Newspaper Page Text
THE I*G TIMES.
WEDNESDAY, December 0,1890
Issues a Thanaksaiing- Proci.laat iWe.
The following proclamation may
not reach the people in time to affect
the celebration of Tbanksgiving day,
but if not it may be used as a reverie
or a message to congress:
Whereas, it appears by reference to
the history of the world and other
statistics that the past year has been
one unusually prosperous in many
respects, and especially to members
of the legislature throughout the
length and breadth of the United
Whereas, no serious plague or fam
ine or war has laid waste the fair face
of the republic; and
Whereas, the wages of a crew of
nearly thirty men working in a button
factory in Vineland, N. J., have been
advanced 15per cent. ad valorem since
the passage of the McKiiley bill; and
Whereas, n'ow times begin to bright
en up all over our land as a result of
the paymentof .y election bets; and
Whereas, the man who was on the
stump a few weeks ago, and now in
the pottages, has ceased to state that
we are now upon the eve of one of
the most important elections in the
history of this or any other country;
Whereas, the-reception of the liter
ary works of Tolstoi and McAllister
have given us good reason to believe
that the scavenger and the snob must
still keep outside of good society;
Whereas, I feel like it;
Therefore, I, Edgar Wilson Nye, of
the county of Richmond, and state of
New York, do hereby constitute and
set aside the Thursday following the
publication of this proclamation as a
dayof general joy and thanksgiving
throughout ther land.
The year last.past has been one of
almost unexampled. prosperity from
the subscriber's standpoint, and
Thanksgiving -proclamations are gen
erally written by a man who is feeling
pretty comfoitable himself. The year
has-indeed been real prosperous. Oar
growth throughout the length and
breadth of the land has been phenomn
enal, and in some cases reprehensi
ble. If padding had been as high
before the census was taken as it is
now many United States cities would
have been eyether much depressed in
6gures or hopelessly in debt. Another
cause for congratulation is that for a
few months New York has not been
ashamed of her babies, bringing out
many from concealment and counting
the noses of nations yet unborn.
Over and above all, we. congratulate
everybody and shake hands with voters
ald ourselves because the election is
over. The loud smelling torch and
candidate have been laid aside till
another time, and the campaign lie,
with a le, irregular nailhole in it.
is in the 11l box of the country paper.
There are many causes for personal
gratulation and congratulation. The
stout lady who had a room above
mine at the boarding house, and who
was jumping-the -rope in order to re
duegher weight, has decided that it
is not benefitting'her and has ceased.
We are having a new ceiling put on
my room. Also to the root of my
head. I do not find large pieces of
plaster in my bed in the morning,
and soonlIcan take :off the piece I
have on my nose.
But-the clearing -up-of the political
atmosphere is the chief cause for na
tional poy, land the greatest. Why,
by the way,.should we have elections
.so fiequently ? If they were two or
three times as far-apart we could al
most afford to let, congress pass any1
bill it wanted to, and -we could meet
it 'with our savings fromu gin and her
osene And to whom does the great1
shorelesa sea ofecaussign funds go?
Does if go to thie-churchor the state,
the widow-or the orphan, the honest
Jfa,bestitiful reader with the vio
letb a41at, soft reader with
the higF M a shi soul
der is (pdar1Vrag' the grana old
ocean o einmpaign funds steals net up
to lave the ia of~' eatarving, or
cool the, row f ibe invalid. It
quencl not th.thzst of the dying
and si oftens not tbs bed of suffer
jiecampa runAf lubricates the
whels aLwi ilmgjbiJ Iy prints
and distribut t~rac4 Yrichi hobodyr
reads. k-boaptbeserices of unmu
on levery ,.corner, at the. juice of
whose al1o&horna a8 iardred with
the- demion rum. R buys coal( oil
which selys to .outsbneh the record
of the candidate.
It bayserato~tiW would make,
theauitr~imof pardition hiss, and
create:- A coolness even..among the
hands in'.the enginf room of Satan's
grea-espsitin. (by speeches
that wouja4 gpty a umion .depot,
speebhes-that two6d .stop a clock,
geeshat wouldremove superflu
ouahair, speeches tlat would cut holes
Ina steak, speeches that would remove
wats, -speeches' -tat would .-cu
knives, set saws, :emove verdigris,
greaeostains, -moth patches, freckles
or wooden buildins
Then the great -,alance goes down
the parched throatef mien who have
no money or plysical strength or
brains to throvaray; but who in
prove this opportmnity to raise blood
blisters on their souls, and drift away
from their -hoiiiesinto the dark shad
owa of doubtful timaries and rum
Some day' while congress is not too
busy, and while feling comfortable, I
wish that a law orjoint resolution
I guess.a ' 'nt reolution would be
bes-whc~ woull extend the term
of office of everyody just twice as
long, and thus releve the swelling of
the great politica'joint, and reduce
those regular bienial panics on Wall
street, could go trough.
In saying this Ithink I voice the
sentiment of maiv of our best peo
ple on Staten Ismnd. Of course I
can handle an odinary Wall street
panic myself tengorarily .each fall if
it does not come oo early; but sup.
pose this regular plitical panic should
strike the eountr just after I 'had
bought my coal!
There are may other causes for
thanksgiving besaes the silent tongue
of the political oator, but none that
makes me feel beter.. I heard a man
the other day in, pclitical speech tell
the anecdote of the boy who tried to
sell his pups as DoMnocratic pups and
failed. Afterward lie tried to market
them as Republican pups, charging a
rise on them brec;use they had their
eyes open now. If any one who reads
his stiorv here will swer tht he nev
er iad 'or heard this story before, and
thatl he has not been fr the past 800
years with Emini Bv, I will send hima
bv registered mail a nice feather bed
which is aluost as good as new.
And yet the speaker had been in
congress, where most of the good new
stories originate. A congressman who
has served one termn and cannot tell
his constituents at least one good new
story-or new at least-ought not to
be re elected.
I would as soon think of going to
Duluth and building a big ice ma
chine ou the frapped bosom of that
great American Bay of Naples as to
attempt a new story in the presence of
a member of congress. Boccaccio,
Arabian B. Knights or Balzac, after a
a day or two in the cloak rooms and
restaurants of the Capitol, would go
home and proceed to plow corn till
called home by the hand of death.
Yes, we are ever glad, ever peaceful
and contented, ever thankful and hope -
ful, when the time comes to lay aside
the battered flambeau club, and with
a sigh of relief throw our old lie
nailer into the tool box for another
Thlen let us march on, and, like the
bobtail car driver, never look back
Let us rejoice that we are spared to
tackle the old thing again for yet an
other trip. Let us look up and press
onward like a bright eyed jay exam
ining the exterior of the New York
Let us lay aside every weight that
doth so easily beset us like a Fulton
market salesman, and light out like a
man who has been warned away from
a hornet's nest by a committee from
the nest itself.
The past year has shown us as a
people that honesty is the best policy,
and for one I think of takipg out one
myself. It has also convinced us of
the prevalence of evil and its great
undesirability in the neighborhood. It
has shown us that the wicked do, of
course, prosper sometimes, but they
will one day tind that shrouds have no
pockets in them. . Also no vaseline or
cold cream for burns, scalds, etc., etc.
- Let us rejoice that Ward McAllister
among sensible people is regarded as
a doubtful ward, and that snobbery
is not society in this country among
the great majority and never will be
till money is more plenty.
Let us be glad that the town of New
York has still some good hunting and
fishing within the city limits, and that
within sight of the Statue of Liberty
one may still successfully hunt the
fleet footed chamois of the Harlem.
I am personally gratified that we
are to have a long. cold winter, which
will give a boom to my new Almanac
and fur overcoat, the latter of which
I did not have a chance to show off
last season except one evening at a re
I am also glad that I have succeed.
ed in obtaining literary recognition
abroad, having been complirnebted re
cently by H. R. H. the Prince of Wales
by letter for the strength and beauty
of my "Lines Written on a Tattooed
Girl." He says lie likes them for their
sterling worth, and says they have
been adopted by several very attrac
tive English girls among his acquaint
ances, some in blue ink and others in
The prince writes me that should
any other girls in England adopt the
lines he will let me know.
Nowv, therefore, be it remembered
that on the day and date above named,
at the residences of those to whom
these presents may come, and in such
manner as may seem most fitting and
proper, full permission is hereby giv
en to celebrate the day as to best
show an appreciation of the blessings
showered upon us in the past and to
express the hope that the future will
be even more abundant.
I cannot close this proclamation
without expressing thus publicly on
behalf of the American people the
thanks of the nation, coupled with my
own of course, to the President of the
United states for various favors shown
and for cigars left at this office. M~y
brother was ruuning for office in Min
neapolis, and so I gave them to him.
He writes me that outside of the
Eighth ward he doea not think the
cigars did him any noticeable harm.
The exercises of the day may be so
arranged as to best subserve the in
terests of those who may read this.
Meals of course will be served at each
home according to its own customs,
and nothing whatever in this procla
mation shall be so construed as to
jerk dinner out of the middle of the
day and put it into the shank of the
Done at my place, due east of Con
stable's Hook, this 20th day of Novem
ber, in the Eighteen Hundred and
Ninetieth year of our Lord and of the
Independence of the United States the
One Hundred and Fourteenth.
BILL NYE. LL. S.]
Dictated. Letter stenographed and'
GLADYs PLAsTaOs REvERs,
Secretary, Stenographer, and Plain
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
T1he best salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and posi
tively cures Piles, or no pay requmred. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by J. G. Dinkins & Co.
IS CONSUMPTION INCUR ABLE ?
Read the following: Mr. C. H. Morris,
Newark, Ark., says: "Was down with Ab
scess of Lungs, and friends and physicians
pronounced mec an Incurable Consumptive.
Began taking Dr. King's New D~iscovery for
Consumption, am no-. oni my third bottle,
and able to oversee the work on my farm.
It is the finest meidicine ea r made."
Jesse Middlewart, De'camir. Ohio, says:
Had it not been for Dr. Kiig's New Discov
ery' for Consumption 1 would have died of
Lung Troubles. Was given up by doctors.4
Am now in best of health ." Try it. Samplde
b)ottles free at Dinkins &V Co.'s drug store.
This remedy is becoming so wvell known
and so popular as to need no special men
tion. All who have used Electric Bitters
sing the same song of praise. A paurec med-I
icine does not exist, and it is guaranteed to
do all that is claimed. Electric Bitters will
cure all diseases of the liver andi kidneys,
will iemiove pimples, boils, salt rheum, and
other affections caused by impu~re blood.
Will drive malaria from the system andi pr.
vent as wvell as cure all malarial fevers. For
cure of headache, constipation and indiges
tion try Electric Bitters. Entire satisfaic
tion guaranteed, or money refunded. Price
50 cents and 31 per bottle at Dinkins & Co.'s
MR. PEDDICORD'S DAY IN BED.
He Ta.kes liHie Drtor's' Advice and ObIL:
tains Somle linterestinig Results.
"I think T'l stay in bed to-day," re
marked John Henry Pedidicord when
the alarm clock went off at 7 a few.
moriings ago. "I don't feel very well,
and I read a few days since an article:
by a prominent physician, in which he
said that if people would go to bed
and stay there a whole day in every
month, and keep quiet, they would
live to a good old age."
"Well, I think I would," said Mrs.
John Henry Peddicord encouragingly.
-You have been complaining of a se
vere headache for several days. and I
have become quite anxious about you."
So John Henry turned over on his pil
low and settled himself for his un
He had just got to sleep again
when the baby woke up. The baby
had not read the learned article by
the prominent physician, and it would
have had no effect on her if she had.
She was opposed to sleep on general
principles, at any time, day or night,
and only succumbed at the latter time
from dire necessity, when she could
no longer prop her eyes open. But
stay in bed all day? Never!
Baby's waking was the signal for
her mamma to rise.
"John Henry, love," said Mrs. Ped
dicord, "as you are not going to get
up, I think I'll let you amuse baby
while I dress. The girl is busy this
morning: it's ironing morning, you
know. It'll be such a help."
So while Mrs. Peddicord dressed,
John Henry Peddicord tried to amuse
the baby, but the attempt was not a
gigantic success. The baby wanted
to get up and begin it's day's work,
but John Henry, having resolved to
put into practice the prominent phy
sician's theory, could not accede to
infant's demand,. though it was sup
ported by much heavy wailing.
To assist in the general work of
amusing baby, Mrs. John Henry Ped
dicord unloaded on the bed a varied
assortment of toys. There were dolls,
tin wagons, locomotives, building
blocks and the like.
By the aid of these adjuncts to in
fantile pacification and the expendit
ure of more vital force than an entire
day's work at the office would con
sume, John Henry kept the baby in a
state of comparative quiet for ten
minutes, and the word "comparative"
is used advisedly.
By this time Mrs. John Henry Ped
dicord was dressed.
- "I'll take the baby now and dress
her," she said. "I'm sure she hasn't
bothered you much, love. S'e's dust
as dood as dold; s'e is mommer's'ittle
The second half of Mrs. John Hen
ry's remarks was addressed to the ba
by, not to John Henry.
"Mommer" took the baby, and John
Henry snuggled into his pillow for
another snooze. He had scarcely got
to sleep when he was awakened by
the wife of his bosom.
"I'll go and bring up your break
fast, love, if you'll just mind the baby
while I go downstairs for it. There's
the breakfast bell now. Baby will be
good, I'm sure. I'll set hpr on the
bed and you can play with her."
But baby had some conscientious
scruples about going to bed just aftcr
dressing, and she filed several em
phatic protests, which the disappear
acce of her mamma did not tend to
render less energetic.
This time John Henry's efforts to
assuage the grief of his child were
utterly unavailing. He endeavored to
explain to her that the features of Ed
na, the chubby rubber doll, were
worthy of more than a casual glance,
but baby would not listen. Equally
unavailing were his efforts to point
>ut the wonderful beauties of a "choo
But finally Mrs. John Henry came
to her lord's assistance and carried off
the baby, while he sat up in bed,
propped with pillows, ate his buttered
boast and his boiled eggs, drank his
:offee, and thought that the promi
nent physician's idea was not such a
bad one after all.
His breakfast eaten, John Henry
Peddicord lay and dozed and lazily
Ireamed for perhaps half an hour,
vbhen his wife invaded the bedroom
She had an idea.
"John Henry," she said, "I've no
wd of shopping to do, and I just be
ieve I'll go to-day, while you are at
1ome. No one can take care of the
aby as wvell as you. I feel so much
afer when you are at home with
)aby dear, and you won't mind, will
'on, love ?"
John Henry groaned inwardly.
Oh, no; he wouldn't mind at all.
ind he didn't for a whole half hour
after Mrs. Peddicord had disappeared
rhe baby had been fed, and for the
space of thirty minutes thereafter was
Smodel of angelic sweetness. Then
>ame a chauge, however, and the in
ant became more exacting.
John Henry performed vamrious
gymnastic evolutions on the bed for
ais audienee of one infant, which was
iuly applauded until the spectator
:lesired a change of programme and
made her desire known very promptly.
After Mrs. Peddicord had been gone
in hour John Henry thought this
thing of staying at home to rest was
i delusion and a snare, and he tried
to concoct a good reason for forego
ing his resolution of following the
prominent physician's advice.
"To be sure," he thought, "there's
that business with Sparrowgrass I
>ught to have attended to months
igo. He lives in Frogville, fifteen
miles away, over a very rough road."
John Henry Peddicord dressed
himself and took the baby downstairs,
where the girl was ironing.
"Norah," said he, "I'm sorry to in
terrupt your ministrations at the
roning board, but I find it necessary
to go to the country, and I'll have to
eave the baby with you. When Mrs.
Peddicord returns tell her I received
i telegram calling me away on very
important business, and that I shall
2ot be back before 9 or 10 o'clock to
aight, and perhaps not before to-mor
:ow morning.'-WIilliwun II. Siciler in
You can be chieerful and happy only when
ou are well. If you feel "out of sorts,"
ake Dr. J. H. McLean's Sarsaparillan.
You cannot accomplish any work or busi
uess unless vou feel well. If you feel used
p -tired out- take Dr. J. H. McLean's
~arsaparilla. It will give you health,
~trength, and vitality.
For weak back, chest pains, use a Dr. J.
~. McLean's wonderful healing plaster
Do you wisl
or to sell a ton~
of the place or
and we will ofi
charge the~ sell
we charge noti
effect in this c<
cents a word f<
Any person i
rent any kind <
ne Fact Is Worth a Thousand Argu
ments-Science Prevails-What Royal
Germretuer has Done.
The remarkable cures with "Royal Germ
etuer" are astonishing the world.
Rev. T. C. Boykin's daughter, of Atlanta,
as cured of a protracted ease of fever by
he use of Royal Germetuer.
Mrs. J. B. Hawthorne, of Atlanta, Ga.,
as cured of a long-standing ease of debil
A daughter of Mr. C. Jordan, of Atlanta,
was cured of a serious case of stomach and
Mr. N. T. Johnson, of Atlanta, was cured
of a long continued and severe case of
catarrh that was sapping his life away.
Mr. A. V. Jackson, of Sandersville, Ga.,
sfter trying various physicians for 15 yearsi
was cured of a violent case of rheumatism.
Mrs. M. Farmer, West End, Atlanta, was
ompletely cured of a ten years' case of in
fmmatory rheumatism after all else had
Rev. A. B. Vaughn, Canton, Ga., was
cured of facial neuralgia, also a liver and
kidney trouble of many years' standing.
Rev. M. H. Wells, of Louisville, Ky., has
daughter who was cured of neuralgia and
heumatism after all known medical and
limatic remedies had been used.
Mr. T. V. Meddor, of Babb's Bridge, La.,
was cured of liver complaint and kidney
disease of five years standing.
Mrs. Irenia Free, of Soque, Ga., was
cured of chronic bronchitis of 30 years
standing and hemorrhage of the lungs. Her
recovery was despaired of, but Germetuer
Dr. 0. P. Stark, of Alexandria, La., was
ured of asthma, which he has had fromi
bis birth. Strange, but true, "Germetuer'
cured him in one week.
Mrs. L. A. Sherman, Atlanta, Ga., was
cured of pains in the back and hip, and
says: "Germetuer done mnore for me than
l00 of other medicines."
These are only a few extracts from hun
reds of certificates in the posession of the
proprietors of "Royal Germetuer," anld ev
cry mail brings others, voluntarily given,
ror the benefit of suffering humanity. If
ou ar e sick and have despaired of recovery,
hope on-"Germetuer" will cure you.. It is
is pleasant to take as lemonade without
augar; it is a scientific discovery, and cures
disease by removing the cause. It builds
sp from the first dlose. Price reduced from
i2.50 to $1.50 per concentrated bottle, which
ill make, as per accompanying directions,
ne gallon of medicine. Send stamp for
For sale by King's Royal Germetuer Co.,
4N. Broad St., Atlanta, Ga.; at Manning,
by J. G. Dinkins & Co.; and at Foreston by
Dr. L. W. Nettles.
ROM THE PAMETTO STATE,
Columbia, S. C., Nov. 23rd, 1889.
Please forward at once A gross Johnson's
hill and Fever Tonic. Have not had a bot
e returned so far. A good seller. I am well
pleased. W. C. McGREGOR.
Summerville, S. C., Dec. 19,1889.
I believe Johnson's Chill and Fever Tonic
ill do all you claim for it.
H. J. W. GROVERMSAN,
White Pond, S. C., Dec. 20th, 1889.
I am pleased with the Tonic. Reports are
il favorable. Not one bottle returned.
H. W. SCOTT.
Wallaceville, S. C., Dec. 20th, 1889.
The Chill and Fever Remedy received
rrom you came too late to make rapid sales.
nt we have sold 19 bottles and have not
Lad one returned. Gives en ire satisfac
ion so far as heard from.
WINGARD & BRO.
Guaranteed to be 100 times better than
1qinine in the treatment of all fe vers. Price
A. B. G IRARDEAU,
For sale at Manning, S. C., by J. G. Din
i to sell a farm.,
rn lot or residen
land, with the 1
'er it for sale.
er a small comn
iing for advertis
ing to buy or to
>lumn at one cei
>r three issues.
n this or other c
)f real estate, wi
Desire to call the attention 0f
At $5.00, $7.00, and $10
Teas and Coffees in largest v:
Thurber's Sugared Fruits. &c.,
and finest variety in the city, w
call, and see if this young Char
Some people agree with the Sun's opinion
don t; ut eeybody Ibs to ge hop of
the newspaper which is never dull and nev
er afraid to speak its mind.
Democrats know that for tweoty years
the Sun has fought in the fronrt line for
American principles, never wavering or
weakening in its loyalty to the true inter
ests of the party it serves with feairless in
telligence and disinterested vigor. At
times opinions have differed as to the best
means of accomplishing the common pur
pose; it is not the Sun's fault if it has seen
further into the millstone.
Eighteen hundred and ninety-one will be
a great year in American politics, and ev
erybody should read the Sun.
Daily, per month,..................S.50
Daily, per year,...................6.00
Sunday. per year,..... ............2.00
Daily and Sunday, per year,........8.00
Daily and Sunday, per month...07
weekly Sun, one year,..............1.00
m,..es rr S, unw om.
4T TO SELL?
or plantation, or tract of land,
ce If so send us a description
owest price you will take for it,
In case the sale is made we
ission. In case no sale is made
P Buo a Fan?
rent may insert a notice to that't
it a word for one issue, or two'e
OR RENT. 0
ounties desiring to buy, sell, or
ill do well to correspond with
S. A. NETTLES,
Real Estate Agent,
Manning. S. C.
I & C HANDlL E R,
-atters, and Furnishersi
the people of Cliarendlon to their magnificent line of
IN ESS SUITS,
.00. - A suit which is decidedly the best goods ever offered for
DALL ON THE SUMTER ]
n's New Block, SUMTERb
iriety a specialty. Ferris's and Harvey's Hams and Strips, -
e. Remember our aim is to keep the best ("WV. K. T. B.")
ith as reasonable a price as is consistent with same. Give us a
lestoniani canft please you. f
.JUST A RRIED. H
CAR~ LOAD) Hickory Wa[onS.
Celebrated Spiral Spring Cortland Carts. C
ALSO, A FEW OF THE
All ids of Caniae, kiys1 [3ii~e, 7zoID an IueaL
A few hundredjbushels of native Red Rust Proof Oats.
WX. K GRAHAM, Sumter, S. C.
V~U Who KioWs
A good article when he sees it
40LLOW HIS ENOWS,
d he will surely bring up at our
ore, the headquarters for tle best
>ods in Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats,
Knowledge is Power.
The ignorant man is led by the
)se,, by those who devise cunning
3d plausible statements.
THE WISE MAN
IS LED BY HIS KNOWS.
And cannot be caught by clap-trap
id big promises.. We do not do
asiness on the brag plan, but appeapt,
> the judgment of buyers.
Ve Invite Comparison
every particular, of our goods with
iy on the market, content to abide
ie verdict of discriminating buyers.
We Offer Bargains
Which the man who sees
Will surely seize.
S. R. COLE,
Summerton, S. C.
PECTACLES& EYE CLASSES.
J. G. Dinkins & Co. have recently obtain
I the agency for the celebrated
qua Crstal Spectacles an(
id in addition to their already FULL
rOCK have purchased a large supply of
tese goods, and are now prepared to fit the
res of any one, young or old, whose eyes
3ed help. By the aid of theOPTOMETER
is is rendered the work of a few moments.
3 to quality these goods are unexcelled,
'RICE IS MODERATE.
Any one whose eyes need help should call
i J. G. 1pinrins & Co. and be fitted with a
dr of 'Aqua-Crystal spectacles or. eye
J. G. Dinkins & Co. will present each one
'their customers witth a valuable treatise
the care and preservation of the eyeC
led "Our Eyes in Health and Disease.
ill and get one.
6. DINKINS& CO, Dr gists
Sign of the Golden Mortar,
MANNING, S. C.
Ir. T. L, BURGESS4
SUMMERTONr S. C.
I keep always on hand afall line of
Pure Drungs and Medicines,
LNCY AND TOILET ARETICLES, TOILE
ERY, CIGARS, GARDEN SEEDS,
d such articles as are usually kept in a first2~
a drug store. Ikeep in stoc a line of
PAINTS AND OILS,
dani prepared to sell paints, oils, lead,
rnishes, brushes, &c., in quantities to suit
T. L BURGESS, U. D.,
SUmMER'roN, S. C.
.8. Hacker & $ODn
I Prf=4 er
la orHARti-Tillman .wvr ifyu
e detrofneded itSteweasthtij
Bu ditug istu to the lhostillttetad itn
d we will stand by you, it matters nota
io is Coroner. Now here it is:
Bultmann & B3ro., proprietors of the Suma
eshoe store, that old and highly repu
>use, have in their store a stock of BOO
d SHOES which excels all previousef
rts. Anything in tie shoe line from .
avy plantation shoe at $1.00 to the fmnest i
nd sewed French Calf and German Cor-,
,van shoes. Ladies, gents, boys, girls, and
bies, all can be suited from their mamn
>th stock, and if they cannot lit your foot
ey will make a pair to measure, as they~
a manufacturers also. They handle the.
lebrated White Sewing Machine, and ear-.
a fine assortment of TRUNKS and VA-.
BES Don't fail to cal on
BULTMANN & BRO.,
>p. C. H. square. Sumter Shoe Store.
Iaftress Mf'g Co,1
Ah Grade Moss, Hlair, A. Wool Mattresses.
Dfice & salesro':n, 552 and 554 King st.,
CHAR.LESTON, S. C. -
Reduced price list, for fall trade, 1890..
attresses -:tso: ted stripe ticking:
5To. 1, Straw a:.d Cotton, $2; No. 2, $2.50;=
S3, $2.75. No. 1, Excelsior and CottM
50; No. 2, $3; No. 3, $3.50. No. 1, Husk
d Cotton, S3; No. 2,S3 50; No. 3, $4. No.Z
Cotton Mattressq, 40 lbs., $5; No. 2, $7; No.2
$8. Prices quoted on Wool Mattresses ifs
sired. No. 1, Moss Mattresses, $5; No. 2,;
;No. 3. $7. No. 1, Hair Mattress, $10; No.:
115; No. 3, $20. Bed Spreads, $1.50 to $3.
inforts, 95c. to $4.50. Blan kets, 90 cents
$5. Feathers in best ticking at 75 cents
r pound, plain or fancy stripe made up.
>unges in imitation walnut, oak, and ma
gany. In raw silk, $4; carpet, $5; mognett.
ash, $6.50. Upholstered cots, $2 to .5C.
ring beds, $1.50 to $5. Buy direct from~
a factory. Send cash by express or postal
te to T. H. McCALL, Gen'l Sup't.
Blank titles, mortgages, liens, bills of'
e, and other legal blanks for sale at low
pries by Dr L. W. Nettles, Foreston.