Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES
MamiixigL3M, s. C.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1894.
A Parting Word.
The field of journalism has beer
to me most pleasing and inviting any
it is with the greatest reluctant
that I leave it. My affections hav
been so interwoven in The Manninh
Times that in retiring as its edito
and proprietor I feel as if humaj
chords of love are broken. I hav
worked hard to make the paper
success-a- model of a countr
weekly. Financially I have hai
nothing to complain of, and as to it
success otherwise, my subscribers ar
the best judges. I have alway
aimed to publish the news as I foun,
it, without regard to fear or favor
nor have I ever wilfully published a:
item that I believed was untrue c
tended to injure society, neither hay
I ever allowed malice to dictate
word in my columns.
I-have sold the paper to Mr. Lour
Appelt, who for four years has bee
connected with the paper. Much <
its success has been.due to his'effort
Our relations have been exceeding]
pleasant. As an employee, I hav
always found him faithful and trus1
worthy, regarding my interests wit
jealous care, and as a friend an
counsellor I have found him true an
valuable. He is a strong writer, an
I feel sure will give the people <
Clarendon an excellent paper. I as
for him a continuance and an is
crease of the patronage so liberall
extended to me.
In this connection I desire to than:
the people of Clarendon for thei
- many kindnesses shown me. I coul
not have asked for more favors an+
honors than they have so generousl:
lavished upon me. I love the peopl
of Clarendon, and in the garden spo
of memory they shall ever be th
brightest and most beautiful flowerf
May the choicest blessings of Go<
be showered upon this noble people
and may His infinite love and protec
tion rest and abide with them fox
ever. S. A. NETTLES.
In assuming the editorial contro
and proprietorship of The Manninj
Times I do so realizing its full impor
tance and grave responsibilities, an<
only hope that I will be able to giv,
-he people who have been so libera
in their patronage no reason to fee
that the change has lessened the pa
- per's usefulness to the community.
For some time past Mr. S. A. Nettle
has been contemplating his retiremen
from newspaper work, but wheneve:
he mentioned the matter to me I tries
to persuade him from it, as I knevi
possibly more than'any one else, hos
hard he labored to make The Man
ning Times a power for good. Hi
ambition was to give- his readers
paper that would not only give then
the news, but at the same time hav'
the effect of educating both mentall:
and morally, the masses. In this ef
fort, success has crowned his exer
tions to that extent that his retirinj
from journalistic labor will be a loss
However after mature deliberation ha
determined to retire, and as.! was al
Sready at the tripod assisting him ii
his labors, I accepted his journalisti,
mantle, and although having beel
under Mr. Nettles's tutorship for thi
past four years and during that timi
a large portion of the work was left t
-me. I feel that if I can do my duty a
faithfully and conscientiously as wa
done by my preceptor I will hav
done well. ~
During the entire four yars of m:
labors with Mr. Nettles not a rippl
came-in the way io mar our intimat
busin'.zaad social relations.- Hi
inteleente with me was so pleasan
-7nd kind that to say he is a frieni
would not be expressing my mneaning
Brother is nearer the relations tha
exists between us and .in acceptin;
the mantle he so worthily&wore I d,
so with the sincere hope that a gra
cious providence will ever be,'wit:
him, and that his every undertakin
will be crowned with success, peace
The Manning Times will continues
people's paper. Its columns will .b
used to encourage the building up c
our town and county, and every effor
will bo made to give its readers reli
able news from every section, and i:
this connection I will say, 'correspor
dents from every section of the count
are solicited, and their efforts to fum
nish me the events occurriiog in thei
respective communities will be hearti
ly appreciated. !Politically the Mar
ning'Timnes will be unchanged.
have the Reform movement at hear
and I shall do all in my powar t
further the cause, and to do this
will direct my pen in such a manne
as to present the truth without assun1
ing to myself the belief that.,Ikno'
it all'' an'thers . x'o right t
L -i 1- endeavor to .b1
eous to my friends that diffe
fromne on faction'al politics, and wi
sasi them the privileg'e of present
ingibeir views through the column
or The Times. All communication
couched in resp~ectful language of
non-personal character, be they for o
against the Reform movement, wii
receive my careful attention.
The Manning Times will not be th
organ or any man or set ot men. 1
will advocate such measures as I be
lieve to be for the best interests .c
the masses, and will fight with all m
might such measures as I deem detri
mental to the welfare of the masses
In county polities this ~paper will nc
be used for the elevation or crushin;
of any particular candidates. It wi]
be open to all until the primary, an.
then whoever is madfe the nominee
be he friend or foe, Reformer or Con
servative, the columns of the pape
will be used to eonilrm the primary'
The Times stands squarely on th
National and State Democratic plat
.forms and will support no man tha
does not. The political conditions ii
South Carolina are such as to deman(
the supremacy of white man'
rule, and to this end it will be founi
battling to the last ditch. We realiz
the fact of differences existing be
tween the whie men in this State
these differences can be adjusted an<
must be adjusted within the ranks o
Otsc regular oranized Democracy
and I will do all that I can towards
' bringing about a more friendly condi- t
tion of things. I propose to speak I
out plainly on all measures that I l
discuss, at the same time hold myself f
open to conviction to those differing I
from my views, and when convinced 1
of being wrong in any position I may
take. I will have the manliness
1 to acknowledge my error. I shall <
take a pride in making the paper an I
indispensable companion for every I
~ household and to do so I realize that 1
I must not take a step backward. My
r predecessor by his indomitable energy
" made The Manning Times a first- 1
class county newspaper, second to I
none in the State, and in order for
me to make it hold its high reputation
I will have to work hard, and to im
s prove it my efforts will have to be
e doubled. I have undertaken this I
S work after the most careful reflection,
3 and 1 feel that to succeed my mind
and heart must be enlisted. I kncw I
a that to successfully conduct a news
r paper is no holiday occasion and that
e it will take hard labor, perservance
a and determination. These qualities
I shall endeavor to cultivate, and if I
s succeed, I will feel that I have per
a formed a duty, the good effects of
which will live after me and be more
lasting than a monument of stone.
Never before in my life have I felt
e so dependent as now. Friends, in
this undertaking I need your en
couragement. I want you to help me
make The Manning Times not only
a profit to me, but such a paper as you
a will proudly say "This is my paper."
Hoping to be able to retain the paper's
k present patronage and soliciting an
I am very respectfully,
Comptroller General Ellerbe is be
r ing pushed forward as a candidate for
governor to succeed Governor Till- 1
I man. His friends think he has the
V requisite qualities to undertake an ag
e gressive campaign.
e President Cleveland is having a f
hard time with his appointees. Sev
I eral of them have been rejected by t
the Senate. The two darkies ap- t
- pointed by him to represent this gov
- ernment in a foreign country were
refused confirmation by that body,
and now his appointee, Mr. Horn
blower, to the Supreme bench has
met the same fate.
We would be glad if our friends will
speak out on the subject of a conven
tion to suggest a State ticket. The
sentiment of the people should be
known. Do the Reformers of Claren- t
don want such a convention? And if
-they do, ought that convention be
held in March, or after the aspirants
have been heard on the stump? We I
will gladly publish the views of our
friends on this matter. Let us hear
from you. -
Mayor Chaffee, of Aiken, replied to
the State board of-.control in reference
to enforcing the dispensary'law in an
insolent manner, and as a result thet
city of Aiken toses its- portion of the<
profits accruing from the dis
pensary there. Some people
think Mayor Chaffee did a very smart
Sthing, but we see* nothing smart or<
gentlemanly in his conduct. The
board addressed to him a courteous
letter, asking the mayor if he would1
ins-truct his police to enforce the law,
The mayor could at least have been
as courteous in refusing.
Whenever a man is-elected to office
he should lay aside his personal feel
Sings, and carry out his sworn duty,
3and every officer in this State from
sthe governor to the village policeman
must before entering upon the dis
charge of their duties .take an oath
that they will support honest
Sly and faithfully the laws of'thei
United States and of the .State,. and
when such officer takes this oath he is
t bound by it whether he likes the laws1
e r not. There is but two things for
him to do, resign or faithfully and
Shonestly do his duty.- If a Sheriff
refused to -make an arrest because<
the party to be arrested was a
friend, the charges wvould come
thick and-.fast that such a sherif . was~
unfit for the position, and at the next
election the people would apply the
royal bumper. The sheriffs swear to
,faithfully and honestly carry out the
Slaw, and mayors of cities take the
same oath. Now is a mayor that re
t fuses to faithfully enforce the dispen
sarylaw afit officer? Does he not
violate a solemn oath? Then is he to
-The Conservative press are trying
r hard to create the impression that
. their faclion will sit on the fence
- this year and watch the Reform pro-1
[ cession march by. They seem to
t think that the Reformers will- get to
y 'scrambling among themselves for I
I the loaves eud fishes and the whole
r ausiness will break up in a general
.'row, and when that time comes they
y wtll quietly come down from their
a perches and walk off with the bone of
e contention. It is high time our Con
r servative friends were changing their
j tactics asthey have failed in all their
-previous manipulations. Now if they
s carry out their present pretensions no
3 doubt they wirl enjoy the pleasure.1
i but the Reform faction will not takea
r everything they see coming from the
I Conservative press as being in earnest,i
and will go on with their work of or
s ganization all the same. They k-now <
t it was a hpard struggle to gain the ad
Svantage they have, and are not now
f going to allow themselves to become
y lukewarm because the opposition .pro
-tend they will make no fight.
.The Reform movement was inaugu-t
t rated to stay, and not organized to sim- I
Sply elect certain men.to office. Ambi
tious men may quarrel among them
selves for place, but the people will
adjust the differences and it it is note
. pleasing to the men that are quarrel
r mng the people will stand them aside
a and the Reform movement will go on.
Before the people get ready to act
3 men may press their claims for recog
nition as much as they please, but
twhen the proper time comes the peo
ple will make their own selections and ~
I the command forward march will be I
given. Those that do not want to I
I obey the command can remain be- e
Shind, but the true and loyal will C
i'nrch on to a triur -t"* ""*
, with the Reform bann
I Reform movemtent
Smovement and not th -
,.' ambitious nnlitinin n
Tariff reform is one of the planks in
he national Democratic platform;
)ut we see a number of Democrats op
)osed to the present bill before Con
tress, As a matter of fact the Wilsct
All does not come up to our expecta
ions and it has the appearance of f
'makeshift" for tariff reform. How
ver the Wilson bill is labelled Demo
ratic, and no doubt it will pass the
ower house, but in the Senate it wil
iardly do so. It really looks as i:
Jongress is loaded down with "drift
Food," and it will take another shak
ng up to get men there to carry ou
;he pledges of the party. The news
?apers in this State opposed to the
Reform administration refer to the
last session of our State lawmaker,
Ls the "June Bug" legislature. Hov
much more appropriate would it be
or them to apply the name to the
>resent Congress. If the last sessior
>f our State legislature was made ul
)f June Bugs, our national legislature
must be made up of what the little
>oys call tumble bugs.
Peculiar Fire at Packsville.
The incenldiary is putting in hi:
Fork again at Packsville. This time
n attempt was made to burn the pos
ffice at that hustling little town.
Mr. 3. MI. Bradham received hi:
>ommission for the post mastership a
that place last Friday, and he callet
upon Henry Tindal, the ipcumbent
to take charge. Tindal was not quite
ready to turn the affairs of the govern
nent over and told Mr. Bradham tha
e would get his matters in shape anc
turn the office over Monday.
Last Sunday night about midnigh
i fire was discovered in the office anc
hose that got there first, -we are in
Cormed, say they saw the ashes o
burning paper on the floor. Thy
house was not burned, but strange t<
Say the stamps, cards, postal notes
money orders and the papers of the
)ffice were either consumed in the
lames or stolen. The theory advanc
d for the fire is that same one brok
nto the office, stole all the valuabl
natter amounting to al-out six bun
ired dollars, and then put a lot o
Japers on the floor, set fire to hid
.he tracks, and left. There is ni
loubt but what the government wil
lave an investigation and if possibly
erret out t h; thief and fire-bug. The
text morning Tindal turned over ti
tr. Bradham the mail keys and bags
ad Mr. Bradham assumed the duties
f post master without any blanks
tamps or other matter necessary fn
be business. He reportcd the condi.
ion of affairs to the department, an
nade a requisition for the necessar'
There is more catarrh in this see
ion of the country than all other dis
ases put together, and until the las
ew years. was supposed to be incura
)le. For a great marf'y years doctor;
>ronounced it a local disease, and pre
cribed local remedies, and by con
tantly failing to cure with local rem
dies pronounced it incurable. Scienc
ias proved catarrh to be a constitu
ional disease and therefore require.
oLstitutional treatment. Hall's Ca.
arrh cure, manufactured by F. J. Che,
iey & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the onl3
tonstitutional cure on the market. 11
s taken internally in doses from 1(
Irops to a teaspoonful. It acts direct
y on the blood and mucous surface.
f the system. They offer wie hun
Ired dollars for.any case It fails tc
ure. Send for circulars and testi
F. 3. CHENEY & CO., Totedo, 0.
miSold by druggists. 75c.
The Future of the South.
The great civil struggle between the
wo sectios-North and South-.-it
ver. The flag which so triumphant1I'
oated o'er an hundred battlefields oi
>oodshed and carnage has long sinec
een furled to rest with those whose
vhose hearts' own blood was pourec
ut in the defense of their native coun
ry, and in the shadows of her tatter
d folds the South still loves to exult
nd for the defense of her sacredness
he cradle and the grave would agait
ush to arms.
"United we stand, divided we fall,'
as long since been adopted as
notto by one of the States and il
~qually applies to the agricultural
lass of the South. There is no -clasi
>f people in the world that does more
or the government, contributes mort
:o the causes of education and reli
tion, advances more for the relief. oj
;he widow and orphan and stands uj
nore for the moral tone df the ballol
ox than the 'farming class of thie
sountry. And while this fact stare:
is in the face this class of individual:
ave less to do with the formation o:
;he laws which govern its people
Ihey are only allowed to vote, to casi
heir ballots for a man or body o:
nen who do nothing for the farmer'
nterest and care less.
This kind of legislation cannot be
s not right. If the farnier is the pro
lucer of wealth, likewise he shoulh
iave a voice as to the :iisposition of
hat wealth, and if the farming clas.
:oustitute the greater body of voter:
t is just that he should have a ratk
n our Congress and Jegislative halls
Ihe farmer does not even have the
)riilege of pricing whs~t he produces
yut the product is price d generally bl
nen who never saw a farm, much les:
aving worked on one.
It is a fact that there are more con
umers to-day than twenty years ago
ence there is a greater need for ma
erials, and .the -demand necessaril3
ould call for better prices. 13 thi
he case? By no means. Cotton to-da:
s worth as much to the man who wears
~otton pants as it was twenty year
go, but the farmer is not getting the
ame price. What is the matter? Cot
,on goods sell as high, as they dit
hen cottonwas bringing 15 cents poi
yound. .is there no remedy? There
nust be dity or dissolution is inevi
The merchant, the lawyer, the doc
or, the preacher, the mechanic, ali
iave their societies and, each profes
don adheres closely to its principle:
md doctrines, hence the success o
The farmer is coming to the front
2e has caught the spirit of progres:
mnd has begun to organize his alli
maces, and when that organization i
erfected then there will be remned:
or all these wrongs ; the streets of ou:
~ities will not be crowded by men, wc
sen and children crying for work an<
read and shelter: our banks will no
me breaking, cotton will be selling foi
hat it is worth and the ap~palin
:oud of political dissolution will not
>e hanging so threateningly o'er oul
Can it be possible that our national
~haracter is degenerating? Have we s<
ar.left the landmarks of our nobli
mncestors as to change the place wher<
ur laws should be made to a place
nly for bitter discussion and dema
rogue eloquence? God. forbid. But
eform is crying out iw stentoriai
'oie for good and-great men to rall
o the rescue and a few Southern met
iave responded to the call.
With her Tillman at the helm
backed up by the patriotic farming
lass who know nothing but right
say South Carolina ever lead In the
'ause of reform and be an example
ther eby others seeing her good work
ay be~ constrained to push forward
nd save t he republic from a prema
. WILL McC.A LESs, ML. B., M. D.
During the prevalen ce of the Grippe the
last seasons it was a noticeable fact thal
Lose who depended upon Dr. King's New
)iscovery, not only had a speedy recovery
t escaped all of the troublesome aftel
fects of the malady. This remedy seem.
have a peculiar power in effecting rapid
nres not only in cases of La Grippe, bau
n.i Twen nf Throat. Chest and Lungs,
hma and Hay
it and be con
t,. Free trial
- . -druggists.
English Spavin Liniment removes al
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishe
from horses, blood spavins, curbs, splints
sweeny, ring-bone, stifles, sprains, al
swollen throats, coughs, etc. Save $50 b;
use of one bottle. Warranted the mos
wonderful blemish cure ever known. Soli
by J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists, Man
t ning S. C.
JosEPH F. aeHMa. W. C. Divu
3 R.h DAVIS,
ATTORNEYS AT LA W,
MANNING, S. C.
JOHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
MANNING. S. C.
)A ,ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
Notary Public with seal. Associated wit
K. O. Purdy, Esq., in litigated cases.
I 1 ALLEN HUGG.INS, D. D. S.,
> . CIIERAW, S. C.
p Visits Manning every month or tw
JEFFERSON D. ALSBROOK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
Office in Tixas building. Special atter
tion given all business in his charge.
L. B. WELLS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
SUMTER, S. C.
j Surveyor and Civil Engineer.
WEDGEFIELD, S. C.
Estates sub-divided and estimates fun
nished on application. Refers to pas
1 EO. W. DICK,
t SUMTER, S. C.
Office hours-9 to 1:30-2:30 to 5. Ove
> Levi Brothers' dry goods store.
T R. E. ALVA SOLOMONS.
SUMTER, S. C.
Office over Browns & Purdy's store. Es
trance on Main Street, between Browns <
Purdy and Durant & Son. Office hours
to 1:30 and 2 to 5 o'clock.
Do you know what your con
dition will be 20 years hence
Will your earning capacit
be equal to the support- o
yourself and family? This i
a serious question, yet, yot
could confidently 'answe:
"yes" if you had a twenty
years Tontine Policy in the
A method which guarantee
all the protection furnishe<
by any kind of life insurance
and in addition the larges
cash returns to those policy
holders whose lives are pro
longed, and who then nee<
money rather than assurance
For facts and figures, addres:
W. J. RODDEY, Manager
For the Carolinas,
ROCK HILL, S. C
F. N. WILSON, Drsmarcr AGENT,
Maymme, 8. C.
Preserve,your health by using
Pure Drugs -and Medicine
from the old established and
always reliable drug house of
J. G. DINKINS & CO.
In addition to a full and cormplete
>stock of DRUGS, MEDICINES;
and CHEMICALS, we keep all the
i populr PATENT MEDICINES.
GLANS, OILS, and WINDOW
s S.CIGARS and TOBACCO,
fGARDEIN SEED, LAMP GOOD,
.SEWING MACHINE NEEDLES
Sand OIL. - - - -
SA complete stock of Spectacle
- and Eye.Glasses, and the
thousands of other
articles usually kept .in
A FIRST-CLAss DRUG STORE~
J. G. Dinkins & Co.
- Sign of Golden Mortar. .
MANNING, S. C.
NOTICE OF RECI8TRATI&N
State of South Carolina,
COUNTY OF CTLARENDON.
TACCORDANCE WITH THE PROVIE
Iions of an act of the General Assemba
ratinied on the 9th day of February, 1882,
will be in the court house in Manning. il
the offce of the clerk of the coqrt, the fira
Monday of each month, for the purposee
allowing persons coming of age since tb
last general election to register, and to t
tend to any other business pertaining to m;
offcial duties. S. P. HOLLADAY,
Supervisor Registration Clarendon Co.
-P. 0. Address: Panola, S. C.
H UM P HRE YS'
t Dr. Humphreys'S8oecl~eaareaeleanneand
careruny Bmdsue o er
,people with entire anan. Every single Bpeeinc
sa specal enre for the. disease med.
- theaeadarelnu Boverelg
S Remedes of the World.
t 1-Fevers, CongestionsXnf""mma""" . .25
- g-Wormns, Worm Fever. Worm olic.... .21
3-Teething; Colic, Crying, Wakfulness .21
4-Diarrhea, of Children or Adults. 2
t 7-coghfs, Colds, Braeoaki..........21
I -Neuralgia, Tootach,1*aema.... 21
9-Headaches, Sick H#eaabe VertIgo.. .25
10-Dy~spela, BIllousness. ConstIpation. .25
- 11-Sapiresed or Painful Periods... .25
-12-White3 Too ProUsePeriod......2
13-Croup, tis, Hoarseness-.--e2
|14-Salt Rheaus, Eryslpelas, EruptIons.. .25
15-Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains... .21
S16-Malaria, Cais,rFever and Agne.. .21
'19-Catarrh, Infuenza,ColdlntheHead. .21
3 Woping Cough.........----- 2
3 27-Kidney Diseames .........-------- 21
- 2-Nervous Dehility.........--1.01
30-lfrinary Weakness, Wetting Bed.. .21
HUMPHREY8' WITCH HAZEL OIL1
"The Pile Ointment."'-Tria18 Sze. 25 Cts.
Cr: ..u .ts MD
otratio ;:- e ..sde
. b c r-. .mo flor.~
Othfuil indiser':: .r ar indulgence etc.,
Dizineso. Convulsie . neefulncess. Headaehe,
Mental Depression. .,--t:. ing of the Brain, Weak
Memory. JUcaring D..wn ! sias. Seminal Weaknesa
Hysteria. Nocturnal Em.ki4ions, Sermatorrha.
Loss of P'ower anid Iuaponcy, whic If neglets
may lead to premnatturo old age and Insanity.
Positively guaranteed. Price. $1.00 a box; 6 borem
for$5.00. Sont by mail on receiptof price.A written
guarantee furnished with overy$SS.u0orderreceived.
to refund the maonoy if a permanent cure is not
?iERVIA REDICINE CO.. Detroit, Miob,
old bynD. W. M. Brnckintn snle agent.
. BUY THE BEST MATERIAL TO YOUR ADVANTAGE .
- Headquarters - for - all - Masons' - Supplies, -
276 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
LIME, PLASTER, ROSENIDALE, e
English Portland Cement, All Sizes Terra Cotta Pipe, Fire
Brick and Clay, Hair, Brick, Tiles, Etc.
MIXED LOTS. CAR LOAD) LOTS. 2
Agent for the Celebrated Rock Wall Plaster.
FIRE. FIRE. FIRE!!
$15,000 worth of goods will be sold within the next thirty
days below cost of manufacture. A grand opportunity to
supply yourselves with winter goods. My entire stock of
Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing
Shoes, Hats, Blankets,
Quilts, Hardware, and Cutlery,
Must be sold right away. Gather up your cash and come to
my store if you want to secure the greatest bargains ever be
fore offered. Don't put off coming until others have selected
the best. The chance to clothe your family was never better
than now. You will be surprised to see how much a small
amount of money can buy at my fire sale.
My stock is now in one of the brick stores next to J. G.
Dinkins & Co. Call early and avoid the rush.
MOSES LEVI, Manning, S. C.
PERCIVAL M'FG. CO FORESTON DRUG STORE,
FORESTON, S. C.
I keep always on hand a full line of
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
FANCYAND TOILET ARTICLES, TOILET
SOAPS, PERFUMERY, STATION
SRYERY, CIGARS, GARDEN SEEDS,
and such articles as are usually kept in a
first class drug store.
I have just added to my stock a line of
PAINTS AND OILS,
D B Iand am prepared to sell PAINTS, OILS
SO S A SH1f I A , ILEAD, VARNISHES, BRUSHES,
418 to 486 Meeting Street, CIHARLESTON, S. C in quantities to suit purchasers.
- -- L.W. NETTLES, M..D.,
TON T E E Foreston. S. C.
The Manning Academy,.
DYES AND CLEANS MANNING, S. C.
S-ALL KINDS OF-- A --LECT SCROOL O BOS andILL
T WENTY-EIGHTH SESSION BEGINS
~ an ~ arme ts. September I, 1393. English, Latin,
Ladies' and Gens Greek, German, French, Book-keeping, Cal
isthenics, Typewriting, Shorthand, Elocu
tion, Art, and Music taught. Thorough
R~eturn express paid on all work from the country. preparation for business or any class in col
lege. Backward pupils carefully taught.
Ce tAll lessons thoroughly explained. Boarding
p Ib e sy r pupils cared for as members of the family.
The school non-s-etar:an. Boarding pupils
310 King Street, Charleston, S. C. required to attend Sunday-school and
church each Sunday. At the close of the
school year three gold medals will be award
- - - . ed, for scholarship, doportuieut, and
mnic. A gold pen for penmanship. Tui
OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS, $I:o. .
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
________________________________________________________________ 1 lie first of Amiierican Newspap~ers,
CHnARoLES A. o),A, Edito. -
S h ep The American Constittiong the Amer.
L I R A. P Hisen idea, the wtierie, Spirit. These
firs, last, and all the time, Torever.
The Sunday Sun c
iA s the orutegt y epa n ed B dingie
Price 5 dent a cob le oa $2 a year .
Daily, by mail, ----i oa year 0
Deuired to tnd Suday-sho n
It is nOWthirteen earsrcinceahe Suniray. Ayperhterlwasfirsttpu
tlupon the arket and in all that time has responded aaitwrfulld mail, - - - - -S a year
to what is required of a first-class writing machine. The weekly, - - p- Si a year
The Caligraph is recognized everywhere as Address The Sin, New York.
the most simple ant] most durable _________________
typewriter. pIt is easily
learned, does beau-.
tiu rnhlsal DruggiAstroo, Picpl
andCH ARLES TODNA, . C a.
upon the marketandsincallhtha time has.respndedsfaithfull
tfp op whatisaredrsped o atfist-cl as wreptedl makenine. frtye nrcs
plac aninTe agraph isork ecgnzdever ywh exe.re a if n
sot-hn mchosiml and germnt dprblensllot IARGE
th-airp is pwiter.t s eer.l
-SLD ONLASY TERCADESRTE
pupoe Irihsn uerir Walkiner eal arts the Chgap i~ coi~~o
No. 6BroadSt., fChrsttonas.tC an. 232 th e g timefreer
ave Your Eyes!
When you need a pair of spectacles don't
ny an inferior glass. You will find none
- CRYSTAL LENSES
T vAOZ MARS.
THE CELEBRATED -
inma' + Einti + : itcIal -
EYE -:- GLASSES. -:
F. r sale by
DR. V I. I. FROCKINTON,
lanning'z, S. C.
lice Mills! Comn Mills !
Rice Planters and lice Mil. can Lu-a
ingle machine that vill hull, leant, and
olish rice ready for market for $350.
Corn Millers can wmy the be.t French
nrr Mill, in iron frame, fully: iar nted,
apacity ten bushels mn'.a per hour, for
Saw Millers can buy be.t variable friction
'ced Miii from $10 up; to the largest
ize: and Gang Ilip Saws, Edgers, Swing
aws, Pianing Maclines, and all other
Food Workin-6 Mchinery, also
TALBOTT'S ENGINES AND BOILERS.
Special discounts made to cash purchas
rs. Can meet any competition, quality
V. C. BADHAM,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Prof. :. W. S h 'rin. n Eomr cal aord
)2 Ky. VIY trrsity, Lessgo, yws wre
MEDAL AND DIPLOMA
BY THE WORLD'S COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION,
For System~ of~eek-keepingt and General
auiness Ed mestlon. etc. Coat to complete
Bsiness Conif a about O. Including tultionbooIS -
nd board. Phonography. Type Writing aid
reerappy fht. For circulars, address,
.B.is T President, Lexington. s,.
SUMTER, S. C.
ommader & Richardson.
We aire nowv prepared to fill aill orders
30PING and all ornamental and substan
lal cemetery work. We do none but the
yest work, and guarantee all jobs. We
>romlise to do strictly a first-class business -
ond will miake our prices at a living rate.
iANITE AND ITAL!AN MONUMENTS
* AND HEADSTONES.
We expect to lfate cn exhibition in a few
ays some ha ndsome specimens of work.
grd on Liberty Stre t, below postofflce.
+ IF YOUI WANIT !N YOUR HOME 4
THE FINES.T AND MOST PERFECT + -
b iTAYo PRbDUCEO IN THE KN0WN
9 WORLfl YU WILL BUY THE
Co9 nn oaiyo xcec
Pe~ ectone on finish~o. -
4 "Used by the greatest lhving artists9
thogsen by all usi1 connoisseurs*
cate equ it son a th rlsc
4 I you want a TEINWAY we9
ca save you mioney in its~ 4,r
chase. O uos Is the SOUTH-.
S3%TXKWif~5DEi ~or ~ive
entiri states. SteInway's New York
*petees duea~ited. Not a dollar~ 4a
Vbe__vd__ buylng direct. AlL .
4styles regolarly' in stock. Corre
9W TE US
$ I udden & Dates Southern
9L .MUSic HouseSavannah,6a
I1owes8 & Reapers.
We are agents for the following
el-known Harvestiug Machines. and
Ter them at Manufacturer's Prices:
RTER A. WOOD MOWERS,
-WAL.TER A. WOOD REAPERS,
WALTER A. WOD BINOERS.
Repairs for above always in stock,
2d sold at factor:e prices.
MARSHALL, WESCOAT, & CO.,
20)7 Meetig St., Chialeson, S. C.