Newspaper Page Text
The reunion of Company H, 5th S C.
Cavalry, took place to-day at Packsville.
The 31anning Academy, under the prin
cipalship of Mrs. E. C. Alsbrook, opened
its fall session last Monday.
No matter what you want printed. from a
visiting card to a mammoth poster, the
TnIms oTice will give you neat work at low
The Sunimerton Masonic lodg. will have
a banquet at their next meeting. The local
editor of the TiuEs returns thanks for the
invitation to be present.
There has been a large and commodious
warehouse erected on the Galluchat lot in
the rear of the stores occupied by B. A.
Johnson and M. Kalisky.
Sheriff Bradham last Monday sold fifty
eight acres of unknown land situated in
Black river swamp, Manning township, to
Mr. John Thomes for S29.00.
St Peter's Masonic lodge will have their
regular meeting on the night of the 1th
inst. The Deputy Grand Master will be
present, and a full attendance is desired.
'Mrs. 11. A. Lowry, and Messrs. W. C
Chandler and S. A. NettleA were last Mon
day night elected delegates to the Distri-f
Lodge of Good Templars, which meets in
this place to morrow morning.
With all the tirade of abuse against the
Farmers' Alliance, the order continues to
grow. The alliance principles are here to
stay and when carried out as the constitu
tion and by-laws direct are bound to elevate
the people generally.
The colored people of the Jordan section
are up in wrath on account of being, as they
claim, gulled into some kind of a company
by which they were to obtain one hundred
dollars by investing five dollars and thirty
five cents. Quite a number invested but
the money from the company was not forth
Palmetto District lodge of Good Tem
plars meets in this place to-morrow morn
ing at 11 o'clock, and will hold a morning
and an afternoon session in the Knights of
Pythias hall. A public address will be de
livered at night in the Methodist church.
The public is cordially invited to be pres
ent at the night service.
Mr. Jake Prodovsky, who was formerly
manager of C. Karesh's Manning store, has
recently bought Mr. Karesh out, and is now
conducting the business on his own account
at the same stand. Mr. Prodovsky gratb
fully acknowledges that much of the success
of his business is attributed to his adver
tisements in the MA o Tms, and be
lieving that the hair of the dog is good for
the bite, he again through this medium has
something to say to the purchasing public.
Read his advertisement.
The city of Sumter numbers among its
new business establishments the firm of E.
E. Rembert & Co. This firm is located in
one of the new and elegant stores on Main
street, four doors north of the court house,
and has opened up a heavy and attractive
stock of goods. They are wholesale and
retail dealers in general merchandise, and
will handle cotton extensively. From the
activity they are exhibiting, and the class
of salesmen employed, they are making an
earnest effort to capture the Clarendon
trade. In their store, in charge of the gro
cery department, will be found that well
known, popular, and genial gentleman,
Maj. Marion Sanders, who numbers among
his many friends a host of Clarendon peo
ple that have enjoyed his companionship
on the tented fields of Virginia in time of
war, and his happy, social spirit and warm
hearted hospitality in time of peace. The
dry goods department will be presided
over by one of the sons of Clarendon, Mr.
S. J. McFadden, who is a member of one of
Clarendon's oldest families, and by his
pleasant manners and gentlemanly bearing
has won for himself the high esteem of the
people of his native home. Mr. J. B. Mayes,
the book-keeper, has a large circle of
friends and relatives in this county, and a
call from them will be appreciated. E.
E. Rembert & Co. have arranged to
communicate with the people of this sec
tion through the MAssiso TLMEs, and a
carefal perusal of their advertisement in
another column will be of advantage to you.
The County Commissioners 'will
have a meeting next Saturday.
Died in Manning last Sunday night,
an infant child of Mr. and Mrs. J. B3.
The supplement page of this issue
will be found full .of good reading
We are informed that Mr. F. C.
Thomas will be married to-morrowv in
Texas. He will take a bridle tour,
and arrive in Manning about the 15th
Rev. H. F. Chreitzberg and Mr.
Joel E. Brunson are expected to de
liver public addresses to-morrow
night in the Methodist church. The
public are cordially invited.
The examaination for the benefici
ary scholarship in the Citadel Acad
emy will be held to-morrow morning.
Messrs. S. A. Nettles, J. M. Knight,
and Dr. W. E. Brown will conduct
The News and Courier publishes to
day an article from the New Yor/c Sun,
which is claimed to be a complete
revelation of the ritual and secret
work of the Alliance. It purports to
give the pass words, signs, grips, dis
tress signs, etc. How these old-line
politicians would like to know the
secret work of the Alliance.
The Manning Guards will have a
drill next Friday night to prepare
themselves for the general inspection
which takes place on the 24th inst.
Every member of this company should
turn out at the meeting and receive
his instructions. When Adjutant
General Farley comes here on the
24th, doi not let it be said that he was
forced to muster out of service the
Trial Justice Mahoney Will Have a
Governor Tiliman has remanded
the papers in the matter of Trial Jus
tice J. 11. imanaoney to Sentor Des
Champs, with the request that he call
the delegation from this couuty to
gether, for the purpose of taking tes
timony, pro and ccon, and after a full
investigation of the charges, to rec
ommend whether Mr. MahoneN
should be removed from office. The
delegation have been notified to meet
in the court house at twelve o'clock~
next Saturday, when a full investiga
tion of the charges will take place.
The investigation will be public.
The declining powers of old age may be
wonderfully recuperated and sustained by
the daily use of Hood' Sarsaparilla.
A Gallant Confederate Soldier is Dead.
Charley H. Jones, of sumter, died sud
denly last Friday, September 4, of appo
plexy. He wvas sitting in front of the Sum
ter jail, of wvhich he wvas the keeper, and
had b~een for several hours amusing him
self shooting splarrows' with a parlor rid.-,
when the stroke came and in a fewv minutes
he was dead.
Mr. Jones has a history that is stranger
than fiction, and which we will pubilish
next wveek. He was the galiant Conteder
ae who de.fled a w~hole complany of Yankees
in te town of Manning. killed tho Yankee
iho recklessly ventured too near himz to
dea nd1 h's surrender, and es(fjcape amida
Istom ot Yainkee l.uliets. Cap:.. Br-adhami,
an ee witness of the transac'tion, has kind
ly pomised to write up this history for our
'next issue, and our readers may expect
something unusually goiod.
nEthel: "Mamma, are matches made
Mamma: "Yes, dear."
Ethel: "Then what makes them
THE MANNING TIMES.
Published Every Wednesday.
S, A. NETTLES,
EDrOR AND PROPRIETOR.
SunscrnrrioN RATES.-One copy, one year
$1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents
one copy, three months, 50 cents. All
subscriptions payable in advance.
ADvEn'rSG RATEs.-One square, first in
sertion. $1 00; each subsequent insertion,
50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charged for as regular advertise
ments. Liberal contracts made for three,
six, and twelve months.
Coxxric.Tioxs must be accompanied by
the real na-ne and address of the writer in
order to receive atteution. No communi
cation of a personal Character will be pub.
ished except as an advertisement.
For further information address
S. A. NETTLES,
Manning, S. C.
Your Name in Print.
--Hon. J. F. Rhame and family have re
turned home from their summer vacation.
-Miss Virginia Ingram, of Sumter is in
Manning visiting her sister Mrs. J. S. Wil
-Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Burgess, of Greeley
ville, spent last Saturday and Sunday in
-Mr. J. B. King is confined to his bed
from an injury received at his work in the
-Miss Alice Connor returned home last
Mondry night from a visit to friends in
-Miss Caroline Weinberg, of Charleston,
is in Manning visiting her brother, Mr. A.
-Miss Linwood Miller, of Old Point,
York county, S. C., is attending the Man
-Mr. James E. Jervey, of Sumter, and
Mr. Mike Heller, of Kingstree, were in
--Rev. Samuel Leard, of Chester, is in
Manning visiting his daughter Mrs. G. H.
Huggins, who is quite ill.
-Mr. A. C. Richardson, son of Maj. J.
M. Richardson, of Daingerfield, Texas, is
visiting relatives in town.
-Master Clayton Orvin, of Moncks Cor
ner, is boarding with Mrs. Alsbrook, at
tending the Manning Academy.
-Mr. Isaac Lorves, of Charleston, book
keeper for the well-known firm of Louis
Cohen & Co., is in Manning visiting his pa
Cotton is coming into Manning at a live
Don't fail to pay your street tax before
the 15th of October.
Mr. Levi is having the house occupied by
Mr. W. C. Chandler enlarged.
It is against the law to buy seed cotton
until after the 15th day of December.
The railroad receipts at this point up to
date show an increase of freights over last
The scuppernong grape men are stalking
abroad on our streets in all their pestifer
S. A. Nettles, afanning, S. C., represents
some of the best fire insurance companies
in the world.
Turnip-seeds, all kinds, at Dinkins
Co.'s drug store.
Rev. W. W. Gordon, of St. Stephens,
who it will be remembered conducted such
a successful meeting in the Baptist church
in this place a few weeks ago, has accepted
a call to the pastorate of the Baptist church
Granulated sugar. 4 pounds for 25 cents,
or 16 pounds for a dollar, at E*. Kalisky's.
We take pleasure in calling the attention
of our readers to the fall anid winter an
nouncement of lMvesisrs. Chandler, Shaw, &
Co. These gentlemen with their usual fore.
thought and good tastb have just laid in
their store an immense stock of clothing,
hats, neckwear, and gents' furnishing goods,
and by their determined efforts have made
their store one of the leading clothing es
tablishments in the State.
40 lbs, good family flour for Si at M. Ka
Belitzer & Spann, furniture dealers, of
Sumter, have in store some of the hand
somest pictures for parlor ornaments we
have ever seen. The display is grand, and
those contemplating the adornment of theiu
parlors will do well to call in and inspec;
these works of art. Their stock of fani
ture is complete, everything in the tccui
ture line from a wood seat chair to a hand
some silk plush suit can be had from then
at prices to suit the times.
Fon Rzrr.--A large new brick store, 100
feet deep, with handsome plate glass front,
in the trade centre of the town. Apply tc
S. A. Nettles.
In another column will be seen the ad
vertisement of Heiser, Walsh, & Co., a new
firm recently launched out in the shoe busi
ness in the city of Sumter. They havea
nicely arranged store and every kind o:
shoe that your mind can picture can h<,
found in their stock. Their Mr. Heiser is
engaed in the shoe man ufacturing business
in oston, which gives them the advantage
of securing the lowest nmanufacturint
prices. Mr. Bartow Walsh, who is well
konto our readers, has had many yeart
of experience in the business, and he say;
that the firm had their stock manufactured
for their special trade, and with the pur
pose of enabling them'to compete witi
any establishment in the State. When ir
Sumter give them a call.
Buy your turnip seeds at Dinkins & Co.';
For several days past the price of cottor
has advanced, and we believe that the bet
ter grades will bring good prices. It there
fore behooves our farmers to be very care
ful in gathering their cotton, and by al.
means do not gin it when it is wet and
dirty. We have heard of a whole bah
bringing in another county the small suit
of rnine dollars gross, actually not enougi
to pay the expenses of gathering and put
ting it on the market. The e t. Cold
an. 1,,.s ..t+ ...aat fault. He picked
his cotton wet and dirty and had it ginned
immediately instead of drying it, perhap;
thinking it would gain enough in weight tc
make good the loss by low price, but ia
trying to fool somebody else, the table;
turned on him and deservedly so.
Just received, fresh and genuine turn-l
seeds, all varieties, at Dinkins & Co.'s.
Another new firm is opening business iz
Sumter in the handsome building recently
erected three door below the court house.
Over the door in letters of gold appears th<
firm name of DesChamps Brothers. Thesi
gentlemen are solid business men, and will
prove themselves worthy competitors to the
other business men of that city. They are
now engaged in opening up a very largi
stock of everything in the general mercan
tile line and will be ready to have a grancd
opening next week. They have a full
corps of polite and gentlemanly salesmer
who will use their business talents toward;
winning for the firm a large trade from the
people of this county. Mr. Riley. \enning,
well known to our people, will preside ove;
the dry goods department and his friend;
will be greeted with a hearty welcome whet
they give him a call.
Fresh gilt edge butter, only 30 cents
dound, atiM. Kahsitv's.
The Levi Brothers are out this week will:
an elaborate announcement of their fall a;nd
winter stock of goods. These genitlemer
are Clarendonians, ant went to Sumter
few years ago to establish for themselves
business that any firm in the State would
feel proud of. To say they have succeedeo
would be putting it mildly. Tiheir store it
one of the largest in the city, and they do:e
business second to none. Their immense
trade was built up by having the advantag<
of a large capital and by giving their busi
ness the strictest kind of attention. Noth
ing that will prove advantageous to then
escapes their attention. They keep a mag
nificent line of goods, selected with the ut.
most care, and have a full corps of experi
enced salesmen. Honest goods and busi.
ness principles are the pillars upon whici
hisestahlishwnet solicits patronage.
The Cotton Market.
The outlook for very low prices in cotton
is not so gloomy as it was two weeks ago, a
result of the great damage to the crop by
the heavy rains. The loss is put down at
one third, though this is probably overesti
mated. Tle market, anyway. is at present
firm, and the better grades will bring a fair
price. Inferior grades will bring a low
price and should be sold at once as the
market is already overstocked with inferior
cotton, while the better grades are in de
Two weeks ago, Aug. 25. middling cotton
sold in Charleston for 7.621; one week ago, r
Sept. 1, it sold for 7.6Sf: and yesterday,
Sept. 8, it sold for 8.121,-showing a gain
of fifty points in two weks.
Manning has now a reguhlir cotton buyer
from one of the largest export houses in the
South, besides all our merchants also buy
cotton, thus making this a first class cotton
market, and we think our farmers will
make money by bringing their cotton here. e
Give this market a trial anyway.
The clerk of the court informs us that he
received last Monday a check for $564, for
the pensioners of this county, and that he
commenced disbursing the fund to-day.
Each of the pensioners receives twelve
dollars in cash instead of a check as here
tofore. Those pensioners entitled to pen
sions can get the money by calling on Mr.
Davis at his office .
The last pension checks were for eleven
dollars each, making twenty-three dollars a
in all paid this year to each Confederate
Tom Asked to Explain.
EIrroa THE M irNxo Tims:-In
your issue of 20th August last your
correspondent "Tom" speaks of the suffer
ing of Panola section concerning a foul
deed that had been committed, etc. He h
calls no names and I imagine that many
people in the county are at a loss to know -
who he has reference to. Now, Mr. Editor,
I write to ask if it is fair for "Tom" to
write from o:ur section in such general
terms. May there not be an object in this? (
Why not call names, and let the people
know all about it? I have been informed
that "Tom" told a reliable gentleman in
our section that he had been too hasty in
writing and inten ded to correct it in the next
issue of your paper. I find that he has not
corrected it. Now the question arises,
Why has he not done so? Is it not his du
ty as a fair reporter from our section to do
so when he finds he is mistaken? Let us
hope that he will do so at an curly day.
Panola, September 7, 1891.
Died last Monday near New Zion Mrs.
Martha McIntosh, aged about forty-tive t
Died last Friday at Pine Grove Mr. W.
L. McDonald, aged about seventy years.
Mrs. W. 0. McIntosh, formerly of this
county but now of Florida, is on a visit in
the New Zion section.
Mr. B. B. Mcintosh has returned home
after an extensive trip around the continent
much improved in health.
Messrs. J. A. Boykin and W. E. Laven
der have erected a large ginning and mill
The cotton crop will not be as full as was
Several matrimonial alliances are contem
plated in the near future.
A Delightful Place to Visit.
Dr. W. M. Brockington's drug store is f
not only a good place to get the best and
purest medicines, but the young people
will find a large selection of the choicest
kinds of candies, warranted pure. Then
he has a selection of perfumeries and other
toilet articles, that will please the ladies.
And the gentlemen can always find a cigar i
there that will make them think life a glo
rious dream full of all love and beauty and
happiness. And as to chewing gum, the
little ones say it is mighty good.
Dr. B3rockington is determined to please
the people, and all he asks is an examina
tion of his stock.
Advertising Indicates Success.
The estimate of a town is often made up
from the progress its merchants are mak
ing, and there is no better way to show the
outside world the progress of its merchant~s
than by advertising their business in the
Every progressive town attributes the
greater part of its success to thorough ad
vertising. Every successful merchant ac
knowledges that advertising pays, and there
is no better time to advertise than wher
your stores are full of goods. Let the peo
ple know what you have for sale, and the
inducements you have to offer. Competi
tion is the hfe of trade, and by announcing
special and liberal inducements in the pa- e
pers that the people read, you attract them '
to your stores. The consxgience is that C
your stocks are sold, your sales increased,
and the people are satisfied.
The MAxase TIMES claims to be a first
lass advertising medium, and has a circu
lation among the people that you expect
patronage from. Place your advertise
ments in its columns and let the readers
know that you are soliciting their patron
Low IPrices in Manmtng.
In conversation with Mr. M. Levi, the
oldest merchant in this place, wve were
pleased to hear him predict that the busi
ness of this fall, from a force of circum
s'.ances, will be conducted upon a basis of
the strongest kind of competition, and that
this is one season the farmers will have no
cause to complain about high prices for their
winter supplies. As far as he is concerned,
he says that goods will have to be sold, and
the merchant that clings to old-time ideas
will have his goods left on his hands. He
further said that he would stake his repu
tatiort as a merchant that no other merchant S
has bought a better stock of goods than his,
or is better prepared to meet competition.
Without a doubt, Mr. Levi's store presents
the appearance of having been carefully
stocked. His dress goods department is t
filled with a handsome line in everything
belonging to that department, and we be
lieve that the most fastidious lady can be
suited there. He has an immense stock of
shoes from somle of the best manufacturers
in the United. States, and his clothing coun- .
ters are piled with everything in the cloth
ing line. Mr. Levi says these goods must
be sold, regardless of the price of cotton,
and the people that give him an opportu
nity of supplying them with their winter's
oods will secure race bargains.
GIRATIFYING TO ALL.
The high position attained andl the uni-(
versal acceptance and approval of the pleas
ant liquid fruit remedy, Syrup of Figs. as
the most excellent laxative known, illus
trate the value of the qualities on which its
success is based, and are abundantly grati- 0
fying to the California Fig Syrup Company. e
CAMEN, September 8-9 a. m.-Camden
bridge station No. 10 on Wateree river;
gauge reading t4.0 feet; water, falling: cur- c
rent velocity per second 4.1 feet; wveather,
fair; upstream fair; remarks, cool. I
COLVLAm, Sept. 7.--10u a. mi.-Columbia
tll bridge station No. 12, on Congarec riv- I
er, gauge reading 8.0 feet; water, falling I
current velocity per second, 7.0 feet; weath
er, clear; remarks, wairm.
A cream of tartar baking powder. Iligh
est of all in leavening strength.-Lb-st U.
e. (o,.m'.. bot M~1P lst.
Levi Bros, Sumter, S. C.
['O OUR FRIENDS and ACQUAINTANCES OF
You are respectfully invited to call on us, while visiting our city, and
Yamine our large and complete stock of General Merchandise.
We are prepared to sell you anything in our line, at lowest cash prices.
Call and see the Goods herein named, for
'Seeing is the Plain Truth."
We have a large and Complete Stock of
ad especially in the Finer and Better Grades.
Double width black cashmeres, henriettas, alpacas, glorias, serges and
lbatrosses at any price from 20c. to $1.50 per yard. Trimmings to match
2em can be found in silk gimps, braid, velvets, plushes, &c, at prices to
ait the grades.
Delicate Shades of Cashmere and Henriettas,
>r young ladies, from 25c. to $1.00 per yard.
Bright colored, striped and plaid cashmere for children, at any price
20 PIECES FLANNEL TRICOT,
leavy weight) 38 inches, 25 to 40c. per yard.
20 Pieces Plain Flannel, 36 inches, from 25c. to 35c. per yard.
20 Pieces Plaid Flannel Suiting (extra weight), 38 inches,
Dc., worth $1.00.
25 Pieces 6-4 Brocades, from 12 1-2c. to 16 2-3c. per yard.
60 Dress Patterns, 8 Yards Each,
No two alike, and entirely different from anything ever brougbt to this
iarket, for which we ask only 75c. per yard.
Our Line of Dress Silks surpasses anything in the city.
->urx ReLopuxta~tion as 'E:oeacicjxuarte.rsC
For Trimming Silks has long since been established. So we say
othing of our present stock, only that we are coofident that it will main
un our reputation.
Last, But Far From Least,
When buying our stock, we took into consideration all classes and
inds of goods, and rest assured that we did not forget the brides. For them
re have laid in a larger stock of
White and Cream Silks, Cashmeres, Henrieftas, Albatrosses, &c.,
t lowest prices. Ladies doing Fancy Work can find anything needed in
bat line, viz:
Embroidery, Silk and Cotton, Knitting Silks,
Filling silks, wash silks, chenilles, chenille cord, arresenes, fancy tassels,
ringes and balls in all shades. Silk lacings and dress cords. "Zephyrs,"
ermantown wool, Saxony wool, &c.
Felts in all Shades at $1.25 per Yard.
Our Domestic Stock.
3 larger than ever before.
Outings, 50 pieces at 12 1-2c. per yard.
Gingliaius at 8, 10, 12 1-2, and 15c. per yard.
Simpson's Silver Grey Prints at 5c., worth 7c.
C(hambrays, all colors and prices.
Satines from 9 to 50.. per yard.
Dimities in dark shades at 25c. per yard.
Table Damask, Scrims, Crash, Linens, Cambics, Sheeting, Pillow
,asing, Bleaching, Sea Island Homespun, Checks and Shirting, below value.
742 Ladies' Jerseys below cost. These are in all shades, and
re marked from 50c. to $4.50 a piece.
Just Received, 37 1-2 doz. Corsets, from 25c.to 81.00 each.
We can furnish anything in this line at prices that will surprise you,
iz.: Gloves, Hosiery, Embroideries, White Goods, Rirbons, Handkerchiefs,
nd anything else that you might call for.
We can sell you Gents' Suits from $5.00 to $25.00 each. Youths' from
2.50 to $15.00. Boys' Suits from $1.25 to $10.00. We also have a fine line
f extra Pants from 75c. to S7.00.
Overcoats, Men's and Boys', in all styles and prices.
.Ehats, Caps, Boots cfo Slicaes.
We have a large stock of hats and caps, men's and boys', of all prices
nd kinds. Our stock of boots and shoes is surpassed by none.
We HandIC the Best Goods, and Guarantee Satisfaction.
We can sell you men's shoes from $1.00 to $6.50; ladies' shoes from 95c.
o $4.00; Misses', children's, and infants' at prices in proportion.
We would ask you also to examine our
Hardware, Crockeryware, Harness.
These we sell at very low figures. You can find also anytbing in the
F'aZncy ancd StaP1le GrCoceries.
We will pay the Highest Market Price for your cotton,
ither here or at your nearest depot.
All Orders by Mail promptly attended to, and samples will be
ant on application, and satisfaction guaranteed at all times.
Our salesmen will take pleasure in showing you around, and making
rices as cheap as possible for you.
Now, thanking you for your patronage in the past, and asking a contin
ance of the same, we are, Very Respectfully,
Sumter's New Shoe Store.
The undeisigned beg leave to announce to the people of
,larendon that we have established a
STEICTLY FIRST-CLASS SHOE STORE,
nd propose using our utmost endeavors towards gaining the
;ood-will and patronage of the people. We have opened up a
-|Iagnificont Lino of Nos fr Ladies, hlntl!on and Children,:
nd have attached to our establishment a Manulieturing and
?.epairing Department, where experienced workmen are em
Aoye d. Mr. Bartow Walsh. a mnember of our firm, and who has
ad years of experience in the Shoe Business, will give his Clar
;ndon friends a hearty welcome when they visit us.
HEISER, WALSH & CO.,
Monaghan Block, Sumter, S. C.
SBOA N D. TELRA TroN hUSINess liege
BRANT &== :LOUISVILLE,KY.
Too busy opening Goods to
evrite Advertisement this week.
W. B. BU RNS,
Dealer in Hardware, &c;.
Sumixter, B. C.,
-R Iv N RCIT
-NEW DRMU'4 STORE&
MANNING, S. C.,
Brooks St., Two Doors North of the Bank.
CAN ALWAYS SOESIMPLEPRIUS.
Save Money Shade, with Spring Rollers, fra Wicker Rockers from $2.50 to $10.
40c. up. Poplar Beds from $1.75 to $2.50.
Baby Carriages from $5.50 to $20. Hardwood Beds from $3 to $7.50.
8unsunBedroom Suits from $15 to 150. Walnut Beds from $9.00 up.
Furitur6 PICtu , Bed Springs from $1.50 to $5.00. Bureaus from $5.50 to $35.00.
Extension Tables, Solid Ash, only $5. Wash Stands from $1.25 to $20.00.
Rocking Chairs, from 75c. to $8. Sideboards from $5.00 to $50.00.
Wood Seat Chairs from 45c. to 70c. 11 Wardrobes from $8.50 to $25.00.
SHAD ES I Cane Seat Chairs from 75c. to $3.50. B.
Fine Engravings, in Frames, from $1.00 to 10.00. Large Oil Pi ntg s at
$1.40. Imported OleograpBs from 75c. to 85c.
BELITIER &SPANN Furniture and Coffns,
Sideboards fm . 0.0.
Snatched From High Prices.
The vitims of High Prices have been driven from this County and Town, to
purchase from other market,. It was
SNot Altogether High Prices,
but the pecple could not procu goods wanted for this progressive age.
,cSet the VTOCic s CI. Fire,
But yet, in selecting our Stock for this Season, we avoided buying from any
firm previously represented in this place; in consequence, our line not only
Differs Materially From Any Ever Shown You
before, but the Exhibits will be vastly dissimilar.
We don't intend to
"H ATCH UP "
advertisements of imaginary things, or air castles, but we are prepared to
Entertain You With Proofs of Our Assertions.
The people at this period are too intelligent to be hood-inked-they know as
well as tbe dealer, the latest fad (and oftentimes better).
WE ETEN A COAL INVITATION
To Lave you ivsg atthmeiso ourA~ goos mpe hefly sent to
any address on application. Respectfully,
* e Horton, Burgess & Co,,
MANNING, S. C.,
P. S.-We are agents for the celebrated P. C. Corsets, Foster Kid
Gloves, 5 Hook, Laced, every pair warranted, or money returned, and the cele
brated W. L. Douglas Shoes.
HATS, AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS!i
J. G. Dxrss, M. D. B. B. LoRA.
A New Department GsDIsM&O,
DRUGGISTS & PHARMAGISTS,
For the SION OF THE COLDEN MORTAR.
Fine Drugs and Medicines.
FG Acy A Ton=r A-nILS, Fnw
IRT001Exmors A= CoIAGNE.
OIE Coc STORE! PATENT MEDICI
PArrS, O3nS, A.- Gus, Sacra
Of Sumter, S. CcrE EMSS. F .
ms AD ToBaoco.
In fact, everything usually kept in a first
Early in September we will open class Drug Store.
With ACCURACY AND) DISPATCH9 at
A RESS-MAKING DEPARTMENT andeprene
A DR S~m IRIG DE ART ENT all hous, day and night, by a competent
and experienced Pharmacist.
Over our Store, which will be in charge of MRS. E. E. SrAR- J. G. DINKINS & CO.
BUCK, an accomplished lady of Brooklyn, N. Y., of long ex
perience in Mantua Making (accompanied by her practical
Finisher), and we solicit a liberal share of yor- patronage in
thlis Line. Wr
Our Stock of IN SUMTER.
We have opened the finest drug store in
FINE DRESS GOODS AND TRIMMINGS Sumter, and take this method of extending
a cordial invitation to the
ill be moreomplete than ever before. and are arriving daily
y. They be alwaysndtn
50-Inch Tricots in Desirable Shades, at pltwihheurs
0cents, worth 50 cents.edoiDe~
Poile fan artceofveydscip
pticms rushesttoey the bests
Respctfully, brands of cigar, and the choicest one
prescriptions, and we shall always be fon
in our store, dy or night. Eectri ell1aon
Tisi Space Reserved for Monaghan Block, Sumter, S. C.