Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES.
S. A. INETTLES, Editor.
W!DYEDAYI MUY 29, 10011
TILLMAN IS ALL RIGHT.
Ben Tillman is a man, every inch of
him, and his speech last Friday in
discussing the sub treasury bill, as re
ported by the News and Courier, will
still stronger endear him in the hearts
of the people. There is no fence
straddling with him, but having be
come convinced of the right and truth
of a matter, he will dare to stand
forth and honestly express his con
In opening his speech he denied
that he was in any ways antagonistic
to the Alliance, but that in spite of
the fawnings and frownings of his en
emies, he still continued true to the
cause and interest of the farmer. He
was opposed to the sub-treasury bill,
because he believed it would work
harm to the people, yet the discussion
of the sub-treasury had resulted in
good by showing how sorely oppress
ed were the laboring classes. He
took up the Ocala platform and dis
cussed its every plank, and crowded
into his speech of an hour and a half
as much as it was possible to have
Governor Tillman sounded a warn
ing on the possibility af a division,
and showed that the sub-treasury bill
could not be forced on the National
Democratic Convention, and that the
issues now could only have the result
of dividing the National Democratic
party, as it did in 1860, and give the
Republicans a continued lease of
power. "I ask you," he said, "do
you not realize that there are anxious
politicians all over the United States,
and right here, too, in South Caroli
na, who are fervently praying that we
divide here to-day ? Do you not know
that the Hakell party watches our
proceeding, and is hoping for and ex
pecting a division, and so are the Re
publicans and all other opponents to
State Democracy?" He would re
mind the Alliance that Senator Peffer,
the exponent of the Kansas Alliance,
had said that, of course, he would
support the Alliance, but he would
'vote with the Republicans on other
interests, and that Powderly, the
chief of the other wing of the indus
trial army, the Knights of Labor,
coupled his support of the Alliance
demands with the condition that po
litical equality should be accorded
the negro. "I maintain," he conclud
ed, in vigorous style and earnest man
ner, "that division in South Carolina
means the negro."
He would warn his brethren that a
division in the Democracy at this
sanetion meant a continuance of the
Republicans in power and the possi
2ble enactment of the force bill. He
would further say that a division be
tween the Farmers' Movement and
the Alliance meant a return to power
of the ring, which they, with such a
hard fight, overthrew last fall. Gov
ernor Tillman closed by making an
appeal for unity, harmony and chari
ty, and the State.
-As we have said from the first
South Carolina will prove poor soil
for any third party plant to flourish
in, and those that last year stood so
manfully in defense and support of
the old Democratic party will again
next year see that the party remains
intact, and will probably put Ben
Tillman back in the governor's chair.
Ex-President Cleveland has been
iavited to assist in the Ohio cam
psign, which promises to be an excit
The corner stone of the Clemson
College was laid yesterday with grand
and imposing ceremonies. About
three thousand persons braved the
inclement weather to witness it. Gay.
Tillmnan, Grand 'Master Izlar, and
other shining lights, delivered ad
There has been some correspon
dence between Governor Tillman and
Adjutant-General Kelton of the
United States army, in reference to
the establishment of military instruct
ors in the schools of South Carolina.
-~-The governor expresses the hope that
this State will be entitled to two in
structors, but if only one then he
claims that Clemson College is enti
tied to have the instructor.
The Democrats of the city of
Charleston have determined to oust
that element of the party called the
"Ring," and in convention yesterday
the tw~o factions met.~ The "Reform
ers " were in the majority, and elected
Ex-MayorCourtenay chairman. When
the "ring" found that the "reformers"
could not be bull-dozed or driven in
to a compromise, they proceeded to
play the Haskell game of rule or
rmn, and bolted the regular Demo
cratic convention, and organized an
independent meeting at another hail.
* As the matter stands now, the Demo
cratic party of Charleston is rent in
twain. Theo. D. Jervev is the chair
man of the Democratic Executive
Committee, and Maj. W. A. Boyle,
chairman of the Independent Comn
A Financial Reformu.
President Polk, of the Farmers' Alliance,
after his Southern tour, was interviewed at
-Washington last Thursday. Hie said that
the Alliance was progressing beautifully.
All talk of a split on account of the sub
treasury idea was absurd. A difference of
opinioni existed only as to the form of the
measure and its details but none as to prin
ciple, and every alliance man had the same
object in view.
He said further that the issue is not tariff,
free coinage of silver, or the sub-treasury
-bill. The issue is reform of our entire fi
nancial system, and this reform must be ac-,
complished before anything else that may be
done can correct existing evils.
The Administration all Right.
The Columbia Retfister, in a recent editori
al says that "the governor of the State, so,
long as he gives us a good administration,
should receive the support of every Denmo
cratic journal that desires party unity. The
persistency with which Governor Timan
has been vilified has been extraordinary.
His every offcial act has been subjected to
the closest scrutiny, and everything criti
cised that it was possible to criticise. In
spite of all this nothing has been found to
impeach the purity of his motives. Matters
that might elsewhere pass unnoticed have
been magnified, and heralded through the
State as grave scandals. But the purpose
which has prompted this is apparent, and
we seriously doubt if they injure the admin
Specks on the Political Sky.
St. Paul, S. C., July 27th, 1891.
The specks on the political firtauucnt
nmav, perhaps, be enumerated in two words:
"Allianc. Demands." From the smailest
hamlet of our State. to the head-centre of
our national goverlmctit. the denands of
this young giant is the absorbing subject of
thou'ght for the statesmaeii and politiemi.us of
the day. The mighty press of the nation
has also been a constant guest at. the feat,
and while some approve others disapprove
these demands, and others straddle the
fence, hoping soon to dismount on the Clo
ver side, where the milk and honey flows.
Of these alliance demands the sub-treasury
bill seems to have the longet.t horns that
cannot be fitted or fashioned in the consti
tation. Let this be as it may. it is possible
that the loan of money direct to the people
at a low rate of interest, with the free coin
age of silver, will cause the circulating me
dium to be itcreased; will cause the re
moval of the c-xisting heavy tariff tax on the
necessaries of life that the poor of the land
must have; will be the "Banquo's Ghost "
. t the council chambers of out nation that
"will not down." It would be wise, at all
events, that those who lead the nation's
welfare and interest, to observe this ap
proaching cloud, seemingly no larger than
a man's hand, before anotLer Ahab realizes
too late that the false prophts of Wall
street are not in accord with the true and
living principles of this free and independ
ant nation, and are not the owners of this
constitution that governs the peoph.
It should be remembered that the de
mands of the alliance are the fruits of the
land and honest toil for one hundred and
fifteen years of true patriots of this great
land, that has furnished the muscle that
runs this stupenduous machine called
America-at every pulsation gathering
strength from the blood that flows from the
hearts of this great people, which is now
steeped with the tears of privations and
sufferings of mothers, wives, and daughters,
that is grinding them poorer and poorer,
until America's liberty is as a tinkling cym
bal and sounding brass. May it be written
in letters across the skies, brighter than the
meridian sun: "Equal Rights to all, and
special priviliges to none." The Caisars of
our politics are watching with anxious care
this Alliance Ship as she nears this sub
treasury rock, hoping to gather strength
from the survivors of its crew; but no need
to trouble, as it is as a mighty leviathan,
moving with a steady hand and an eagle's
eye. No need for danger signals from the
third party; no use for sounds of distress
from Republican cannon. The alliance of
this Sunny South, nurtured in the lap of
Democracy, will be found in her citadel of
strength, shoulder to shoulder with her
leaders, for weal or for woe.
The strength of this great organization
was first realized in the South, and they
cannot so forget their mothers, wives, and
daughters as to be other than Democrats,
pure and simple; for all they love and hold
dearer than life is guarded at the thres
hold of Democracy, and a union they are
determined to save. So let us be magnani
mous to our countrymen, and "Render
unto Ciesar the things that are Cosar's,"
remembering they have crossed their Ru
con, and are rapping at the gates of our
Ayer's Cathartic Pills are recommended by
the best physicians, because they are free
from calomel and other injurious drugs, be
ing composed of purely vegetable ingredents.
While thorough in action, they stimulate and
strengthen the bowels and secretory organs.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
When shehad Children,he gave them CastOri
"I was troubled with catarrh for over two
years. I tried various remedies, and was
tretdbynumber of physicians, but re
ceivedl no benefit until I began to take Ayer's
Sarsaparilla. A few bottles cured me." -
Jesse M1. Boggs, Hlolman's Mills, N. C.
( Wthchmnn and S'othron, July 2d .]
Jno. R. Keels was arrested about mid-day
to-day while engaged in a row in Wolkovis
kie's bar, and while on the way to the po0
lice station in charge of roliceman Barwvick
resisted and had to be severely clubbed be
fore he could be subdued and induced to
Mr. W. B. Burns has bought out the hard
ware store of Mr. Walter M1. Lenoir and
will conduct the business at the old stand.
Mr. Burns has just finished taking stock
and is now ready to sell to all who desire
goods in his line.
Mr. Charles McFaddin has purchased the
lot of Mr. C. M. Hurst, Jr., wita the hand
some new cottage on the corner of Wash
ington and Liberty streets-consideration
Mr. Ralphael Moise has shown us a letter
from Maj. Marion Moise, containing the
startling intelligence of the narrow escape
of Mrs. Moise and himself. They were on
the train which was wrecked last week on
the Northern Pacific railroad between Den
ver, Col., and the city of Tacoma. The
whole train was nearly precipitated into the
Messrs. J. lRyttenberg & Sons arc making
extensive alterations to their already mam
moth establishment. They have also added
another two story building, 110 feet deep,
which when completed and connected with
their other building, will give them the
largest square feet of space of any house in
the State in their line of business. At the
solicitation of their numerous lady custom
ers they are going to add a dressmaking
department. In the mean time they are
closing out their stock of clothing and fur
nishing goods regardless of cost as they
need room. Don't miss the chance for a
Mr. Horace Hiarby has made extensive
and handsome improvements to his places
of business on Liberty street. His feed
and sale stables, as well as his carriage and
buggy warehouses have been beautifully
finished in woods by Messrs. McKeiver
Bros. The former especially is quite a gem
of an office, with the oil-finished corrugated
ceiling, ad reed railings separating the
front and back offices. Mr. Harby has in
creased his space as well as his usefuln es
and activity in the line of his business. He
has now additional warehouses for buggies
and carriages, sale and feed stables and the
central livery stables all on Liberty street
side by side for the accommodation of those
who desire to be wvell served in his line.
(Sumter Freemn, July 28.]
We are informed that the excursion to
Eutaw Springs last week was a very badly
Last Wednesday night Mr. Geo. F. Ep
person lost his grist mill by fire. Loss was
$1,000, covered by $000 insurance.
On last Wednesday afternoon Mr. John
RI. Keels wvas arrested by the police and se
verely clubbed before he was gotten to the
guard house. Hie has since been confined
to his bed but is improving. We refrain
from making any comments prior to the
trial, especially as we atre not informed ful~y
as to particulars, and also in view ouf the
rumor that Mr. Keels will bring a suit
against the city. We have heard it said
that this is a case of political persecuition
but there is no ground for this impression
as the olieer who did the clubbing is a
member of the same faction as Mr. Keels.
Idioms as They ar'e Learned.
" That Frenehmani must be the
" Why so'? "
" Because I stepped oi' his toe just
now and he told me to 'Come to hell.'"
All humors ot the scalp. tetter sores, and
dandruff cured, and falling hair checked;
hence, baldness preented by using Hall's
Vegetable Sicilian Hair Renewer.
Rev. Plink Platnk on Repentance.
De man dat puts off his repent
ance too long, deab breddern, will
fin' himself out ob it on de las' day,
like dc man dat used to set on a keg
o' powder to smoke, jes' for spite; one
day a noise wuz heerd, an' de man
ain't been seen since. A word to do
wie in all dlat's necessnev.
' M N ss. A. NETL
A Pi:rry Qur.-r roir Bn U .
One dCsiring to prrJe;' s-tmiei.
pretty gift for "Just the dai 4 iabV
that ever was," iice look no farther
for suggestions before going to work.
The quilt may be made of bolting
cloth, thin linen cambric, linen-lawn,
or any siusilar material. Fizures of
cherubs, birds, butterflies, antd blos
soms are scattered as a powdsing all
over the cloth, being sketched or
stamped according to one's ability,
and worked in outline stitch with
some pretty, fast color in silk or flue
French embroidery cotton. The lin
ing may match the embroid-rv in
color, and show through the thin cov
ering, tinting it quite perceptibly, or
if a more delicate effect is desired the
lining may be white. It is finiished
with a double row of feather titch
about the edges, and bordered witi
pretty washable lace which sho:d be
slightly fulled on, or at least not
drawn quite straight. Only three or
four small designs need be used for
the figures if they must be stamped
or traced from drawings, but if
one has a talent for sketching they
way be varied considerably and scat
tered about in careless confusion and
yet present the necessary evenness of
appearance. For larger children, or
for a quilt that is to be exposed to
more careless treatment, turkey-red
twill powdered with small greenaway
figures, owls, kittens, birds, fruits, or
flowers, outlined with cream-white
floss would be very attractive and
amusing as well as pretty, andl could
be as easily cleansed as a plain white
bed spread. An unbleached canton
flannel lining would increase its
weight, and also its warmth nudi du
rability; .beavy white lace oi a band
of the red confined by a row cf fancy
stitches in cream-white would be
pretty for a b:order.
WATER-PRooF SPoxE BAo.-An ar
ticle much oftener needed than pos
sessed is a sponge-bag, especially by
those who must often change their
abiding place, and who are often
obliged to collect -and hurriedly pack
toilet articles, regardless of their con
dition; in which case wet sponges are
not easily disposed of. All that is
really necessary is a plain bag or case
mada of oil silk or rubber cloth,
through which the moisture cannot
penetrate, but there are few who do
not prefer a fancy bag to one that is
unadorned. Make a bag of oil silk.
large enough to accommodate the
sponges used, run wire into a hem
at the top and fasten it in a circle
large enough to admit the hand eas
ily, run a gathering thread in the bot
tom and draw it up and fasten it so
closely that no water can escape.
Over this fit a bag of the same depth,
but nearly twice as wide, made of
white web lace with a lining of some
plain bright color; silk or satin
considerably soiled often looks
bright and fresh beneath such a
covering. It should be shirred in at
the top below a standing ruffle at
least two inches wide, and closely
gathered at the bottom and finished
with several cord loops and t wo tas
sels. Sew the shirring to the wire at.
the top, and suspend by tassel-tipped
cords, which may be white (or colored,
or a mixture of both. Vcry pretty
ones for this purpose are comlposed
principally of fine white darning cot
ton, to which a few strands of course
silk matching the lining in color arc
added. Ribbons would he handsome
but homemade cords and tassels arc
not as expensive and are very pretty
if the bag is made of wash lace, senim,
muslin, or darned net, all of which
are appropriate. Should a sponige be.
carelessly left too wet, the oil silkI
may be drawn out through the open
ing. wiped, and dried without rump-'
ling the cover. This is a taseful or-I
nament for a chaniber, as well as a'
MOLASSEs CAKE, 'TO nE EyrES FRlESH.
-Take a coffee-cup of New OrleansI
molasses, the same of rich buttermilk,
and the same, heaping, of flour. Beat
an egg into the buttermilk, add a
piece of butter the size of a small egg
to the molasses, and a desert-spoon
ful of baking-powder to the Ilour,
with a saltspoonful of salt. Mix all
together except the flour; put that to
it by degrees, beating light. Add
spice, and bake quick in a buttered
"A BACK NUMBER."
This is the slighting remark tha;t is ofte'n
applied to women who try to seems yiun,
thogh they no longer look so. Sometimes
appearances are deceitful. Female weak
ness, functional troubles, displa iements
and irre'gnlarities will add fifteen years to a
woman's looks. These troubles are re-moved
by the use of D)r. Pieree's Favorite Prisrip
tion. Try this remedy, all you whose beau
ty and freshness is fading from such causes,
and no longe'r figure in society as a "Lack
number." It's guaranteed to give satisf'ac
tion in every case, o- money paid for it re
turned. See guarantee on bottle-wmplper.
Mr. A. B. Laforme, Boston, Maxss- sys
I ordered and distributed one doz a large
bottles Bradyerotine anmong niy fri ods af
licted with hzeadaebe, and in etvery. me it
has afforded almost instantaneous rt .
Rey. Phniik Pluink on Sececy.
De man dat won't keep a secret,
deah breddern, an' expects dat (1e
man he tells it to isgoin' to keep it fur
him, furnishs reflectin' p~eople wif an
illustration ob wot Shakespeah meant
wen he said, " Wot fools dose mortals
What is Scrofula
It is that impurity in the blood, which. aceumnu
lating in the glands of the neck, produces un
sightly lumps or swellings; which causes painful
running sores on the arms, legs, or feet; wmhich
developes ulcers in the eyes, ears, or nose, often
causing blindness or deafness; which is the origin
of pimples, cancerous growths, or many other
anifestations usually ascribed to "hannors."
It is a more formidable enemy than en~mmption
or cancer alone, for scrofula combines the worst
possible features of both. Being the most ;mcient.
it is the moast general of all diseases or a:Tetions,
for very few persos:is are entirely free from it.
How can it be cured?- By taking liiod's Sarsa
parilla, which, by the cures it has accomnplished,
often when other mnedicines hiav.e failed, has
proven itself to be a lotent and peculi~r n:-"licine
for this disease. For aln utfections of ti.e blood
Hood's Sarsaparilla is unequalled, and soume ofI the
cures it has e:Teeted are really wonder ful. I f you
suffer fromi scrofula in any of its various forms,
be sure to give Hood's sarsaparilla a trial.
soldbyalldrggists. Sl; six forfi5. Prepar...only
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothec:ries, Lowell. .-idass.
100 Doses One Dollar
BOOTS, SHOES, & TRUN KS.
2:35 Meeting St., CHARtLESTON. 5. C.
rg et stnnk hest assrtment. Inwest irioes.
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
temff cfetually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
cetable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and 81 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE, KY. NEW YORK, N. Y
TO THE PUBLIC.
A Lady Tells of Almost a 1iraculous Re
To the Fitor of The Jourod:
I wish to tell the people of Atlanta some
thing throngh your columns. I have a sis
ter who lives in Birmingham, Ala., who has
been aillicted with what many physicians
termed "internal tumor." One physician
said it was "enlargement of the liver." She
came to Atlanta for treatment by a special
ist after failing to be benefitted in Birming
ham. A two months' treatment gave her
only temporary relief. She returned again
to the same treatment iast year, and grew
worse until she became bed-ridden. When
she had despaired of ever finding relietf she
at iny suggestion began the us' of Eing's
Royal Germetner. She began to iinprve at
once. In one v eek she was sleeping sound
ly, when she hal not had a night's undis
turbed rest in two years. She began to go
about at once and continue to steadily im
prove. In six weeks she v as so far relieved
as to be able to return home, f-elng well.
with no swelling or evidence of tinior or
nlarged liver. I had a letter from her the
day before yesterday and she is evidently
My confidence in Germetuer was caused
by its curing me of catarrh. My sisLter,
Mrs. W. A.. Dobey, of Biriijngham. a.
will verify the above statemn t, and my
neighbors here in Atlanta will crtify to as
nmuch as came under their observaton. I
cherfcliy give my testim~iony, hoing t~ 'hat
the afilieted o'nes may be in iduced to try a
riedy which has proven a signal ldessing
to myself and nmy .sister.
AIRS. A. A. BOGGU$,
18 Emmai Street, Atlanta, Ga.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROUNWA,
COUNTY OF CLAimENDON.
Noti0e of blie of Iani fgs 9eli 2t 63z5,
NTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TI.TT
iby virtue of s mndry excntions to mae
directed by S. J. Dowmian, treasurer for
Clarendcn ~county, I will sell att the court
hose in said county the several parcels of
real estate hereinafter described, owvner
thereof being "unknown," at the suit of the
State of South Carolina for taxes, on Mon
day, 3rd day of August 1801l, within legal
Eighteen hundred an d seventy-five (1,875)
acres, Mfanning Township, Black lRiver
swamp, bounded east by the estate of Mrs.
M. A. Clark, south by lands of Levi and
Mahoney, north by unknown lands, west
by lands of J. P. Graham.
Two hundred and fifty (230) acres,
Manning Township, Black River swamp,
bundeti on the north and east by- un
known lands, wvest by the estate of Ridgill,
south by lands of estate Mrs. 31. A. Clark's
One hundred andi forty-seven (147) acres
in Manning township, Black Rliver swamp'
ounded on the north by unknown lands,
east by Manning pub'ie road Black River
crossing. South by estates of Thameinns and
Clark and west by unknown lands and es
tate of Mrs. M. A. Clark.
Six hundred (CI00) acres in Manning
township, Black Riser swamp, bounaded
north by pulic highway to Mainiig eross
ing lack River swamip, east by lands of
estate of Alsbrook and Hen':ry DeLaine,
edge of the swamp being tlb l~ine, .south by
unknowvn lands, west by lands of Mrs. L.
M. Barfield, Mrs. Rosa Weinberg, Mrs. HI.
J. Bradhami, and unknown lands.
Two thousand acres of land in St. Jiames
towship in Sanite e swvap, bo..d north
by lands of Hace anid Hunu-, *a t by
Hacklev and Hu:w an .a L. Shma-ms,
south L', lands of Honry and~ (hre .in
eair, and west by Nelon' Fer rut' d.
Four hunrd ( M) .acres ini Hrmony
north by t'. 1.nan n . .. Cony rs,
;east by unkno:n h'* ls :h .h 'y un; -a
lads, west biy i1: .n f D . J 4rh~e
One hundred an ~ i si0 a.re in 1'Ia r
uony t.,wnshimp, B!.tk 1'v.r....,
bounded notrthi by landsl of W. H. I 'l.. t ad
*. Conyeivrs, ea<d. sou~th, Likad wes. by '~u'n
.L11 .\NLJ..u lM
'-heris C ILrenon(! C'untv.
RAND CENTRAL HOTEL,
COLUMS'A, S. C.
Tde, rn' ltce it an'ritl vih al mod
ru in o -o-;l~t . 'nil !r;. d :a d
uineii excea'm. The'' pmso bopes
trons to) meirit ' sham of p;atna'e.
w.a:: ei :1ERS E E. I'oT'
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pTEAVEI (lWL.\NS AIR SOLD TilE WORLD OVER AND ARE NOTED FOR
thewir 1metoii, :adsonw de:zin aLd f n ih, proipt and easy action. Man
ufacturd by Wcaver Grgan and Piano Copayr York, Penn.
KtLLLOUGi MUSIC COMPANY. Agi nts.
Only chartered msic comany in the State. We are jobbers and retailers, not dealers
who buy from jobbers. We want good agents and good customers thronghout South and
North Carolina to confer with us before arranging elsewhere. Our prices are low, terms
reasonable, and quality of goods among the best that are manufactured. Note our spec
ialties: Pa.sos.-Behr Bros., Estey, Ivers &r Pond, New England. OrGaNs.-Estey,
Carpenter, Weaver, Farrani & Votey, Kimball.
Full five cetave organ only $29.00. Seven and one-third octave piano only $198.00.
We sLip from factory direct allowing fifteen days' test. Assume all freight charges in
final settlement. Book and stool free. One price strictly, and we publish the price.
Send at once for catalogue and price list. Special discount to Clanrches, Ministers,
Schools, and Music Teachers.
We also sell all kinds of Sheet Music and Music Books, Violins, Gaitars, Banjos, Har
monicas, Strings, B:ass Ban :1 Instruments, which we buy direct frora the manufacturers
and importers. Send for or.r special shcet mr.sic catalogue to
T HE KILLOUGH MUSIC COMPANY, Florence, S. C.
N. B.-F. C. Lighte is our only authorized trner and repairer. We gnaantee his work.
RUTHERFORD MILITARY INSTITUTE,
Ruther~fordton, NisM M atCarouina.
BOARD ON SUPERVISED MESS PLAN. New Buildings including
- . = Barracks, Mess Hall, Superintendents Qarters, etc. FULL CORPS
OF TEACHERS. Open September ist, 1891. Send for circulars.
W.T. R. BELL, A X., Superintendent, RUTHERFORDTON, N. C.
The Greatest Success of the Day!
Is guaranteed a long hIavana Filler and Sumatra Wrapper, and is pronounced by
FINEST FIVE CENTS CIGAR EVER PRODUCED.
Try then and be convinced of their superiority over would-be competitors. For sale
b; J. G. Dinkins & Co., B. A. Walker, S. A. Rigby, B. A. Johnson, Agt., and %I. Levi.
SMOKE HENO O0Ai8, THE BEST NICKLE CIGAR SOLD.
B. A. JOHNSON, Sole Agent, Manning, S. C.
0. E11AN, Wh 1esale Grocar, State Agent
J JAa E st ~ C arleston. S. C
FO0R T H~oE L ADI E S
_ E E'
I 111l1 hIN'ilL.C Sjpecllitiiiedielilits ill IdliCS dlpess o00tiS.
"Adamant" Wall Plaster
Best Material for Walls and Ceilings Ever Put Be
fore the Pubic.
The only thing about a. building that has not improved for over 1,000
years is lime plaster. But there is no excuse hereafter for falling ceilings,
crumbling walks, broken and defaiced decorations. ADAMANT is not a
uess work mixture of lime, hair, and sand: it is a machine made mortar,
containing no lime: it comes dry in bags ready to be used at any season by
mixing with water only. Any mason can apply it: bursting pipes or leaky
roofs will not effect it. It's the l:est known fire resisting material in the
world, and it is impervious to disease germs.
Architects, Engineers, and Scielitific Men Everywhere, Endorse It,
and 300,000 buildings plastered within three years, is the only testimonial
we need oner. For full particulars address the
SO0UTHIEASTERN PLASTER Co.,
7'T-Also manufacturcrs and dealers in ealcined plaster and Portland cements.
\. WEINDElEG. I. '[. BAGNAL.FO L NB O hE ,
175 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
W oesale Dealers in Tobac
BII~b S'fKIli wico,) Cigars, and Pipes.
peadling brands of Tobacco: Limited,
Recd Meat, Gtold Birs, Our Peach, Brown Jug.
Arthur L. Macbeth,
A CE NCYPHOTOGRAPHER,
357 King, opp. Wolfe st., Charleston, S. C.
---FOR--- Wen you visit Charleston don't fail to
have somie pictures taken by Arthur L. Mac
OdCI beth, the only colored 1hotographier in the
., $9 State. Super-ior work at lowest prices.
CCEa. W.oSTEFFENSY& 80N,
Parties having lands for siale or wishing
to buy will do wcil to consult us. At pres -WHOLESAL E
et we oin-r for sale: .
Two acre-s in town of Mianning on~ IePotGocr Li crD lr.
l 'road ~ e i t. w . .~!i1l X Agents for the 'Celebrated .Dove
three lunihiingas. 107& 100 East Bay,
0ne tract in Hlarmoeny tow~nship 1> aces
tne tract in Santee townshipl 1,7 acres. CHAR~LESTON, S. C.
One tract in Saintce townsi'ip 10c. - -:
One Itract near Parksvi!e, S. C ,35 aer. Val &1~ Mu r doch
Onec tract in St. .Jaiies to" *n s -'M aer 'EV L o.~F
On e traet in St. J am ies touwn sh i :~: s. - -f- -
(One tract in Mt. Zion tonhip ''ers
O)ne tract in Mt. zion tow nsh .. er Is.r
One tract in Satmmyv Swatup towinsidp 71 ~ I
)neL t m i armony t. wnhi Mv oer
spiid Ii :o ti ive-n 1 rco n a- N 18 GE - -
For pa~rticuilir plt~v to kAgI Ce,
WEINi:Eli .\ .U\L,
- ~ ~~- Cotton Presses,
iNsERE YOi iAUE. Ha8id and Posr
rhe unersap...1 i.s aulh I' - towite
poic fur te atulai I.iU Inur.ne' Com- Simiple in Meehan ism, and give bettera
ny, of Ncw Yei;. i'artiesdes'ring toin- Satisfaction than any other ress on the
N. M. m;ItNSON. ronsBils
:2Ssi KNG STimE~T, WI A C H 'I IN E R Y
Opposite Academy of Music,
CHAD RETONl S. C. Cemmr MmS m m
for Infants and Children.
"Castoraissowladptedtodrenth" CatoSlaU CI oco en spon,
recmmed ias upeiorto ny resripion Sour Stomach, Diarrhma6 Eructation$
Irecommend itasuperior to any prescription ills Wo-ms, gives sleep, and promote d
known to me." H. A. Ayxcx, M D., edn_
11l So. oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Wi injurious medication.
The use of 'CaStoria' is so universal For several Yer I have recommended
itsmerts o wll ownilA it seems & work your I'Castoris ' and shall always 0o0"iUe to
of supererogation to endorse It Few are the dosast ainalbpruedezedl
telligent families who do not keep Castoria result E F.
within easy reach-" Enwnr F. PA.&5LD.,
CALo Manrr, D.D.. "Te Winhop,"2h Street and h Ave.,
New York City. INwYr iy
Late Pastor Bloomingdaleoeh NewYork City.
Tim CEN'Auz COMPAN, 77 M TagAx S'RET. Naw YO.
ADGER SMYTH. F. J. PELZER, Special Partner.
SMN1YTH,- & ADGER,
Factors and Commission Merchants,
Nortb. Atlantic Wharf,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. VT. BLAKE & CO.,
TINNING, GAS FITTING,
Lamps and Globes, House Furnishing
SEND FOR PRICES. GOODS, ETC.
Sole agents for "Garland Special attention given to
Stoves and Ranges." O cottntry orders.
Under Acadzmy of Music, CHARLESTON, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Wholesale Dealer in Wines, Liouors and Cigars,
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS,
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
C1E~ 9I..Ea N S. C.
WVM. SI-EPPERD & 00.
ASSOR TMENT - ''GodEt.
-OF - ~~-T
'/,~' )~\\- Send for circulars
Tinwareand rice lists.
No. 232 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
Charleston Iron W rs
Manufacturers and Dealers in
arine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
ill Machinery, Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
oat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
*aW1Repairs executed with promplness and Dispatch. Sendf or price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C. _
O.L. VIET T,I
Ini Marble ancd1 G-ranite.
MAGNOLIA CEMETERY AVENUE,I
C II AURL E ST ON, S. C.
Enterprise Cars pass offiee and workshops.
HENRY C. WOHLERS,
3ig Age~ ad Red Apple Eoocco, alsc 3ig Auge~ an Eing Richri Cigans
No. 2 Meat a Specialty.
213 East Bay. CH ARLESTON, S. C.
PERCIV~AI..a MFG-. CO.
SASH, D)OORS, AND LLIND)S. 478 to 486Metint., ~ClHAIRLESTONS.C.
THE BEST AND THE CHEAPEST.
A11 goods guiaranteca. Estimates furnished by return mail. Large stock, prompt
himents. Our gods, do not shrink or warp.
Geo. E. Toale & Company,
MANU'FACTURER~S OF AND wUOLESALE DEALEnlS IN
Ioors, Sash, Blinds, Moulding, and General Building Material.
Ofilee and Salesrooms, 10 and 12 Ilayne St., CJIARLESTON, S. C.
OLD CLOTHES MADE NEW.
SEND YOUR DYEING TO THE
CHARLESTON STEAM DYE WORKS,