not studied chemistry in the high school
for nothing. More wise than the scrip
tural leopard who could not change his
spots, she consulted the nearest hair
dyer, and as a result we have bleached
blondes, brunettes whose locks almost
approach the purple in bue, and the
thousand and one kaleidoscopic varieties
of girl now extant upon the streets.
The red-haired girl is departed from our
midst until the story of the white horse,
like a politician's early record, fades
away never to return.-Philadelphia
Death of a Philanthropist.
PmILDEIPHIA, March 7.-Isaiah -.
Williamson, the aged millionaire philan
thropist, whose munificent gift of $2,
500,000 for the founding of a free
school of mechanical trades for boys
made his name famous, died at 4 o'clock
this morning. Mr. Williamson was in
his 87th year. He was noted for the
extent of his charitable work, and not
less for the excessive modesty with which
his acts of philanthropy have been ac
complishied. Previous to his last great
-gift for the benefit of boys desirous of
learning trades he had given away over
$1,000,000 to charitable and othcr insti;
tutions, so that the aggregate of his
gifts amounts to over $3,5i00,000. His
death will not affect the trade school.
Pa was Away and Ma. was Busy.
They were sitting together on a rustic
bench under the grape arbor. Pa was
away and ma was busy with har house
hold work. He held her right hand in
his: he gently laid his left hand on her
right shoulder and whispered softly to
her, "Dearest, isn't this delightful to be
thus alone: to watch the unfolding of
the buds, and the opening of the flowers?
Oh: the spring time has come and our
senses are greeted on every side by the
fragrance of the flowers. How delight
ful the smell of those roses;.","Eh
Jack, what are you talking absu:: Yo~u
don't smell no roses-that lpp' com
post heap you smneil. He :ci'ii some.
acid to it this morning, and ti:hi bung it
out. It did, sure." \'erily ia-fra
grance of --joanner" is in the lhmd.
C7artersellie (Ga..) O~urant.
Misery Making Mormons.
CurraT-AOOGA. March 5.-< hu~ln
dred and fift:: men, womn ::nd chil
dren passed through 1he ciy:-.vih
-from Georgia and Alabaum. bound for
Utah, in eh::rge of three' Normion
elders. They go t'o jiom the Mormnon
Church. The party' is comp~osed of an
ignorant and destitute class of people.
who claim they have been promised
homes and plenty of work. They are to
he followed by another batch of one
hundred to-morrow night.
Death of a Famous Irish Agitator.
Utrumx, March 6.- Father C'oen of
Woodford, the famous agitator of the
THE TEXAN TARANTULA.
An Object of Terror to Aln Save Its Deadn
ly Enemy, the Wasp.
Apropos to a brief reference to the
insect reported to be the deadly enemy
of the huge spider called the tarantula,
Dr. Horn, Philadelphia's distinguished
entomologist, sends us the following:
"In the not too fertile parts of the
region from Texas to California lives a
large spider known to the inhabitants
as the tarantula and to naturalists as
mygale hentzili. Its body is two inches
or more in length, clothed with rusty
brown hair, the legs long, and when
extended covering an oval of four or
five inches. As may be imagined, the
myga'e is not a handsome insect, and.
while it is looked upon with terror by
most people, no one cares to handle it
unless quite certain it is dead.
",:n place of the web which usually
forms the house of spiders the mygale
excavates a burrow in the loose soil,
from which it wanders in search of its
prey, consisting principally of mem
bers of the grasshopper family or
cicades. The jaws are large and pow
erful, armed with long, stout fangs,
with which they can pierce and kill
their prey. One full meal will at
times supply their needs for several
weeks. In fact, during the moulting
period they remain torpid and take no
".During its growth the mygale makes
an unknown number of moults, that is,
it sheds its outer coat when that has
become uncomfortably close-fitting, in
the same manner as the common crab
of our coast. At these times members
lost from the body by accidents are
partially replaced; if a leg is lost the
first moult produces a perfectly formed
but short leg, subsequent moults in
creasing the size of the leg.
'While the mygale is a dread to most
forms of insect life, there is one of
which it in turn stands in mortal ter
( ror. Abundant in the same regions is
a large wasp, with bluish-green body
and golden-red wings. The body is
about two inches long, the suread of
wings nearly an inch greater. 'These
wasps (pepsis formosa) fly uneasily
about in search of food for themselves
until they discover a 'tarantula,' when
a more definite course of action is as
sumed. The flight of the wasp is now
in circles around its prey, gradually
approaching it, the mygale. meanwhile
in terror, showing fight, standing semi
erect on the two hinder pair of legs. A
favorable opportunity presenting. the
wasp stings the spider and renews the
circle flight, repeating the sting until
the spider becomes completely para
lyzed. When the wasp is assured of the
helplessness of the spider it seizes him
and drags him to a previously prepared
nest. The eggs of the wasp are then
deposited and the spider covered up.
The eggs soon hatch, the spider is
gradually eaten, and a new wasp ap
pears to repeat the actions of its parent.
"By the sting of the wasp the spider
is not killed, simply paralyzed, so that
during the time it is being fed upon it
retains vitality, furnishing living food
to the newly-hatched larve, which, by
a curious instinct, feed first on those
parts of the spider not essential to the
maintaining of the little vitality re
"Our common mud-wasp. chlaybion,
has similar habits. Its nests, made of
elastic mud, are familiar to most peo
ple, as they are found abundantly in
sheltered places about barns and other
outhouses. 'These, when opened, will
be found filled with spiders, in the help
less condition already mentioned,
among them a larvoe and some partly
eaten spiders."-Philadelphia Ledger
Age of Laying Hens.
It is wrong to thin out the old hens
and depend on young pullets every
year, as there is a temptation to breed
from the pullets before they are fully
matured, thereby weakening the stock
if persisted in. When a hen is laying
well she can be depended upon for an
other season's service. There is no
necessity for disposing of her only to fill
her place with a younger bird. It is a
mistake to suppose that a hen is in
ferior after she is two or three years of
age. She will lay until seven or eight
years old, and it will be time to sell her
only when she shows signs of failing.
There is a loss of time raising tho
pullets to fill the places of the hens.
It requires about ten months before the
pullets of the large breeds will come in.
from the time they are gatched, but the
hen only loses three months, which is
at the period of moulting, and if a cer
tain date is used for a starting point,
with a record kept of all the eggs layed,
for two years, it will be found that the
hen will lay more than the pullet. The
hen produces stronger chicks than the
-pulet, which is a very important point
when broilers for market are an object,
and her eggs are heavier and more uni
form in size. A hen is not old at four
years of age.-Farm and Fireside.
--A gentleman in Brussels has shown
unusual enthusiasm for the game of
whist. In the course of a game his
partner trumped the trick which he
had already won by deep c:llculation
Iand skilL. Instead of swearing, as a
gentleman would ordinarily have done
in such cir'cumstances a few times, he
gave his unlucky partner twenty
stabs In the ribs with a long knife and
left him dead.
-A canary belonging to a family of
Midland Park, N. J., becomes greatly
excited when the six-year-old son comes
into the room, and beats itself against
the cage until released, when it flies on
top of his head, jumps upon his linger;
singing lustily, and then, for a rest,
settles upon his shoulder. After its
frolic, and a plece of apple or celery
leaf from its little benefactor, it goes
back to its cage. ._ _
-The Sumter Watchm~an gives this
information to its readers: "We have
ascertained through costly experience,
coupled with some investigation, that a
diet of cotton seed, in any form, is al
most certain death to cows expected to
calve within three months."
-J. B. Wood of York has killed his two
diseased mules, mention of which was
made last week. Dr. Niles, the verteri
nary surgeon sent up from Columbia to
examine the animals, pronounced the
disease as f'arey, nearly as dangerous-as
glanders, and for public safety required
the mules to be killed or kept closely
housed. Mr. Wood decided that it
ALL ABOUT TUE STAiE.
Recent Sayings and Doings Throughout
-It is said that Silas Johnstone of
Newberry is related to President Har
-Farm work in Aiken County is re
ported as unusually retarded on account
-The jewelry stock of John MeElree
(assigned) of Charleston, appraised at
$12,000, was sold at auction, in lots, for
-The frequent occurrence of burglaries
in Aiken have suggested to the town
authorities the employment ot additional
-The Rev. John F. Finlay, a prom
ising young minister of the Episcopal
Church, died at his home near Green
ville, on the 3rd inst.
-Rev. J. M. Lander, of the Williams
ton Female College, has been offered
the Presidency of the Davenport Female
College at Lenoir, N. C.
-The McCormick Xeu's favors the
formation of a new County from parts
of Abbeville and Edgefield, with Mc
Cormick as the County seat.
-The Greenville County Commis
sioners advertise for plans and specifi
cations for the new jail to be erected by
the County at a cost of $15,000.
-The old-fashioned itch is raging in
some sections of Anderson County. The
Intelligencer says that applications of
gunpowder and lard mixed together,
will effect a speedy cure.
-The preliminary arrangements for
Anderson's cotton mill enterprise are
being pushed, and much encouragement
is being received by the directors. The
female college project is also booming.
A union railroad depot is also being agi
..-Prof.;W. J. Thackston of Greenville,
principalof the West End graded schools,
has been tendered the position of super
intendent of the graded schools of York
ville, and has accepted the place. The
session of the latter begins on the first
Monday in April.
-It is rumored that the Richmond and
Danville authorities will at no distant
day begin the change of the Chester and
Lenoir and Chester and Cheraw narrow
gauge road to the standard gauge.
Already it is stated that the company's
agent has been negotiating for ties for
-The new Farmers' and Planters' Bank
of Anderson has organized by the elec
tion of the following directors: R. S.
Hill, W. W. Humphreys, C. F. Jones, J.
T. Martin, W. G. Watson, J. E. Peoples,
W. F. Cox, T. G. Brown and Doctor
Orr. R. S. Hill was elected president,
W. W. Humphreys vice president.
-The exodus of negroes from Yorkville
and vicinity seems to have assumed
some proportions, a crowd of nineteen
having left last Monday evening on the
Chester and Lenoir North-bound train.
The emigration agent purchases
through tickets for the emigrants at
Gastomia. Those who left on Monday
evening said they were going to the
-It is said that there will be six or
seven vacant scholarships for South
Carolina in the Nashville Normal Col
lege. These scholarships are furnished
by the Peabody tund and are open alike
to male and female students. Each
student must be seventeen years of age
and is given training in educational
methods and $25 per month. Scholar
ships are awarded by competitive exami
nation. They are worth trying for.
--The residence of N. B. Williams, a
few miles South of Rock Hill, was
damaged by fire on Wednesday of last
week. The fire caught in a back room
and is thought to have been caused by
rats. Thbe loss is covered by insurance.
-A Lancaster colored brother con
luded to join the Alliance. He mis
took the name and the purpose of the
organization, and made his appearance
on the day of meeting with a flour
sack to join the "Allowance" and draw
-Minor Harrington and Mayer
Havird were in Newberry on Monday
and returned home together. Mr.
Havird stopped with Mr. Harrington, at
Mr. W. E. Welch's place, and ate sup
per. After supper the young men had
a difficulty. Havird used a piece of
board; Har-rington a long- bladed barlow
knife, which he plunged into Havird'i
sholder, driving the blade clear through
the shoulder blade, in which it snapped
off about half way. The wound is not
-Cynthia Laney, an old colored wo
man, said to be 135 years old, died in
the Northeastern section of Lancaster
County last week. Her memory was
remarkably good, and she could relate
many things which are recorded in the
history of this section during the revo
lutionary war. She knew the names of
prominent citizens and to which side
their families leaned in that great strug
gle. She never saw "Mass Andy Jack
son. but heard the people talk a heap
about the boy." Her first master, Jas.
Flynn, was the first of the family that
settled in this County, nearly 150 years
THE PICKENS LTYNCliERS.
Three Acquitted and Three Convicted.
Two Sentenced to be Hanged.
PicErss C. H., March 6.-[Special to
The Register.]-Thbe trial of the lynchers
of N!anse Waldrop, a white man, who
was hanged by negroes near Central, in
December, 1887, for an alleged assaultr
on a negro girl, was tinished iu the
Court of General Sessions at 9 o'clock'i
last night, when the jury rendered al
verdict acquitting three of the defend
ants-Gaylord Eaton (white). Cato
Sherman and John Reese (colored)j-and
convicting three others, all negroes
Bill Williams, HI. Hleyward, U. Bohont.
The convieted men were recommended
to the mercy of the court. This case
was tried first in July of last year, re
sulting in a mistrial. The last verdict
has oecasioned much surpri.<e. On mo
tion of thle prisoner's counsel. Judge
Noron ranedHenry Bolton a new
tra.T-ay at 2 p. m., Bill Williams
and Harrison Heyward were sentenced
to be hanged on the 5th day of April
T. P. Alexander. the wife murderer,
was resentenced to be hanged ont the
19th day of April. Judge Norton made
some touching remarks when lie sen
tened Alexander, remarking that the
duty was painful, as Alexander anid lhe
had been boys together and friends.
Bx-President Cleveland in New York.
NEW YoRK, March 7.--Ex-President
Cleveland drove down town in a car
riage this m:,rning from the Victoria
Hotel to his law offi'ce in William street.
He was accompanied by Messrs. Stetson
and Mae~eagh. Nobody was on hand
to witness Mr. Cleveland's arrival.
-Fraser and Criss, the Olen burg
murderers, and Thos. Wright, who mur
dered Quincy Keels, will be hanged at
BURNED TO DEATH.
Dreadful Fate of an Aged Negro Women.
The Lancaster Ledger learns from the
owners of the property that, on last
Thursday night the old bibles dwelling
in Union County, N. C.. about five miles
.South of Monroe. was consumed by fire.
The tenant, an o1(1 negro woman, Poema
Gordon, aged about SO years, lost all
she had. Her old decrepit mother,
.Juda Gordon, aged 111 years, occupied
a shed room of the building. It was
in this room that the fire was first dis
covered, but had made such headway
that it soon cut ol egress from the
docr entering the rwain building. All
effrrts to save old Judy proved una
vail.ing. In the meantime the poor old
creature. (who was a native of Africa
and could speak only a few words of
English) was heard crying, "Too
muchee tire, P'oema-too much tire." The
next day the ashes were raked to find
some of her remains, but none could be
found. Later in the day her remains
were found up the chimney, burned to a
Old Judy was blind, and was very
fond of her pipe. and it is supposed she
set fire to her bed with it. Her age was
certainly 111 years.. She was brought
to this country from Africa when a
mere child and sold into slavery. Her
memory and health were remarkably
good for her age. She could talk quite
inteiligibly about things which happened
eighty years ago.
A CERE FOR illl)iOPHiOBIA.
The Long Sought Remedy Said to Have
Been Found in Peru.
PA MA, Feb. 2t.-Chance has led to
the discovery of a cure for hydrophobia.
In Avacucho, P'era. a man was bitten by
a mad dog, and shortly after the disease
developed. In his madness the man
rushed from the house, and, failing
among a. lot of "peuca" plants, some of
the juice of these plants enteied his
mouth and he swallowed it. A moment
of reason seems to have fhllowed. during
which he seized soein of the leaves.
broke them and drank of the milky and
glutinous sap with which they are satu
When his friends found him h;? was
senseless, with the "peuca" or "maguey"
leaves stretched in his hands. He was
carried to his home, and soon regained
his health. Experience has long since
taught the Indians that "peuca" sap
invariably acts as a cure upon dogs suf
fering from hydr ophobia.
A SOUTH C.%0ILINA CASE
Before the Supreme Court of Maasachu
setts-Caroline Cars~ns vs. Cornelius
BosTON, ?farce 5 -The full bench Of
the Supreme Court has diszmised the
bill in. equity of Caroline Carsons vs.
Cornelius Dunham. which was a pro
eeding for perpetual injunction re
straining defendant from prosecuting a
suit brought by him in the courts of
South Carolina on August 11, 1864, in
which defendant sougat to foreclose a
mortgage of $140,000 and sell a planta
tion in South Carolina known as I)ean
Hall. The claim of Carsons before the
Supreme Court of Massachusetts was
that the parchase by Dunham of the
mortgage was merely colorable, and tha:
he should be restrained because decisions
in cases heretofore heard show that the
courts of South Carolina and the Sn
prenmc Court of the U'nited States do not
a;ree as to law. The Supreme Court of
Mfassachusetts decides it will not inter
fere, as there is no evidence that Dun
ham's purchase of the mortgage was not
bona fide, and it is the opinion of the
court that the case can be properly de
termined in the courtis of South Caro
A DRUDIMER'S TERRIBLE DEATH.
He Falls From a Wharf in the Mud and
is Slowly Drowned by the Rising Tide.
CHARLESTON, Mfarch 6.--[Special to
The Register.]-John D. Wrede, a drum
mer for a commission house in this city,
met a terrible death last night. He~ left
his home about 9 o'clock and was not
heard from till about 9 a. mn. to-day,'
when his body was found stuck in the
mud at Hunter's (lock, on the FEastern
water front. The body was found
buried in the mud, the water being jus:
below his arms, which were extended,
and mnyriads of crabs feasting on his
face. It is supposed that he fell from
the wharf into the dock, and while try
ing to extricate himself sank so deep in
the mud as to be unable to get out. At
this hour (10 .p. in.) the tide was low.
and at high tide there is not
over three feet of water on
the spot where lie perished. He must
have been slowly drowned by the rising
There are residences within 100 yards
of tihe place where the untortunate man
met his terrible death, but his erics were
unheard. He must have been alive for
four hours before the tide reached his
mouth and drownedl him.
The place wvhere the accident occurred
is noted as a death trap, Wrede being
the fourth victimt who has p)erishedt
there in the stme w:ay. it is a dock
far removed fromi the river and which
is n!led with plun' muid, almost as yield
ing as quicksal.4 Ti' - w is bare at
eibb tide. ard the !! Id tide covers it
oly from two totheef:.
Eiotous F -n-:'- St-ihas.
PAuts, .hi?arc .-. '-'rk: his oe
curred~ ano n'r Oche weers at Armnen
ieres. 'i he striker"s hai'e attacked the
factores. So !i::rs ::re pat rolling the
strets to preserve order
3IANNNING, S. C.
And all leadim rut. ei. ". N ietals ami -
Repaiin g Neatiy D~one.
All1 Work Warrante<1. 5
My. Poor Back!
That's the common exclamation of those suffering with rheumatism or kidney troubles. In
either disease Paine's Cekcry Compound will surely effect a cure, and there will no longer be
any cause to complain of " poor backs." Hundreds of tetiinonials like the follow
ing confirm our claims for that grand old remedy, Paines's Celery Compound:
" Two weeks ago I could not sleep more than an hour at a time any night,
was constipated and kidneys did not act, , and had a good deal of pain in the
back. Since I took Paine's Celery ' Compound the pain has left my back,
and I can sleep like a child." Zenas '. Sanders, West Windsor, Vermont.
"Having been troubled with rheumatism for live years, I was almost unable
to get around, and was very often con fined to my bed for weeks at a time. I
have 'used nearly all medicines imaginable, besides outside advices, but to no advan
tage. I-laying seen Paine's Celery Com pound advertised, I gave it a trial. I have
used only one bottle and am perfectly cured. I can now jump around and feel
lively as a boy." Frank Caroli, Eureka, Nevada. Price, $1.0o. Six for $5.oo.
SOLD r.Y 1)RUGciSTs. SEND FOR S-PAGE TEsTIMONIAL PAPER.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Proprietors.
-- -- - - - - - R. C. B.InE.LEY, Pre-i-w~nt.
C. BISSEL JFn.NINs, Gen'i Manager. ECi .n S . GAN'rT, See. . Treas.
The Cameron & Barkley Gompany.
-AND AGENTS F=)R
Erie City Engine and Boilers, Atlas Engine and Boilers. the Famous Little
Giant Hydraulic Cotton Press, Eagle Cotton Gins.
We have in stock one each 60, 65, and 70 saw Eagle Gin, only shop worn,
that we an offering war below cost. &&-Send for prices. V
Oils, Rubber and Leather Belting, and a complete line of Mill Supplies.
g&-We Guarantee Lowest Prices for Best Quality of Goods.1in
CAMMERON & BARKLEY CO.. Charleston, S. C.
LABGEST AND CHEAPEST FURN!!URE HOUSE
J. F. NORRIS,
235 Eing Street.
A FEW PRICES QUOTED.
A good Bureau at $5.50
A good Bedstead at $1.60
A good Washstand at $1.00
A good Cane Seat Chair at 75 cents
A good Wood Seat Chair at 45 cents
A good Wood Rocker at $1.25
A good Mattress at $3.50
A good Bed Spring at $1.50
A good Woven Wire Bed Spring at $2.75
A good Lounge at $ 4.50
A good Wire Safe at $3.00
A good Bed Rooni Suit at $20.00 to $30.00
A good Walnut Bed lloom Suit, Marble top, for $45.00.
;r I have in store an immense stock from the cheapest to the finest to select from.
Never, no, never buy, if you want to save money, till yon first see this stock and get
Keeps always on hand at the
a full supply, and choice assortment, of
FAMILY AND FANCY GROCERIES.
Bread, Cake, Candy, Fruit, Etc.
I ahways give a full 100 cents wor'th of goods for tihe Dollar
MRS. A. EDWARDS. Manning, S. C.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary andl Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
M1t'pairs e'xecuted with promptaeai and Dispatch. Sead for pricedso.
East Bay, Core Pritchard St.-,
S ~ Charleston, S. C.
Is known by these marked peculiarities: WhnIsyCEIdootmamelyt
. Afeeling of weariness and pains iu the so l~nfratnadte aete o
2. Bad breath, bad taste in the month, Ihv aeted~aCo
3. onstipatIon, wit occasional attacks FIS EPL SYo
4. Headache, In the front of the head: A aIGSC U SS
ui~sea, dizziness, and yellowness of ieln suy ARYTm eeyt
1.Ditent~o ofo the stomachand bowels icd~,oe1nfrtorciinar.
by wind,.eda nefratets n REBTL
7. Depression or spirits, and great melan- o yIFLBERMD.Gv xrs
choly, wvithi lassitude and a disposition n 'tOfuC.Icotyuntinfra
to leave everyth ing for to-morrow. til tdi ilcr o drs
A natural flow of Bile from tho Liver H .ROMCl3ERS.~YR
is essential to goodi health. When this
Is obstructed it results in
which, If neglected, soon leads to serious
a otfellcitu nii ituence oef evr kliia
of biliousness. It restores the Liver to
roper working order, reulates te see
in such condition that they can do their
best wrorke. A fter t1ak ing t his medicine iio
one wIll say, "I am bilious.''
"I have been snbject to severe spells of Con
gestion of the Liver, and have been in the habit oh
erall laidme 5p fomor hree or fou rdays.h Ltely I .
have been taking Simrnons Liver Regulator, u.
which gave me relief withouit any interruption to
buiness.'-J. Huco, Middleport, Ohio.
OXLY G E AU1AE-~
has ourZ stamp in red on front of Wrapper 'tU
d. H. zeilLa & co., Pbilarielphlia. I's.
OF PURE COD LIVER OLt .N ROT PODR
Almost as Palatable as Milk. ~rctfer~idrst~ueontCt
So disguised that it can be taken,'~'~ifliirf~5~~'i5i
lgested, and assimilated by the mostN~6LEi~biii~iv
senitive stomasch, when the plain oil CICG 8UINSURY-~ALS
cannot be tolerated; and by the corn- IL AL AG. TX
bination of the oil with the hypophos- LUSM...... SlVAlrttL
phes is much more efficacious.
Remarkable as a flesh prodneer. TT7fAN BT - S
Persons gain rapidly while taking it.~ .tu
SCOT'SEMULSION is acknowledgedby
Physicians to be the Finest adBest prepa. h ~ s i
CENERAL. DEBILITY, WASTINC
DISEASES, EMACiATiON, G oes
COLDS and CHRONIC COUCHS.15ad16.EsBa'
The great remedy for Consumptiani, and('fjf''i ..
WastingtinnCagadn.n. OTCZ ba, tUlCrLgCURts
To The People of Clarendon:
I am the Agent for the Cel
LIDDEL & Co.'s
Engines and Eoilers.
I am sole agent in this c'u. ty fo:
BOSS COTTON PRESS.
Corn Mills, Pulleys, Shaft
agh. 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
of purchasers to,.call on me- before
W. SCOTT HARVIN,
Manning, S. C.
Ely's Cream Balm
Cleanses the!'TasalPassages. Al
lays Inflammation. Heals the Sores.
Restores the Senses of Taste, Smell
A particle Is applied into eachnoetril aun
Is agreeable. Price 0c. at Druggists o/iby
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
RE SONA BLE PRICES.
Country Orders Filled With
Care, and Goods Guaranteed.
mis Call and take a "NIP" of my
O LD TOML GI.
S. WoL KOVISKIE. Agent,
Manning, S. C.
L. W. FOLSOM,
Successor to F. H-. Folsom & Bro.
SUMITERi, S. C.
WATCHES, CL OCKS", JEWELRY.
The elerate Roal S. Jhn Swin
Macine an FiestRaorsin merca;al
neatly eecuted oy sk. wohnmein
Orders by mail wiill receive careful atten
We arah2oemnfctrr fti e
fo' trae of alebt~o~oi, as aloed4 to bersla.
free ofst and ity h'cense. an s alsott
more recently af~iiterc rtheyr aaznin F or
da. It tills a long' telt wanit ora* stiiulant
and appetizer th at is ot intox~i a-vg plea:=
ant to the tatst, contafl ins nourilet and
specially suited tor pea s >ns of weak anl d dl
icate conistittions. t has t he taste of laiger
beer of the tinest lavor; be-sides, to a-id to
its purity an d miucial qualities, is s'tecial
ly made of our celebrated world renowned
orignal Artesi in well water. Puit up inl
cases of one dozen pints at S1 25 per1 dozen:
five dozen at $1 per dozen, and in ea.sls of
ten dozou erach at 90 cents per doen Cash
must cCompany each order. Copyrighted
and patent apphed for.
We Laie no Agents, and none gen uine
unless ordered direct tromi
CRAMER & KERSTEN,
Steam Soda and Mlineral Water Works.