Newspaper Page Text
THE MA1NIMG TOES.
LOUIS APPELT, Editor.
Wednesday, March 14, 1S94.
The re-appointment of Mowry as
post master at Charleston seems not
to be going through smoothly. The
committee on post offices are investi
gating charges that have been made
against Mr. Mowry before reporting
to the Senate on the appointment.
The charges are not made by Till
manites, but from those of Mowry's
own political faction.
Circuit Judge Simonton yesterday
rendered an important decision in
the railroad cases, which will, in part,
atone for his past adverse decisions
to the State. He decided that the
railroad assessments are not excessive
and that the railroads must pay their
taxes. This means many thousands
cf dollars to be paid to the State, and
further laurels for Governor Tillman's
Last week we published a procla
mation from Governor Tillman in
which he offers one hundred dollars
reward for the apprehension and con
viction of the parties that burned
Legg & Hutchinson's stables and
Moses Levi's stores. In this issue the
We are glad to see that Editor
Gantt, of the Headlight, has seen his
error in attacking the Congressman
from this district, aud instead of
sulking when convinced of wrong, he
comes out manfully and tells the peo
ple that John L. McLaurin should be
re-elected. He says: "While we
have had our differences with Mr.
McLaurin, we have carefully exam
ined every vote, and can see nothing
ia condemn." The Headlight is a
zealous supporter of the Reform
Movement, and in the past its zeal
has caused it to do and say things
which were not calculated to do good.
It unjustly condemned Mr. McLaurin
and continued to do so until at last
it discovered its error. There never
has been a representative in Congress
that has done his duty to his constit
uents more fully and more ably than
John L. McLaurin, and the people of
the Sixth Congressional District
would be untrue to themselves if
they did not endorse him ith a re
election without opposition. Mr.
McLaurin was sent to Washington to
represent the people and this he has
done, at the same time he has made a
reputation in the national council far
beyond his expectations. With him,
like with other men that have risen to
greatness, he has had to contend not
only with the opposition, but mith
the ambitious jealousies of men in
his own faction, but his merit and
worth has overshadowed all, and to
day he is regarded one of the most
sincere and brainiest men in Con
The Sumter Freeman, edited by
Col. John J. Dargan, greets Judge
Benet to Sumter in an editorial of the
6th inst., as follows:
"Judge W. C. Benet is presiding in our
court this week. His presence here re
minds us most forciby of the time when
Thomas J. Mackey was here. The two men
hive many points of resemblance. Both
are adventurers. Both are "brilliant lights."
Both preside in heavy swell style. Both
areco litical acrobats. Both reached the
be y zealous espousal of political un
righteousness. Neither had any natural
jpiste for the faction with which he became
iderstified in order to get offee, and es
pecially the salary part of the offee. But
Mackey took the negro without a grimace
till it paid to take him no longer and then
he spewed him up and trampled upon him,
and thus will Benet treat Tillman when the
times ripen for the spewing up. For both
we have ever expressed supreme contempt,
and never will do otherwise, though all
men else do cringe before power thus em
After reading the above, what
seemed to us to be a mean, and an
unjustifiable attack, we went to Sum
ter, principally to ascertain whether
or not the Freeman was being sus
tained in this onslaught by the citi
zens of that county. We were not
there long before we had satisfactory
proof that the people in Sumter not
only repudiate such an attack, but
that some of them were outspoken in
their denunciation of what they
termed an outrage. Judge Benet, in
Sumter, has won the admiration of
the people and the members of the
bar for his fair, impartial, and able
manner of conducting the court, and
if the editor of the Freeman was op
posed to him personally, he had
plenty of opportunities to tinsult him,
before the people of this State placed
upon his shoulders the judicial robe.
But why this attack? What is its
purpose? The people know the his
tory of W. C. Benet and they know
the hiatory of John J. Dargan; they
preferred to honor Benet and igaore
Dargan. They have that right.
Benet, no doubt, has aspired for of.
ficial honors, and so has Dargan. The
former was successful, the latter was
a failure. If Benet was an office
seeker, Dargan is assuming the role
of the devil reproving sin when he
rebukes Benet. The difference be
tween the two men appear to be that
both were ambitious, one made every
effort possible to win the confidence
and the suffrages of the people and is
an ignominious failure, regarded as a
chronic growler, a stirrer-up of strife,
a vindictive sore-headed crank. His
Utterances -are treated by the
masses as the vaporings of
one not mentally responsi
sible. The other was entrusted by
his constituents, and they have never
had cause to be ashamed of his pub
lic record. He has never betrayed
his trust, by act or deed. He has
always stood by the people in their
efforts to build up. He has never
placed himself in an antagonizing
position against the wishes of the
people. He is a Democrat, and in
defeat cheerfully submitted to the
will of the majority. W. C. Benet is
regarded as a man of culture and re
iement, a man of broad and liberal
-views, and a gentleman. He cannot
afford, nor will be, pay any attention
to the man that threw this daub of mud
at him, and the people of Sumter will
hail the day when they can 'til say,
that all of her newspapers
emntantof her citizens.
The scandal suit in Washington in
which Congressman Breckinridge and
his former mistress, Miss Pollard, are
actors, is now in progress and bids
fair to expose the evil machinations
of men and women in high life in
The State Supreme Court has sus
tained Judge Gary's decision in the
Columbia case where he refused to
grant a writ of prohibition against
the establishment of dispensaries in
that city. The decision was render
ed by Justice Pope, and the other
two judges concurred in the opinion.
The political ball is rolling and the
work of organization has begun.
Nearly every county in the State has
called for an expression from the peo
ple as suggested by what is known as
the Colleton plan. Clarendon will
be heard from on the 31st of this
month, and every member of a Re
form club should turn out to his
club meeting and assist in selecting
proper delegates to represent their
views. This is truly a movement of
the people. and for the people. There
is no better way to get the views of
the people than by having them to
assemble at their home clubs where
they know each other and feel free
and unembarrassed to speak their
wishes. The Reform clubs should be
called together not later than the
24th inst., and it would be a good
idea if the presidents of various clubs
would issue their calls for meetings on
that day. We do not presume to
dictate,4ut as a worker in the Re
form ranks we suggest to the presi
dents of the Reform clubs in this
county if they have not done so be
fore, that they call their clubs to
gether on the 24th inst., and elect one
delegate for every ten members that
voted in the last primary. This
would give a full representation and
the sentiments of the people could be
obtained almost as effectually as if
there was a primary. Let the con
vention to assemble at the county
seat on the 31st be a good one, that
our opponents may see we are not
indifferent and luke warm. This
convention will select a man to go to
Columbia to represent the Reformers
of Clarendon. The man to be select
ed should be one that will faithfully
carry out the instructions and wishes
of his people. He should be a man
that can lay aside his individual
views and go to Columbia to act up
on and express the -sentiments of
those that honored him.
Clarendon is opposed - to any
wrangling in our ranks and will do
what it can to have peace.' The peo
ple of this county are Reformers from
principle, and not for the elevation or
Ipromotion of any man. We want to
see the Reform Movement carry out
the many Reforms the State is need
ing, and we believe more reforms
would have been successfully accom
plished had it not been for t~he un
reasonable opposition of selfish poli
ticians. No movement ever succeed
ed that did not keep up its organiza
tion. The opposition are always
organized for the reason that they
have no principle other than obstruc
tion to battle for. Their fight is to
prevent the enforcement of the laws
enacted by the present administra
tion, to encourage lawlessness
in certain cases, and to
bring the Reform Movement into dis
repute. Our fight is for the upbuild
ing of the State, the enforcement of
law, to put down all lawlessness, and to
put the State on the road to prosper
ity. Our fight is based upon pure
and holy motives and is bound to
win. We are meeting the obstacles
of the opposition and slowly but
surely removing them, and if the peo
ple will stand together in the future
as they did the past four years, the
opposition will dwindle away into in
significance, and South Carolina will
once more be a free and happy State.
Let us all stand firmly together
with our ranks closed up to keep the
enemy from obtaining any advan
tages, and above all things let us
watch the movements of men wearing
the Reform uniform, who, under that
uniform, carry missles of confusion.
There are some men in every county
in the State having failed to accom
plish their desires in the Reform
Movement are disguising themselves
as Reformers, and doing all in their
power to disrupt the Movement. The
people know such and will watch
them. In some instances these men
are being paid for their services, by
whom we cannot say; but we believe
they are getting money from certain
quarters. One reason for believing
this is, that the men now engaged in
going through the State trying to
disrupt the Reform Movement are
men that are known to have no
means to spare for railroad and hotel
expenses. They are a class of men
that need every dollar to support
their families, and cannot afford to
work for nothing. Now if they are
being paid, and suspicion points that
way, it is well for the people to seri
ously consider why this outlay of
money, and where is it to be returned
from. Is it the purpose of those pay
ing out this money to get the control
of the State away from the farmers
and place it in the hands of corpora
tions? or do they expect ou~r farmers
to sell the freedom they fbght for so
hard ? Remember the days prior to
1876, and then remember that right
now, in this State is a man with an in
fluence so powerful as to be able to
pledge a decision of Judge Simonton.
That man was driven from power in
'76 on account of the oppression he
brought upon the people, and now
there are some that want to see him
again at the head of affairs. It is be
yond denial that Daniel H. Chamber
lain has a strong influence in certain
quarters, and if our people allow
themselves to become indifferent and
luke warm Chamberlain and his al
lies, backed up by the United States
courts, bankrupt railroads and sore
headed politicians will make a des
perate effort to again place their op
pressive heels upou the necks of the
people. We are not what is termed
an alarmist, nor do we indulge in
holding up bug-a-boos, but from the
manipulations now going on in this
State, there is something more than a
mere rivalry for political, honors, and
it would not at all surprise us to see a
eertain element of the opposition re
main away from the Democratic pri
mary and then give the Democracy
battle in the general election. This
mugwump President and his Federal
appointees. Look at the promotion
of Simonton, was that done for any
good to the Reformers ? or was it in
return for his faithful protection of
railroads in the hands of receivers?
Was Brawley made a judge for true
and faithful services to his peoole?
or was it because he stood in with the
President, Radical John Sherman and
The people of South Caro'ina will
not be forced by Mr. Cleveland. the
Democracy wrecker, or Mr. Chamber
lain, the railroad receiver, or any
other enemy of the masses to relin
quish the hold they now have, and
which bids fair to break the shackles
of oppression riveted upon them by
enemies wearing the garb of friends.
Aid to Equalization Boards.
The Comptroller General has sent to
County Auditors the following circular,
which explains itself:
DEAR SIR: We have sent per express blank
forms for the use of the Boards of Asessors
of your county in asessing the real and per
sonal property of their respective townships
or tax district. The Board of Assessors are
expected to enter each item of taxable prop
erty under its proper head opposite the
name of the owner: and I would suggest al
phabetical arrangements of names.
If these boards will use these blanks it
will enable them to keep before them the
property as they assess it and thus by com
parisons of values as they progress the re
sults of their work will be more uniform
and satisfactory to themselves ane benefic
ial to the public.
Our hope is to aid these Boards in their
thankless work, and as far as possible se
cure just, fair and equal assessments of all
While aiding these Boards we would be
glad to stimulate comparisons of values and
assessments by townships, which would se
cure popular investigation and go far in
aiding the correction of all errors by the
taxpayers. Asessors and Boards of Equali
zation. The property of all the townships
in the county thus assessed, and results
footed up, would present to the County
Board of Equalizati3n concrete data and an
intelligent basis for their work of equaliza.
W. H. ELLEaBE,
Trouble In Charleston.
The people of Charleston seem to be in
open rebellion against a good and sanitary
law of the State. We publish the news of
the trial and conviction of Constable Elliott,
last Saturday, charged with slapping the
face of Mrs. Nolte, whose husband was run
ning a blind "tiger." Why was she not in
her own apartments at the time instead of
where the whiskey was sold? If it was fact
that the constable struck the woman wan
tonly, we cannot approve his conduct, but
Governor Tillman has said that he does not
believe that Elliott did what be was charged
with doing. 'Ihe.same jury that convicted
Elliott would not convict a whiskey seller
on indisputable evidence, which shows that
a Charleston jury is not controlled by evi
dence. The rebellion is said to be among
the Italians and whiskey-toughs in the em
ploy of the Whiskey Dealers' Association,
and they are no doubt encouraged by the
"elite" and "cultured' people of that city,
The rebellion would be a small affair if it
was confined to those Italians and toughs,
but they are simply the tools of those who
have heretofore enjoyed incomes from the
rents of bar rooms and from investments in
liquor departments of grocery stores. To
be deprived of these incomes enrages them,
and with characterstic selfishness peculiar
to Charleston aristocrasy, they thrust for
ward the poor Italians to take the brunt of vi
olations of law, in the desperate hope of re
storing a system that trought them luxury
and ease, at the same time that it carried
misery, degradation and starvation to their
fellow-beings. If need be, we hope Gov
erner Tillmian will declare the city under
martial law, and thus give those so called
cultured people a strong lesson in obedience
to law and order. Heretofore Charleston
ans have not thought themselves amenable
to law, but they nmust learn that what is law
for the State must be law for Charleston.
Greenville Mountaineer, Anti-Tillman.
iF" YOU.: 11ACK A CIIES
Or you are all worn out, really good for nothing
it is genseral debility. Tfry
Rowr WN' Iox BITT ERS.
It will cure you and give a good aptite. SolA
Call for Convention.
We, the undersigned members of the Re
form faction in Clarendon County, being
desirous of an expression from the Reform
faction as to their views regarding the call
ing of a convention for the purpose of sug
gesting standard bearers in the coming
State campaign, call upon the presidents of
the several Reform clubs in this county to
call their clubs together for the purpose of
sending delegates to meet in Manning at
the court house on Saturday, 31st day of
March 1894. That these delegates so sent
shall determine wvhether or notjto elect some
one to represent Clarendon in a convention
to meet in Columbia on April 4th next:
J. C. Baker, New Zion; James E. Davis,
Jordan; D. W. Brailsford, Panola; H. B.
Tindal, Summerton; A. J. Richbourg, X
Roads; J. E. Tennant, X Roads; G. J. Le
sesne, X Roads; Daniel J. Bradham, Farm
ers, Platform; S. A. Nettles, Farmers'
Platform; L. Appelt, Farmers' Platform;
T B. Mims, Packsville; D. C. M.j Vas
sar, Douglas; G. T. Worham, New~ton; J. H.
Keels, X Roads; R. B. .James, X Roads; C.
B. Felder, Panola; L. N. Richbourg, Panola;
T. B. Owen, Silver; J. M. Sprott, Jordan; J.
E. Xennedy, Sandy Grove; J. D. Hoyle,
Pinewood; P. 13. Hodge, Pinewood; N. L.
Carraway, Packsville; W. H. Cole, Farmers
Platform; A. W. Thames, Silver; R. L Kolb,
Silver; J. M. Barwick, Pinewood; J. F. Cole,
Douglas; J. Elbert Davis, Jordan.
And those troubled with nervousness resulting
from care or overwork will be relieved by taking
Brown's liron .Bitter-s. Genuine
has trade mark and crossed red lunes on wrapper.
CAMDEN, March 9.-8 A..-Height of Wa
teree river, 9.5 feet; water falling; weather,
CoLUMDI, March 9.- 8 A. M.-Height of
Congaree river 2.2 feet; water falling;
CAMDEN, Mar. 12.-8 A..-Height of Wa
teree river, 8.1 feet; water falling; weather
CozwMan, March 12.-8 A. x.-Height of
Congaree river, 1.8 feet; water rising;
BUCKLEN'S ARMICA SALVE.
The best salve in the 'Morld for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and positively
cures 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.
Since its first introduction Electric Bit
ters has gained rapidly in popular favor,
until now it is clearly in the lead among
pure medicinal tonics and alteratives-con
taing nothing which permits its use as a
beverage or intoxicant, it is recognized as
the best and purest medicine for all ail
ments of Stomach, Liver, or Kidneys. It
will cure Sick-headache, Indigestion, Con
stipation, and drive Malaria from the sys
tem. Satisfaction guaranteed with each
bottle or the money will be refunded. Price
only 50c. per bottle. For sale by
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
S. H. Clitlord, New Cassel, Wis.,was troub
led with neuralgia and rheumatism, his
stomach waz disordered, his liver was affect
ed to an alarming degree, appetite fell away,
nd he was terribly reduced in fiesh and
strength. Three' bottles of Electric Bitters
Edward Shepherd, Harrisburg, Il., had a
running sore on his leg of eght years' stand
ing. Used three bottles of Electric Bitters
nd seven boxes of Bucklen's arnica salve,
nd his leg is sound and well. John Speaik
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
'" ~ red him entirely. Sold by
Mr. M. Symnons
Ba !Mipe d.
That Tired Feeling -Severe
Headaches, No Appetite
six Bottles of wood's Sarsaparilla
Bring; Back New *ife.
' 0. . Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"1ear Sirs: -Before using Boo4'a Sarsapa
rilla I was frequently sick and did not know
what was the matter with me. One day I would
feel so tired I could hardly stand, the next I
Would have a severe headache and on, not
2wing what the next day would bring forth.
I d not have any appetite and
Was Creatly Run Down.
I tried a good many medicines but they did me
aO good. Having heard a great deal about
Hood's Sarsaparilla I decided to try a bottle. I
am glad to say I soon felt better. I have now
used i bottles andleelAs well as ever. It has
been of 1eat benefit to me as I have regained
Mny app.@ to and
Now Enjoy Cood Health.
I can strongly recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla
as an excellent blood medicine." M. Symoxs,
Wn Alsquith Street, Baltimore, Maryland.
Hood's Pills aet easily, yet promptly and
eMciently, on the Uver and bowels. 25c.
B lYou cannot
If you are troubled with
our blood is bad. A few bottles of S. S. S.
thoroughly cleanse the system, remove all
'ties and build you up. All manner of
its use. It is the best blood remedy on
Thousads who have used it say so.
"Mybloodwasbadl poisoned Last year. which go
temoutofor r-dise gedandaconstantso
suei opette. no enjoynet of life. Two bottl
rought we right out. There Is nobett
reatise on blood and skin f
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., atant3,Ga.
private 0i and r over thirty years by the
people with entire success. very sigle specifi
a special cuare for the disease named.
the syse and ar infc n edhSovreig
Remedies of the World.
N. CaaSE. razone.
1-levers, Congestioll::"I*"""**'^"" -. .25
2-Worms, Worm Fever, Worm Cc.... 25
3-Teethings coise, Crying, Wakefrnie .25
4-Diarrhea, of Children or Adults... .25
7-Coughs, Colds, Brnren............ .25
8-Neuraigia, Toothache. Faceacha....25
9-Headaches, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .25
10-Dyssepslaq BIlIousnesS. constipatlon. .95
1 1-Supipressed or Painful Periods... .25
12-Whites. Too Profuse Periods..... .25
13-Croup, Laryngitis, Boerseness.,..., .25
1 4-Salt Eheuni, Erysipelas, Eruptions.. .25
15-heumatim, Rheumatic Pains..25
16-Malaria, Chmls, Fever and Agne... .25
19-Catarrh, Iniuenza, cold in the Head. .25
20-Whooping Cough......--------. 25
27-Kidae~y Diseases........... ~- .25
e-rinar7a ness, ettng'Bed. 2
UMPHEEYS' WITCH EAZEL OIL,
" The Pile Ointment."-Tial Size. 25 Cia.
BEEPNETs'NED.C11 & 115sWisamst.,NEWYO5%
Wholesale & Retail Commission Dealer in
Consignments of poultry, eggs, and all
kinds of country produce are respectf ll
Ofice Nos. 18 & 20 Market St., E. of East Bay
CHARLESTON. S. C.
osts only $2.00 per 100 square feet.
akes a good root for years, and anyone
can put it on.
GumEastic Pait costs only C0 cents
per gallon in bbl. lots. or $4.50 for 5-gallon
tubs. Color dark red. Will stop leaks in
tin or iron roofs, and will last for years.
TRY IT Send stamp for saniples and full
Gumi Elastib Roofing Co.,
39 & 41 West Broadway, NEW YORK.
Local Agents Wanted.
SUMTER, S. C.
Commander & Richardson.
We arc now prepared to fill all orders
COPING and all ornamental and substan
tial cemetery work. We do n'one but the
best work, and guarantee all jobs. We
promise to do strictly a first-class busines
and will make our prices at a livng rate.
GRANITE AND ITALUAN MONUMENTS
We expect to hb - in a few
lays some hand of work.
Yard on Liberty : toffice.
FORESTO ~ ORE,
I keep always' aof
Pure flru ~ les,
A ACY AND TO , TOILET
SAPS, PEEi iTION
ERY, CIGA] .EDS,
md such article kept in a
irst class drug s
I have just ade . line of
,nd am prepare CS, OILS
LEAD, VARN] S
q uantities to s
. W. NE'D.
Parties desiric ent liens -
1ey to Loan.
to Loan on improved farming
B. PRESSLEY BARRON,
Attorney at Law.
ig, S. C., Feb. 21, 1894.
My entire stock of
tnd everything handled by a
rst-class merchant will be
;old from now on regardless
>f value and cost. This is
lone to clear out what stock I
ow have preparatory to going
nto my new store which is
ow in course of erection.
have the goods!
They shall be sold!
The people now have a fine
pportunity, and should take
~dvantage of it.
Dr. IL.B EaIL,
oCHA RL E ST ON, S. C.
Dealer in Drugs, Medicines, Foreign and
omestic Chemicals, &c. Showcases of all
tyles and prices.
e fYUWANT IN YOUR HOMlE
THE FINEST AND MOST PERFECT +
PIANO PRODUCED IN THE KNOWN
9WORL YO WIL BY E
The 8I d ol Ie ffnIl
n nCmiu n atotality of excellence
A Perfect in oe, act'on and finish.'
thogsea by all mical connoisseurs
ciataezIui Doe adte appsic
4fyowant a STEINWAY we9
a9 cisarOur hone is th OUi
ER SkidwWWMPOT for five
entire states. Steiway's New York
prj~ices duplicated. Not a dollar can4
beii iaed~n buying direct. AU +
styles reglaly in stock. Cre
spondence invited. Catalogues free.j
~ udden & ats Southern
L. W. FOLSOM,
- Sign of the Big Watch, -
SUMTER, S. E0.
- Watches, Diamonds,+-:
STERLING SILVER. CLOCKS,.
tical Goods, Fine Knives, Scissors and o
Razors. Machine NeedlesEtc. oN
ro to the Manning Times office for
4- Buy the Be
4 English Portlan
JosEPH F. RHAME. W. C. DAVIS.
R H AME & DAVIS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
* ATTORNEYAT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
Notary Public with seal. Associated with
:t. 0. Purdy, Esq., in litigated cases.
TEFFERSON D. ALSBROOK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
Office in TIMES building. Special atten
nic aivn all business in his charge.
H L. B. WELLS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
SUMTER, S. C.
G EO. W. DICK,
SUMTER, S. C.
Office honrs-9 to 1:30-2:30 to 5. Over
Levi Brothers' dry goods store.
DR. E. ALVA SOLOMONS,
SUMTER, S. C.
Office over Browns & Purdy's store. En
rance on Main Street, between Browns &
?ardy and Durant & Son. Office hours-9
.o 1:30 and 2 to 5 o'clock.
JOHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counselor ai Law,
MANNING. S. C.
You can beco'm.: a epit. ist:d
once by layiNgb: -nall par
your yearly i:.- a i .st
ing it in a Tu :i ..1cy o, L
For $20 you cni t
-cure a camitK! ,f Si., .u:
$200 a capit al : 7- .u.
acquiring an . '- : .
may leave to your l:-irs. ( -
tainasaf.::d E.r' . ow
support in a ou' .,v
Stuch a step I ~
care and will ''I y*. ;.s.
he Plan is Simple
of the lij . '.. E ' v '!.'
the right tin' - o c
For th. .-m:e
ROCK 'iLL ~
.F. N. WILSON, DISTBIcT AGENT,
MANIh, S. C.
5. 3. PEnnY. E. n. sIMo~s. n. A.P BIoLE
ohnston, Crews & Go.,
OBBERS OF DRY GOODS,
iIns and small Wares,
os. 49 Hayne & 112 Market Streets
CHARTESTON, S. C.
ce Mills! Corn Mills!
Rice Planters and Rice Milleis can buy a
ngle machine that will hull, clean, and
lish rice ready for market for $350.
Corn Millers caE buy the best French
rr Mill, in iron frame, fully guaranteed,
ipacity ten bushels meal per hour, for
Saw Millers can buy best variable friction
eed Mill from $190 up to the largest
ze; and Gang Rip Saws, Edgers, Swing
iws, Planing Machines, and all other
rood Working Machinery, also
~ALBOTT'S ENGINES AND BoILERS.
Special discounts made to ca "ii purchas
s. Can meet any competit D, qunlity
V. C. BADEAM,
COLUMBIA, S. 4
be WKilcox & Gibbs Gano 0o,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
r sle by MOSES LEVI, Manning, S. C.
OFFICE SCHOOL COMMISSIONER,
Manning, S. C.. .Jan., 4th 1893.
Until further notice I will have my ofie
en on Saturday of each week. The
er days will be spent in visiting the
bools of the county.
L. L. WELLS,
schnnt ommissiner C. C.
I Material to Your Advant8ge.
AR D F .'.E M ING,
rs for all Mason' Sp1lxlies, 0
E'AST BA Y; (HARLESTOR, S. .
Plaster, Rosendale, o
[d Cement, All Sizes Terra Cotta Pipe, g
and Clay, Hair, Brick, Tiles, Etc.
CAR LOAD LOTS. d
the Celebrated Rock Wall Plaster.
Write for Prices.
Everything in this line go to
R. W. Durant & Son.,
SUMTER, S. C.,
-WHO ALSO SELL
Paints, 0 Is etc., etc.,
Cooking and Heating Stoves,
All Household Articles,
The Stono Phosphate Works,
oharieston., S. 0.
Soluble Guano, Acid Phosphate,
Dissolved Bone, Kainit, Floats,
Ash Element, Fish Scrap,
C. S. Meal, Etc.j Etc.
Address all letters to
E. H. FROST & CO., General Managers.
PERCIVAL M'FG. CO
DOOR$ : SASH,: AND : BLINDS.:
4/ o486 Meeting SreCHARLESTON, S. C
WETHERHORN & FISCHER,
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS.
7, 9, 11, 13 Smith Street, CHARLESTON, s. C.
E. A. TINDA L,
(SUCCESSOR TO RUTLEDCE & TINDAL)
--:- DEALEB -:- IN - :- AND -:- MANUFAcTUBER -:- OFP :
SUMMERTON, S. C.
Keeps in stock a fall line of bedsteads, chairs, tables, sofas, wardrobes, bureaus, bed
room sets, cradles, cribs, matresses, bed springs, coffins, caskets, etc., etc. Our stock of
CFDTS AND QAZEETS
is eual to any kept in this or Samter counties, and we will fill orders at any hour day
or nigt. Mr. H. H. Windham, a skillful and experienced mechanic, will give personal
attention to repairing of any and all kinds of furniture at shortest notice. Our prices
are as low as the lowest, and all we ask to effect a sale is an inspection of ourgo. We
are also agents for wagons and buggies which we will sell at lowest possible prices.
" CA L iOR A P H.''
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,
if properly cared for. In speed cor~tests it has repeatedly taken the first
place and in telegraphic work has never been excelled. For manifolding
purposes it has no superior. With interchangeable parts the Caligraph is
well nigh indestructible. The experience of business men, ministers, te
egraphiers, short-hand schools, and government departments all go to
prove that the Caligraph is without a peer.
--SOLD ON EASY TERMS.
C. Irvine Walker, Jr., 9 Co.,
No, 6 Broad St., - Charleston, S. C.
WM. SHEPPE~RD & CO.
L ARGE ,ma
ASSR T EN 0Goo -,
~ine C0kil[g 705 Loied liti~g hite
Tinware, and prilists.e"
No. 232 Meetingr st., CHA RLESTOmr . n .