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XTE ANNG =IMS.
Published Every Wednesday.
S. A. NETTLES,
EDIToR AND PRoPRIToR.
SrnscRIPTION RATF..-One copy, one year
$1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents
one copy, three months, 50 cents. All
subscriptions payable in advance.
AUvERTIiSNG I'.kT.-One square, first in
sertion. $1 00; each subsequentinsertion,
-W cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
ltespect charged for as regular advertise
ments. Liberal contracts made for three,
six, and twelve months.
CoxxCATemoSs must be accompsnied 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
ished except as an advertisement.
For firther information address
S. A. NETTLES,
Manning, S. C.
Wednesday, July 23, 1890,
FOR THE LEGl1SLATURE.
We bring before the voters of Clarendon
our tellow-citizen, JAMES M. RICHARD
SON, as a man every way qualified to repre
sent the people in the next House of Repre
sentatives. We promise for him to abide
the decision and result of a primary.
, Ma'r VOTERS.
FOR COUNTY TREASURER.
Mu. EDrron:-The friendsof Mr. J. GRIER
WHITE would respectfully nominate him for
treasorer of Clarendon county subject to the
decision of the primary. This is the first
time his name has ever been brought before
the public of Clarendon county and we
hope the citizens will sustain him.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
Ma. EDIron:-You will olessa insert in
your widely circmated paper the name of
T. A. WAY as a candidate for re-election to
office of County Commissioner. Mr.
y will soon have served two years, and
have found him to be a faithful, efficient
r. By so doing you will oblige
eG. i890. M.&Ym VoTEIs.
FOR STATE SENATOR.
n MANNING TMEs:-Believing that
d hive true and tried advocates of
t reform movement in the- State.
Columbia this wititer, we offer for
Senate the name of Maj. L. H.
3who is a man 8f the people,
y identified with the interests and
of the masses, and in every re
ed. He is a Christian gentle
best type. has the courage of
us, is a successful farmer, and
nfidence of his neighbors, and
'm the vote of the people at the
on, subject, however, to the
e Democratic party at their
uvention or primary election
upon. MA-4r VoTEBs.
for the Legislature.
eeting of Doctor Swamip Demo
c Club held July 5, 1890, the following
lution was passed:
Resovked That we request L. H. DES
CHAMPS to be a candidate for the Senate,
and also request 3. 0. GALLUCHAT to be
a candidate for the House of Representatives,
-and that if the above named geitlemhen
comply with this. request we pledge our
selves to support them for the respective
positions named. . J. D. HOLLADAY,
J. H. Tzxoxs, President.
Your N4ame in Print.
-Miss Minnie Moore~ is visiting in town.
-Dr. H. J. McLaurin, of Wedgefield, was
in Manning last Monday.
--Mr. J. H. Loryea, of St. Matthews, is in
~ning visiting his parents.
-Mrs. M1. Kalisky, who has been quite
sick for several days, is now improving.
-Mr. Clifton Huggins,'of Darlingtonl, is
visiting relatives in Manning.
- Col. I. W. Fowler, Supt. of the C. S. &
N. Railroad, was in town Monday night.
-Mr. J. S. Mahoney and his daughter,
Miss Carrie, of Florida, are visiting rela
tives in the county.
--Mr. T. S. Coogler, of Florida, who has
been visiting in Salem, left last Thursday
for his home. Mr. Coogler was- formerly a
lawyer of this town.
The court house is undergoing a
general repainting and white washing.
.The town council will make every
arrangement for thorough police reg
ulations on campaign day.- It is their
prpose to see that peace and, quiet
be the order of the day.
Besides the entertaining of dele
gates to the district conference near
ly every family in Manning entertain
ed friends from abroad, in fact open
houses was the order of the day.
A committee of one from each of
the three clubs in Manning has been
appointed to meet in consultation in
reference to their club rolls, in order
that there may be no confusion in
the convention as to the names on
The campaign crators will arrive
in Manning on the morning of the
26th inst., on the 9 o'clock train.
Those living at long distances will
have to take an early start if they
wish tobe here to meet the speakers
at tetrain. .
The Panola and the .Brick Bats
base ball-'clubs played a match game
near Ramsey, Sumter county, last
Saturday, and the Panolas were defeat
ed by a score of ten to five. The
anola battery consisted oi E. Rich
bourg, Alexander, W. Richbourg,
Chewning, and Mathis. The Brick
Bat battery of Koib and George.
e game was called at end of fifth
inning on account of rain.
Do your eyes need help ? If s3 call on
J. G. Dinkins & Co.and be fitted with apan
of Aqua-Crystal spectacles or eye glasses.
Owing to the fact that the minds
of the people are being concentrated
on the subject of politics it is with
the greatest difficulty that any news
can be obtained. Fortunately noth
ing of any serious nature has occurred
within thie county of late, but when
you approach a man these days and
ask him for the news he at one
informs you that the only news he
knows of is that Tillmania has still
got its hold on the people in hisi
lank titles, mortgages, liens, hills of
sale, and other legal blanks for sale at low.
t picas by Dr. L. W. Nettles, Foreston.
3!anning needs a few more citizens
like the Harvin Brothers. They are
full of business energy, and a great
benefit to the town. They cut and
sip an average of fifty car loads of
lumber per month besides supplying
lunber for the local trade, and of
course to do this it necessitates the
employment of a large number of
hands, and when a number of hands
re employed a large amount of mon
ey is paid out. The employees of
this mill live in town and spend
their earnings with, our mnerchants,
thus showing if we had more busi
ness enterprises we would have a
e-aa -tanno and more trade.
The people of Silver will have a
Wanted 10,000 shingles. S. A.
Nettles, TIas office.
District Conference proceedings
crowded out this week.
The county will stand about 62
Tillman delegates to 25 Anti del
We hope to see a very large num
ber of ladies at the campaign meeting
M. C. Galluchat, Esq., declines in
this issue to become a candidate for
Nearly every Tillman club in the
couniy has pledged each member to
peace and order here next Saturday.
Died on the night of the 18th inst.
Georgie, the seven-months-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Hall. The
burial took place at St. Stephens on
the 19th inst.
Mr. W. H. Young, of this place, has
probably the finest garden in the
county. His beets, planted the 27th
of March, are the largest we ever saw.
Some of them weigh five pounds.
M. C. Galluchat, Esq., has added
to his law library a complete set of
the reports of the supreme court of
the State. This is a valuable addi
tion to a lawyer's office, and one po
sessed by comparatively few in the
M'Ginty went down, and so have the
prices at 31. Kalisky's: straw hats at cost.
The District Conference is now one
of the events of the past, and it would
be well for the chickens to hold a
survivors' reunion and pass resolu
tions of joy for those that survived
and of condolence for the unfortunate
J. G. Dinkins & Co. are agents for the
celebrated Aqua-Crystal spectacles and eye
glasses. Call and examine them. -
The dwelling house of Mrs. Sarah
A. Burgess, about two miles east of
Manning, was destroyed by fire Mon
day morning about 9 o'clock. There
was no insurance. All of the furni
ture with the exceptibn of some kitch
en furniture was saved. The fire was
discovered in the stove room, and it
is supposed that it caught from the
Fresh arrival of sugar cured hams at ten
cents per pound; also apple and white wine
vinegar at Ralisky's.
At the campaign meeting in Sumter
while Capt. Tillman was speaking one
ct Clarendon's citizens' who is an
Anti walked up to another Clarendon
man and showing him an Earle badge
that he had pinned on the lappel of
his coat, asked him where was his
badge. The badgeless man pointing
to Capt. Tillman exclaimed, "Behold
A valuable treatise on the care and pres
ervation of the cyes given away to each one
of our customers. Call and get one.
J. G. Dmms & Co.
The A. M. E. church of this place
has decided to eiect a new building,
and have awarded the contract to
Messrs. C. R. & W. S. Harvin. The
church is to cost $2,000 and to be
completed in time for the annual
conference, which is to take place in
Manning in December next. The
present building is to be converted
into a school house as soon as the new
church is completed.
100 bushels stock pease, on eonsignment,
for $1. spot cash. No.1 smoked bacon, 15
lbs for $1.00. 26 lbs finest family flour for
$1.00. at M. Kalisky's.
In the death of Mr. George M.
Griffin, which took place last Sunday
night at his residence about four
miles south of Manning, Clarendon
loses one of her oldest citizens. Mr.
Griffin's age is not postively known,
but is supposed to have been over one
hundred years. He was a member of
Oak Grove Methodist church for over
fifty years, and leaves surviving him
his aged widow and three children.
The burial services took place at Oak
Homicide in Salem.
Press Conyers last Sunday morning
is said to have whipped his wife, who
is a daughter of Mr. Martin Morris.
His-father-in-law reproached him the
next day about his conduct and hot
words followed, during which Conyers
drew an axe on his father-in-law, where
upon the difficulty ceased for the time.
Tuesday morning, Mr. Ellison Mor
ris went to his brother Martin's house,
and while there Press Conyers rode
by on horseback. Ellison Morris at
once got into his buggy, and followed
Conyers two or three hundred yards,
passed him, and stopped. Words en
sued in which.Morris denounced Con
yers for ill-treating his niece. Tak
ing up a stick he had in the buggy
he approached Conyers, saying he
was going to beat him, and struck
Conyers just as he dismounted from
his horse. Conyers thereupon drew
his knife and began slashing into
Morris, cutting him on the arm, on
the hip, and into the hollow. This
last wound is fatal, as the knife cut
into the intestines. Mr. Morris was
in a dying condition this morning.
It is said that Mr. Martin Morris
asked his brother when he started for
Conyers not to interfere in the matte!
as it would be settled otherwise, but
Ellison Morris insisted that he would
settle the matter with Conyers.
THE GEEAT BENEFIT
Which people in run down st.ite of health
derive from Hood's Sarsaparilla, conclusive
ly proves that this medicine "makes the
weak strong." It does not act like a stimn
lant, imparting fictitious strength, but
Hood's Sarsaparilla builds up in a nat
aral way all weakened parts, purifies blood,
and assists to healthy action those impor
tant organs, the kidneys and liver.
Town Council Meeting.
The town council met Monday night
and transacted considerable business,
the most important of public interest
being to instruct the clerk to serve a
written notice on the proprietors or
their agents in charge of barrooms
that-they must keep their places ol
business closed from 7 o'clock A. M. to
7 o'clock e. M. on the 26th day of July.
They also authorized the Intendant to
put on extra police and to pay them
for their days' service one dollar and
a half. It is the desire of the mem
bers of council to have as near perfect
order as possible. They do not ex
pect the people to act at this political
meeting just as they would at a relig
ious meeting, but they are determined
not to allow a repetition of the scenes
enacted in Sumter and other places tc
take place here.
There is a general desire among om
citizens to have an orderly meeting
and we want to see a large crowd
but unless the people are willing t<
give the speakers a respectful hearing
they are not wanted here. Any at.
tempt to howl or jeer a speaker wim!
be promptly met by the police force,
and the parties so howling and jeering
will be likely to answer in the court of
general sessions for inciting a riot,
and if found guilty the punishment
will be more serious than a municipal
court can administer: so let us have
Council has decided to open a new
street to run through tue lands of
Mrs. L. M. Barfield and Dr. J. G.
Dinkins to the depot, and has empow
ered the Intendant to make all ar
rangements for said street.
Tom Mixes Pleasure and Polities.
Susarn, July 21.-On the 16th in
company with Judge Mahoney and
Messrs. Ashley Briggs and W. M.
Butler I left Silver for Orangeburg.
The rapid speed of the locomotive
caused the trip to be quickly made to
Vances, where we changed cars for
our point of destination (Jerusalem
church, located on the Harlin City
r6ad) where a large military picnic
was arranged to be held. On reach
ing there we found a tremendous gath
ering of people male and female from
every portion of the county to lend
their aid and do honor to the occa
sion. We were met at the cars by
Dr. Neeley Baxter whose sterling
qualities of patriotism is ever fore
most in every good cause. He made
us welcome, and we felt as if we were
in the midst of friends. We were
forcibly struck as we looked with so
much pride on the great throng at
the immense gathering of people as
they stood upon the ground, our na
tive soil, where in our boyhood days
we delighted to worship God. Old
Orangeburg seemed to be in the ze
nith of her glory.
The complexion of the picnic was
altogether of a military nature: its
main object was to enlist pride among
the masses to uniform a new military
company, the 'Santee Rifles.' Although
its main object was military it seemed
impossible to keep out politics. Men
were enthused for the people's candi
date; Gov. Tillman had the day. The
treatment Orangeburg got at Sumter
has forever turned the majority of
her citizens against Col. Earle.
A spacious stand was erected in the
silent grove for the speakers. The
motto hanging overhead, "The Santee
Rifles," reminded me of the fact that
during the war Orangeburg stood in
the front rank, facing the missiles of
death. The brave people are prepar
ing for every emergency. The speech
es were all timely and in place. The
dinner was an elaborate piece of
bounty and plenty; the table meas
ured one hundred and seventy-five
feet and was filled from one end to the
other, spread with every substantial
to the most dainty mince pie. Over
one thousand people were fed, and
not a single appetite escaped. The
morning was cloudy, with now and
then a little rain, but this soon passed
away: then came heat and sunshine.
But cool iced water kept the immense
throng on middle ground, preparing
them for the afternoon sport of shoot
ing glass bails. The Orangeburg
brass band all during the day enliv
ened the air with strains of the most
charming and delightful music. Our
thanks are due the ladies, and espec
ially Capt. Bull, for courtesies shown
us throughout the day.
To take in the whole of our trip we
accompanied the boys to Harlin City
at night, and spent some time in
viewing the dance. A handsome
group of ladies were assembled, none
of whom, however, we knew but Miss
es Felder and Moorer. A pleasant
buggy ride the next day across the
country to Vances enabled us to see
some fine crops and fine lands.
We visited two* Democratic clubs
on the 19th: Pinewood in the morn
ing and Silver in the afternoon. At
Pinewood the Calvary Democratic
club regularly organized and elected
teir offcers. Silver did the same in
te afternoon. T1hese two clubs are
solid for Tillman, not a single Anti to
want minority representation; they
would like some fiction to amuse the
crowd. Reports were in circulation
that the Fulton Antis were trying to
capture the Calvary club. We went
upt e he fun, but alas the disap
pointment. A vidette left the battle
field late that evening, who brought
the news that up to a very late hour
not one of them had made their ap
The Summerton club scored a mon
strous victory. The Anti-Tillman men
~wanted minority representation; it
was voted down; the Earle men bolted,
the track and left the ball. News
came to Silver that they would secede
from the club, elect Earle, and install
him governor on Pawley's Island.
This is a serious charge against the
straightout Democracy of Summerton.
Is this true ? I think not. It must
certainly be a joke. TOM.
Picnic and Politics in Salem.
SmDv GROVE, July 19.-Bright and
esly this morning I felt inclined to
give vent to my feeling of culiosity,
so I started for the picnic at Mr. J. J.
McFaddin's. Soon after arriving I
found that an acute observer could
tell from the maneuverings around
that there was a fractional part of the
outs from several places present..
Judging from their red badges and
pale, dejected-looking faces they must
feel altogether out. One fellow from
the neighboring county who stood
'high up in the air and had a perfect
sleight at waving his finger in an am
acatory manner seemed to think that
he could see farther into the future of
our county than any other one. If
one were to judge his political muindl
by the length of his nose they would~
conclude at once that he wa~s Solo
mon's equal in wisdom. He surely is
trying the wvrong calling, for if he will*
look a little back, say to about 1862 -3,
he will be convinced that politics is
not the place for his nerve. I guess
he will look back as I understood from
Ihim that he wvas back now to 1876,
but I can't say where he was at that
time, but I think I can for 1862-3.
The day passed off finely, a great
many new acquaintances being formed
by the young folkr. A flue rain and:
then dinner, and then an effort was
made to find out fiom Sandy Grove
club wvhat they wvere going to do about:
organizing, but up to the time I left
the president did not know anything
of it. I guess the reason~ of that was
bet~'se he knew that I was a Ti man
man. Maybe so we will hear from
them later through their candidate for
the legislatuge, for he is said to be a
EDITOR MAN ING TnrEs:-Some time
ago several newspapers that are vio
lently opposing the farmer's platform
of principles, made a tremendous ef
fort to make political capital out of
the fact that the Hilber Democratic
club of Edgefield had passed resolu
tions denouncing Tillman and reform,
but they will learn that "he that
laughs last laughs best."
These same papers do not seem to
care about informing their readers,
that at the time the Hilber club met
only a few were present, but on the
10th inst. the club was regularly call
ed for the purpose of electing dele
gates to the county convention, and
the tables were turned. Instead of a
few Antis, there was a full attendance
of the members, and Tillman dele
gates, and resolutions endorsing Till
man, were carried: so much was the
majority for Tillman, that the Antis
6vithdrew their former actions to
eartily endorse the reformer. I
merely mention this circumstance to
,how that the opposition papers stand
eady t catch at anything that might
aave a tendency to injure our leader,
md when they find something favor
xble to his cause they will either dis
,ort its meaning or let it go by alto
The great Columbia conference has
been held, and I thought that when
ve heard from that body we would
lear from them in thundering tones,
)ut instead they only passed resolu
;ions which amount to saying we de
nand that all persons heretofore in
erested in the support of Ben Till
man for governor of South Carolina,
lo now withdraw that support, as no
people other than those selected by
;he members of that conference have
,he right nor shall they have the pre
,umption to say who shall rule in this
State. The white people of this State
ire, in the estimation of these con
!erees, so utterly 'ignorant and so
twfully "unscrupulous" that although
we have had a campaign of education,
-hey will not listen to these men
who swear that "B. R Tillman shall
2ever be governor of South Carolina."
'Tis strange that the former leaders
ill not see that the people have risen
.ip against them, and with a mighty
,hout that comes ringing from the
mountains to the sea, proclaim that
hey want a change of management
a the Democratic party. These same
'unscrupulous" people are the ones
hat responded to long roll in 1861
ind again in 1876, and whenever any
langer has been threatened the State,
ind the Democratic party, Barnwell's
'unscrupulous foe" hb.ve always been
found in the front ranks. They were
ood enough and intelligent enough
to be trusted in those days, why not
trust them now?
The times have changed. When
his "unscrupulous foe" were sacrific
ing their time and business for the
benefit of political pap suckers all was
well, but when they say they have not
received the benefits promised them
and ask for a change they are stigma
tized as "independents" and "roughs"
mud the Hon. Mr. Barnwell has the
impudence to designate them as an
"unscrupulous foe." Has the day ar
rived in South Carolina when the peo
ple that toil and sweat in the fields
ire no longer respectable ? I trust
not and hope that every man who
earns an honest living will raise up in
his might and hurl Mr. Barnwell's in
suting speech back into his teeth.
The time has come when men must
assert their manhood, and not allow
the threatening ravings of such men
to deter them from doing what they
believe in their hearts is right, be
eause if they can be bulldozed or
frightened this time, they need never
complain or even naurmnur at any
wrongs that will be inflicted upon
them in the future.
This is a fight of the people against
the men who have ruled them from
the days of the lord's proprietors, and
what benefits have they derived ?
The only benefit that I can see is that
they have had the privilege of know
ing that the State was in the hands of
gentlemen who were fully able to take
care of themselves and favorites.
The motto of these gentlemen is
now, and always has been, that "we
are the people" and the masses must
do our bidding. The campaign or
ators were in Sumter last week, and,
to tbe slhame of that town, it was one
of the most disgraceful scenes ever
witnessed iu the State. Men were al
owed to howl and use all kinds of in
sulting remarks to our leader when
he was in a position that he could
not help himself, after being invited
to speak by the Democratic executive
committee, and I am told that a brass
band was brought down from the city
of political refugees to assist in the
howling and drowning process.
We will have a campaign meeting
in Manning on the 26th inst., and I
sincerely hope that our people and es
pecially every well wisher of Ben Till
man will teach the people of Sumter
a lesson in politeness. I want every
man to constitute himself a commit
tee to see that each speaker receives a
polite and respectful hearing. It
there is to be any disgraceful conduct
let it come from the opposition and
not from our side.
Our people must not lose sight of
the fact that on the second day of
A ugust delegates to the county con
vention are to be elected. This will
be the most important meeting of the
campaign and it behooves every Dem
ocrat to be at his post of duty. Let
every Tillmanite lay aside his busi
ness on that day, go to his club, and
devote himself to the cause of the
tribe of Benjamin. BEN.
July 18, 1890.
Whether on pleasure bent or b~usiness,
should take on cevery trip a bottle of Syrup
of Figs, as it acts most pleasiantly and ef
fetnaly on thet kid neys, liver, and bowels,
preventing fevers, he~adaches, and other
forms of sickness. For sale in 50e and S1
bottles by alJl lIc din" druggists.
*.It goes right to the spot," said an old
man, who was rubbing in D~r. J. Hi. Mc
Lean's Volcanic Oil Liniment to relieve
D~on't irritate vonr lungs with a stubborn
cough when a pleasant and effective remedy
may.~ be foundl in D)r. J. II. 31eLean's Tar
Wine Lung' Balmn!
If you feel "out of~ sorts," cross and peev
ish - take Dr. J1. H. McLean's Sarsaparilla;
(cheruess will return and life will acquire
Children who are troubled with wvormis
may be. quickly' relieved by giving thenm Dr.
J. 11. McLean's Lignid Vermniluge. It kills
and expels worms.
For rheumatic and neurailgic pains, rub
in Dr. J. H4. McLean's Volcanic Oil Lini
ment,,and take Dr. J. H. McLean's Sarsa
parilla. You will not suffer long, but will
.MS. S. A. NETTLES.
A CURTAIN LEcTURE.-Shall I ven
ture to tell of some curtains I "con
jured up" a few days ago? I have
not yet taken out a patent on them,
but am quite sure that nothing like
them has yet been seen. I took a
width of the best cheese cloth, two and
a half yards in length, and ran a hem,
two inches wide across the bottom, in
which I slipped a perfectly straight
strip of white cardboard nearly the
width of the hem, after having first
starched and ironed the muslin. Then
I tacked the upper part of the curtain
to the roller, and rolled up all but a
yard of it. On the lower edge I paint
ed tall grasses, daisies, and cat-tails,
having the design about five inches
deep, and .painted in natural colors.
A little way above this border I paint
ed a large spray of daisies.
I used the paint very thin. I don't
suppose my curtains will wash, but
they will last long enough to pay for
the work I put on them, since they
are in a room which is not used much.
I finished them with an edge of very
deep crochetted- lace, which can be
used on other curtains when these are
Very pretty curtains are made by
painting crescents on them in blue
and yellow water colors. Use the top
of a teacup for a pattern for the cres
cents. These curtains should be hung
from a pole, and caught back on eith
er side of the window in graceful
folds. They have very much the ap
pearance of the high-priced oriental
curtain goods. For shades get coarse
holland. When they are ready to
hang, paint on them a deep Grecian
border all in one color, using any
color that harmonizes nicely.
These hints are not for those who
have plenty of money to spend on
curtains, but for the housekeepers
who must look at every penny twice
before spending it.-The Housekeeper.
Silver can be kept bright, for
months, by being placed in an air
tight case, with a good-sized piece of
A small box filled with lime, and
placed on a shelf in the pantry or
closet, will absorb dampness anid keep
the air in the closet dry and sweet.
Patient, continuous rubbing with
chloroform, will remove paint from
black silk or any other material.
Turpentine is a good preventive
against moths. The unpleasant odor
evaporates as soon as the garments
are exposed to air.
Scatter sassafras bark among dried
fruit to keep it from becoming wormy.
A little borax in the water used in
washing wood-work, or windows, is a
To fasten a steel blade which has
come out of the handle, fill the cavity
with rosin, then warm the part to be
adjusted, and insert slowly, pressing
it in firmly. Hold till it gets cold.
The Levi Brothers, of Sum
ter, place before our readers a
list of some of their goods and
prices, and say- that they not
only advertise their prices, but
their goods are first class in
Scotch Ginghams 121, 15, and 20c.
All Wool Double Width Cashmeres 25, 30,
40, 50, and 75c. per yard.
Challies at.61. 8A, 12k, 20 and 25c.
White Lawn 5, 6, 8, 10, 12, 15, 20, 25, and
Colored Lawn 6, 8, 10, 12, and 15c.
Sateens10,~121, and 25c.
Ginghams 8 aiid 10c.
White Embroidery Skirts 50, 60, and 75c;
S1 and 1.25 per yard.
Warner's Health Corset S1.25.
Warner's Coroline Corset Si.
Ladies' Silk Mitts, colored and black,
from 25c. to S1.
Stamped tidies, scarfs, and splashers from
1-c. to S1.
Embroidery Cotton, all colors, 2 balls for
Butcher's Linen 40c. per yard.
Embroidery Silk 1c. per spool.
Wash Silk 5c. per skein.
Knitting Silk 50c. per ball.
.Ladies' Newport Ties from S1 to $3.50.
Opera Slippers from 75c. to $2.50.
Gents' Fine Shoes $3 to S5.
Best line of Summer Clothing at prices
from $5 to S25.
Gents' and Boys' Straw Hats from 25c. to
Ladies' Parasols from 25c. to $4.
Ladies' Hose, black and colors, from 10c.
to 75c. per pair.
Staple and Fancy Groceries in full lines.
Sumter, S. C.
A Candidate Steps Down.
Rev. Dr. D. C. Kelley, who recently ac
cepted the prohibition nomination for gov
ernor of Tennessee and entered upon an
active canvass, has withdrawn from the
race. This action is the outcome of a cor
respondence with Bishop Keener of the M.
E. ~Church, South. Dr. Kelley was the pas
tor of a church of that denomination at Gal
latin, Tenn., and proposed to retain the
pastorate wvhilst stumping in favor of pro
hibition, but it is understood Bishop Keen
er objected to this, and so Mr. Kelley con
cluded to withdraw, allow the prohibition
party to uame another candidate, and de
vote his time to the duties of his pastorate.
The quality of the blood depends much
upon good or bad digestion and assimila
tion. To make the blood rich in life and
strength-giving constituents use Dr. J. H.
McLean's Sarsaparila. It will nourish the
properties of the blood, from which the ele
ments of vitality are drawn.
The circulation of the blood-quickened
and sm-iched-bears life and energy to ev
cry portion of the body; appetite returns:
the hour of rest brings with it sound repose.
This can be secured by taking Dr. J. H. Mc
Johnson's Chill and Fever Tonic cures
every pop, or no pay.
One bottle Johnson's Chill and Fever
Tonic guaranteed to cure and prevent the
return of fever. Price .50 cents.
What is a 100 times better than Quinine
and 100 years ahead of doctors in treating
Fevers of all kinds ? Ans.--Johnson's Chill
and Fever Tonic. Whyi~? Because one 50
cent bottle is guaranteed to cure.
IF To0U7: 71ACK ACILE7S
Or you are all worn out, really good for nothing
Rit eer a cI~ih T'rS.
It will cue you an gie a godapptite. sold
Use Browvn's Iron Bitter.
Physicians recommend it.
All dealers keep it. 1.00 per bottle. Genuine
has trade-mark and crossed red lines on wrapper.
W.X. F. oSTENDORFF. 223 Meeting St.,
Charleston, S. C., offers the Daisy Road Cart
for $12.50; the Pansy Road Cart for $14.00:
the Cortland Road Cart for $22.00: the Altick
Road Cart for $25.00:the V'illa Pha:-ton Lazy
back Cart for $25.00; Buggy Harness $G.0
per set and upwards.
A Chmip Off thme O1ld Block.
'Major Crust-So you refuse me., Miss
Miss F.-I am very sorry, Major Crust.
but your son has just proposed to me, and
I accepted him.
Major C.-Good gracious! You don't
mean tona em o haras been sneh an ass !
J.E RUTTEDNEA E. A TINDAL.
J. . UTE. TINDAL,
DEALERS IN AND MANUFACTURERS OF
FUR NIT URE.
SUMME.rTON, S. C.
Keel) in stock a full line of bedsteads, chairs, tables. sofas. wardrobes, bureaus, bed
room sets, cradles, cribs, mattresses. bed springs. coffins, caskets. etc.. etc. Our stock of
COFFINS AND CASKETS
is equal to any kept in this or Suter counties. and we will fill orders at any hour day or night.
Mr. H. R. Meldan, well known in this county as a skillful and experienced mechanic, will give
personal attention to repairing of any and all kinds of furniture, or will manufacture any kind of
furniture at shortest notice. Onr prices are as low as the lowest. and all we ask to effect a sale
is an inspection of our roods.
DO YOU KNOW WHERE WE ARE?
DURN & DBELITZER
Sumter, S. C.
Furniture of every kind. "Refriger
ators" and "flower pots."
COME ONE! COME ALL!
And examine our stock of FURNITURE before purchasing elsewhere.
We keep a full line of
3czstads, BureBaus, washstands, warbcbes, Tables, safis, Uraii, lockoes, 101
Mattresses, &c. Also a complete line of COFFINS. All orders for coffins
attended to promptly, night or day.
SIRES & CHANDLER,
Old Stand of X. Levi, Manning, S. C.
se-Picture frames made to order.
S. T HOM L,, JR. J. M. THOMAS. Charleston, .Sumter, & Northern Railroad,
I [IN EFFEcT MAY, 5,1890.]
Stephen Thomaz,Jr, Bro. North MAIN LINE South
3 1 2 4
TgA7A(".C II , Leave Arrive
PM AM AM P2M
JEWELRY, SILVER & PLATED WARE, 51 60( Ca*s" S10 8
647 745 Pregnals 9 30 805
6 56 8 00 Harleyville 9 18 745
Spectacles, Eye Glasses S Fancy Goods. 719 8 5 Holly Hill 855 704
.eWathes and Jewelry repaired by 7 41 18 Eutawville 8 35 6 33
1805o 947 Van ees 820 613
competent workmen. 8 36 10 32 St Paul 744 5 25
257 KING STREET, 8 43 10 42 Summerton 7 37 5 12
8 52 11 19 Silver 7 28 4 55
CH ARLESTON, S. C. 1 1 JPcksvle 7 443
9 25 12 30 Sumter f 55 400
ESTABLSHED 1856. r M A
Carrington, Thomas & Co., North. H.-nLrNCrxBRANcu. South.
-DEALERS IN- PM AM AM A 3
810 9 50 Vanes 805. 1132
823 1005 Snells 750 1119
829 10 20 P1arlers * 7 44 11 13
842 1035 Harlin CityT 730 1100
JEWELRY, SILVERWARE AND FANCY GOODS, X AM - AX
Trains 2, 3, 6, and 7 r~an daily; other
No. 251 King Street, trains daily except Sunday.
Traini 2 and 3 have through car; between
'Charleston and Sumter.
CHARLESTON, S. C. I. W. FOWU1E
__________- ----jeneral Manager.
A. S. J. PERRY. N. R. sIMON4. R.A. PRINGLE.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE,
Johnston, Crews & Co., Northeastern Railroad.
-WHOLESALE- CHArLEsTON, S. C., Apr. 21, 1890.
On and after this date the following pas
JOBBRS F DR GODSsenger schedule will be in effect:
JOBBERS OF DRY GOODS,M
I No'78 *Nol14 tNo 4
Notions and Small Wares, Lv Chlstn -g10am p m
Nos. 49 Hayne & 112 Market Streets, j FOre H BOUND.
'No 27 *No 23 tNo 3
CHARIESTON, S, C. LvFlorence 135am 830am 8O0am
Lv Lanes 250am 1007am 2 00 1)
T. is. MCGAHAN. A. S. DROWN. ROBT. P. EvANS. Ar Chlstn 500am 1159a 620pm
flues, Nos 14 arnd 23 stop at all stations on sig0
M AHAN, BROWN & EVANS, nal; Nos 27 and 78 stop at Lanes
SMoncks Corner; No 78 stops at Kingstree
JOBBERS OF also. Nos 3 and 4 are the local freight.
Norh.MInNTO,. Cr, Apr. 21,uth9.
Kos 26, 28& 20 eetngStret Lv Maio 933nll 7 5n120 1p 1n
Ar8o 102000pmrer . l744a1 1
8 4 1035 arlno Ciy50 11o 58
CHRESOS.C Tvlrain 320,6,and 7 rn 5ai thn
______________________trintaier cp 435a day.n
MTDa e & S n ran 2 n aetrog asbte
BOOT, SHES, LvCutrlso 1158 Smumter.
~reststokbes asorten, lwes rce. CFlr.E oN,3 S. C., Apr 21 p0
_______ _On__ varn aferthsa thefolo ins
s~d the agency foretueceleblated wnthffoc5:
afld o 59 otH FlorncewihC.
Aqua bryslal ~jw~iuw~o*No 78 an*Nmaeco connetion 4
Lmingltn wit 1V 20 a m 4 for 8 al pont
EyeGlsseAran Florence a leavs Pee5 0
thes godsandarenowpi~pard t Lv th Flo ain rence Pe 35eae 8 50 a m.80
eye ofanyone yong r d, hoseos 14raind n anster at austan on sig
needhel. B theaidof he OTO TERl; Ns 27te dand excetpt Lansunday1 0
this s redere theworkof afewomenso. Nos ariv Head 12 are ph loca freit
Astuiy thG oods ar uoinsee, Wrlea .MreNGin 12 1 C , Ar.21, 1890t.
CHALESTMONER.T. CnrlA .o.C
Any oneahoe &nedhl solnl
23n Met..Dnig St. Co.ARLSTN be fitdwthaArl.1 80
pirgs o ckiabest l s pectalest orioeyeTs. IGNRH
J1. G. Dinkins &~ Co. will precentlya oane-vCalso 0ai 0ai
of thei aecstors tha luab treatsvLns 830an 0p
nd in cr ado petion ir aleayeL oetn 85 ai 5p
STCae urcase a e'lhrgea spply of Wlos 90 ai 0p
eyello any e one. LyoMannir 9o10,awhose10eyes
needLhelp.rBithe a1d of he430TOMETE
As torqulity thsergood1areaunxcelled
oJ. G. DIn.kins & CO. dbe istte Art Couaa1:oi
pirof thea-Crysta spectarey
J.G.Di Ns N Il , prs. eC. 'None~o1
of thei custoersowimbaiaauable reatis
on the cartand;presrvption8o the eyes
Ialen"u Eesnd Helt an Disease." B5 pin 1 2 a
CHARESTN, S C. Lv Wilsion 7 15 p mi 10 10 a in
Nelyfunihe. letrc els.ElcticLv Mareion 7 91 ip 12 40 p mn
tigtsinallroia ad hllay. Ate Flo' r an0 20 p im 1 20 p in
$2 nd$250 G T AF~l]) PopieoLvX Fhlon 30 a mn B 20 p in
C RND CENRA HOEL Colubia 6 1 a
offrsindceent fr te comoAtio Flore 1 15 aro7c0rps
iry ampl room. Ho*Dailoly.athsaily excep Sunay
evTrainon C Cuisine unnnrcsuparvilionnof
Lokot outanTe.Th popieor 59cnnesTON F Srec.w C. &
hopes by stric attentionatoahedwantssofrhi
patonsto eri. ashae o paronge. Ans for tn4e le BSTcONCoa
F. W.SEEGES, E.B. POT, Wlsing ton wa situtiWR ons stimupoing,
1'opicor M er rfrsand , a00 p d.etuileaeRoln
jJOHN F. WERNER. L. H. QumRoro,
JOHN F. WERNER & CO.,
164 & 166 East Bay and 29 & 3
0?HARLESTON S. C.
W00DW0RK: A1A HME$1
ST-ouu. g gg g g u.sTx
c~f28 UINUARENY U
W. E. BROWN & CO., Manning S. C.
Insure Against Accidens!
Policies written from $1,000 to $10,
000, giving in case of accident a
weekly indemnity of $5 a thousan&
costs only $4.20 a year, and in case
of accident $5 a week will be paid
the policy holder.
Accidents Do Happen!
I have taken an agency for the F
delity and Casualty Co., of New Yor
and am prepared to issue acciaen
policies for one day or for a year.
S. A. NETTLES,
Manning, S. C.
FROM THE PAMETTO STATE.
Please forward at once 4 gross Johnson's
Chill and Fever Tonic. B'ave not had abot
tie returned so far. A good seller. Iam well
pleased. W. C. McGREGOR.
Summerville, S. C., Dec. 19,1889.
I believe Johnson's Chill and FeverTonic
,will do all you claim for it.
H. J. W. GROVERWN,
White Pond, -S. C., Dc. 20th, 1889.
I am pleased with the Tonic. Reportsare
all favorable. Not one bottle returned.
H W. SCOTT.
Wallaceville, S.C., Dec. 20th, 1889.
The Chill and Fever Remedy received
from you came too late to make rapid saTes.
but we have sold 19 bottles and.have not
had one returned. Gives entire satisfao
tion so far as heard from.
WINGARD & BRO.
Guaranteed to be 100 times better than'
quinine in the treatment of all fevers. Price
A. B. GIRARDEAU,
For sale at Manning, S. C., by J. G. Din
kins & Co., Louis Loyns, and Moses Levi.
F. AGENT EQUITABLE LIFE AS
MANNING. S. C.
JOSEPH F. RH A ME,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANIN~G, S. C.
JOHN S. WILJSON,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
MANNING, S. C.
7!!Notary Public with seal.
(1 ALLEN HUTGGINS, D. D. S.,
'3 CHIER AW, S. C.
frVisits Manning every month or two
SEINES, NETS, TENTS, AND SPORTING GOO03.
Double Barrel Breech Loading Shot Guns,
choke bored, $8 to $100. Single Breech Load
ing Shot Guns, $4 to $25. Every kind of
Breech Loading and Repeating Rifles, $3 to
$40. Muzzle Loading Double Shot Guns,
$5 to $35. Single Shot Guns, $2.50 to $12.
Revolvers, $1 to $20. Double Action Self
Cockers. S2.50 to $10. All kinds of Car
tridges, Shells, Caps, Wads, Tools, Powder
Flasks, Shot Pou'ches, Primers. Send 2
cents for Illustrated Catalogue. Address
J. H. JOHNSTON. GREAT WESTVERN
GUN W ~ORKS, Pittsburg, Pa.
FIFTEN DAY 0TRIA
Y U CN gsS. b
THE C. A. WOOD CO..3*1* s