Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APPELT, Editor.
Wednesday, Februaryv 14, 1194.
The federal election laws have at
last been repealed.
The Wilson tariff bill will have a
7d time getting through the Sen
Hon. John-R. Jeffries, of Union, a
e3mber of the Legislature, and one
the trustees of Clemson College,
.ied last Saturd'y.
The State has received enough
! )mev fron tM issuing of commis
5 public to pay the
. 3 >rthrop, a Confeder
general, died last
..~ra: Confederate soldier's
?.,me at ikesville, near Baltimore.
When the Alliance representatives
sid -last fall that the repeal of the
'-herman silver purchasing clause was
conspiracy to force the government
> issue bonds, they were denounced
y the friends of the administration
"s alarmists and ]iars. Secretary
carlisle has issued bonds all the
-ame, and is now engaged in making
excuses for his act.
Dr. J. W. Stokes has been put for
waid as the Reform candidate for
Congressman Brawley's unexpired
term. Charleston defeated him be
fore, and if, his friends do not wake
up the same tactics will be used.
Don't let the Charleston managers
wait to announce the vote until they
hear from the counatry preeincts. See
that the vote is announced at the
proper time, and watch the polls
during the voting.
There is considerable talk in some
quarters about running Governor
I'Illman for a third term, but it is
talk and nothing else. The Re
formers have plenty of first-class
gubernatorial timber, and at the
proper time a suitable standard
.bearer will be put forward. Gov
ernor Tillman will not be candidate
for Governor in the coming primary
but the people will see and hear him
on the stump as a candidate to s uc
ceed Senator Butler.
Was Gaillard a Republican I
The News and Courier last week
editorially says that Theodore S.
Gaillard, chief of the State's constab
ulary force, was a Republican, and
claims to quote from a letter on file
in Washington, in which it is alleged
that Gaillard wrote to President Har
rison, asking for the appointment of
post master at Charleston, upon the
ground that he supported Harrison,
and that he was a "Republican-Inde
pendent." "If what the News and
Courier says is true, we hope the
Governor ~will put a- true Democrat in
the position of chief constable, but
that paper gets off so many things
that turn out myths, we doubt the
truth of this. .The editor of this
paper has known Theodore Gaillard
for over twenty years, and - the firsi
intimation of his being anything else
than a true blue Democrat comes
now. Before 1876 when the News
an& Courier was intimately associated
with "my dear Josephus," Theodore
Gaillard was living in Florence, and
was an active worker for the then
despondent Democracy. In 1876
when the News and Courier was ad
vocating the re-election of Chamber
lain, Theodore Gaillard was one of
the organizers of the Florence Rifles,
and did valient service in that town
for the cause of Democracy. At the
time we speak of we were a strippling
of a boy, but the patriotic zeal which
prompted nearly everyv white man,
prompted us,-i.boy, to follow Theo
dre Gallard, Ned Pettigrew and
.Xea ad Curir'&a~ pion and
Wihittemore, and wrest frw'm. their
grasp the ballot box. If the politicai
*history of Darlington county is truly
written the name of Theodore S.
Gaillard will conspicuously appear
upon its pages. We realize the fact
that men often change with time and
it is possible that Mr. Gaillard, in
seeking the President's favor, wrote
him that he supported him in the
ele~tion. If he did .so we are sur
prised, but it will s;ke more con
vincing proof than the statement of
"my dear Josephus's" favorite sheet
to convince us.
Our Political Thoughts.
The political skirmishing is going
on with~considerable earnestness, and
the schemes' of the politicians are
many'. Th~ose that are allied, with
the opposition to the present admin
istration are keeping up a constant
faultfinding. They never seem to
tire of their useless efforts'to create a
division in the ranks of the Reform
faction. It is seldom one- is found
that will be frank enough to give a
true reason for his finding fault with
any and everything done by those in
control of the- State government, but
in conversation with ,a Coniservative
from another county a few days ago
we put the question to him, and he
frankly told us, "It is good politics to
denounce whatever your opponents
We admire frankness, and we
found it in the gentleman referred to.
His remark we believe to be the key
note of the opponents to the Reform
Movement, and we believe there is a
tacit understanding among them to
assail every act of the administration
in order to bring about a state of dis
content among the people. To suceed
in this they must presilme the massesf
are ignorant, and do not keep posted
on what is going on, but they never
made a greater mistake.I
The masses have undergone several
years of political education and are
reading more now than ever before.
Seldom, indeed, do we~ find a man
but what is well posted, and in many
instances we find men whose occupa
tion necessarily prevents themi from
attending public gatherings to hear
political subjects discussed, who stay
at home and are more familiar with,
and have a better understanding of
public matters than many of the pub
The ridiculing and denouncing of
erything done by your opponents1
might have worked with success a
few years ago, but such tactics won't
do now. Instead of having ihe effect
intended, it causes the people to look
with more and more suspicion upon
those engaged in it. Then why not
render unto Cmsar the things that are
Cesar's? If the administration per
forms an act which does not meet
with approval, it is right and proper
to say so, but when an act is per
formed which is approved, it is the
height of folly to disapprove it, be
cause the act eminates from your
This is a campaign year, and nat
urally politics will be discussed more
than any other one subject. Let us
all discuss our political views in a
calm, sensible manner, and by all
means do not let us inject into these
discussions harsh, grating words,
which do not add to argument, but
on the contrary has the effect of
weakening the force of what is said,
and brings about estrangement and
strife. Above all things do not let us
allow our political differences to mar
our personal friendships. If we have
differences when the election day
comes let us deposit them in the bal
lot box, there to remain.
We should remember that we are
dependent upon each other in this
life, and the success or failure of any
particular candidate is not a hun
dreth part as important to us, as the
friendship of a. neighbor. In the
hour of misfortune, it is to the neigh
bor we go for comfort and relief.
When sickness lays its strickening
hand upon some member of our fam
ilies, we cannot run after the candi
date to come and cool the feverish
brow of a loved one; then it is our
neighbor we seek, and when death
comes and claims one of ours it is the
neighbors that perform the last sad
rites. Therefore, it behooves us as
sane men to be careful in what we
say and do. Every man has a right
to his opinion and has the right to
express it, but no man has a right to
force his opinions upon those that do
not want them. In discussing polit
ical subjects there is no reason to be
come excited; let the excitement re
main with those seeking preferment,
for they are really the ones most
profited. Our zeal for the men of
our choice is sufficient when we lose
time from our work to attend the
public meetings and go out to vote
on election day.
The prediction has been made by
some that this year will be the bitter
est campaign ever before had in the
State. It is, according to some, to
be marked with riot and bloodshed.
These predictions, we fear, is a "wish
that is fath'er to the thought" of a
few who delight in turmoil and strife
to accomplish their purposes, but we
mistake the temper of the people if
they allow the wishes of such few to be
gratified, and the way to prevent that
state of affairs is for the people to
repudiate it at the outset.
If at any of the meetings to be
held this year a candidate for office
or any of his zealous followers at
tempt anything to incite trouble,
right then and there that candidate's"
political grave should be dug, and
the p~eople should not hesitate to'let
imu know it. A full, fair, open, and
decent discussion of men and meas
ures is what the meetings are for, and
when they are converted to other pur
poses the real objects of them are
defeated with the intention to hood
wink and deceive.
It is also wrong to allow our po
litical differences to. creep into the
business relations with our fellow
man. We have heard of men who
would not have business relations
with others because they differed
politically, and on the other hand we
have seen social relations made be
tween men on account of politics that
otherwise would have been impos
sible. Ppolitics and business should
never mix, and social relations are
entirely foreign to politics.. If a man
is objectionable socially his politics
cannot wipe out the objection; yet
we see every day where politics makes
strange bed fellowy We have also
heard of men being refused accom
modations-on account of their polit
icl'views; in fact, a case in mind is
where a party went to another and
asked for the 1.oan of money upon the
faith of good real estate security.
The applicant for the loan was told if
he would quit the Alliance the money
would be forthcoming, but the party
wanting the money indignantly re
fused to quit the Alliance, saying, "It
is sapping my life's blood to mort
gage my home, but I will die before
I mortgage to you my manhood."
After failing to force the man to de
sert his order, the money lender took
him aside and offered to loan the
money upon the mortgage, at ten per
cent. discount and eight per cent. in
terest. Thus showing there are some
men who allow their political feelings
*to come into their business, but at
the same time they are ready and
willing to enslave a fellow man to
satisfy a greed for wealth.
If a man, is not good enough to
associate with ordinarily, h.a is not
good enough for the sake of politics.
If you can have business relations
with a man ordinarily, his politics
should not interfere with that rela
tion, and if you have money to loan
do not rob him because his politics
diers from yours. If you want to
buy anything go where business is
done on business principles and not;
where politics is an important factor,
and if you owe a debt pay it without
questioning the political views of
your creditor. Politics should not
effect the price of an article in a store,
nor should politics effect the financial
integrity of a buyer. Politica should
not increase a debt, nor should poli
tis take one cent from the liability
of a dtbtor. There are now two dis
iuet factions in the Democratic party
in this State, and every Democrat has
a right to belong to one or the other.
It is the right of every voter to select
the candidates of his choice, and
when he makes that selection he is a
weak man, indeed, that will allow
himself to be driven or led away from
his choice. Whenever the Times has
determined upon the choice of a
candidate we will not hesitate in let
ting the people know.
The hardest fight looked for in the
coming campaign will be the contest
between B. R. Tillman and Md. C.
Butler for Senatorial honors. All of
the ingenuity, shrewdness, and foxey
manipulations of a certain element of
the Conservative faction will be
brought into play in this contest to
brngabount the downfall of th
Farmers' Movement, and unless the
masses watch every movement on the
political chess board the opposition
will take advantage of their lethargy.
It, therefore behooves every man tiat
is allied with the Reform faction 'to
see to it that none but -the true and
loyal are put on guard, and Ias we re
gard Governor B. R. Tillman the
champion of the Reform Movement,
and one in whom the people have
implicit confidence we unhesitatingly
say that he is our choice for United
States Senator. That in coming pri
mary we will not cast a vote for a
legislative candidate who does not
publicly pledge himself, if elected,
to cast his vote "first, and all the
time" for B. R. Tillman for the United
States Senate, and we are satisfied
the people will make this demand of
the candidate in order that there
may be no mistaking the positions of
the candidates asking for their suf
W BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
Cures Indigestion, Biliousness, Dyspepsia, Mala
ria, Nervousness, and General Debility. Physi
cians recommend it. All dealers sell it. Genuine
has trade mark and crossed red lines on wrapper.
The farmers are not using as much guano
this year as last.
Miss Dora Weeks, who came here several
weeks ago from Manassas, Ga., was mar
ried last Sunday to Mr. W. E. Rodgers. of
the same place. The ceremony took place at
the residence of Mr. C. A. Reynolds, Rev.
E. D. Wells officiating. The couple left Mon
day for Manassas, Ga., their future home.
Mr. L. F. R. Lesesne has gone to Florida
to engage in business.
The Sunday school at the Baptist church
has been reorganized with Mr. B. P.
Broadway as superintendent.
A methodist church has been organized
here and an effort is being made to build a
house in which to hold service. The com
mittee has about three hundred dollars in
cash and subscriptions. Now, friends, we
have done our duty along this line, but
more money is needed to 'complete and
equip the house.
A Methodist Sunday school was organ
ized la'st Sunday. G. M. Davis was elected
superintendent, and over sixty scholars
The Packsville academy is moving on
finely with an enrollment of 55 pupils.
This is a private school, and is destined to
be the finest and largest school in Claren
Despite the cry of hard times our town is
Mr. G. H. Curtis has let out the contract
for his store building.
Mr. D. 31. Bradham is putting up a house
near the Baptist parsonage. He will
build three more.
An effort is being made to have a wagon
and carriage shop erected here. Timber is
cheap and plentiful, and good workmen
can be had cheap.
Capt. A. J. Richbourg was up in these
parts a few days since visiting friends and
Nomen was at Silver last Saturday to see
the Conner Mounted Rifles drill. The
drilling was well and systematically done.
This company at the last inspection re
ceived the'oraise of the inspector general.
Capt. Richbourg is a veteran of the Con
federate army and understands how to
manage a company.
From every side we hear expressions of
appreciation of the Times. One gentleman
remarked that, "Editor Appelt is giving
us the best paper ever published in South
We, here, all feel proud of the Times and
the able way in which it is edited.
Mr. W. W. Huggins, of Sumter, was in
our town last week putting down pumps..
Mrs. F. S. Geddames and Mrs. ,Julia Cor
bett have been suffering from g severe at
tack of grip the past week.
Home Branch Alliance meets the first
Saturday in March.
The good people of Packsville and vicin
ity met at the parsonage last Friday even
ing. Each one carried with him some
article necessary to a parson's larder, and
when the party left Rev. Mr. Wells had
more than twenty dollars worth of provis
ions which the liberal ,parishioners had
donated. We would be glad to have such
a call ourselves,'although not a preacher.
The oldest lodge of Freemasons in Amer
ica, St. John's Lodge, of Boston, recently
held its one hundred and sixtieth- annual
meting, at which new offcers were in
stalled by Wyzeman Marshall, who was
master of the lodge in 1858 1859 at~~O
The Lodge possesses two cav''uees of
grapes that are the onri- tavern sign
adorning the front of tl-neh of Grapes
Inn in Boston, whejeTe first lodge of Free
masons in Amer.e was established in 1733.
. Post Office Rules.
Morning mail closes 8.50.
Evening mail closes 5.50.
Office open from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Sunday from 8 a. ma. to 1ip. in., and from
4 to8 p. m..
No money orders or postal notes will be
issued or paid after 5 p. m.
Stamps and cards will not be sold on
Box rents must be paid for in advance.
All letters upon which postage is due
will be held until the postage is paid.
Boisterous conduct in the post office is
strictly forbidden. Louis APPELT,
BT3dKLEN'S ARMICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and positively
cres piles or no pay required. It is guar.
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25c. per box. For sale by
,J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
S. H. Clifford, New Cassel, Wis.,was troub
led with neuralgia and rheumatism, his
stomach was disordered, his liver was affect
ed to an alarming degree, appetite fell away,
and he was terribly reduced in flesh and
strength. Three bottles of Electric Bitters
Edward Shepherd, Harrisburg, fI., had a
running sore on his leg of eght years' stand
ing. Used three bottles of Electric Bitters
and seven boxes of Bucklen's arnica salve,
and his leg is sound and well. John Speak
er, Catawba, 0., had five large fever sores on
his leg, doctors said he was incurable.- One
bottle Electric Bitters and one box Bucklen's
arnica salve cured him entirely. Sold by
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
NOW TRY THIS.
It will cost you nothing and will surely do
you good, if you have a cough, cold, or any
trouble with throat, chest, or lungs. Dr.
King's New Discovery for coasumption,
coughs, and colds is guaranteed to give re
lief, or money will be paid back. Sufferers
from la grippe found it just the thing and
under its use had a speedy and perfect re
covery. Try a sample bottle at our expense
and learn for yourself how good a thing it is
Trial bottles free. Large size 50c. and S1.
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
Aetell-tale smtoms that your blood
issnot right- ull of im 'rtzs causing
a suggsk ndun - tly comleXion.
all foein and 'mpure matter, cleanse
the'blood thoi-ugl, and give a clear
and rosy compleio. It is most effect
ual, and entirely harmless.
Chas. Heaton,73 Laurel Street, Phila., says:
"I have had for years a humor in my blood
which made me dread to shave~ assmaiiboilsor
mrp~e woud bect, thu causn shavito
m yface is all clear and smooth as
$S tshould be-appeite spaendid,
se well and feel like runming a
, foot race alfor use of S. S.S.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlapta, Ga.
A Race for Liberty.
A few days ago Monday Ragin, a gentle
man of color, was up before Trial Justice
Richbourg charged with the "old reliable"
larceny of hogs. Ragin appropriated to
himself a fine sow and five pigs, the prop
erty of Mace Mason, and while he was on
trial he could see the penitentiary, and the
gates opening for him, and being a root
doctor consulted his oracles, and at once
commenced his flight for the swamp of Taw
Caw. Having gained the start of fifty yards
of the court when His Honor entered the
chase with his Eon, Mr. Frank Richbourg.
Ragin soon ran across the creek and enter
ed the cane beds of that swamp and began
dodging until Mr. Frank Richbourg inter
cepted his passage to the next cane bed,
and soon was in a hand to hand struggle
with the negro, who is noted for size and
strength. Richbourg held his man until
the justice arrived on the scene and pre
sented Ragin with a set of hand cuffs, and
returned him for further instructions, dur
which time Ragin's courage failed and he
began to beg and weep, but Ragin is now
drawing rations in the county jail.
STATE or OHto, CrY or TOLEDO, 'S
LucAs Cour rr.S.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Che
ney & Co., doing business in the City of
Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and
that said firm will pay the sum of One
Hundred Dollars for each and every case of
Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this 6th day of December, A. D.
[sEAL A. W. GLEASON, Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Send for testimo
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
piirSold by druggists, 75c.
Philadelphia red and white o nion setta
Dinkins & Co's.
Prospective brides may be interested to
know that there are thirty-two days in the
year on which, it is said, it is unlucky to
marry. They are January 1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 10,
15; February 6, 7, 8; March 1, 6, 8; April 6,
11; May 5, 6, 7; June 7; 15; July 5, 19; Aug
ust 11, 19; September 6, 7; October 7; No
vember 15, 16; and December 15, 16, 17.
Uoe Bown's Iromn Blner.
Physicians recommend it.
All dealers keep it. $1.00 per bottle. Genuine
has trade-mark and crossed red lines on wrapper.
My entire stock of
and everything hand]
sold from now on re
of value and cost.
done to clear out wha -
now have preparatory
into my new store '
now in course of erect
I have the goods!
They shall be sold!
The people now have a fuie
opportunity, and should tale
advantage of it.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLUE,
COUNTY OF CLARENDON.
By Louis Appelt, Esq., Probate Judge.'
Whereas, M. C. GALLUTCHAT ha
made suit to me, to grant him Letteis
of Administration of the Estate <f
and effects of ELIZA BRADFORD.
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindret
and creditors of the said ELIZA
BRADFORD, deceased, that they be
and appear, before me, in the Court oi
Probate, to be held at Manning, S.
C., on the 1st of March, next, aftei
publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in
the forenoon, to show cause, if any
they have, why the said Administra<
tion should not be granted.
Given under my Hand, this 14thi
day of February, AnnofDomini, 1894..
[SEAL.] LOUIS APPELT, .
Notice of Disolution.
On the 1st day of January. 1894, the firm
of Mason & Wilkins, doing businessa
Foreston, 5. C., was dissolved by mutual
consent. The business now will be con
tinned under the name of C. Mf. Masn.
E. L. Wilkins, of Charleston, S. C., as
sumed all the liabilities of the firm of
Mason & Wilkins.
C. MI. MASON.
E. L. WILKINS.
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes
f'rom-horses, bloodispavins, curbs, splints,
sweeny, ring-bone, stifles, sprains, all
swollen throats, coughs. etc. Save $50 by
use of one bottle. Warranted the most
wonderful blemish cure ever known. Sold
by . G. Dinkins & Co., druggists, Man
ning S. C.
Notice of Dissolution,
On the 11th day of January 1894
the firm of J. M. & R. S. DesChamps,
doing a general merchandise busi
ness at Silver, S. C., dissolved copart
nership by mutual consent.
J. M. DEsCHAMPS.
R. S. DEsCHAMPS.
Silver, S. C., Jan. 18th, 1894.
ft. Hfumphbre'e sweclftawe seent*caflyand
ftnftv NBeMaedie. used for yeas In
rivet = an for over Whrty yeu byf te
peope with entire succ Every sine spedfe
a specil re for the diseae named.
They cue Without druorn
*"ema "n'"dein fa"t an
Rem esa of the World.
Ne. ecamU 7230Me
I-Fevers. Co vd"Os Inimnamaiu.. .25
2-Worms, Worm Fever, Worm Cohe.... .25
3-T5eething: Colic, Cryin& Waketulusm .23
4-Diarrhea, of Children or da..
y-Coughs, Colds. aronWhs..............25
8-Neuralgia, Toothac,FOSbe.... .25
0-Headaches, Sick HeadacheVertigo.. .2
10-Dyspes Bliousesconstipation. .25
1 -Sa9*r= or Painful Periods... .25
12-White.. Too Profuse Periods........... .23
13-Creop. Laryngitis, oarsenes...... .25
14-SaltEheum, Ersipelasruptions.. .25
15--KIemfatism, henmaicuPas...... .25
16-Melaria, Chills, Feve and Agne... .25
19-Catarru, rumtena, Col intheead. .25
96-Wb@eping Coagh...........- .25
27-Kidn' -Diseases ................25
28-Xervous Debl ty . ..........1.00
30-Urinary Weakness Wetting Bed.. =2
HUMPEREYS' WITCH HAZEL OL,
"The P11e Olntment."-Trial Size. 25 C1.
Sai byDrg~tta ocmet 14t-ai eo Tm%"p od P%%
Di. : 1U5UElut(i44 pgs)XAIZV 7221
NRE33Ti'*i2la1a118WlUm U,31 Yea
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against the
estate of Ezra A. Tindal, deceased, will
present them duly attested, and those owing
said estate will make payment to
ELIZA C. TINDAL,
Sammerton, S. C. Feb. 8, 1894.
Persons having claims against the
estate of Mrs. S. S. Harvin deceased
will present them duly attested and
those owing said estate will make
payment to T. H. HARVIN,
Jan. 23rd 1894.,
ive Your Eyes!
"hen you need a pair of spectacles don't
an inferior glass. You will find none
nu'- Diaautk-: +lychole
-:-EYE -:- GLASSES.-:
or sale by
DR. W. M. BROCKINTON,
Manning, S. C.
You can become a capitalist at
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ing it in a Tontine policy oi de
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For $20 you can inisiantly se
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3 e Plan is Simple.
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It is the perfect development
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the right time to get facts and
WJ. J. RODDEY, Manager,
For the Carolinas.
ROCK HILL, S. C.
sale by MOSES LEVI, Ma'nning. S. C.
NOTICE OF RECISTRATION.
State- of South Carolina,
COUNTY OF CLr:RENDON.
TN ACCORDANCE WITH THE PROVIS
L ions of an act of the General Assembly,
atified on the 9th day of February, 1882, I
ill be in the court house in Manning. in
he office of the clerk of the court, the first
onday of each month, for the purpose of
llwing persons coming of age since tbe
ast general election to register, and to at
end to any other business pertaining to my
fficial duties. S. P. HOLLADAY,
Supervisor Registration Clarendon Co.
P. o. Address: Panola, S. C.
ice Mills! CorR Mills!
Rice Planters and Rice Milleis can buy a
ingle machine that will hull, clean, and
olish rice ready for market for $350.
Corn Millers can buy the best French
urr Mill, in iron frame, faily guarantecd,
pacity ten bushels meal per hour, for
Saw Millers can buy best variable friction
E'eed Mill from $190 up to the largestI
;ize; and Gang Rip Saws, Edgers, SwingI
aws, Planing Machines, and all other
ood Working Machinery, also
TALBOTT'S ENGINES AND BOILERS.
Special discounts made to cash purchas
rs. Can meet any competition, quality
V. C. BA D HAX,
* COLUMBIA, S. C.1
S. THOMAS, Ja. J. M. THOMAS.
EWERY, SILVER & PLATED WARE,
Spectacles, Eye Glasses & Fancy Goods,
?0eWatches and Jewelry repaired by
257 KING STREET,
CHTA RLESTON, S. C.
JOSEPH F. RaM. W. C. DAvis.
A TTORNEYS AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
A ATTORNEY A T LAWI,
MANNING, S. C.
Notary Public with seal. Associated with
R. 0. Purdy, Esq., in litigated cases.
JEFFERSON D. ALSBROOK,
ATTORNEY AT LA W,
MANNING, S. C.
Office in T~IEs building. Special atten
tion given all business in his charge.
H o.L. B. WELLS,
A TTORNEY AT LAW,
SUMTER, S. C.
EO. W. DICR,
SUMTER, S. C.
Office hours-9 to 1:30-2:30 to 5. Over
Levi Brothers' dry goods store.
R. E. ALVA SOLOMONS,
SUMTER, S. C.
Office over Browns & Purdy's store. En.
trance on Main Street, between Browns &
Purdy and Daunt & Son. Office hours-9
to 1:30 and 2 -o 5 o'clock.
OHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counselor at-Law,
MANNING. S. C.
is protection for the family.
Unfortunately, however, the
beneficiaries of life assurance
are often deprived of the pro
vision made forthem,through
the loss of the principal, by
following bad advice regard
ing its investment
Under the Tontine Installment
The Equitable Life
you are provided with an ab
solute safeguard against such
misfortune, besides securing
a much larger amount of in
surance for the same amount
of premiums paid in.
For facts and figures, address
W. J. RODDEY, Manager,
e ft csanAus Rock Hi. S.C.
F. N. WILSON, Dis=arcT AGENT,
MANNING, S. C.
S..T. PEEY. .n. SmoNs. n.A.PIGLE
Johnston, Crews & Co.,
JOBBERS OF DRY GOODS,
tions and Small Wares,
Nos. 49 Haynie & 112 Market Streets
CHARLESTON, S. C.
SIF YOU WANT IN YOUR HONE 6
'THE FIN EST AND MOST PERFECT+
SPIANO P ODUCED NTHE KNOWN
9WORL YO WILL BYTE
+ cmiigattl *feclec
Tel e x on and thearic
' proce douptd nyotr pando"a ca
beraedt in bung direcan t Asl "
ste begreguatelstock.n Corre-t C
+ "ponen bynvlted.scalcours e
WRIT U S TE.A
+ i de y& onyI ates out-em
4 ENSTALISEPO fo1868.
enir Wtt. FOSten' e or,
-e savin .teBing diret.h A
4 tisUMRjii Inst. Core
+ Bpnec Ivtd Caaoge fre
9 WRITE UF
- SigncofetheDBimWatch, +
- STERLING SILVER, CLOCKS, - i
ptical Goods, Pine Knives, Scissors arid
Razors, Machine Needles,Ete.
WM. BURMESTER & CO. i
Hay and Grain,
D KNUEFACUERI OF ElI? & Eu
Opp. Kerr's Wharf, and 23 Queen St.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Notice to Creditors..
All persons having claims against the
state of Miss Eliza K. Bell, deceased, will
resent them duly attested, and those owing
id estate will make payment to
W. K. BELL,
Tarsl, . Feb. 7, 1894. Si
E verything in this line go to
R. W. Durant & So n,
SUMTER, S. C.,
-WHO ALSO SELL
Paints, Oils, etc., etc.,
Cooking and Heating Stoves,
The Stono Phosphate Wrorks,
Char1eston. S. C.
Soluble Guano, Acid Phosphate,.
Dissolved Bone, Kainit, Floats,
Ash Element,' Fish Scrap,
C. S. Meal, Etc., Etc.
Address all letters to
E. H. FROST & CO., General Managers.
OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS,
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
A a. C.
PERCIVAL M'FG. CO
DOOR? : SASH, AND : BLINDS$
4/8 to 486 Meeting Street, CHARLESTON, S.c
WM. SHEPPERD & CO.
--OF- V AT
Tinwre, IA # Send for circulars
TiBW~reand price lists.
No.. 232 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
COPLESTONU THE DYER,
Ladies' and Gents' Garments.
EiPReturn express paid on all work from the country.
COcNieStO)3., Thbe "DFyer,
.310 King Street, Charleston, S. C.
E..A. TIN DA L,
(SUCCESSOR TO RUTLEOCE & TINDAL)
- -:- DEaL~rfn -:- rs - :- aND -:- MANU7FACTUBRn -:- oF :
F UR'NIT URE.
SUMMERTON, S. C.
Keeps in stock a full line of bedsteads, chairs, tables, sofas, wardrobes, ~ureaus, bod
oom sets, cradles, cribs, matresses, bed springs, coffns, caskets, etc., etc. Our stock of
COFFINS ANTD CASEETS
s equal to any kept in this or Sumter counties, and we will fill orders at any hour day
r night. Mr. H. H. Windham, a skillful and experienced mechanic, will give personal
ttention to repairing of any an d all kinds of furniture at shortest notice. Our prices
re as low as the lowest, and all we ask to effect asale is an inspection of our goods. We
re also agents for wagons and buggies which we will sell at lowest possible prices.
"C A LiG R A P H ."
It is now thirteen years.since the Caligraph Typewriter was first put
upon the market and in all that time has responded faithfully
to what is required of a first-class writing machine.
.The Caligraph is recognized everywhere as
.the most simple and most durable
. typewriter. It is easily
learned, does beau
WILL LAST A DECADE,
properly cared for. In speed cor~tests it has repeatedly taken the first
'lace and in telegraphic work has never been excelled. For manifolding
urposes it has no superior. With interchangeable parts the Caligraph is
ell nigh indestructible. The experience of business men, ministers, te
~graphers, short-hand schools, and government departments all go to
rove that the Caligraph is without a peer.
SOLD ON EASY TERMS.
C. Irvine Walker, Jr., 3 Co.,
(0, 6 Broad St., - Charleston, S. C.
D~r. 'E3. 'EA~L.,' Notice of Discharge.
Wholesale Druggist, I will apply to the Judge of Probate for
C H R E ST 0N, S C. Clarendon county on the 6th day of March,
CHARESTN, 5 C. next, for a~final discharge as administrator
Dealer in Drugs, Medicines, Foreign and of the estate of Miss D. A. Richardson, de
onmestic Chemicals, &c. Showcases of all ceased. A. F. RICHARDSON.
yles and prices. ,Fulton, Feb. 0, 1894.