Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIESI.
Published Every Wednesday.
S. A. NETTLES,
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT,
SL'sscn'TION RATEs.-One copy, one year,
$1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents
one copy, three months, 50 cents. All
subscriptions payable in advance.
ADvERTISING RATEs.-One square, first in
sertion. $1 00: each subsequent insertion,
50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charged for as regular advertise
Gents. Liberal contracts made for three,
six, and twelve months.
CoQ rrIceAroNS must be accompanied by
the real na-e and address of the writer in
order to receive attention: No communi
cation of a personal character will be pub
lished except as an advertisement.
For f'irther information address
S. A. NETTLES.
Manning, S. C.
Wednesday, November 20, 1889.
We ubMlish all Mlic Akvitismnt,
The MANNING TIMxs publishes each and
every public advertisement of Clarendon
county. All these advertisements, except
sheriff's sales, are published in full and di
rect from the offices. The sheriffs sales
will be published sufficiently full for our
readers to be kept posted. Our readers may
rest satisfied that the TINES will get there ev
Your Name in Print.
-Mr. W. H. Trescott is salesman in Mr.
C. M. Davis's store, et Davis.
-Mrs. John S. Wilson is visiting her moth
er, Mrs. Jane Ingram. in Sumter.
-Mrs. Rev. W. B. Duncan is visiting at
her mother's, Mis. Louisa Huggins's.
-Miss Rebecca Crosland, of'Bennetts
ville, is teaching school near Wilsons.
--Mr. W. J. Bradham, of Greens, is visit
ing friends and relatives in and near Man
-Mr. H. R. Meldau is now in Summer
ton, in the furniture store of Tindal & Rut
-Mr. James E. Davis is in Columbia, at
tending a meeting of the directors of the
No Pay; No Paper.
After our Grand Gift Distribution we are
coming down to a strictly HARD CASH
BASIS. We shall send the TnIES only for
the money. If the TrxEs is worth anything
it is worth paying for; and if any one does
not think it worth paying for, all right.
THx MANNING TiES will go to no one after
Nov. 30th, except for the cash or its equiva
lent. That's business, and we mean it.
Only one week more !
Oak Grove Alliance was organized
last week, with Mr. J. M. Strange,
The county commissioners met last
Monday, and will meet again next
Mr. James Shorter raised a pump
kin this year that weighed fifty pounds.
Some pumpkin that!
Turnip Seed, all Varieties, in Bulk or
Packages at Dinkins & Co.'s Drug Store.
The kitchen of Mr. B. R. Gibson
caught on fire last Wednesday, but
by prompt efforts the fire was put
out, with the loss of only a part of the
M1. Kalisky insists that the people should
not go to Sumter when he is selling so
cheap. A boy's suit of clothes for $1.50.
Men's suits from $3 up.
Next Thursday, November 28th, is
Thanksgiving .Day. We _presume
there will be religious services, and
that the stores will close from 11.30 to
3.30. This will give the merchants
and their clerks time to attend relig
ions services and to eat their Thanks
giving turkey with their families. By
all means close the stores for that
length of time.
Golden Machine Oil for Gins and Mills,
best quality, lowest price, for sale at Din
kins & Co.'s drug store.
Mr. T. C. Owens brought us last
Monday two rutabaga turnips that
weighed eight pounds. They were
very fine. Mr. Owens made them on
a piece of new ground. Three or four
barrels of such turnips could be sold
in this town every week at from five
to ten cents a turnip. There is money
in all such. Why do not our farmei~s
take advantage of %hese fine opportu
nities for making money?
Turnip Seed, at Dinkins & Co.'s.
Dr. W. M1. Brockinton took the
second prize on his single draught
horse, at the State fair. His horse
got a nail in his foot, after getting to
Columbia, which disabled him for two
days, and he limped a little in driv
ing. Had it not been for this Dr.
Brockinton would probably have taken
first prize. Had Messrs. David and
Mitch Levi and Mr. Jack Weeks also
had their fine "steppers" there Clar
endon would probably have-taken all
the prizes for fine driving horses.
Mr. J. M. Richardson took a prize
on his fine stallion, "Willie Burke."
Highest New York prices paid for all
kinds of furs and hides (otter, fox, coon,
mink) at M1. Kalisky's.
Mr. WV. K. Bell proposes to supply
the people of Clarendon with wagons,
if they will buy from him. He
painted the town red yesterday, haul
ing them from the depot. It was al
most as good as a circus, to see the
long line of wagons attached to each
other, as they were brought up from
the depot. One two-horse team had
about a dozen wagons in- tow, and
several trips were made. Mr. Bell
says, in his advertisement, that he will
sell cheap, cheaper than ever before,
and says he means it too. We will
whisper~ a word here, that he wants
the money for these wagons, and will
be satisfied with a very small margin
for his profit.
Be sure to visit Moses Levi's store, and get
his low prices, and you wilt do your trading
there. He sells remarkably cheap for cash
The people of Manning are now
buying chickens and eggs from North
Carolina, or wherever they can get
them. This market alone, the town
of Manning, will easily take 10,000 to
25,000 fowls and 100,000 eggs. There
certainly ought to be money in raising
fowls, and if the farmers would only
devote a small part of their time to
this industry, it would pay handsome
ly. The wives and daughters of our
farmers could easily raise two or three
hundred fowls without extra trouble,
and realize $50 or $75 thereby. Is
there not food for thought in this par
agraph. P. S. The editor of this
paper would like to buy two or three
dozen chickens any size, and eight or
ten dozen eggs. He wishes some food
for his family.
No Pay, No Paper.
After our Grand Gift Distribution we at
coming down to a strictly HARD CASE
BASIS. .We shall send the rzMs only foi
the money. If the Tiurs is worth anything
it is worth paying for; and if any one doe:
not think it worth paying for, all right.
THE ANNINo TIMEs will go to no one after
Nov. 30th, except for the cash or its equiva
lent. That's business, and we mean it.
Only one week more !
The Knights of Pythias meet to
morrow night at 8 o'clock.
The South Carolina Conference is
in session this week, in Camden.
Bishop Keener is presiding.
Beginning with December we will
omit the supplement to our paper.
Our fall advertisements are running
out, and we shall have no need of the
THE TrxEs has this fall had the most
successful season in its history. I;
other industries have been as prosper
ous we shall all indeed have cause to
be thankful next Thursday.
Rev. H. M. Mood requests us to
say that he was misrepresented last
week in "Liberality's" article, but
that he cannot afford to reply to an
We can't get any eggs and chick
ens. We would like to get one or
two dozen chickens any size, and eight
or ten dozen eggs. Highest cash
prices paid at the Trns office.
Several changes have been made in
the schedules on the N. E. and the
W. C. & A. railroads. We shall next
week publish correct schedules. No
changes have been made on the Cen
The State Convention of the Bap
tist denomination in South Carolina
will meet November 28th, in the Bap
tist church at Florence, S. C., com
mencing at 10 o'clock in the forenoon
of Thursday before the first Sunday
Our boys, the Manning Guards,
greatly enjoyed their trip to Colum
bia, and say the sham battle was a
success. Several of them staid over
to the next day, and some of them had
their pockets picked of money and
Mr. Jas. E. Davis's cotton house
took fire last Thursday night about
7 o'clock, but by prompt effort the
fire was put out. Mr. Davis had just
driven into his yard, when the fame
was seen. He thinks it caught from
the careless handling of matches.
Mr. 3. J. Blackwell tells us that
there are a number of cases of glan
ders among the horses in the Pine
wood and Privateer sections. He
says that the veterinary surgeon has
ordered the horses that had pro
nounced cases to be killed, but the
people refuse to kill them.
The citizens of Summerton have
raised a fund to open up a street to
the Eutawville railroad, about a mile
and a quarter from the business por
tion of the town. The railroad will
locate a depot at the head of this
street, and will also contribute $100
towards the expense of opening the
The reading room of the Manning
Guards is now open every evening, ex
cept Sunday, from 6 to 11. Mr. I. I.
Bagnal is librarian. Tlie reading room
is located in the upper part of Furs
tenburg's Hall. The Guards will be
pleased to have their friends visit
them in their new quarters. The
Guards will not object to any contri
butions, either money or literature.
The county commissioners failing
to get any one to take the job of re
pairing the jail for the amount that
the grand jury thought the work
could be done, the foreman of the
grand jury, Mr. J. Furman Cole, has
backed up his judgment, and will
himself do the work for $60. He
proposes doing a first class job, and
finishing it this week. That's busi
ness. Mr. Cole began work last Tues
day, and will probably finish Friday.
Foreston is a bright booming little
town, with an eye to business, and
Mr. C. M1. Mason is foremost among
its leading men. He likes to see bus
iness going on with a merry hum,
and knowing well that the best way
to make things hum is to sell cheap,
low down, at hard cash, rock bottom
figures, he ofiers his goods at prices
that at once please. Everybody near
Foreston should be certain to visit his
store, and take advantage of some of
the many bargains he offers for the
Mrs. Brockinton, the mother of Dr.
W. M1. Brockinton, has bought the
Jesse Piowden house, now occupied
by Dr. Brockinton and will shortly
move into it. Dr. Brockinton has
bought the Pittman house, recently
occupied by Mr. N. M1. Johnson, and
is having it put in thorough repair.
He will soon nmove into it. ,,ir. N.
31. Johnson has moved into the late
residence of Dr. Ingram, recently oc
cupied by Mr. Geo. H. Huggins. Mr.
Geo. H. Huggins has moved into his
A great many of our subscribers
are paid to some time in next year,
but not as far as Sep. 1, 1890. If
these will hand us the amount to pay
to Sep. 1, 1890, they will get a ticket,
too, to the Grand Gift Distribution.
For instance, suppose a subscriber
has paid to March 1, 1890: if he will
send us 75 cents more for a six
months' subscription, it will pay his
subscription to Sep. 1, 1890, and give
him a ticket to the Distribution. We
want every subscriber to the TDIns to
have a ticket, and we want all our sub
scitin ad a full year in advance.
At 10.30 o'clock in the morning of
Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 28th, the dis
tribution of prizes for the MAssiso
Turns Grand Gift Distribution will be
gin, at the MArssisG Turns office. The
~public isinvited to be present and
witness the Distribution. Dr. S. C.
C. Richardson, one of the most prom
inent business and professional men
in this county, has kindly consented
to act as chairman of the committee
to superintend the giving away of the
pie.Four other prominent gen
tlemen wil1 assist him. Two little
boys, not yet selected, will draw the
tickets. A full description of how it
wvill be done is given in another col
I SYtRUP OFFGS,
Prodlucedl from the laxative and nutritious
juice of California figs, combined with the
medicinal virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human system, acts
gently, on the kidneys, liver and bowels,
effectually cleansing the system, dispelling
colds and headaches, and curing habitual
ROLL OF HONOR.
We publish this week the fifth
batch of names on our HONOR
ROLL. Only one more week re
mains.- The Distribution will take n
place Thursday morning, Nov. 28, at
10 1-2 o'clock, at TH: MANNIso TiM1s
office. Each of the names below will e
}have a chance in the drawing: t
J. H. Burgess 11 Sep. 90. e
S. P. Holladay 16 Sep. 90. t
W. S. Holladay 25 Oct. 90.
A. J. Tindal 1 Oct. 90.
John I. Boyd 15 Nov. 90.
Sumter Burgess 15 Nov. 90.
Capt. E. N. Plowdon 28 Nov. 90.
E. S. Plowden 12 Sep. 90.
Dr. T. L. Burgess 1 Jan. 91.
C. L. Emanuel 4 Sep. 90.
R. E. Harvin 4 Oct. 90.
J. C. Lanham 7 Sep. 90.
J. H. King 16 Nov. 90.
J. F. Boschette 8 Oct. 90.
J. J. Ross 16 Nov. 90.
S. M. Nelsen 1 Sep. 90.
Mrs. M. R. Drose 18 Nov. 90.
J. E. Richbourg 18 Nov. 90.
S. R. Tobias 18 Nov. 90.
R. J. Browder 18 Nov. 90.
W. C. Reams 3 Oct. 90.
Jas. E. Tindal 1 Sep. 90.
Capt. W. S. Briggs 8 Dec. 90.
W. J. Bradham 4 Nov. 90.
D. W. Alderman 18 Oct. 90.
W. J. R. Cantey 3 Nov. 90.
D. H. Welch 9 Mcb. 91.
J. R. Thames 15 Feb. 91.
P. H. Broughton 18 Nov. 90.
J. Manning Welch 1 Jan. 91.
B. R. Gibson 6 Sep. 90.
S. A. Brunson 19 Nov. 90.
Ira Grady 19 Nov. 90.
T. W. Brailsford 17 Nov. 90.
L. N. Richbourg 14 Dec. 90.
R. M. Mimms 20 Sep. 90.
Davis Hot Supper.
Davis, Nov. 18.-The hot supper at
this place last Wednesday night for
the benefit of the Sunday-school room
was a complete success. The ladies
realized $89.70. The tables were la
den with any and every kind of food
that the taste could call for. Beauti- s
ful bouquets were, also, sold by still g
more beautiful young ladies. n
Mr. R. J. Aycock went in for the o'
bouquets heavily, buying and being In
the recipient of at least five hurdred.
His son had to walk home. Mr. Ay- n
cock is a widower, and is exceed:ingly S
popular among the ladies, as one 1
would naturally judge from the num- ce
ber of bouquets he received that
night. But Mr. Aycock was not sat-',.
fled with his floral conquests, so he th
concluded to go in for oysters. He at
went into a grab game, but got left,
and had to."set up." He took it in
good humor, and paid for the b<
Mr. W. G King likewise went into
the grab game for oysters, and like- a
wise got left. He looked sick over i
his ill luck. b
Mr. W. H. Trescott will certainly
get fat on the quantity of oysters he ;
ate that night. T
The schoolhouse is near completion. L
It is about 20x35, will be ceiled and is
plastered, and have blinds and glass.
The sash and ceiling is all that is now-j p
needed to complete the building. Im
This is one of the most flourishing gc
Sunday-schools in the State. At 1C
least seventy-five scholars attend reg
ularly, two-thirds of whom are Davises. ar
It is kept up during the entire year, sC
and deep interest is manifested in the'
school SUY~AY ScHOOL ScnoraRm.
SUMMRnTON, Nov. 19.-We are hay
ing quite a cold snap, but not enoug'h
to kill vegetation as yet. Cotton i
about all picked out, and the yield is
not much better than last year.
The Eutawville Railroad has reach- at~
ed David Levi's, and is hauling cotton; pr
to Charleston for $1.25 per bale. W
There seems to be some trouble be- ~
tween that road and the W. & S.
about the crossing, but I suppose that
will be settled when the commission
ers take hold of it. The WV. &. S. IC
Road has put on a coach for the ac
commodation of passengers. i
Quite a number from this place at- i
tended the State fair last week. T
Rev. T. E. Wannamaker left yester- 3J.
day for conference. He will locate e,
from the conference. He said his T
salary was paid in full, and the other te
collections were very good. : g
The Rev. Mr. Workman preach- si
ed in the Presbyterian church last i
A building and loan association was A
organized here last Saturdag with the it
following officers: J. C. Lanham, a]
president; Dr. B. M. Badger, secreta- tc
ry; S. R. Cole, treasurer. These gen
tlemen, with Dr. T. L. Burgess, con
stitute the board of directors.
Mr. Samuel Sparks is hauling lum- w
ber to build a dwelling, and expects h
to move here with his family. Mr. H. T
T. Avant has bought a lot and expects a]
tbuild very soon. C. d:
The worst feature about catarrh is its dan- ti
gerous tendency to consumption. Hood's 9
Sarsaparilla cures it by purifying the blood.
Foreston News. t
FORESTON, Nov. 20.-There is con
siderable excitement here just nowC
caused by the question of License or1
No License,-which will be submittedi
to the people of the town on Monday,
IDec. 2. Liquor has never been sold
here, and many of our citizens are A
Iafraid of it. It is to be hoped the t~
dry ticket will predominate, though el
close togtthe contest will be verys
cl.A petition is being circulated P
asking the Legislature to rescind the 0
chater whch illifsuccessful knock
liquor higher than a kite. We hope 01
the said petition will receive- no en-b
couragmient. It looks like child's
pnlay to ask for a charter and then soI
soon after to ask for its repeal.
Our school is in fine trim and in
creasing in number daily. We now
have 25 regular pupils, and Prof.
Bonham says they are doing better
work than he has ever had, which is
saying a good deal. He further says
he will put 20 of his pupils against
any 20 in the State in same branches
'of study. Tuition reasomnable, and
board cheap. Correspondence solic
The Rev. J. S. Porter preached his
farewell sermon here on Sunday, and
Istarted for Conference on Monday.
We hear there is prospect for his re-:
turn as the churches all want him.
San Francisco, with a population
Ilation of about 400,000, has only one
hundred and twenty churches, with a
seating capacity of 40,000 and an av
Our 25 Prizes.
NOVEMBER 28, 1889.
Below we publish a list of our twenty-five
iagnifieant prizes, to be given away Thanks
iving Day, Nov. 28, 1889. Every subscrib
r to the TIMEs, whose subscription is paid
or beyond Sep. 1, 1890, has an equal
Lance to get one of these prizes. The Dis
ibution will postively take place Nov.
Sth-no postponement. if your name has
ot already appeared in the HONOR LIST,
ay up at once and get a ticket. No country
ewspaper ever offere d a finer list of prizes
ian the MANNINo TIMzs will give away
$10 in Gold.
S5 in Gold.
$2.50 in Gold.
Si in Gold.
Large Rocking Chair.
Silver Butter Dish.
Box Fine Toilet Soap.
Box Fine Toilet Soap.
Box Fine Toilet Soap.
Box Fine Toilet Soap.
Half Ton Guano.
Weekly News and Courier, one year.
Weekly News and Courier, one year.
Cotton Plant, one year.
Cotton Plant, one year.
Manning Times, one year.
How it Will be Done.
Five prominent gentlemen from different
tions of the county will be requested to
ve away the prizes in the following man
r, which is exactly the same plan used at
ir last Grand Gift Distribution the 4th of
These gentlemen will place in one box a
imber of tickets equal to the number of
bscribers who have paid up to Sep. 1,
90, all of which tickets will be blank ex
pt the prize tickets. They will then place
another similar box an equal number of
,kets, containing the names of the paid up
bscribers, one name on each ticket. After
e tickets have been carefully inspected
Ld placed in the boxes, they will be thor
igbly shaken up and mixed together, un
the committee is satisfied that everything
fair and just. Then the drawing will
gin. Two little boys about four or five
ars old will be blindfolded, and one will
aw from the box containing the names of
e paid up subscribers and the other from
e box containing the tickets. The com
ittee will at every drawing (one from each
x) inspect the tickets that have been
awn and announce the result. For in
nce, suppose the little boys have each
awn a ticket from their respective boxes
2e name drawn by one little boy is Always
seum, and the ticket drawn by the other
a blank. That means Mr. A. Loseum has
led to secure a prize. The little boys draw
an. The name is Lucky Fellow, and the
ize ticket has s10 in gold on it. That
ans Mr. L. Fellow has secured the $10 in;
k for his prize. The drawing will thus
ntinue till all the prizes have been given
This plan seemis to us as fair as possible,
a to hlave the least objections. Our sub.
ribers may rest satisfied that everything
11 be done in fairness.
After Nov. 28, 1889, the MANNING TD~s
1 be run on a hard cash basis. Unless
bscribers renew promptly with the cash
e paper will be stopped at once: we have
led the credit plan to our heart's content.
ie paper is only $1.50 a year (to preachers
to disabled Confederate soldiers only $1),
a any one wishing the paper can as easily
iv this small amount in advance, as to
it an indefinite period. And then these
all amounts aggregated mean a great deal
The trustees or directors of the
ounty Alliance Exchange met last
[onday in the court house, and were
session about two bours. Several
aportant measures were discussed.
be board of county trustees elected
:r. James E. Davis to represent Clar
idon county on the State board.
ere are now in this county seven
en sub-alliances, with a constantly
owing membership. Eleven of these
b-alliances have already taken stock
the State exchange, and the other
x will in the course of a few weeks.
share is worth $50, to be~ paid for
installments of 25 per cent. The
liance means business, and has come
Rigtly has Joe Howard spoken
hen he says that many rich men
ork more hours in the day than the
ublest dirt-slinger in their employ.
bat is what has made them rich,
id the dirt-slinger will remnain a
.rt-slinger until be recognizes the
t that those who rise do not spend
.eir time in meetings for the pur
>se of denouncing capital, but un
asingly work while others talk, and
e one step upward while others
op to grumble at those who are on
Patti, the divine singer, receives
.e largest wvages ever paid to an art
, human or divine. She is paid
1,500 every night she sings in the
bert Hall in London.. Even with
is and the expenditure of $5,00' -for
.ch concert her managers are able to
Low a profit of from $2,000 to $3,000
r night. Patti has earned by her
.n exertions more money than any
re women that ever lived on the face
this earth. Her receipts since she
gan singing in public, twenty-five
ars ago, cannot be much short of
1,000,000, and she has several years
profitable farewelling ahead of her.
Eaconstitutional and not a local d1s9MB(
ntherefore it cannot be cured by local a~.
plicatons. It requires a constitutional rem.
ylike Hood's Sarsaparilla, which, working
through the blood, eradicates the Inpurity
which causes and promotes the disease, and
ffects a permanent cure. Thousands et
people testily to the success of Hood's Bars5I
parila as a remedy for catarrlh when h
preparations had failed. Hood's Sarsapanilla
also builds up the whole system and maQ
you feel renewed in health and strength. 4
"Hood's SarsaparIlla has helped me more
Cor caarrh and Inpure blood than anything
else I ever used." A. BALn, Syracuse, Ni. T
Boldbyadruggsta. 91; uixforJ5. P'rapareoiO~
D 0. L BOO]) CO.,Apothecarie,Lowen, 1Ma
100 Dnanens One llal'
Who Will Get Tickets.
ivery subscriber to THE MANNING TmiEs,
NEW or OLD. whose subscription is paid
up to or beyond September 1, 1890, will de
given a tioket to the Manning Times Grand
Gift Distribution, which will positively, be
If in arrears pay up all bask indebted
ness and to Sep. 1, 1890, and gota ticket; if
paid in advance, but not as much as to
Sep. 1, 1890, pay us the difference and geta
tieket; if not a subscriber, make haste to
subscribe at onee, pay us $1.50 and get a
-4 $18.50 IN GOLD,
DIYED INTO FOUR PRIZES.
$10 in Gold. $5 in Gold. $2.50 in Gold.
$1 in Gold.
Z I SEWING MACHINE.
A first-elass Sewing Machine, with latest
improvements and attachments, on exhibi
tion at the MANNING TIMxs office.
6 COOKING STOVE.
A large No. 7 Cooking Stove, on exhibi
bition at H. A. Lowry's Cash Store. This
stove is from the reliable and popular house
of 1. Campbell, of Charleston, who sell all
kinds of stoves, and at the lowest possible
prices. They sell this stove for only $10.
Mr. Lowry is agent for this house, and will
be pleased to quote the very lowest cash
Oprices. In fact you can get a stove .from
Mr. Lowry at exactly the same price you
would pay Mr. Campbell in Charleston.
Call and see this steve.
Z 7 LARGE ROCKING CHAIR.
A large, comfortable Rocking Chair, on
O exhibition in Samter, at DuRant & Belit
zer's mammoth furniture store, the place to
see and buy the best furniture at the lowest
figures. This firm also has a $100 magnifi
cent set of rosewood furniture, plush finish,
that they will give away to some lucky cus
tomer of theirs.
8 OIL PAINTING.
S A magnificent Oil Painting, a beautiful
landscape, in a heayy gold frame size 30x36,
< on exhibition near Summerton, at David
<Levi's store, the largest store in all that sec
tion of the country, and Mr. Levi says that
Ihe intends not only to hold his present ns
The Manning Times is a large
news as can be crowded into its cc
The longest distance over which NWfE
:onrersation by telephone is daily GADCRSMSD
nade is between Portland, Me., and O
Buffalo, New York, about 750 miles.TH NE YOKF
Chere are more than 170,000 miles of. 0C
telephone wire in operation in thej r vote
Jnited States, over which 1,055,0001
messages are sent daily. About 300,- TECR5'A U
000 telephones are in use in thisIICNTC
cpuntry. ETO MISO
There is on exhibition at the Farm-Rerenigapeo
ra' Exebange in Memphis, Tenn., goya h ateo r
ipecimens of three crops of Irish po-orgnlpcueown
atoes, prouced on one Shelby coun- repidatte a
ty farm during the year. They are of __
xcellent quality. This leads the Ap- ~ti h edn ah
peal to deelare that "there is no esti- ti otnn~adi
nating the fructiferousness of thees"-ro 'i
oil of the vast region Memphis coim- MotfthFain
Will be a hisItfise ateMannnt Monda
na Tueeaay of fachlieek
LL PERSONDRAVING CLAIM
against te eThatplatesslaydineagrde
ea'sed ml presettthemnulybertetedaan
m mediate ay ment W I TIN D AL
I ave juste reve a car
an heoes waore eonoia t hearetW TOf
>uhas sto call alndo get my
Trices. .ITE A newtconmoneyd selr
LLEAPERSONSHA VIG CLIMEFOhRatE.byvriu
all early.tdt aid etate yourak .lCo
Mannng. . K . BELL,~. ahonBza veyn
TEHE YORK FA
received B SU Any PIO $3.3
ptiichasiig o cal an get RepFresentsbineNapolona
prce. wll10' ~l mne sll hraptur ow
tMuseum Fofrt, eo
And wer ad taihe:fm
Call ri- ad tae thisr cntinentands byc
are ssud Letuteoush
choie.NE ORKE AN
~V K.tBELLtheumost cpUlS
Dressmaker 0n thBo
)I aiiiiiigpopular1 taon aazin
' e grd il!
er to the Mannii
one of 25 Valu
2'S 2.0 OFW:
tomers, but to gain many new ones, his
prices are so low.
9 KEROSENE STOVE.
A Kerosene Cooking Stove, one of the
handiest things about a house, for the sick
room or for lunch, On exhibition in For
eston, at C. M. Mason's store, who sells any
and everything one may need, and sells
cheap too. Mr. Mason says he will not be
undersold by any one in the county.
10 PICTURE FRAME.
A beautiful plush Photograph Frame,
cabinet size, on exhibition in Foreston, at
Dr. Nettles's drug store, where not only a
complete assortment of drugs and medicines
and toilet articles are kept, but also a large
line of fancy goods, stationery, cigars, etc.
A fine Leather Saddle, on exhibition in
Sumter, at Ferdinand Levi's store, where
not only saddles, bridles, and harness may
be bought, but everything else in the shape
of groceries, dry goods, etc., and everybody
knows that Ferdinand Levi will not be un
12 SILVER BUTTER DISH.
A beautiful Silver Butter Dish, on exhibi
tion in Sumter, at L. W. Folsom's popular
jewelry store, where a most beautiful and
serviceable line of silver goods may be
found, and all.sold as cheap as can be.
13-16 FINE TOILET SOAP.
DIVIDED INTO FOU PRIzES.
Four Boxes Cold Cream and Glycerine
Toilet Soap, for four prizes, on exhibition
at the reliable and popular drug store of J.
G. Dinkins & Co., who keep only the best
and purest toilet articles. Their drugs and
medicines are carefully compounded and
17 TOILET SET.
A beautiful Toilet Set of three pieces,
pitcher, foot tub, and slop bucket, on ex
hibition at M. Levi's mammoth mercantile
establishment. Mr. Levi has the largest re
tail store in the State, keeps every kind and
class of goods, and will not under any cir
cumstances be undersold.
18 GOLD PEN.
A beautiful pearl bandle gold staff and
gold pen, in morocco case, on exhibition at
Newspaper containing all the C
ilumns. Seneemycop free
)UBLE NU BER
00 PER YEAR.G e r
EtOMO bUPPLE-, DOOrs Wi1
aIER'S GREAT - oreatheW-bO
4LAND: 1807," etirb
,t the zenith of his Of~ee, Salesroom
mdland. From the
-k, for which Sco,
us Stewart sale. mirWrite for pric
an publication on TH DRI .
lates in the Bazar M~,ANNIN(
~te periodical for M3Ofley lOdnedL 01.
ld, and the most___________
e for mothers and
BE R IS SUPE RB- CHJER AW,
ATED. f Visits Manning es
)RED WINTER - rofessionally.
?L2ATE OF CHIL- JOSEPH F. RHIAME,
R SUITS. ATTORNEY A
ings contained in MANNING,
azs,WINTER Ov JOHN S. WILSON,
cPINGowNs, Attorey and Go t
~rAs, Sunts ron ANIG
COATs, CLoASs, MNIG
FFs, AND Cos- A LEVI,
UAs10Ns, EM- . ATTORNEY i
RNs, ETC. MANNING,
s ST p!PNotary Public with
OBN STRANGE N ISN
E. NORRIS, F. N ISN
AThRIAN. AGENT EQUITABLE L
by the author of SOCIA T
I a splendidly il- MANNING.
partoment is fu ljof 3I03 King Street, Ci:
article on Novel.. Two Doors North
]3rya as an'"." Shaving, Hlaircutting
are replete with SALO(
~s: --I am a dress- Special attention paid
lht The New York Idren s hair.
onth for the past
withiout it. Tfh' PHILADELPHI
OSMhcRubE: High -
for a ye u's sub- $28,
beautif il Christ
*t of M.- monier's
is in CASH will be
e year, at $3.0a~
~ycar..7 50 .
- ..15 01) E
*........30 (0 >
* '...75 00 "
- ... 750I * -
s in proportion. -
>slal Money Order, y
ek, and address
u~oHm, FIFT EEN DA
3751. * 'N YUR OWN gents SEFRI
rig Times Has a
G. Alexander's Jewelry Palace, next to Br,
Brown's drug store. Mr. Alexander has a
full and large stock of all kinds of jewelry.
watches, clocks, fine - spectacles, and all Z
kinds of goods usually kept in a jewelry
store. His spectacles, King's patent; wil
make the eyes see as good as new..
19 BOX, CIGARS,
A Box Fine Cigars, on exhibition at W.
Kalisky's, where all kinds of general mer
chandise is sold, and where the finest cigars
may be had. He sells for eash and sella
20 HALF TON GUANO.
A half ton (5 sacks) of the celbrated
Farmers' Friend Fertilizer, which has a na
tional reputation, and is claimed to be ona
of the very best guanos made. It stands
the test wherever used and gives satisfao
tion. Col. Mike Brown, one of the largest
merchants and planters in South Carolina,
thus endorses it:
Baxwar., S. C., Sept. 16th, 1889.
Messrs. Read & Co., New York-Gentler
men: I have been using the "Farmers'
Friend" in large quantities for several years
past, both on my own farms and with ms.
trade, and it has given general satisfaction.
I think so favorably of your goods that I
have just closed a egntract with' your Mr.
Crosswell for five hundred tons for 1890.
I am yours very truly,
21-25 POPULAR NEWSPAPERS.
DIVDD INTO Prv! 72zs.
Five Subscriptions for one year, begin.
ning Dec. 1, 1889, to three of the beat and
most popular weekly newspapers in the
Two subscriptions to the Charleston Week
ly Sewes and C'wrier, the best State paper
published in this State. Every family should
Two subscriptions to the Cdton Plavt, the I
State organ of the Farmers' Alliance, a large
weekly paper published specially for farm.
ers, every one of whom should take it and
One subscript-ion to the Maxwnwo Txmsa
paper with which every family in the eounty
is familiar. It publishes all the county -.
news, and as much other live and interest- L
ing reading as it can orowd into its eel.
ounty News, and as mue
S. A. INETTLES Manning, 8;0.
RIHORN & PIISR,
ANUFACTURERS ANDI DBALjBS W
ids, Moulding, Scroll Sawing, Turning.
low Frames,'lumnber, Flooring, Celng
arding, Paints, Oils, Glass, Lime, &e
a, Factory and Yards, Smith, Near Queen Skree~
es, or send a list of your wants for an astimaMa
MANNING, STATE OF SOUTH GAROLIh
COUJNTY OF 0LA RP~nOS
r S. C' Br Loris Anne, Eso., Probate Jadge
real estate. VHEREAS, J. HI!WlY BIGRE.
mdsutto me, to gaat him lt
ters of adrainistration of 4be estats et nIf
~s D. D, s. effects of N. A. IDGILL; .
These are therefore to citead adi~
s. c.all and singnlar thekindred andeedtaud
the said N. A. RIDGILL,demsMen that
ery ont ortwobe and appear, before me in thoes00 et
crymoth ! wObate, to be held at Maning,\50. cm
twentieth day of November next, atper .'
lication hereof, at 11 o'cleek in th
noon to show cause, if any they Mi's.
T LAW the said administration should not h
S. C. Ganed, under my hand, this fifth utmy s
November Anno Dmini, 1889.
[r,. a.] LOUIS APP1!KK.
selor at Law, Judge of C.
S. c. NOTICE.
fN THE SIXTH DAY OP D
-J1889, I will apply to the Judge 2z=.
.T LA W bate for Clarendon County for a final dtar
sc'charge as exeeutor from thse estatef .A
seal. Weeks, deceased. J. W. WMK -
Manning Shaig Pklor.
I 7ASRAC HAIR CU'rTING ARTZIOZL I&E0 . 4
S. C. and Shating done with best Bazors.
ial attention paid to shampooing 1=
hdave hMd considerable experiene i
rleston, S. c. several large cities, andrgarantaee an
tion to my customers. Palr next doorte ti
of Liberty, MIANsisO Trxza.
mnd Shampoolng .D
3N. J. G. DINKINS, N. D. & B. LOBYBA.
>T ANDl Cot.
o cutting of chil- J.. c. Dinkine & fo
a SINGER. Druggists and Pharmacists,
$2.PURE DRUGS AND MEDICNE
FINE CIGAB~S AND)
00 , Fall sto:-k of PArsme, Ora, Guss
ARNIsHES tSfl WrvfB~ PJ p
-PAINr and Warrzwiss8 na
S An elegant stock of
otjSP ECA CLES and EYE GLASSER?.
* 5.No charge made fofitg the Op
-. .' . Physicians Prescriptiona carefpHEl
compounded, day or night
~S TRIAL '5 6 ikls & C.
YOU r"OE-CEN. Sig~n of thbe Golden Mortar