Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES.
WIDNIDAY SI E 9, 1901
The Country Philosopher.
"Fret not thyself because -of evil
doers." The philosophic mir.d should
always be calm and sereno-, though in
these dog-days it is rigt hard to be
composed when Si-tius is exhaling his
malignant infliuEnce,, and the bad
spirits are filling 'ae air and hatching
discord among Taen. Paracelsus says
that the air ie not so full of flies in
August as it is with invisible devils.
But i kn'-w some that are visible, and
thra Jevish Talmud says they did not
edescend from Eve, but that Adam had
apother wife called Lilis, and of her
mothing was born but devils, and they
overrun the country until the flood.
How they dodged the deluge the Tal
mud does not tell us, but I reckon
some of them had boats of their own.
Certain it is that the germ of malig
nity was not altogether destroyed,
and it has multiplied and replenished
like bacteria, and has impregnated
the souls of human kind to an alarm
The wicked plotteth against the just,
And gnasheth upon him with his teeth.
I was ruminating aboiut this be
cause I had just received a paper from
Hutchinson, Kans., called the Interior
Herald, which seems to be the malig
nant Republican organ of that region,
and its editor came straight down
from Madam Lilis, I reckon, and is
quite proud of his pedigree. One o
my random letters about pensions
was his text-one of my mild, good
tempered, harmonizing letters, that I
thought would find a tender spot in
the Northern heart, for I was asking
for pensions for our Confederate wid
ows; but it seems to have disturbed
his tranquility, and he gnasheth upon
us with his teeth, and gives my letter
great, big, double-column head lines,
and then goes to using language upon
us with malice aforethought. He is
mad because we build monuments
and decorate graves and make speech
es and put into requisition "rivers o
oratory, and clouds and waves and
cyclones of eloquence to land the
cause and the rebels and Jeff Davis
i murdering, thieving old rebel and
traitor." His liver seems to be in
flamed because some of the Northern
Republicans are crying out "forget
'and forgive." e
"Let byegones be byegones," and
he says they are in line following af
ter Polk and Livingston and Terrell,
who once led the rebels, and that "il
justice bad been done, every murder
ing rebel would have been hung."
Good gracious! what a sight o
rope it would have taken. I'll bet
this Herald man would have got up a
corner on jute.
WVell, of course, all that sort of tall
would be funny and fantastic ii
Hutchznson wasn't a right smart town
of 8,000 people, and this paper the
leading paper in it. What an editor
says nowadays is of but little conse
quence if it expressed his individual
opinion; but, as a general rule, the
editor does not lead the people--he
follows them-and so it looks bad to
see the aign of so much hate Pnd ven
om still existing among our Westeri
brethren. But certain it is that some
of his subscribers have put off the red
shirt and put on a white one, and
sworn off from the party, and that is
what is the matter.
k'I thought that all these sentimental
Squestions were settled, and that it was
generally agreed that we might love
and honor our dead, and build mon
~7uments and throw flowers and have
re-unions and hurrah for our side,
cnsidering that nothing but senti
me'nt'was left us. If a big boy whips
--a little boy he ought to be willing for
the little fellowr to cry some, and shake
:: his fist and threaten-many a school
boy bas vowed to whip the teacher
when he got to be aman. That is
about all we are doing-when we get
grown we'll lick you. See if we don't.
We'll do it anyhow, if you'll walk out
side the corporation. Ill bet the ed
itor of thefferdld never was in the
war, or he wouldn't talk so big about
hanging us. I'll bet he imposed or
4little boys at school, and fudged wher
-he played marbles. He is in a perfect
-rage about that Confederate monu
a' menit at Jackson, Miss.-wish hE
- rould go down there and talk like he
Swrites. He says that a Northern maa
is not safe down South, and "is ii
danger of assassination or open, bru
tal murder, unless he proclaims his
love for the lost cause and its treas
on." That is the same old lie thai
has been denounced a hundred times
" by Northern Republicans who live
here, but it is no lie as far as the edi
:,tor of the Herald is concerned. He
wouldn't be safe. His old carcass
wouldn't hold shucks by the time he
got off the depot platform-our boys
can stand slander and lies afar off,
but a man must not bring it to them.
So let Mr. Herald stay at home and
shinney on his own side, and we will
send some missionaries up there as
soon as we can. We have no lan
guage fitten to use on him. He can
~.consider himself called all the appro
priate things that Falstaff called
Prince Hal, and Prince Hal called
We've got to send missionaries up
North, or the devil will get more than
his share of that people. Boston
seems to be ,his headquarters right
now. Mr. Fields says in his last
Evangelist that a ship has just sailed
from Boston with a cargo of sixty
thousand dollars' worth of rum for
the negroes of Africa. He says the
rum traffic between Boston and Afri
ca from July, 1889, to July, 1890, was
$656,000, and from July, 1890, to
July, 1891, was $1,223,889, which is
nearly double the year before. He
says that one of the most forcible
preachers in Boston asserted recently
in his pulpit that the nrerchants en
gaged in this busires~s were New Eng
land men, and were merabers of
Christian churches, and his assertion
has not been contradicted. Mr. Fields
says: "This traffic is as disgraceful to
humanity as is the slave trade, against
which we are fond of protesting. It is
carried on not by ignorant Arabs, but
by -cultured Bostonians. How long
shall the church go on spending
money and invaluable lives for the
Christianizing of Africa, and at the
same time shutting its eyes to the de
monizing of this country by the rum
That is a connrum that we can't
answer. It hnts been long since de
monstrated 'that New England cared
nothing frr the negro. Old England
won't stop the traffic of opium with
the V.ainese. Neither will New Eng
laPd stop selling rum to the negro as
,ng as there is money in it. Five n
'hundred dollars a year to the church "
will hide many a barrel in the hold of B
a vessel. Rev. Joe Cook denounced st
Henry Grady and his speech in Bos- r
ton, because he told the truth about c
the negro, and Cook was cheered to t
the echo, and he boasted that what P
he said would be published in over "
two thousand Northern nevspapers, t
and would be believed wherever read, e
and all of Mr. Grady's clap-trap t(
would go for naught. That is the P
kind of reception that Rev. Cook gave c
Henry Grady's overture for peace. 1
And Rev. Theodore Cuyler says that tl
Rev. Cook is a great and good man, b
and he has lately enjoyed his com- r
panionship immensely. And so I am e
done with Cook and Cuyler too. I
have no respect for a man who com
panions with a man who denounced
Grady's Boston speech, and keeps on ]
denouncing us for what we didn't do. d
Rev. Cuyler wouldn't have denounced
it, but I'm afraid he would hire a man
to do his cursing.
I saw in your paper not long since U
a communication signed H. M. D., 30
that proposes to knock all the ro- V
mance out of Captain John Smith t
and Pocahontas. He seems to have F
been traveling up the James river t
with Colonel George, and Colonel I
George told him that an old farmer r
told him that his grandfather told c
him that his great-grandmother told
him that Pocahontas was not her
name, but it was Tetehee, and she
was not a daughter of Powhatan; that S
she fell in love with Homer Castle- r
wain, a white man, and one day while f
she was gathering corn he and his t
followers siezed her and carried her t
away to his tribe. Castlewain ap
pealed to Captain John Smith for aid Y
to recover his girl, and Smith got old s
Powhatan to lend him some of his
warriors, and they made a raid and t
captured the maid and Bankee, too, d
and Powhatan ordered Bankee to s
have his brains beaten out with a
club, and just as the club was raised
to strike the blow Teehee threw her
self in the way and saved his life- n
not from love but from pity-and she v
soon after married Homer Castlewain, tl
and this old farmer who tells this p
story is her last living descendant. g
Well, now, it is all wrong to try to v
spoil the old time-honored story-a g
story made sacred by the traditions d
of our fathers, but fortunately it can- v
not be done in this way, for we still e
have preserved the colonial history of b
Virginia, written in 1624, and Cap- a
tain Smith himself writes the story of
Pocahontas, and calls her "King Pow- ij
hatan's dearest daughter," and tells a
how she laid her own head upon his, o
and saved him from death, and bow o
John Rolfe fell in love with her, and y
married her, and she was afterwards s
called Lady Rebecca. Captain John u
Smith then wrote a letter to Princess t:
Queen Anne, of Great Britain, beg- s
ging that the marriage might be re- a
cognized by her and approved. .s
Rolfe also wrote a letter to Sir a
Thomas Dale, in 1615, giving his rea- ti
sons for marrying an Indian, which t<
letter I have before me, as taken from a
-the colonial records. I do not sup- c
pose that there is any event of colo- t:
nial history more carefully preserved 1<
and authenticated than this heroic s
act of Pocahontas, and I hope that b
our children's faith in it will not be
destroyed by this uncertain narrative c
of the last living descendant of some
body named Tetehee. Let the old
farmer die in his faith if he wants to.
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheumn, fever
sores, tietter, chapped hands, chilblains, t
corns, and all skin eruptions, and positive- t
ly cores piles or no pay required. It is a
guaranteed to give perfect saiisfaction, or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by J. G. Dinkins & Co.b
A SAFE INVESTMENT. .
Is one which is guaranteed to bring
you satisfactory results, or in case of failure o
a return of purchase price. On this safe p
plan you can buy from our advertised drug a
gist a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery
for consumption. It is guaranteed to bring F
relief in every case, when used for any af- t.
fection of throat, lungs, or chest, such as
consumption, inflammation of lungs, bron- r
chitis, asthma, whooping cough, croup, etc.
etc. It is pleasant and agreeable to taste, I
perfectly safe, and can alwvays be depended s
upon. Trial bottles free at J. G. Dinkins s
& Co.'s drugstore. t
MERIT WINS. i
We desire to say to our citizens, that for.
years we have been selling Dr. King's New I
Discovery for consumption, Dr. King's New f
Life Pills, Bucklen's Arnica Salve and Elec- t
tric Bitters, and have never handled reme
dies that sell as well, or that have given
such universal satisfaction. We do not hes
itate to guarantee them every time, and we p
stand ready to refund the purchase price, if p
satisfactory results do not follow their use.
These remedies have won their great popu
hrity purely on their merits.
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists. o
A faded or gray beard may be colored a a
beautiful and natural brown or black, at will,
by using Buckingham's Dye for the
Win. Sprague Smith, Providence, R. I. e
writes: "I find Bradyerotino always cures 'I
Unparalleled Record in Progress.
In zeal for education the Tillman
administration stands out in bold re
lief when compared with other ad
ministrations. Its record so far is un
paralleled in the history of the State.
The future will show greater progress
and other achievements.-Abbille a
Usec Brown's Iron Bitters~.
Physicians recommend it.
All dealers keep It. $100 per bottle. Genuine
has trade-mark and crossed rediines on wrapper.
A Discourse by Rev. Flintlock Buncombe.
De modern maxim is dis-Be sure
ye git ahead and den you're right.*
De way ob de transgressor ain'tr
half ser hard as dat uv de poverty.
stricken good man. a
It's all very well ter keep up ap- a
pearances, but ye want ter git down it
ter a solid foundation when de plate ol
am circulatin'. s
I seriously objects ter goin' er fish
in' on de Sabbaf day-specially if it
am too cold an' windy fer de fish to
I've nebber knowed er woman yit
ter worry as much erbout her soul as
she does erbout de cut ob her dress.
No woman was eber too good fer
de man she married if she knowed
MRS. S. A. NETTLES.
A WORD TO MoTHLizs ABot READ
n.-In the education of children,
>thing is of more importance than a
ise supervision of their reAding.
etter might a child take into its
omach food that will certainly de
nge it, than to absorb at this criti
I period into its developing mind
e worse than useless, positively
'rnicious "literature," so called,
ith which the world is flooded, and
i which, unfortunately, there is such
tsy access. Many mothers, careful
> the last extent of their children's
bysical development, will, with a
trelessness perfectly astounding,
ave the providing of mental food to
ieir own unaided judgment. A
ook-loving child of any age will
ad, and it is the sacred duty of ev
cy mother to see to it that good,
holesome reading is provided.
.void the "story papers" of question
ble character which are frequently
irust upon you. Cultivate in chil
ren who have it not, the love of
ading. This can be done, to a
reat extent, by providing literature
i a line with their peculiar tastes,
sing your knowledge of their fond
ess for a certain occupation or
astime as your guide. Reading is
)o great a privilege, too delightful a
leasure, too powerfal an assistant to
2e formation of character to be light
neglected or misused. If all pa
ants looked more carefully to their
bildren's reading there would be a
evelopment of character otherwise
Hardly any sacrifice should be con
idered too great to provide good
eading, not only for the children but
)r the mothers likewise. When
red and discouraged, and out of
mper with yourself and others,
rop your work and all thought of
our worry, and take up a whole
:me, interesting book for half an
our. Ten to one, at the end of that
.me the world will have assumed a
ifferent aspect, things "will not seem
) bad, after all," and a solution of
le difficulty will soon present itself.
A UsEFUL Orn.um-r.-If you are
ot all tired to death of palm fans, I
ill tell you of a new way of treating
iem, which has a most excellent ap
earance. The edges are bent to
ether, and are buttonholed over
ith either chenille or gold cord, be
inning at the handle to half the
epth, the rest is allowed to open,
'hich makes something resembling a
rnucopia; it is suspended by rib
ons, and holds a great deal if hung
gainst the wall.
BRE& AND Burn PUDDING.-This
; a good substitute for plum pud
ing, when the latter is not desirable
a account of its richness. Add to
ne pint of new milk the flavor of the
ellow rind of a small lemon, or of
ick cinnamon, if preferred. Sim
ir from ten to twenty minutes and
2en mix with a gill of cream.
weeten with four ounces of white
agar, and stir in slowly, while hot,
x well beaten eggs. Have in readi
ess a buttered pudding dish with
iree layers of bread and butter al
rnated with four ounces of currants,
d one and a half of finely shredded
ndied lemon and orange peel. Pour
2e eggs and milk on by degrees, al
>wing the bread and butter to ab
>rb it. Soak two hours and bake
alf an hour in a moderate oven.
POTATO Sxow.-Peel eight potatoes,
ut them in pieces, wash them, and
ut them in a saucepan, with one
uart of water and a pinch of salt.
Ven they are thoroughly boiled,
rain them and put the saucepan at
2e side of the fire for ten minutes.
'hen add to them two ounces of but
ar, and another pinch of salt. Press
arough a fine seive, letting the pota
> pile itself up naturally and do not
isplace by mashing down.
PrEP P.asT.-One pound of the
et flour sifted, one pound of fresh
utter, an extra quarter of a pound of
our kept aside to dust with. Rub
ne of the quarters of butter into the
ound of flour, and mix it with as
mch cold water as will moisten the
aste and make it easy to work; roll
21s dough out on the paste-board
ree times, each time adding to the
lled out sheet a quarter of the
ound of butter, dotting it over in
ots, and then dusting it with the
ive from the reserved flour. When
as is done, set the lump of dough
n one side of the board, cut off from
:enough for one pie, roll this out
ry thin, and dust it with flonr; then
>ld it up and roll it up again and
en roll it the proper thickness for
our crust. The rolling up and dust
3g it is to make it flaky. Handle all
aste as little as possible. Fill your
aste upon the plate with the mince
eat, and bake in a quick oven.
PLUM CAKE-Two pounds of flour,
ne pound of butter, half pound of
arants, half pound of raisins, stoned
nd chopped; three quarters of a
ound of brown sugar, half pound of
eel, half teaspoonful of spice, three
saspoonfuls of baking powder, three
ggs, and cold water or milk to mix.
o be baked in a moderate oven two
ours and a haalf.
And those troubled with nervousness resultinga
from care or overwork will be relieved by taking
Brown's Iron Bitters. cenn
has trade mark and crossed red lines oni wrapper.
Gfreat Werk in Education.
The Tillman administration has
one more for popular education in
ss than a year than was ever done
efore in this State in ten years.-Ab
Who are for the first time to un
irgo woman's severest trial we offer
remedy which if used as directed for
few weeks before confinement, robs
of its PaIne Horror and Risk to Life
both motner and child, as thou.
.nds who have used it testify.
A Blessing to Expectant Mothers.
MoHxa's FRzIN Is worth its weight
in gold. My wife suffered more Ir ten msin
utes ith either of her first two children
than she did altogether with her last, hay
ng previously used four bottles of MOTH
rE's Fazsn. It Is a blessing to mothers.
Carmi. Ill., Jan.. 1890. G. F. LocKwoOD.
so t of price.r$150 pr bttle.$d byrale
SEE these CELEBRAT' ?D PIANOS
before purchasing el bsewhere.
.D NEW ENGLAND PlANO CO.,
BOSTON, M ASS.
THE KILLOUCH I USIC CO.,
Largest Producing Piano Factories TH FILOECE, SI C o.
IN THE WORLD.
IN TE WOLD.FLORENCE, S. C.
____!8_sit__N__Ceneral Repres entatives.
JEstey ]Fianos anci Crgan.S
FSTEY PIANOS, ESTEY ORGANS ARE 'MADE UPON I .ONOR, SOLD UPON
J merit and are known the world over. The Estey Organs 1 iave been manufacturea
for forty-five years and fully deserve the praise accorded by P.11 who purchase them.
They are constructed to neet all requirements for Parlor, Church., Lodge, or School. They
can be purchased on easy terms of the KILLOUGH MUSIC COMPANY.
:E. P. c.ARPENTER CC MP.A y.
C ARPENTFR ORGANS ARE FIRST CLASS IN EV1 ZRY RESPECT. SOLID
waluut cases neat in design. Varied combinations to soi t all classes of music. The
E. P. Carpenter Company, Manufacturers, factory at Bratti -boro, Vermont, have had
many years of experience and are fully responsible. They f. .illy warrant all organs for
eight years. The Killough Music Company buy them in lar ge quantities and sell them
wholesale or retail at lowest prices, quality considered Write for catalogue and
W EAVER ORGANS ARE SOLD THE WORLD OV ER AND ARE NOTED FOR
their pure tone, handsome design and finish, p :ompt and easy action. Man
ufactured by Weaver Organ an'd Piano Company, York, Penn.
KILLOUGH IN IUSIC COMPANY, Agents.
The -i 1cx1g]3._ Muisic& CO3.c al23y.
Only chartered music company in the State. We are jobbers and retailers, not dealers
who buy from jobbers. We want good agents and goo0 L customers throughout South and
North Carolina to confer with us before arranging else where. Our prices are low, terms
reasonable, and quality of goods among the best that a re manufactured. Note our spec
iilties: Pi-.,os.-Behr Bros., Estey, Ivers & Pond, New England. ORGANs.-Estey,
Carpenter, Weaver, Farranii & Votey, Kimball.
Full five octave organ only $29.00. Seven and on- 3-third octave piano only $198.00.
We ship from factory directallowing fifteen days' t( :st. Assume all freight charges in
final settlement. Book and stool free. One pric e strictly, and we publish the price.
Send at once for catalogue and price list. Specia .1 discount to Churches, Ministers,
Schools, and Music Teachers.
We also sell all kinds of Sheet Music and Music Books, Violins, Guitars, Banjos, Har
monicas, Strings, Brass Band Instruments, which . we buy direct from the manufacturers
and importers. Send fcr our special shet-t music catalogue to
THE KILLOUG 1 MUSIC COMPANY, Florence, S. C.
N. B.-F. C. Lighte is our only authorized tun' ir and repairer. We guarantee his work
The Greatest Suc Pess of the Day!
THE FA MOUS
Is guaranteed a long Havana Filler and S umatra Wrapper, and is pronounced by
FINEST FIVE CENTS CI GAR EVER PRODUCED.
Try them and be convinced of their sup- 3riority over would-be competitors. For sale
by J. G. Dinkins & Co., B. A. Walker, S. A.. Rigby, B. A. Johnson, AgL, and M. Levi.
SMOKE HENO CIGARS, THE BEST NICKLE CIGAR SOLD.
B. A. JOHNSON, Sol e Agent, Manning, S. C.
SOL ISEMAN, Whol .sale Grocer, State Agent,
108 East BaV It -Mar1est nCi. C.
"Adamant" Wall Plaster
-S -m -
Best Material for Walls and Ceilings Ever Put Be
fore ;he Public.
The only thing about a building; that has not improved for over 1,000
years is lime plaster. But ther 3 is no excuse hereafter for falling ceilings,
crumbling walls, broken and defa< :ed decorations. ADAMANT is not a
guess work mixture of lime, ha ir, 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 ma: ison can apply it: bursting pipes or leaky
roofs will not effect it. It's ti ie best known fire resisting material in the
world, and it is impervious to dit sease germs.
Architects, Engineers, and S cientific Men Everywhere, EndorselIt,
and 300,000 buildings plaster< 3d within three years, is the only testimonial
we need offer. For full particu Jars address the
SOUTHEASTERN PLASTER CO.,
farAlso manufacturers and dealt :rs in calcined plaster and Portland cements.
SPATANB;URG COUNTY, S. C.
This Famous Rescirt will be Open to Visitors
Until 'October 15th.
It is accessible from Spar tanburg by a Daily Hack Line, making
gogd connection with all trains. Telephone in operation to
Spartanli urg, and Daily Mail.
TI-E MIN ERAL WATER
Is unsurpassed, and in ralids find sure and speedy relief by its use.
It Will Cure
Dsru-su., LivER COMIPLAINT, CHRoNIc HEPTATIS, JAUNDICE, ToRu'oR oF LIvER,
AND GENErAL DEULIT FO LLOWING UPON MALARIAL DISEA.SES, DoROSY, DI
.uumna, DYSENTERY, CoNSTrIProN, HElioRIRHoID, UTERINE, RE
NAL AND CrsTI c DISEAsES, H(E3IATURu, RHEUM.I
-rIsSI CArAIENA DERANGEM1ENT,
.Anic1 Otlher F'emale Complainats.
Hghly Recot onended by the Medical Prcfession.
SIMPSO N & SIMPSON, Proprietors.
JORDAN ACAD EMY,
JORDAN, S. C.
The next session will begin th 3 1st Mon
day in September and contine .e for forty
weeks. Primary, In-,ermediate, and Higher
departments. Pupils prepared for college
and business life. Regular cours e of study
leading to a certificate. Music d epartment
in charge of a compe:ent teacher. Location
healthy. Morals of conmmunity irreproach
able. Good board can be procured in pri
vate families at low rates. Rates of tuition
from $1.50 to $3.00, according to issifica
tion. Music $2 50 per month; ret it of in-$.0 iePly
strument 50 cents per month. A. contin
gent fee ot 25 cents pc:: session will be f
charged each pupil upon enteri' ig. Pay- orFr Reie e
ment for tuition must be made strictly in
advance. For further information address V11c t
J. A. Sprott, chairman board trust ces, Jor- xo
dan, S. C.
FORESTON - ACADEMY. Ol
Sout Carli$a00 dollrPlc
Mrs.Canon illresme te c'twisslo cO1 t
herscoo, t he orstn caei ySe.inl IlOli ed~
tembier 7th, 1891. In addition to the ad- .
vantages of Normal Training, Mrs. Cannon 18
has long experience as a teacher; devoted IVer-y little.
to her profession, she makes every effort to.
promote the intellectual developteent of I Our Ilouse is not
those entrusted to her care. In tL e list of at br
those who have given testimonials of her t
merits and qualifications, arc the names of but then
Judge J. Bi. Kershaw, Hon. ,J. D. Ke nnedy. Ine- it did
late UT. S. Consul to China, and thie late l JC CL
Bishop Davis, of the Diocese of S. C. and
RATEs OF TUrIos: Primary Grade, per
month, $1.00; Intermediate Grade. per YOn ll
month, $1.50; Academic, including Latin no jngsgrance,
Course, $2.00; French, 5:3.00; Music, :23.00.1'.
_________ __________ you would he ill
_______ ________ - a decidedly bad fix:
were insured withl
~~CW~t2G any of tile
/ M~cjuN. Fire Insurance Camlpaies
i~ 8~Tz rep)reseled b~y
ATTe~v~Iri- S. A. Nettles
- WOODodR' our loss
ia~Cll2GM~~lrico. 6~ woulld 1)e pr Omptly paid.
SOUON4A~L~a'~.6. ~Is your houae inred ? If not see S. A.
rOR SAE BY'Nettles at on':e, :x.md~get him to write a pl
w. . nuOWN & CO., Manning, S. C. icr for you.
for Infants and Children.
-,casftriaisowenadaptetoehenttaat cwras 01coso pt
I ecommn tweitas o Knpeciptm Nas Worms, gives sleep, A promnots da
known to me." E. A. hAnszz M. D., XfaWm gesuepad
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Wit f urious medication.
--The use of, 'Castoria is so universal and 'flor several yem I have recommended
its merits so well known that it seems A work o r iand araly oneo e
of super o oendorse it. Few WOth do0 s as I a naibypoue eda
onteifgsnte f ies who do not keep Casto a iW i naib
witbn.W CAum Mu~wD DEDwn F. PA1DZ3.IL D.,
New Yok ity. "e Winthrop,"25h Set and tAve.,
Late Fator Bloomingdale Bormed Church. New York City.
To% CBmrUR CoMrAr, 77 MUnar STarzz, NXw YoM.
ADGER SMYTR. F. J. PELZER, Special Partner.
SMYTH & ADGER,
Factors and Commission Merchants,
1%T rt'L Atla t' . 7-.la.Ta ,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. V.BLAKE & OO.,
Harclware -' Plunbing,
TINNING, GAS FITTING,
Lamps and Globes, House Furnishing
SEND:FOR PRICES. GOODS, ETC.
Sole agents for "Garland Special attention given to
Stoves and Ranges." country orders.
Under Acadamy of Music, CHARLESTON, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Wholesale Dealer in Wines, Linuors and Cigars,
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS;
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
C : X .A L L..J)".S T O \, S. C.
WM. SHEPPERD & co.
ASSDR T MENT
Tie CoQ~ 000 ov0e6 Loi7t living 7?ilu,
Send for circulars
Tinware, a price lists.
No. 232 Meeting St., CH ARLESTON, S. C.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses, Gmns, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
MirRepairs executed with promptness and Dispatch. Sendf or price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
_Charleston, S. C.__
LaO. L. VIET T,I
-. -MANUFACTURER OF
A r tis tio M on uinae n ts.
MAGNOLIA CEMETER4Y AVENUE,
CHIARLEST1ON, S. C.
Enterprise Cars pass office and workshops.
HENRY C. WOHLERS,
3ig Auge ani Red Apple Tokaco, ado Dig Augp at sing Richrd Cipas,
No. 2 Meat a Specialty.
213 East Bay, CH ARLESTON, S. C.
PERCIV~AL MFGr. CO.
SASH, DORAND BLINDS. 478 to 4863 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
THE BEST ANDATHE CHEAPEST.
shl geod garaneed staos hrn rre. by return mail. Large stock, prompt
Geo. E. Toale & Company,
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Moulding, and General Building Material.
Office and Salesrooms, 10 and 12 Hay ne St. CHARULESTON, S. C.
OLD CLOTHES MADE NEW.
SEND YOUR DYEING TO THE
CHARLESTON STEAM DYE WORKS,
WEINBERG. 1. 1. BAGNAL.
Parties having lands for sale or wishing
o buy will do well to consult us. At pres
mt we off'er for sale:
Two acres in town of Manning on Depot
One lot 1 acres in town of Manning with
One tract in Harmony township 145 acres.
One tract in Santee township 177 acres.
One tract in Santee township 105.1 acres.
One tract near Packsville, S. C., 55 acres.
One tract in St. James township 87 acres.
One tract in St. James township 37 acres.
One tract in Mt. Zion township 94 acres.
One tract in Mt. Zion township 56 acres.
One tract in Sammy Swamp township 71
One tract in Manning township 74.1 acres.
One tract in Harmony township 88 acres.
315 acres, New Zion township, 80 acres
-leared, 2 settlements.
Special attention given to renting and
lolleeting of rents and to payment of taxes
and listing of lands for non-residents, on
For particulars apply to
WXEINBER.G & B AG\AL,
Manning, S. C,
Mulua l aVe CoE
Iho Only Ez01n5ivo Cait House in the City.
247 King St., Opposite Hasell,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
hal-;aIrtois for all 1aoor c0verins,
Upholstering Goods and Draperies of
ill kinds. 0
'HE MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN THE STATE,
We quote a few of our specialties:
Brussels Carpet at 65, 75, 85, and $1 per
Velvet Carpet at $1.25, $1.40, and S1.50
pengran Carpet at at 50, 60, 70, and O0c.
Hemp Carpet at 20, 25, and 30c. per yard.
Straw Mattings at 15, 18, 20, 25, 30, and
Rugse ard.,S1.25, $2.00, $2.50, to S9 each.
Window Shades at 50, 75, $1.00, and up.
Corniec Poles at 25, 35, and 50c.
Full stock of Lace Curtains from 90c. to
$15.00 per pair.
Special attention given to all orders. We
uarantee satisfaction. To give us a trial
order is to come again, as our prices are the
Sec. and Treas. Manager.
Don't fail to consult us before buying
your Machinery. We arc Manufacturers,
indl can save you in prices and freight over
nore distant points.
CSTIMATES MADE AND ADVICE GIVEN
Ur'oN ANY STANARD MACruN
ERY IN THlE MARKET.
Fnll Stock of
-: And Suapplies. :
Write, or call upon
CHERAW MACHINE WORKS,
Sumter, S. C.
Valk & Murdoch,
Charleston, S. C.,
Hand and Power.
Simple in Mechanism, and give better
saifaetion than any other Press on the
ioux~ F. W\ni:. - L. H. (nRu-OLLo.
JOHN F, WERNER & CO,,
3ROCERS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS
and Provision Dealers.
1G7 AxI) g9 E.iss JAY,
txD 2 QiTEN ST RELET, CHAR:LEsToN, S. C
---Sole Agents for
Game Cock & Three Uink Tobacco,
1'.tentees. of the Ceb-brated
EWca n - .. T a7n:Flac.