Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES.
S. A. NETTLES, Editor.
Raise as much at home as you can;
patronize your home merchants; help
to build up home enterprises.
The ladies of Fairfield county have
organized a canning factory. Will
the ladies of this county set a busi
ness example for our men?
Col. Ben Terrell will be in Sumter
on the 21st inst., to deliver a public
address on the mission of the Alliance.
Cl. Terrell is a fluent speaker and al
ways draws large audiences.
Other towns in the State are mak
ing big efforts to get the State school
for giils, but we have not yet heard
a moneyed man of this town say a
word in favor it. Manning will not
get the school.
We begin this week the publication
of a series of war sketches by Mr. T.
Adams Way. We have in our office
copy for another series, and we hope
to be able to get others so as to keep
them up during the entire year.
Sumter had a committee of hustlers
at the Columbia Centennial, adver
tising their city, and well did they
succeed. Their activity was admired
by every one, and Sumter was the
best advertised county in the State.
Gov. Tillman has requested the
resignation of Dr. P. E. Griffin, su
perintendent of the State lunatic asy
lum. The requested resignation
grew out of the recent investigation
of the management of said institution.
The Freeman is a new paper pub
lished in Sumter, with Mess. John J.
Margan and Edwin F. Miller editors
and proprietors. It is a spicy and
newsy sheet, well printed, and presents
a strong claim for the popular sup
port of the people of Sumter.
The Teachers' State Association
will meet in Anderson July 22, 23,
and 24. Anderson has offered to en
tertainthe teachers free of expense,
and the railroads will sell tickets at
reduced rates. Every teacher who
can spare a few dollars to buy a tick
et should go.
This spring has brought forth a
lot of third party cranks, but we pre
dict that after a summer's sun gets
through with them, an autumn breeze
will blow their crispy existence into
some other clime more suited to its
growth. The Democratic party is
good enough for us.
Col. James A. Hoyt has retired
from the Baptist Courier of which he
i11as the senior editor and proprietor
for thirteen years. Rev. A. J. S.
Thomas, of Orangeburg, has pur
chased Col. Hoyt's interest in the pa
per, and after the first of June it will
~be. conducted by Messrs. Keys &
It would be a good idea, when you
bear uncomplimentary assertions
~about the conduct of the affairs of the
present county and State administra
tion, to make a little investigation
before believing all you hear. We
are in .a position to know whereof
we speak, and we can assure the peo
p1e that "all's well !"
Bishop Chas. B. Galloway preaches
1the baccalaureate sermon at Wofford
colege this year. The address be
fore the literary societies is to be de
livered by Hon. John Temple
Graves. Mr. J. C. Covington will
preside over the joint debate between
the Calhoun andi Preston societies.
The alumini address will be by Geo.
The railroad board of equalization
have increased the assessments of the
alroads in this State $15,000,000.
The board raised the assessment of
every road in the State except the
Cheraw and Salisbury. One of the
best features of the present adminis
tration is to have property assessed
somewhere in the neighborhood of
its true value. Ellerbe is a young
mtin, not yet thirty, but he makes a
A gentleman of this town expressed
considerable surprise last week at the
assertion of an article in the Tuirs,
that the county was virtually out of
debt. He says he had been told that
the present county administration
was almost bankrupting the county
by heaping up a debt it would take
years to pay off. The fact is the gov
ernment, both State and county, was
never better conducted than it now
its, and assertions to the contrary, es
pecially as in the instance above
cited, are made with malice afore
On our first page will be found an
acount of the Columbia Centennial.
It was a big thing, a huge thing for
Columbia, but it seems to us that a
spirit of petit discourtesy was exhibit
ed in placing the governor of the
State so far back in the line of pro
cesion. It could not have been
otherwise than a premeditated slight.
Then when the speaking was over,
the committee, regardless of the
proprieties of the occasion and of
te respect due to the governor
of the State, was, so we learn from
oie of the daily papers, left at the
Fair grounds, to make his way home
through the mud the best way he
There are many changes in the
commencement exercises at Wofford
now. The Calhoun and Preston lit
erary societies now have a joint de
bate on Monday night; the literary
address is made on Monday morning;
commencement exercises are held
Tuesday morning; and the alumni
address is Tuesday evening. A re
ception is held after the literary ex
ercises both Monday and Tuesday
evenings. The work and pleasure of
three days is now boiled down to two
days. A pleasing feature of the
old days is now altogether abolished:
the last invitations announce that
there will be no flowers. But it is
still Wofford college, with the stan
dard higher even than it used to be,
and with Dr. Jas. H. Carlisle still at
the head. The past year has been an
unusually successful one for the col
lege. The graduating class numbers
ineteen. May each year increase its
sunceas and ulnensn
CO. H. 5TH CAVALRY S. C. V.
A List of the Officers and Privates, With
a few Explanatory Notes.
BY T. ADAMS WAY.
Oa Dec. 26th, 1861, we took a final leave
of loved ones, to enlist in the defense of our
homoes and Southland. The call had been
made for volunteers and Conipany H, 5th
S. C. Cavalry, responded bravely to the
call. At Pocksville the venerable servant
of Gcd, Rev. H. W. Mahoney, offered up
prayer to God, and then with sad hearts and
much weepina the good-bye's and God
bless you's were spoken, which proved to
sone to be the last farewell. The kiss of
mothers and wives followed us to the battle
field. Soyie have returned from the field
of carnage. who live to-day; while other
sleep the sleep that knows no waking.
I shall endeavor to give a few reninis
censes of this company, and begin this
week by publishing the roll with a few ex
William Nettles, captain. Sumter. Reliev
ed from army on account of absence and
continued illness, and died since the war
in his sixtv-fifth year.
R. M. 'Skinner, captain, Clarendon.
Wounded at Pocotaligo in May and in Oc
tober 1862, and was killed at Sharpsburg,
June, 1864. He entered the army as 2nd
Lieut., and was promoted to captain.
E. Manly Bradham, captain, Clarendon.
Elected 2nd Lieutenant at Green Pond, and
afterwards rose to captain. Died at Man
ning in 1885.
James S. Tindal, 1t Lieut., Clarendon.
Died at Green Pond, S. C. On reaching
the coast he took sick and died of conges.
tion. His remains were sent home and in
terred in Andrews Chapel cemetery in Clar
John C. Bethune, 2nd Lieut., Clarendon.
Wounded at Sharpsburg in 18G4. He is
now a resident of Florida.
J. H. Colclough, 2nd Lient., Clarendon.
At the reorganization in 1862, Lieutenant
Colelough was not re-elected. He returned
home and has ever since been an inm.ite of
the State lunatic asylum.
F. M. Rhame, 2nd Lient, Clarendon.
Severely wounded at the battle of Sharps
burg in 1804, but recovered. Died at home
several years after the war.
James D. Skinner, 2nd Lieut., Clarendon.
Breveted 2nd Lieutenant.in. 1864. Died
since the war.
William Lesesne, 1st Sergt., Clarendon.
Continued as orderly to the end of the war,
and is now a resident of Florida.
J. Wesley Broadway, 2nd Sergt., Claren
don. Wounded at Louisa C. H., Va., 1864.
J. Henry Holladay, 3rd Sergt., Clarendon.
Killed by the accidental discharge of a gun
at Manning in 1869.
J. W. McCaulley, 4th Sergt., Clarendon.
Discharged in 1862.
W. T. Chewning, 5th Sergt., Clarendon.
Died of consumption since the war.
A. H. Bradham, 3rd Corp., Clarendon.
Died at Packsville in 1890.
E. P. Coleman, 4th Corp., Clarendon.
Wounded at Savannah, Ga., in 1865.
J. D. Beatson, 5th Corp., Clarendon.
Wounded in Georgia in 1804.
A. J. Barwick, Clarendon.
John A. Brown, Clarendon.
G. Washington Broadway. Clarendon.
Died in 1889.
Henry T. Broadway, Clarendon.
Judson J. Broadway, Clarenden.
Benjamin Broadway, Clarendon.
Benjamin J. Barrett, Clarendon.
Newton L. Barwick, Clarendon.
James M. Barwick, Clarendon.
Jared N. Barwick, Clarendon.
Benjamin J. Barwick, Clarendon.
Willis J. Brown, Sumter.
James B. Brown, Clarendon.
Frank Ballard, Sumter. Was a veteran
of the Mexican war, and entered the Con
federate army as a substitute for RobL S.
Spann. Died since the war.
Stephen Boykin, Sumter. Discharged
on account ill health and being under age.
Died since the war.
William Brunson, Jr., Sumter. Died since
Thos. W. Briggs, Clarendon.
R. Ragmn Briggs, Clarendon. Discharged
by furnishing substitute at McPherson
vile, S. C.
Theo. W. Brailsford, Clarendon. Wound
ed at Burgess Mill, Va., in 1864.
Norman L. Carraway, Clarendon.
Jamas Caldwell, Sumter. Discharged by
furnishing a substitute in 1862 at Pocotal
igo, S. C.
A. F. Cousar, Sumter. Was wounded
near Petersburg in 1864. He was promoted
Walter C. Corbet, Clarendon.
A. R. Chandler, Clarendon. Died since
the war from paralysis.
C. Gadsen Chandler, Sumter.
Thos. P. Cuttino, Clarendon. Died since
L. R. Chewning, Clarendon. Was de
tailed to the ordinance departmzent at Char
leston in 1864, and remained there to the
close of the wvar.
Thos. H. Connors, Clarendon.
John C. Dyson, Clarendon.
James Dyson, Clarendon. Died of
wounds received at Burgess Mill in 1861.
P. B. Driggers, Clarendon.
Shade Driggers, Clarendon. Lost his
left eye from a wound received at Chester,
Va., in 186t.
Ednin D. Davis, Clarendon. Died of
disease in Virginia in 1803.
J. Twnm Davis, Clarendon. Discharged
in 1862 on account of being over age. He
was 62 years of age when discharged.
Robt.~Davis, Clar-endon. Died in Vir
ginia in 1863. Was a substitute for Rl. R.
R. R. Dingle, Clarendon. Discharged at
Pocotaligo in 1862.
G. H.'Duke.: Clarendon.
M. J. Dennms, Sumter.
Robert J. Dick, Snoter.
S. P. H. Elwell, Clarendon. Transferred
to Co. I, 23rd R~eg.; lost his left arm at Jack
son, Miss.; is now one of the foreimost
preahers of the South Carolina Confterence.
Vincent Floyd, Clarendon. Died of dis
ease in 18G4.
Stephen Floyd, Clarendon. Killed since
the war in Sumter.
C. W. Felder, Clarendon. Discharged in
1862; died at home since the war.
D. H. Garret, Clarendon.
James Griffn, Clarendon. Died since the
Wmn. M1. Green, Sumter.
Win. W. Geddings, Sumter.
Jacob V. Geddings, Clarendon.
J. J. Geddings, Clarendon.
Thos. H. Garrett, Clarendon. Lost an
arm in a gin since the war.
G. W. Gaymon (colored), Clarendon.
Volunteered in 1861, but was discharged in
1862 on account of his color.
John W. Gayle, Clarendon. Died since
Henry W. Gardner, Sumter. Wounded
at Trevilian's Station in 1864.
.E. G. Gregory, Sumter. Died since the
WV W Holladay, Clarendon. Dischargedt
at McPhersonville on account of age.
J Washington Holladay, Sumter.
Thos. J Hudson, Sumter. Wounded at
Trevilian's Station in 1804.
John WV. Hudson, Sumter.
Josiah Haynesworth, Sumter. Discharged
on account of ov, r age in 1802.
Ed E Hedge, Sumter.
Elisha Hodge, Sumter.
Jos B Hedge, Sumter. Lost an arm
from a wound received at Hallshop, Va., in
Irby WV Hodge, Clarendon.
01. E Hodge, Clarendon.
B J Hodge, Clarendon. Died since the
John J Hodge, Clarendon.
Isaac T Hodge, Clarendon.
Oscar Hedge, Sumter.
Mayoy Hedge, Sumter.
Sam Hodge, Clarendon. Convicted of
the murder of -- VanEaton, a tobacco
peddler, and hung in Colum bin in 1808.
Thos H Harvin, Clarendon.
Sept A Harvin, Clarendon. Died since
the war of consumption.
Thos Hilton, Clarendon.
Joseph Horton, Clarendon. Died since
John W Hilton, Clarendon. Was acci
dentally killed since the war by being.
thrown from a buggy while riding in a*
Jas H. Horton, Clarendon. Died of mea
sles at Raleigh, N. C., at the age of 17.
B F Jenkinson, Clarendon. Was pro
moted to sergeant at Caarleston in 1863.
W E Jenkinson, Clar-endon. Died since
Daniel Jeffords, Clarendon.
wounded at Burgess Mill, Va., in 1864;
died since war.
Robt B James, Clarendon.
JTames Jones, Clarendon. Died of dis
ease at Mt. Pleasant, S. C.. in 186:3.
Thos V Jones, Clarendon.
Ransom Kolb, Sumter. Discharged in
Felix King, Clarendon. Miurdered at a
paity in Charleston in 18;.
John V Lloyd, Clarendon.
Henrv W Lloyd, Clarendon. Diod of
disease in Charlston in 1862.
Lufus Lackev. Stumter.
John B Livingston, Clarendon. Volun
teered a at the uge of 16 in the Manning
Guatds when that company went to Virgin
ia; was discharged on account of his youth
anda ill health: as soon as he recovered his
health he joined Co. H. Cavalry and re
rmained with them till close of war. He is
now auditor of Orangeburg county.
H J McLeod. Clarendon. Wounded at
Pocotaligo in 162.
John Hii Mahoney, Clarendon. Dis
charged by furnishing a substitute, and la
ter entered the army and served till close
Dallas F Mahoney, Clarendon. Wound
ed near Savannah, Ga.
Sam P Matbis, Williamsburg. Was
transferred to infantry in 1862. lie is now
a prominent citizen of Texas.
Robert P. Mayes, Sumter.
R E McFaddin, Clarendon.
Nathan Nichols, Clarendon. Was a sub
Wm. Nettles, Jr., Sumiter. Discharged
in 1862 for being under age.
Joseph A Osteen, Sumter. Died since
Caleb C Osteen, Sumter. Died of mea
sles in Charleston 1862.
David W Osteen, Sumter.
Thos. W Prichard, Sumter.
Joseph Pack, Clarendon. Died since the
John Pack, Sumter. Was a substitute for
T. A. Way; died since the war.
Elijah Pack, Sumter.
Robt. R Pack, Clarendon. Died since
Samuel D Pierson, Clarendon.
Samuel A Rigby, Clarendon.
George T Roberson, Clarendon.
S A Rigby and G. T. Roberson were of
Northern birth, and had only been in the
State a few weeks when the war broke out.
They cast their fortunes with the Southern
peo>le, joined Co. H, 5th Cavalry, were true
to the cause, and served through to the end.
Mr. Roberson died in Manning since the
war; Mr. Rigby is now one of the most
prosperous merchants in Manning.
Johi M Rowe, Clarendon. Died since
Thos. D Rodgers, Sumter. Died since
Robt M Rodgers, Sumter.
I&nry T Rodgers, Sumter. Discharged
Thos A Rhame, Clarendon. Discharged
William L Reynolds, Clarendon. Com
pany commissary. Discharged in 1862 on
account of old age. Died since the war.
Eugene W Rivers, Sumter. Lost an eye
by an accident at Pocotaligo in 1863.
Charles M Richardson, Clarendon.
Died since the war.
Wm W Roberts, Clarendon. Was a sub
stitute for R. R. Dingle.
Henry L Ragin, Clarendon. Was dis
charged in 1862 to enter the Citadal Acade
my as a stadent at Charleston. After the
war he changed his name to Henry R.
Thomas, and is now one of the railroad
commissioners in this State.
Lawrence Ragin, Clarendon. Died since
Rufus A Ragin, Clarendon. Died since
John F Ragin, Clarendon. Died since
Charles C Ragin, Clarendon.
William D Rodes, Sumter.
Fred S Reams, Sumter.
Ira L Reams, Sumter.
Thos J Stone, Sumter.
Lawrence Stone, Sumter. Died of dis
ease at Charleston, 1863.
Robt S Spann, Sumter. Discharged in
1862 by furnishing substitute.
Joseph M Skinner, Clarendon. Wound
ed on the coast in South Carolina in 186.5.
John S Thames, Clarendon. Died since
Richard D Thames, Clarendon. Now
residing in Berkley county.
William D Williams, Clarendon. Died
since the war.
Henry F Windom, Clarendon. Died
since the war, near Manning.
T Adams Way, Clarendor. Discharged
by furnishing a substitute in 1863. Now
chairman of the board of county commis
sioners for Clarendon county.
Wade Ward, Clarendon. Died of disease
on the coast in 1865.
Robert P White, Clarendon.
James R White, Clarendon. Was trans
ferred from Co. I, 23rd Regt. infantry.
Anthony White, Sumter.
Benjamin A Walker, Clarendon. Was
detailed as regimental commissary and was
entrusted with several special missions. Is
now a successful merchant at Manning.
J Henry WVatson, Snuter. Now deputy
sheriff of Sumter counity.
W M Wells, Sumter.
Moses W Butler. Clarendon.
R H Belser, Clarendon.
G I Lesesne, Clarendon.
Charles L Witherspoon, Clarendon. Was
complimented by General Butler for gal
William Wise, Clarendon. Died since
Harvey Skinner, Clarendon. Transferred
DEAFNESS CAN'T BE CURED
by local application, as they can not reach
the diseased poition of ithe air*. There is
only one way to cure De'afness, and that is
by constitutional remedies. Deafness is
camsed by an inflamed condition of the
mucoas lining of the E ustachian Tube.
When this tube gets iniamied yo.u have a
rumbling sound or inmperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely el~ased Deafness is the
result, and unless the inflamma;tion can be
taken out :md this tube reetoredl to its nor
mal conilition, hearing will be destroye-i for
ever; nine cases oni. of ten air'e caused by
catarrh. wihich is nothing b ut :m iniiastzed
condition of the mucus surfaces
We will give (One Hundred Dollar for
any case of D~eafuess (causedI by Ca 'trrh)
that we cannot cure by taking' Hall's Ca
tarrh cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
feSold by Druggists, 75c.
SBROWN'S iftG; iT TERS
Cures Indiigestion, Itilione:a., iDyspesi~a, Mala
ria, Nervousnces and General Debility. Physi
clans recommend. it. All dealers itell i t. Genuine
has trade mark and erased redlines onwrapper.
A fact that all men with gray and nmany
shaded whiskers should know, that Buck
ingham's Dye always colors an even brow?
or black at will.
weaik :e::1, .M a.ria, Indigestion and
It cure; uni').h.For i de by all dealers in
med emie. Q Ie.ni..
The Defunct Sumter Blank hiid 0Out.
MIr. J. E. Phillips, receiver of the late
National Bank of Samter, has completed
his work. Under a bon-1 of $20,000 MIr.
Phillips collected nearly Sl100,000. paid
creditors, principal and interest in 1t:1,
and turned over for the stocktholders more
than SS,000 surplus. This is the only na
tional bank that has ever failed in S>uth
What is Scrofula
It Is that Impurity in the blood, which, aceumu
lating in the glands of the ncck, produces un
sightly lumps or swellings; which causes painful
running sores on the arms, legs, or feet; which
developes ulcers in the eyes, ears, or nose, often
causing blindness or deafness; which is the origin
of pimples, cancerous growths, or many other
manifestations usually ascribed to " humors."
It is a more formidable enemy than consumption
or cancer alone, for scrofula combines the worst
possible features of both. Being the most ancient,
it is the most general of all diseases or affections,
for very few persons are entirely free, from It.
How can It be cured ? By taking Hood's Sarsa
parilla, which, by the cures it has accomplished,
often when other medicines have failed, has
proven itself to be a potent and peculiar medicine
for this disease. For all affections of the blood
Hood's Sarsaparilla is unequalled, and some of the
cures it has effected are really wonderful. If you
suffer from scrofula in any of its various forms,
be sure to give Hood's Sarsaparilla a trial.
Soldbyall druggists. Sl; six for$5. Preparedonly
by C'. L. HOOD & CO., Apothiecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100Doaen One Dollar
MiIS S. A. EI'E.
Warr -ro Tacu Gras. Give your
girls atli thoghi eduicationi. Teach
them to cook and prepare the food of
Tearn themi to w::h, o' ironI, toi
darn oings, o sew nbt
and to make their own res.
Teclh t:em to spend nition their
Tieach themi to wa' a c:aiw that is
paid for with more comfLrt tha a
silk one which is still owi.
Teach them how to p)urchase and
see that the account tally with the
Teach them that good l1tLiUih and ila
bright face is betterhah an any cusa:e
Teach them good comnioli sense.
self help and industry.
Teach them that marrving a man
without principle is like putting to
sea without a compass or rudder.
Teach them if you can aihord it,
music, painting, and other accom
plishiments, but insist on a certain
amount of good reading daily. In
reading there is development, and of
The woman who does not read
enough will certainly gossip enough.
Teach them to mind their own busi
ness, and to avoid gossiping as they
would an infectious disease. A gos
sip is a perverted mind.
Finally, teach them that matrimonial
happiness depends not on wealth, nor
on appearance, but on personal char
A FEw UsEFrL H1Ns.-When a tea
kettle has been burned, or the tea-pot
got a bad tuste, as sometimes is the
case, when it has not been used some
time, or sometimes from long use,
they can be sweetened in a few nin
utes, by putting cold water in theni,
and put on the stove to heat, when
boiling hot, drop one or two red hot
coals into the tea-kettle or tea-pot as
the case may be, if one trial does not
sweeten them, repeat the operation
once or twice. I have never known
this to fail.
If at any time you get ink on to
the tablecloth or carpet rub plenty
of salt, do not put water on as it has a
tendency to set the stain.
Salts of lemon will take ink or
other stains out of silk or satins
which are too delicate to be rubbed
Cloth that has been marked with
printers ink or tar can be easily
cleaned by rubbing coal oil on the
spots, then hang the garment out in
the air and the coal oil will evapo
rate, I have never known this to fail.
House plants that get lice on
them, can be easily cleaned and cured,
by watering them twice a week vith
black tes. The plants are sickly when
lice come on them, the tea acts as a
If summer dresses of wash mate
rials are always folded smoothly on
taking them off, they will require, un
less actually soiled, much less fre
quent laundrying than when hung.
Treated in this way, by a moderately
careful person, a linen lawn dress
may sometimes be worn every day for
two weeks. The dress, however,
must have been well done up to com
Steel knives which are not in gen
eral use may be kept from rusting if
they are dipped in strong solution of
soda, one part water to four of soda;
then wipe dry, roll in flannel, and
keep in a dry place.
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refr-eshing to thme taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tea eflectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures hmabitu~al
costipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
captable to the stoma~ch', prompt in
ts action and trulv b~eneficial in its
efeets, prepared only from the mo.'st
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have mlade it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not haive it on hand will pro
ure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
S AM FR ANCISCO, CA L.
LOUISVILLE, KY. NEW YORK, N.Y
A Good Investment.
Health and Happiness come to all who
persistently use Ayers Sarsaparilla. This
powerful alterative effects in the system a
change that seems little short of miraculous.
No medicine has been in such universal
demand for years. Give it a trial.
" If any one suffering from general debili
ty, want of appetite, depression of spirits,
and lassitude, will use Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I
am confident a cure will result, for I have
used it, and speak from experience. It is
by far the best remedy I ever kaw-"-=
F. 0. Loring, Brockton, Mass.
Prepared by Dr. .C. A yer & Co., L~owell, Mag.
Sold by nil D~ruggists. 1'rice $1; six bottles.a5.
Worth $5 a bottle.
Dr. H. BAER.
CIIAR~LFESTON. S. C.
D aler in Drne., MTeuicines., Forig~n an'
om sile Chemicals, &c Show eases~ of ab
foitable rons,nicely furnishfd wit]
he rket can alforil. Conveniently locat
d to depot andi thc business part of town.
3i.... 31.0 I)UTJ.ofETSL 'D.
NEW ENTERPRISE, FLORENCE, S. C.
Ki1lough Music 'oiupany ar <;strmtin agents for mianufacturers of PIANOS and
OllGANS aoil Mi'SICAL ME llANDISE. All goods bong'ht direct. Seven and one
h octave Piano i1nly Si . Five octave walunt case Organ S18.0). Ontfits fur
nished. All frihts paiL Writd t!.em for catal-gues and price list. T!-y are iackuel
by :anple c ::!b1 -ll will n1t J-0 un-lersl. A good Piano Taner e :Tcted with the
irm. IKILLOUGil MUSIC COLPANY, Ilornce-, S. C.
SEE these CELEBRATED PIANOS
before purchasing elsewhere.
NEW ENGLAND PIANO CO.,
PIA '0S BOSTON, MASS.
tProduing Piano Factories THE KILLOUCH MUSIC CO.,
IN THE WORLD. FLORCENCE, S. C.
Estey Peiaos -and Organs.
STEY PIANOS, E T 0m.ANS AI.E I!AllE TPONI UNOR, SOL) UPON
n eit and ar knwn thl 'worll over. Tho Estey Organs have L,-n.si m!ranufactured
for forty-live years ar: fully deserve the praise :wco:led by all who lairchase. them.
Thev are corstructed to imnee all rcireinLnts for P'.L c, imreh, Lodge. or School. They
can be purchased on easy tems o f the KLLOUGHI MUSIC CO.\MPANY.
C 1A1UPENfE'RZ ORtGANS AlE, FIRiT CLASS IN EEtY RESPECI. SOLID
wahC t Casvs neat in desin. Varied coibinations to smt all chtss::s of usic. The
E. P. C:irptnter Company, Manufacturers, factory at 1rattIhboro, Vermont, have had
wnan v yea:s of experience and are fully responsible. They ifully warrant all organs for
eight years. The Killough Mnsic Company buy then! in large qinantities and sell them
wholesale or retail at lowet prices, quality considered. Write for catalogue and
TEATER ORGANS ARE SOLD THE WORLD OVER AND ARE NOTED FOR
their purz tone, handsome design and finish, prompt and easy action. Man
ufactured by Weaver Organ and Piano Company, York, Penn.
KILLOUGH MUSIC COMPANY, Agents.
FOR THE PEOPLE OF ALL CLASSES AND CONDITIONS. SHEET MUSIC,
L3usic Books, Violins, Guitars, Accordeons, Strings, Harmonicas, Banjos. Brass
Band Instruments of all kinds. In fact everything in the niosic line are bought direct
from th2 Manufacturers and Inporters and sold at low prices by the
KILLOUGH MUSIC COMPANY.
N. B. Speciad discounts to Music Teachers and the Mlusic Trade.
W. E. MIMS, Manager & Proprietor.
Eggs for setting from thoroughbred birdls of following varieties:
BU FF COCHINS.
WHITE PLYMOUTH ROCKS.
$1.50 per setting of 15 eggs. S9.50 per setting of 30 eggs. I also
offer eggs from my prize pens of Black Minoreas, Brown Leghorns, and
White Leghorns, at S3 pei setting of 15, or $5 for 30 eggs. In addition
to other prizes awarded to the birds composfng these pens, the Coekrels were
awarded first prizes at the great Tnternational Poultryand Pet Show, recent
ly held at Charleston-th l-rgest poultry exhibit ever known in the South.
These birds can be relied upron as be-ving the finest of their strains. They
were purchased from breeiders of established reputation, at a cost of $14:5
for the three pem of *1S birs, and the prizes won by them over the large
array of competitors is a guarantee that they are all that is claimed. I
also keep the
Manmoth Pekin Ducks,
noted as being great egg producers and for the rapid growth of the young
ones-weighing at ten weeks old ten pounds to the pair. Eggs per setting
of 13, S.
.W. E. MVIM]S,
For the lateststyles in H ATS.
the choicest FLOWERS. and
everything in the milinery
line, call at the Ladics' Em
Come and satisfy yourself K
Mr's. S. M. CL AR.KSON.
- :0 :- - .... __,_. 1-- ......
Now on hand and still receiving all the
atest styles in ladies', misses', and chil
Iren's hats and trimmings.
FLOWERs, FEATHERS, RIBBONS, They have all you could wishi
aces, &c., &c., at the very lowest cash
prices. froies'and childreni's Lats, nice IFlower Pots,
odfm25cents up. Ladies are invited
;o call. No trouble to show goods;.
MRs. 3I. 0. BURGEss, Call and examine theirgod
Manning, S. C.god
Whyv is it that the tendlency of all the great comlmercial establi;
?'Nper'ince has prlovenI tile wisdom of the plan ? The advantages
ause, whatever the condition of trade. haviing a varied and exter
is not selling a suit of clothes or a pair of shoes, he can be selling
vhose time is often limited, b~ecause he can find what he wants 'at
because tile variety and extent of' theC stock enables the merchant
SELL AT SHOl
than if he deal ini 1n line excl'si' ll- Te saIleme wiho have
iuiliar' with the wanlt: 01 the trafde . haive assisted in the selection
algel'. lInoreC vaied:'l and b;ttIrA 5ieIlCe StOck' o1 good1s tlhan has e
yill be compglete in eVer,'y Ii I.- We hazve gi~venm1 unulsual care to I
sLaws ,tsis l lmbridere utig O 1tins. and all the
'leigant le of tilinmed andi llimmed;. Latdies I Iats, whiell are o
s hiled witll a lariger anid morie Vaiedl stock than ever kept b)V Us
fan t. ilhe lillesi t' Itll t-s'Wed eul alGlil kmgai'oo shoes. Alai
ri lilg~ IIeel chIIildrien s shOPS- (Jill 5ILcC'5 B d
ILJOTI-IING AN~D GENT~
he past Season~ ha ls en(ouraedt( us to give special attention to this
mleineCSS, we feel surle our11 (ilhets to pleatse our1 culstomerls wlill meeCt
'c paeaig atld if we d1( ot'coll'inRce voit of tile jnstiee of 01
1. IRemelilber'111 our 0 m tou (\'l 1111 bueei- iS 10W. andl ever shall IXC
for Infants and Children.
"Castoraissowenadaptedtocbldrenthat C colic, Ctesflpddcu2
I recommend itasuperior.toanyprescript Kil orSwmC, givessleepand pronmo di
known to mne. " H. A. ARCm,3 K. D.,-9rs ieseeadpont l
1l So. Oxford St, Brookln, W.Y. wit *nurious medication.
"The use of , Castoria' is so u~niversal and "For several years I have recommended
Itsmeit 80wel now tatit ees wrk y rCatria, ' and shall always Continue to
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the doesol t s vralypoue b fca
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria results.
within essyreaoch." Enwni F. PA1DU3X IL D..
CAnts MiAvv. D... "The winthrop," 125th Street and TshAVe.,
New York City. NwYr Y
Late Pastor BloomingdaN eorwed Church.
Toz CmMAa CoMKA2r, 77 MunAxY STREET, Nzw Yomx.
T' H E LfgAST.
POSITIVELY THE LAST FOR THIS SEASON
Parties wishing to purchase will
please take notice that I will receive
about March 10th 1 car load broke
Mules, and about March 2-5th 1 car
load nice driving and work Horses.
Sumter, S. C., March 7, 1801.
0. L. VIETT,
In Marm1e aznd. G-r ate.
MAGNOLIA CEMETERY AVENUE,
C II A1RL E ST ON, S. C
Enterprise Cars pass office an' workshops.
WHAT I THIS?
-IT I T
First Class Furniture Store
SIRES &- CHANDLER.
The best stock of FURNITURE ever offered in Manning. Give us a call. Special at
-n tion given to our UNDERTAKING DEPARTMENT both night and day. REPAIR
-G done with neatness and dispatch. Cal .n us at old stand of M. Levi.
BY PURCHASING YoUR GOODs OF
BELITZER & SPANN,
(successors to DuRant & Belitze~r.)
aI low priced, medium, and expensive goods.
Wire Stands, and Refrigerators.
nd be convinced.
F _LIF E.
hmnents of the country si to VA RIETY ? Is it not because
of both buyer and seller are plain. To the merchant, be
sive stock, he is able to do some business. When a salesman
a hat, a dress pattern, or some other article. To the customer,
One place. without having to look tile town over for it. And
charge of tile separa te departments of our store, and who are
of each line, and we are conlident that we can show you a.
.er been displayed ill the town of Manning. Our
1 LLINER EPARTMEN
latest novelties anid shades in the Dry Goods line. Also an
the very latest styles. Embroideries,.- Edigings, Flouneings,
>efore, embracing all styles and prices, from tile cheapest bro
ShoeJ for $1.50 withl a guarantee. also a mnagnificent line of
tine. Having had many years of experience in thecoti
with success. All we ask is ani exainlation of our stock be
r claims, we will think it no hardship if you do not trade with
, "Never to be undersold."
EVI, Manning, S. C,
ADE AND CnONTOLLER. nO LO nPRInCE.