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TE MANNING TIMES
A CHRISTMAS SERMON.
Outline of a Sermon Preached in the
Baptist Church Last Sunday Morning
By Rev. T. E. Jasper.
Matt, ii., 2.-"Where is he that is born
King of the Jews?"
The New Testament knows noth
ing of our Christmas holiday. It was
originated in traditional history some
three or four hundred years after the
New Testament was written. The
New Testament recognizes only one
day as sacred or holy; that day is the
Sabbath day. All other days kept in
memory of Christ are of human ori
gin, and should not be noticed and
observed by the followers of Christ.
The first coming of Christ, like the
second, cannot be definitely known
as to the year, month, week, or day.
As we can ascertain the period of
Christ's tecond, not the year, month,
week, day, so both sacred and profane
history work out the period or the
characteristics of 'the age in which
Christ was born, and not the exact
date of his birth. As the burial of
Moses on Mt. Nebo by the Lord was
wisely concealed from the supersti
tious Israelites,,as they would wor
ship the place, so God has wisely hid
in history the birth of his son that we
might "worship him," and not the
date of his human birth.
The date of Christ's birth is not the
object of our faith, nor the fact of his
birth, but his life, death, resurrection,
ascension, mediation, intercession,
the value of his atonement, &c. Con
L THE PEBIoD OF HS BIRTH.
1. Our present date of civil history
is four years too fast. Instead of this
being Dec. 27th, 1891, it should be
Dec. 27th, 1887. Our civil date is
four years out of whack. Dionyssius,
an abbot of Rome in the 6th century,
zed our present date, making the
birth of Christ in the year 754, from
e founding of Rome. But the East
ern Greek Christians fixed the time
of Christ's birth on the 6th of Jan., in
the 4th century. Befoire the year 215
after Christ, there was no celebration
of his birth. The first historical au
Sority makes the death of Herod in
the year 750 of Rome, and Christ was
born not more than two years before
that time, and we don't know how
inch less Herod had the two years'
old children slain at Bethlehem to
reach back far enough to take in the
date of Christ's birth, that he might
slay the infant rival king.
2. As to the month and day, it is
out of the question to find out.
Every month in the year has been
claimed by history as the exact month
of his birth. Since no one knows, no
one should presume to tell the un
knowable. We. know from the New
~----Tstament that Jesus was six months
-yougr-than John the Baptist; both
were about thirty years old when
their ublie ministry began, but
7 ohn's ministry is said to have begun
~early in the spring-say March or
Aril--which would make the birth
Sof Jesus in August or September.
And what confirms this is, that they
hbad to make a journey of some one
hundred miles to Bethlehem on foot,
most likely; and also the shepherds
were stil in ther pastures watching
their flocks by night. But it was the
common practice with shepherds to
drive in their flocks in November, and
mot return to remain over-night in the
.Bedd until winter was over; hence
Christ was not born in the winter
time. Dr. Talmage's "icieles hanging
down trm the house" where Christ
was born is a mere poetical fancy of
-he imagination. The climate neither
" would justify the idea of remaining
out .in open fields in mid-winter.
Hence the birth of Christ most likely
;om-ured late in the summner or early
~in the fall months; we don't know
what month, say nothing about the
ED WITH HISan ARTRvTH.cOET
When the independence of the
American colonies was granted, and
the news came across the ocean to1
New York, all the colonies on Ameri
e an rsoil were thrown into ecstacies of'2
joy over .the good news. They all
were shouting to- the top of their:i
voices, blowing horns, beating drums,
ringing bells, making bonfires, and
~delivering speeches, etc. But better <
still, when the Son of God came into
the world to save fallen man, destroy
ein,oconqueratan and the grave, all
heaven was jubilant with joy, the<
b -eavenly angelic choir bore the
blessed message to humble, pious,
shepherds watching their flocks, and
sang his welcome mission to lost1i
man! "Glory to God in the highest,
on earth peace and good will to men."
"And a great host of the heavenly
multitude joined in the welcome re
frain." An angel named the childi
and acts as guardian to direct the le
- gal father, Joseph, how to preserve I
the infant from the bloody Herod.
A mysterious star led learned men
from a distant part of the globe to
come and worship the infant King of
heaven and earth. -
- The magi were doubtless on the
lookout for the birth of the Messiah.
They camne from the East, where the
Jews were carried captive by the As
isyrian rulers; they had a knowledge
of the prophecy of Balaam: "A star
shall arise out of Jacob; a sceptre out
of Israel, and rule my people; and
shall smite the corners of Moab, and
destroy the children of Sheth." Then
the world was ripe in eager expecta- 1
tion, looking for a mighty ruler-a
universal kingdom. All the tradi
tional writings plainly pointed to this
fact, in prophecy-the Talmud, the<
Roman Sybillene books, Apocryphal1
writings-all pointed to some great
event in the near future. Some won-I
derful sign was expected to usher ini
a great event. It is said seven days
before Ciesar was stabbed by Brutus
thatat 11 o'clock for seven nights a
hairy sar.e was seen in the heavens.
.Before Jerusalem was destroyed by
Titus a.flaming sword was seen in the
heavens over the city for weeks be
-ore its destruction. And shall the
most wonderful event in all history be
ushered into the world without some
remarkable appearance. Diodorus
Sinlus says the ancients believed
there were five movable stars antici
pated in appearance all new
rend says a learned school of twelve
men were set apart to watch this star;
i one man should die another was
elected to fill his place, and they took
the name of "the Magi."
The venerable Bede, in the Ninth
century, says there were three wise
men, and gives their names, country,
and representation: Africa represent
ed by Ham, Europe by Shem, and
Asia by Japheth. He says their
names were Malchoir, Casper, and
Balthasar. But this is only tradition.
Augustine, a great Latin writer, and
Oregin, a great Greek writer, say
there were twelve wise men that came
to worship the infant king.
IM WHRRE IS THE KING OF THE JEWS?
1. He is enthroned in heaven. He
was the incarnate God when on earth,
the infant King, the helpless babe,
the innocent boy, the wonderful
Christ, the mighty God. He over
threw the religions of the world, rev
olutionized society, made a new or
der of things on earth at his coming,
convicted the world of sin, wrenched
humanity out of the jaws of eternal
death and the fiery devil. He is. en
throned in heaven, and at the same
time incarnated in the hearts of his
humble followers on earth. To-day
over 400,000,000 live for him, and. un
told billions have died in the glorious
triumph of a blessed hope in him!
IV. FoR wHAT DID HE com?
1. To stay the judgment of God,
and conquer satan and sin in the
hearts of humanity. God's divine
justice said cut man down, for he is a
guilty sinner; "Why cumber the
ground?" While Christ in mercy
takes the sword divine, and says I
will suspend the judgment, to "call
man to repentance."
2. He came to warn the world of
its condition as sinful and lost. He
came to place before man the only
stimulus of hope for a better life. He
is "the truth, the way, and the life."
In him is "immortality brought to
3. What will it profit us if we neg
lect or reject him? His birth, life,
death, resurrection, ascension, media
tion, and intercession in heaven, if
disregarded will only be a witness to
our criminality. Don't ignore it all
by indifference or neglect to give him
the love of your heart and the service
of your hands. "Bring forth the roy
al diadem, and crown him Lord of
all" in our souls, and in the service
of our lives!
The Pathogenic Microbe,
Or poison bearing germ, exercises a
most destructive influence, and is
continually waging war against health.
Innumerable is this mighty foe, and
but few escape his injury. Entering
the system through the blood, this
poisonous germ infects every part of
the body, and spreads its deadly virus
everywhere. Under ordinary condi
tions it multiplies rapidly, and soon
maintains a stronghold upon the hu
man body. To overcome this enemy,
and put an end to its destruction has
for a long while occupied the time
and energies of scientists. Their la
bors have at last been rewarded with
success, and a most important discov
ery has thue boeon made known to the
world. It has been shown that this
germ can be forced from the body
through the pores of the skin, and
that this is the only method by which
a permanent and sure cure of diseas
es of the blood can be effected. S. S.
S. has for years been curing blood
diseases and their results, and it is by
his method of eliminating all impu
rities through the skin that it has per
ormed its great work. All manner
)f complaints having their origin in
m impure and disordered condition
yf the blood have been successfully
reated by this unrivaled blood medi
ine. Being purely a vegetable pre
aration S. S. S. is entirely harmless,
md no bad effects result from its
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diiseases
nailed free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC Co..
They Make Mistakes.
The father who tells his children to
go one way while he walks another
nakes a mistake.
People who talk about their troub
es to strangers make a mistake.
People who never read the Bible
nake a mistake.
The man who thinks he can get
-ich by doing wrong makes a mis
Parents who quarrel before their
bhildren make a mistake.
Fathers who permit their boys to
~row up in idleness make a mistake.
Mothers who think their own chil
Iren never do anything wrong make
The minister who never preaches
io that people find out that they are
inners makes a mistake.
Parents who are not careful about
hat their children read make a mis
The man who gets behind a post
a prayer-meeting to keep from be
ng called upon to pray makes a mis
The man who is always trying to
liscover faults in other people makes
The woman who says things about
ther people she wouldn't want said
thout herself makes a mistake.
The young woman who does not
nae a confidante of her mother makes
RACING WITH WOLVES.
Many a thrilling tale has been told by
ravelers of a race with wolves across the
rozen steppes of Russia. Sometimes only
he picked bones of the hapless traveler are
ound to tell the tale. In our own country
housands are engaged in a life-and-death
ae against the wolf consumption. The
>est weapon with which to fight the foe, is
)r. Pierce's Golden Medical Discevery.
[bis renowned remaedy has cured myriaids
f cases when all other medicines and doc
ors had failed. It is the greatest blood
urifier and restorer of strength known to
he world For all forms of scrofulous af
ections (and consumption is one of them),
t is unequaled as a remedy.
For more than a generation Ayer's Sarsapa
-illa has been before the public, and its pop
ilarity was never greater than at present.
Ls a remedy for the various disorders caused
> constitutional taint, this medicine has no
qnal. The demand for it is prodigious.
IF YOUIl UACK ACH ES
Or you arc an1 worn out, re~ally good for nothing
it is general debity. Try
B RwJI.'S IRoN B'ITT ERS.
t will cure you and give a good apetite. Sold
Premature gray whiskers should be col
red to prevent the appearance of age, and
3uckingham's Dye is by far the best prepar
MRS S. A. NETTLES.
To HAm A BnIHT L.mi.-In these
days when lamps are used so much the
care of them is quite an important
matter, writes Mary Parlor, in her de
partment in the October Ladies' Home
Journal. If the lamps be good and
have proper attention one cannot wish
for a more satisfactory light; but if
badly cared for they will be a source
of much discomfort. The great secret
of having lamps in good working
order is to keep them clean and to use
good oil. Have a regular place and
time for trimming the lamps. Put a
folded newspaper on the table, so that
any stray bits of burned wick and
drops of oil nmay fall upon it Wash
and wipe the chimneys and shades.
Now take off all parts of the burner,
washing them in hot-suds and wiping
them with a clean soft cloth. Trim the
wicks and turn them quite low. With
a soft wet cloth well soaped wipe the
burner thoroughly, working the cloth
as much as possible inside the burner,
to get off every particle of the charred
wick. Now fill the lamps within
about one inch from the top, and wipe
with a damp towel and then with a
dry one. Adjust all the parts and re
turn them to their proper places.
Whenever a new wick is required in
a lamp, wash and scald the burner be
fore putting in the wick. With a stu
dent lamp the receptacle for waste oil,
which is screwed on the bottom of the
burner, should be taken off at least
once a week and washed. Sometimes
a wick will get very dark and dirty
1 "ore it is half consumed. It is not
economy to try to burn it; replace it
with a fresh one. The trouble and ex
pense are slight, and the increase in
clearness and brilliancy will repay the
extra care. When a lamp is lighted
it should not at once be turned up to
a great height; wait untill the chim
ney is heated. Beautiful shades are
often cracked or broken by having the
hot chimneys setting against them.
Now, when lighting a lamp be careful
that the chimney is sitting perfectly
straight and does not touch the shade
at any point. The shade should be
placed on the lamp as soon as it is
lighted, that it may heat gradually.
ENTERTAINING UNE cTrEED GuErs.
Unless upon unusual occasions the
average country housewife has at
hand the material for a dinner good
enough for the most fastidious guest.
Even .the old standby, salt pork, if
sweet and nice, as is generally kept
by farmers, need not be despised.
Slice it thin, freshen, and dip in
cracker dust or flour; then fry to a
delicate brown, first putting into the
frying pan a little butter to prevent
the meat from sticking to the pan.
This will be more- of a treat to your
city guests than the finest steak; and
if accompanied by potatoes, either
baked to a turn, or boiled and mashed
with plenty of cream and butter, eggs
in some form, cream gravy, good
bread and butter, pickles, and some
vegetable, either cabbage, onions,
squash, or turnip, canned fruit served
with doughnuts, cookies, or cake, with
the addition of a cup of good coffee,
enriched with plenty of cream, you
will have a dinner of which no one
need be ashamed to invite her guests
to partake. Of course at most sea
sons of the year, ham, sausage, or
fresh meat is kept on hand, and in
such case the salt. pork may be dis
Guests experience a very uncom
fortable feeling at seeing that their
presence has caused a disturbance of
the household machinery. They have
come to see you and not merely to
get a good dinner, and happy is the
woman who cain entertain a chance
visitor without making him fell that
he is a disturbing element, for the
tme being, in her home.
DEvn.ED TONGUE.-A very appetiZ
ing breakfast dish is deviled tongue.
Cut tongue which has been cooked,
or any that may be left over cold, in
to thick, even Sllets. Blend smooth
ly together one teaspoonful of Wor
cestershire sauce, one teaspoonful
(level) of mustard, one teaspoonful of
vinegar, one pinch of sugar, a couple
of dashes of cayenne, and one table
spoonful of melted butter. Slash
each fillet in three or four places, rub
the mixture well into them, and leave
all soaking over night. When re
quired, remove and broil over a brisk
ire, turning frequently, and serve in
bed of parsley, with any desired
sauce. This is excellent also when
egged, covered with rolled and sifted
bread crumbs, fried a golden brown
in deep fat, just as one would fry a
ruller, and served in a little lake of.
ONE Eoo OCX.-Beat one egg yolk.
and white separately, add one cup of
rsugar, one cup sour cream, one tea
spoonful soda. Flour enough to
make a soft sponge. Do not get it
WAS IT CANCER?
In the summer of 1890,
something began to appear on my
face, similar to a cancer. I tried va
rious remedies, but nothing gave re
lief until I used S. S. S., which entire
ly cured me. I used only six bottles.
-W. F. Stearns, Alexander City,
We have bad a number of remark
able cures reported to us of epithel
iona or skin cancer. S. S. S. seems
to cure by forcing out the poison and
the poisonous germs, the general
health is in the meantime improved,
and finally the sore heals, the scales
drop off, and the patient is well. S.
S. S. is entirely vegetable and harm
less. Our treatise on the blood and
skin will be mailed] free to all who
will apply for it. Address,
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
Rev. Plink-Plunk on Woman's liights.
Ebery man am wiliiu' to concede
any sensible right to woman, deah
breddern, but w'en she attempts to
usurp de place dat God intended man
should occup)y den is de time for man
to gently but very firmly dlecline to
Rbdicate de position he has held since
de timue ob de creation ob Adam.
Colds are frequently the result of derange
ments of the stomach and of a low condition
of the system generally. As a corrective
md strengthener of the alimentary organs,
&yer's Pills are invaluable, their use being
A Clew Closely Followed.
"I rot a queer clew once," said th<
"What was it?"
"It was a whishev bottle."
"I see; and you've been following
tuat clew ever since, bavn't you?"
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheun, feve
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains
corns, and all skin eruptions, and positive
ly cures piles or no pay required. It i
guaranteed to give perfect ?a'isfaction, o
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box
For sale by J. G. Dinkins & Co.
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 she had Children, she gave them Caori
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS ALMANAC
Contains One Hundred Recipes for mak
Ing delicious Candy cheaply and quickl3
at home. This book is given away at drug
and general stores.
Getting Around an Obstacle.
Lawyer: "So you have had tha
stolen ring from babyhood. Pra:
what is your age?"
The Court: "The question is im
pertinent. The lady need not answer.
Lawyer: "Well, how long have yoi
owned the ring?"
A WONDER WORKER.
Mr. Frank Huffwan, a young man of Bur
lington, Ohio, states that he had been unde
the care of two -prominent physicians, ani
used their treatment until he was not abl
to get around. They pronounced his cas
to be consumption and incurable. He w&
persuaded to try Dr. King's New Discover
for consumption, co-ighs, and colds, and a
that time was not able to walk across th
street without resting. He found, before h
had used half cf a dollar bottle, that he wa
much better; he continued to use it and i
to-day enjoying good health. If you hav
any throat, lung, or chest trouble try it. W
guarantee satisfaction. Trial bottle free a
J. G. Dinkins & Co.'s drug store.
This remedy is becoming so well know:
and so popular as to need no special men
tion. All who have used Electric Bitter
sing the same song of praise.-A pure
medicine does not exist, and it is guarantee,
to do all that is claimed. Electric Bitter
will cure all diseases of the liver and kid
neys, will remove pimples, ioils, salt rheum
and other affections caused by impur
blood.-Will drive malaria from the systen
and prevent as well as cure all malarial fe
vers.-For cure of headache, constipation
and indigestion try Electric Bitters.-Entir
satisfaction gnarainteed or money refunded
Price 50c. and $1 per bottle at J. G. Dinkin
& Co.'s drug store.
Room at the Top
He: "I don't see what people keep
diaries for; I can keep all my affair
in my head."
She: "That's a good way, too; bu
not every one has the room."
CHILD BIRTH' - - -
- - - MADE EASY!
" MOTHERs' FRIEND " is a scientific
ally prepared Liniment, every ingre
dient of recognized value and in
constant use by the medical pro
fession. These in.;redients are corn
binedin aman~ner hitherto unknown
"MOT HE RS'
- FRIEND" -
WILL DO all that is claimed for
- it AND MORE. lt Shortens Labor,
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
Life of Mother and Child. Book
to "MovHERs "mailed FREE, con
taining valuable information and
Sent by express on receipt of price $1.50 per bottl
BRADFIELO REGUL.ATOR CO., Atlanta,6aL
BOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Every Farmer Knows
That weeds must be torn up by the roots, or
they will be sure to crop out again. So it is
with diseases which have their origin in de
praved blood. The cause of the complaint
must be removed by Ayer's Sarsaparilla, or
no permanent cure is possible. Try it.
C. W. Alien, Druggist, of Brunswick, Me.,
says: " I have never known Ayer's Sara
paria fail to give satisfaction. In hundreds
of cases within my knowledge it has proved
a perfect specinec for diseases arising from
impuritiesin the blood. I regard it as an
invaluable spring medicine."
Prepared by Dr.J. C. Ayer & Co.,Lowell, Mass.
Sold bysallDruggists. Price $1; six bottles,$5.
Worth $5 a bottle.
JOSEPH F. RHAME,
A TTORNEY AT LAW
MANNING, S. C.
OHN S. WILSON,
Aaorney and Counselor at Law,
MANNING. S. C.
A.LEVI L W
MANNING, S. C.
miNotary Public with seal.
ALL EN% HUGGINS, D. D. S.,
pHVisits Manning every month or two
Th e nicx&Gbb uu
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
Dr. H. BAER,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Dealer in Drugs, Medicines, Foreign and
Larget Producing Piano Factories
IN THE WORLD.
STEY PIANOS, ESTEY ORGANS A
merit and are known the world over.
for forty-five years and fully deserve the pr
They are constructed to meet all requirement
can be purchased on easy terms of the
]ED. 3P. C0.AR.LP lT'I
CA1PENTFR ORGANS ARE FIRST
walnut cases neat in design. Varied co
E. P. Carpenter Company, Manufacturers,
many years of experience and are fully resp<
eight years. The Killough Music Company
wholesale or retail at lowest prices, qu.
Do You Knac
T HE KILLOUGH MUSIC COMPAN
extending, new branches and agen
Buy direct. Sell direct. One price. I
freights. Have satisfied customers or :one.
Holidays are approaching. Make your h<
catalogue and full information free. We se!
AW rite now to THE KILLC
BoOK-KEEPIN0, SHORTHAND, TELEGRAPHY, &C
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND FULL INFORMATION
About Tuesday, November
3rd, another car horses.
Sumter, S. C., Oct. 29, 1891.
- (NEW YORK)
Has a Larger Dail'y Circulation than any
Republican Newspaper in America.
DAILY. SUNDAY, WEEKLY.
Es--AGGREssIVE -:- REPUBLICAN -:-JoCB
NAI, --OF --THE -:- METmopoLIs.
A Newspaper for the Masses,
Founded December 1st, 1887.
irculation Over 100,000 Copies
TJ.he Press is the organ of no faction; pulls
o wires; has no animosities to avenge.
The most remarkable New~rpap~er Suc
cess in New York.
The Press Is a National Newspaper.
Cheap news, vulgar sensations, and trash
fnd no place in the columns of The Press.
The Press has the brightest editorial page
n New York. It sparkles with points.
The Press Sunday Edition is a splendid
wenty-page paper, covering every current
opic of interest.
The Press weekly Edition contains all the
ood things of the Daily and Sunday edi
For those who cannot afford the Daily or
re prevented by distance from early re
eiving it, the Weekly is a splendid substi
As an Advertising Medium
The Press has no superior in New York.
Within the reach of all The Best and Cheapest
.excspaper in America.
Daily and Sunday, one Year, - --$5.00
" " 6 Months, --2.50
"" one Month - .45
Daily only, one Year, - - - - 3.00
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unday, one Year, ----- -- 2.00
Weekly Press, one Year, - - - 1.00
Send for TEE PRxss Circular.
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POTTER BUILDING, 38 PARK ROW,
COP CHOTS, etc.
For infratn nd fre Handbk wo t to
Oldest bureau o securng pats.i Aea
Ie publi by a notice given free Cf charge In the
ma shoud e wihuti. oey n 1.00ea
six months.t dresMU3 00.
T.ewe361 Broadway, New York.
I TWILL APPLY ON THE 16TH DAYI
Iof January, 1892, to the Judge of Pro-j
bate for Clar endon county, for letters of dis
n issory fronm the estate of J. J. Bradwell,
eceased. THOS. E. BURGESS,
Dec. 1", 1891. Administraorm.
SEE these CELEBRATED PIANOS
before purchasing elsewhere.
NEW ENGLAND PIANO CO.,
THE KILLOUCH MUSIC CO.,
FLORENCE, S. C.
3 andOTL Organs.
RE MADE UPON HONOR, SOLD UPON
The Estey Organs have been manufactured
aise accorded by all who purchase them.
s for Parlor, Church, Lodge, or School. They
KILLOUGH MUSIC COMPANY.
CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT. SOLID
mbinations to suit all chtsses of music. The
factory at Brattleboro, Vermont, have had
)nsible. They fully warrant all organs for
buy them in large quantities and sell them
lity considered. Write for catuilogue and
Y are growing, business increasing, territory
lies being established.
,owest price. Ship on approval. Assume
FARRAND & VOTEY.
=e happy. We want to send you complete
I everything in the music line.
UGH MUSIC COMPANY, Florence, S. C.
Painting and Whitwashing
Are Now in Order.
Do you intend to do either ?
Probably we could offer you some sug
gestions about what is wanted, and save
you some money, besides. We have cheap
?aints, but we do not always advise you to
use them. The best is often thA cheapest.
Now, Paints are not the only thing we keep.
Window Glass, Oils of all Kinds,
MnU, SUPPmus, SMP CHANDLERY,
NmAL STORE SUPPm s,
ste Ag'te for Bowe's scali & Marin'e afa.
Write for anything in these lines. No
trouble to answer letters.
William M. Bird &, Co.,
Charleston, S. C.
JoHa F. WERNEn.- -L. H. QUP.oLo.
JOHN F. WERNER & CO.,
GROCERS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS
and Provision. Dealers.
167 AND 169 EAsT BAY,
AND 2 QuEEN STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C
- Sole Agents for
Game Cock & Three Link Tobacco,
Patentees of the Celebrated
The Obly Lelusive Caet House in the Ciy
247 King St., Opposite Hasell,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Keaduirli'e fQr all ll00r Co0Tinu
Upholstering Goods and Draperies of
THE 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 S1.25, $1.40, and $1.50
Inern1 Carpet at at 50, 60, 70, and 90c.
pHemp Carpet at 20, 25, and 30c. per yard.
Straw Mattings at 15, 18, 20, 25, 30, and
35c. per yard.
Rugs at 75, $1.25, $2.00, $2.50, to $9 each.
Window bhades at 50, 75, $1.00, and up.
Cornics 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
guarantee satisfaction. To give us a trial
order is to come again, as our prices are the
Sec. and Treas. Manager.
W. E. BROWN w, L:eningS. C.
A LL PERSONS ARE HEREBY FOR
bidden trespassing on the lands in
New Zion, Plowden Mills, Harmony, Mt.
Zion, Brewington, and St. James townships,
owned by Win. Smith and Thomas H.
Chew. LOUIS APPELT,
necembr.11, 1891. Agent.
for infants and Children.
"Casterlassowelladaptedtochildrentbat Castorla Ces CsdpatM
I re=end ItsXUpfiotonypreS~ipdoa. Sotorch, Dlarrhcea. Eructation,
Ireomem1tasueroroanprscipion ors gives sleep, and droots
known tome." E. A. Aacaz, M.D., gseadoe
IlI So. Oxford St, Brookly, N. Y. Wi injurious medication
"The use of ' Castona' I so universal and For several yeas I bave recommended
its merits so well kmown that it seems a, work your I Cagtorin,' awd shall always continue to
of supererogation to endorse it, Fewrarethe do s as it has invariably prodiuced beneficla
intell gent families who do not keep Castoria resuts"
within e&Ay reach." EDWIN F. PAIMMz X. D.,
CAB.Os Marrn, D.D. "The Winthrop," Street and 7th Ave.,
New Yaro Bioy. New York City.
Ix Faewo Yorking City'.huua
TSZ CWTAVR CoMPAra, 77 Mman Svamar, Nsw YOE.
ADGER S3YTH. F. J. PELZER, SpecialPartner.
SMYTH & ADGER,
Factors and Commission Merchanis,
l\Txrt3:. .A.t1Iet11o W Lrf,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
W. E. HOLMES. LELAND MOORE
W. E. HOLMES & CO.,
White Lead and Colors,
Oils and Varnishes,
Glass and Brushes,
Mill and Naval Store Supplies,
STREET -:- LAMPS -:- AND -:- LANTERNS -:- OF -:- ALL -:- KINDS.
OFFICE 207 EAST BAY, 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 'ART. lT S. C.
WM. SIIEPPE'R.D & CO.
LARGE 0 INEn
AiSSOR TMENT 1GN Eel
-OF- K -AT
ine gCggg stove","kltve Livig hies
- Send for circulars
Tinware and price lists.
No. 232 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam.
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
Agents for the Goetz Box Anchors and Post Caps.
z&Rpairs executed with promptness and Dispatch. Sedforprce lists.
3Eas-t BayP. 4Cor. 3Pr'i-tobarC2. Sigt.,
Charleston, S. C.
PERCIVAL MFG. CO.
. . . ......
:DOORS, :SASH, AND :BLINDS.
874 to 486 Meeting Street, CHARLESTON, S. C.
HENRY C. WOHLERS,
VI.EOT -EMA0 A T3
Big Augp anl Red Apple Tchaco, alo Big Ag a d king Richad Ci6
No. 2 Meat a Specialty.
213 East Bay, C-H.\RLESTON. S. C.
"Adamant" Wall Plaster
- -3115 TIry
Best Material for Walls and. Ceilings Ever Put Be
fore the Public.
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 cejilings,
erumbling walls, broken and defaced decorations. ADAMANT is not a
guess work mixture of lime, hair, and sand: it is a machine made mortar,
ontaining no lime: it comes dry in bags ready to be used at any iseason by
mixing with water only. Any mason can apply it: bursting pipes or leaky
roofs will not effect ~it. It's the best known fire resisting material in the
world, and it is impervious to disease germs.
Architects, Engineers, and Scientific Men Everywhere, EndorselIt,
and 300,000 buildings plastered within three years, is the only testimonial
we need offer. For full particulars address the
SOUTHEASTERN PLASTER Co.,
fkAlso manufacturers and dealers in calcined plaster and Portland cements.
OLD CLOTHES MADE NEW.
--SEND YOUR DYEING TO THE
-Charleston --Steam --Dye --Works, :
ml wo<.1 n,,.uarand 310 King St.. CHARLESTON, S. C.