Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES.
LOUIS APPELT, Editor.
Wednesday, March 21, 1*94.
Louis Kossuth, the Hungarian pa
triot died last night.
Hon. James E. Tindal has practi
cally withdrawn from the guberna
torial race. He is not willing to
enter a scramble for the office.
The nomination of Post Master
Mowry was confirmed by the Senate
The now celebrated Breckinridge
Pollard scandal suit is continuing to
show the evils of high life in the na
tions' capitol, and to say the least of
it the case is one of the dirtiest ever
carried into a court.
Prof. Craighead delivered an ad
dress last Thursday night in Charles
ton at the commencement exercises
of the Charleston Medical college.
The address was certainly a literary
gem, but, as usual, some of Charles
ton's citizens were displeased. Prof.
Craighead is at the head of Clemson
Governor Tillman has gone to
Washington to consult with the rev
enue authorities with reference to the
federal officers in this State seizing
contraband liquors after it had been
seized by the State. He is also look
ing after the direct tax and other
matters in which the people of this
State are interested.
Fred Gebhard, who made himself
famous by trotting over the country
with Mrs. Langtry, was recently mar
ried, and presented his bride with a
silver bath tub for a bridal present.
'If "deah Fweddie" will procure a box
of Star lye and a course towel, with
vigorous applications he may be able
to wash off the sins that made him
We received a communication from
Panola last week, and by some unac
countable means it has been mis
placed. We have looked everywhere
for it and cannot find it. This we
regret very much, because we are
always anxious to receive communi
cation from our friends. We hope
the writer of the communication will
write us another, and we will endeav
or to be more careful in the future.
The Anti-Tillmanites are doing
their best to fool the prohibitionists
into running a ticket in the next pri
mary. They won't succeed, however,
as a majority of the prohibitionists in
this State are Tillmanites, and will not
be turned and twisted by the liquor
element now stalking around in the
guise of prohibitionist. The day for
absolute prohibition has not arrived,
but the dispensary is paving the way
The people of Clarendon should
feel an interest in their county seat.
The merchants here are now doing
the right thing by adopting the close
profit 6.n, and we hope the people
throughout the county will help
build up the county seat by bringing
their trade here. Goods can now be
bought in Manning as cheap as any
other town in the State, and if the
people will encourage our merchants'
efforts there will be no more going
abroad to trade.
Next month our citizens will be
called upon to elect a town council.
The present council with the means
at their command have done well.
The progress of the town depends
much upon the town government, and
it behooves our citizens to look about
them to see if they can get men to
serve who will look out for the inter
est of the town any better than
the incumbents. We are satisfied
that some of the present councilmen
will not stand for re-election, and it
is of great importance that their places
be filled by the right kind of men.
According to the published reports
Izlar defeated Stokes for Congress in
in the first district, but it seems that
evidences of fraud have been discov
ered and a contest will be made be
fore .the State returning board.
There is no doubt - that there were
irregularities in several of the -wards
in Charleston, but whether they are
sufficient to put Stokes in, remains to
be seen by the evidence before the
State board to-morrow. If Stokes
was defeated by the votes of the peo
ple he should not be given the certifi
cate, but if he was cheated in the
count he should get justice at the
hands of the board.
The ex-associate editor editor of
the News and Courier, ex-school eom
missioner of Charleston, and recently
pi-ofessor of English at Trinity col
lege, has tendered his resignation to
the latter institution, and it is report
ed he will make his home again in
South Carolina. It will all depend
on the kind of a j;ury he gets to try
his case whether or not he will make
much of a stay in this State. If
when is case comes up for trial the
the testimony corroberates the report
of Superintendent Mayfield Editor
Commissioner-Professor Weber may
live in this State at the government's
expense for a period of several years.
The Columbia Register did no
good in referring to Editor Gantt as
"T. Liar Gantt." The editor of the.
Headlight is a zealous supporter of
the Reform cause, and sometimes
says things which we do not approve,
but at the same time it appears to us
as iather bad taste in the Register
playing upon his name in the manner
it did. From the manner in which
both Gantt and Keoster are slurring
at each other there must be some
personal grievance between them,
and if so they should not air their
personal feeline in th - '
juonsaness does not add to the re-j
spectabiity of any newspaper, and is
calculated to bring into disrepute the
faction that, both of these papers claim
The year 1894 will give our people
I fine opportunity to acquaint them-I
selves with public affairs. This is!
the year that will bring to the front h
.he question of a constitutional con- T
vention and every voter should in- fe
,orm himself on this subject. The
:alling of a constitutional convention
was one of the main planks in thep
Farmers' Movement platform, and in ri
the coming election the people will i
have an opportunity of saying
whether or not they endorse that s
plank. As far as we are concerned b
we want the convention because it I
was one of the demands made befor
the people in 1S90, and on this c-:.
mand the Reform banners are flying
from our State capitol. There are a!
number of other questions for the I ft
thoughtful consideration of our peo
ple-the dispensary law, tax matters, ta
election of a U nited States Senator, at
and an improvement of the school
system, but none of these are more .
important to the masses than the car W
rying out of the pledge to change our
prsent State constitution. When
the county campaign opens the can
didates will be expected to satisfy the at
people on all the questions now be- h
fore them, and the candidate not pre- h
pared to answer satisfactory to the
constitutional convention question a
will fare badly.
_ - e
The Anti newspapers say if -John h
Gary Evans fails to get the endorse- t,
ment of the Reform faction in the c
coming State convention he will run
in the primary anyway and thus force hL
a split between the members of the P
Alliance and those of the Reform b
faction that do not belong to that g,
organization. The Reformers need
not lose any sleep on this score, be- u
canse Evans is one of the pioneers of e
the Reform Movement, and while he r
aspires to be Governor of South g
Carolina, he will gracefully submit to
the will of the majority in the Re- '.
form faction. Should a convention
be called by the conference that will c
meet in Columbia next month,'all the r
aspirants before that convention will .
be pledged to abide the result of that
convention, and from our knowledge w
of Mr. Evans, should he fail to secure C
the endorsement of the convention,
he will be found fighting in the Re- a
form ranks for the success of the r
convention's nominees. If our friends
of the opposition really believe that
John Gary Evans is a sulker in de- e
feat they mistake the man. He is
making a straight forward fight for a
the Reform standard, and if he fails
to secure the prize, he has confidence
enough in the people to submit il
gracefully to their wishes. The ob
ject of the coming convention is to E
ascertain who the people want to m
carry the Reform standard on to vic
tory, and not for the advancement of
any particular individual, nor for the
ide-tracking or punishing of any in
dividual. The gubernatorial race is
practically between Evans and El- bi
lerbe; either one will make a good
officer, and both have worked hard ~
and faithfully for the Reform Move- t
ment. When the convention meets
it will decide which of the two shall s~
be entrusted with the Reform banner
3r whether it will place that banner
in the hands of some other man, and b'
it matters not who is the choice of a
the convention, the people wiil en
dorse the action of the convention by
an overwhelming majority at the o
polls in the August primary. If the i:
selection is Evans, hurrah for Evans; P
if Ellerbe, Lurrah of Ellerbe, and ift"
some other Reformer, hurrah for the t1
man the Reformers choose. it
Silver Must Be Restored. b
Important news comes from Lon- Si
don in regard to the silver question-.e
The Chamber of Commerce of the c;
British metropolis, at the request of S
the merchants and others engaged in
the East India and China trade, has '
called the attention of the goverment
to the urgent necessity of taking steps
toward reconvening the International li
MIonetary Conference, with a view to
the adoption of a plan which shall
put an end to the fluctuations in the v
price of silver that are now bringing a
so much disaster on the Eastern
The meaning of this is that Eung- v
land is beginning to realize that her f
monemetallic policy-the banish- g
ment of silver from its rightful place
as one of the money metals-means
the destruction of he vast trade with t
the great Eastern countries. This c
condition of affairs was predicted
long ago, but we hardly expected thatC
it would come so soon. The gold"
shylocks, however, have been so merci- t
less in their exactions, they have been c
so eager in the acquisition of profits c
which did not justly belong to them, a
that they have almost forced their
victims to the wall of bank-ruptcy.~
Hence the appeal for the reasse
bing of the International Conference s
The China and East India trade must c
be saved from the plague of gold
bugs, who are eating out its heart and
The same causcs that are operating
to ruin, the trade of England are op
erating here to destroy our trade. No s
tariff bill there can be enacted wills
restore us to our old condition of a
prosperity unless silver, at the same C
time,- is restored to its natural and a
constitutional place in our currency. K
This has been our contention since li
the anti-silver conspiracy wvas formed ~
and its plans carried to successful I
legislative accomplishment. The pre- Il
dicted disaster has overtaken us
and! overtaken Great Britain.
The London Chamber of Commerce
calls a halt in the policy of devasta- ti
tion. The Chambers of Commerce y
of the Urnited States should follow its T
THE SPRINC MEDICINE. a
"All run down" from the weakening vf- s
fects of warm weather, you need a good E
tonic and blood puritier like Hood's Sarsa-?
parilla. Do not put off' taking it. Nuer-b
aus little ailments, if nealected, will soon
break up the system. Take Hood's Sarsa
parilla now, to expel disease andI give vou
strength and appetite. Hood's Pills are thbes
best family cathartic and liver medicine.
Harmless, reliable, sure.
.The Summerton Democratic club i.- here
by called and notified to meet at the Sum
nerton academy Saturday, Marc-h 24th, at
L.30 p. m, in response to call for conven
ion to be held at Manning court house on
~aturday. March 31st, 1894. By order ofo
HI.B. Tm).u.A1, President.
EnglishN pain niment removes all
ard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes j
romn horses, blood spavins, curbs, splints.
;weeny, ring- bone, stitles, sprains, all~ a
;wollen throats, ccughs, etc. Save $50 by
ise of one bottle. waurranted the most t
conderful blemish curc ever known. Sold d
>y J. G. Dinkins t' Co., druggists, Man
A Point for Farners.
The wise man profits by the experience
those about him, and does not waste
no and money upon experiments which
ve already been carefully tested by others.
.e use of cotton seed in various foris a*; a
ed for animal has been made with vav
g success, and will probably continue to
but certain tests have been so elaboratt-ly
id carefully made by the Texas State Ex
riieLt Station that the conclusions L
v1 at iny be accepted as trustworthy,
L- in may zive (xperimentation anong our
en farmers in fattening their cattle.
The practice of feeding boiled cotton
ed to both dairy and beetf cattle has long
en in vogue. but the Thig of rosted
tton seed i of imuch inr recent dtte.
le discoVy"V of s.omle meithiod f lr'P.ti'.a
> by whielc et Sel em lI b-'! iuo-st
xee sfuly emniploy el a afee 1 stuff has
- been desired.
Il answer to nune rous letters of inquiry
on Iny interested in the feeding Of cat
-. an:>ekinn' ail from the Tex i Expri
ent Station, an (xperiient was under
ken in tile ho'pe o discovering a prepar
:on t on', Cheap and so palatable :a-; to
eadily consuied by ;tock i such
itli .s to result in the greatest poss
eicrease in ilesh in the shortest p.si
1st. In this experiment a test was made
the relative feeding values of cotton seed,
asted, boiled and raw.
2. Also to compare cotton -ed, corn
id hav rations with aI ration of corn and
Jd. To test a I ration of cotton seed meal,
ills and silage with the other rations fed.
It is not necessary to recite the arrange
.ets that were ia'de for getting at a full
id accurate- test, lut suflice it to say that
erv Letail wa cruly l ooked after, and
sts embraced forty head o" Cattle, and ex
nded over 150 days o" .eeding. As a re
ilt of these experiments the Texas station
1st. Roasted cotton secd do not have the
xative qualities of raw seed, and are more
21. Faster gains are made by feeding the
>iled seed, but at a greater cost per pound
3d. The advantages to be gained in the
;e of roasted seed hardly j ustibsf its gen
4th. Bailed seed are miore palatable than
w seed. l.s l)x itive and make faster
ins. Mav continue to be used with profit.
5th. Steers fed on raw seed, eating a less
intity of seed, ate slghtly uor. hay in
Gth. Cotton seo'd, at usu:l prices, is a
>od and ch. ap addition to a corn and h:iv
7th. The best b.tf ration onud by pre
ons exprinint -cotton seed, meal, hulls
it silage, is not here proven the best,
Lin calculated at former prices--raw sec3,
rn and hay being better.
8th. Whenri value of raw seed is raised to
-ari market prics, ten dollars per ton, the
Cal, hulls and silage is again the best
.tion, raw seed, corn and hay being next
9th. Tihe average cost of guin per pound
all lots at present prices of foo.1 was 3.61
ltfh. The cheapest feed per pound for
I steers fed, when raw cotton seed is
IUed at $10 per ton, was raw seed, corn
Any of our f.irners who are interested in
e details of the experiments can no
)Ibt receive a copy of the same by mail if
ev will write to the Texas Agricultural
periment Station, College Station, Tcx.,
id ask for a copy of Bulletin No. 27.
Grover Will Veto.
B]AurTorE, March 1.-The M1erchants'
id Manufacturers' association has sent the
llowing telegram to President Cleveland
protest against the Bland seigniorage
"The members of the MIerchants' andi
anufacturers' association, at a meeting
is day, respectfully but earnestly petition
1 to veto the bill known as the Bland
ver seignoirage bill. Resolutions will be
nt you by mail to-morrow."
Jors R. BnLAnS, Secretary.
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
rlocal applications as they cannot reach the
seasetd portion of the ear. There is only one
y to cure deafness, and that is by consti
tional remedies. Eeafness is caused by
inflamed condition of the mucous lining
the Eustachian tube. When this tube is
lamed you have a rumbling sound ori
-fect hearing, and when it is entirely
osed, Deafness is the result, and unless
e infiammation can be taken out and this
be restored to its normal condition, hear
g will be destroyed forever; nine cases out
'ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing
2t an inflamed condition of the mucous
We will give One Hundred Dollars for d'ny
se of Deafness (caused by Catarrh) that
.nnot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
and for circular; free.
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
& Sold by Druggist, 75 cents.
The following p~upils having made the
ghest average in their respective grades
erited the medals for the wek ending
arch 17: Collegiate, Lizzie Warr; higher,
'alker Holliday; intermiediate, MIllton
'einberg: primary, Alvra Blackwell:- con
act medal, Willie Kuker.
Itch on human, mange on horses, dogs
id all stock, cured in 30 minutes by
'oolford's Sanitary lotion. 'This never
ils. Sold by J. G. Dinkins & Co., drug
sts, MIanning, S. C.
CAImEN, MIarch 1;.-8S A.3I.-Height of Wa
re river, S. feet; water rising; wveather,
CornIAu, MIarch 10.-8 A. >t.--Height of
ongaree river 2. feet: water falling;
CAr>EN, Mar. It.--S A.31.-He'ght of Wa
-ree river, 7.(; feet: wvater falhing; weather
Coi.~cmBA, March 12.-S A. St.--Height of
ongaree river, 1.7 feet; water falling;
BUCKLEN'S AlthICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
uises, sores, ulcers, salt rheumi, fever
res, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
>rns and all skin eruptions, and positively
ies piles or no pay required. It is guar
1teed to give pierf ect satisfaction, or money
fnded. Price 25c. per~ box. For sale by
.J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
G CARANTEED CUlRE.
We authorize our advertised druggists to
1 Dr. King's New Discovery for coni
imption, coughs and colds, upon01 this con
ition. If you are aillicted with a Cough,
old, or any Lung, Throat, or Chest trouble,
id will use this remedy as directed,
vig it a fair trial, and experience
> benefit, you may returmn the bottle and
ve your money refunded. We could not
ke this offir 'did we not know that Dr.
ig's New D)iscovery could be relied on.
never disappoints. Trial bottles free.
arge size 50e and $1. For sale by
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
STRtENOl'H AND IELl TH.''l
If you are rnot feeling "stlrng and heathyv,
' Elect ric Bitte. I "Laitilppe has left
)n weak and weary. use Electric ]itte'rs.
is remedy acts directly on I'ver, Stom
h, and Kidneys, gently aiding those or
ns to p~erformi their futions.O Itf you are
lieted with Sick-Ha'daiche, youi w.i find
needy and permainent relief by taiking
tectrie Bitters. One triatl will convince
'i tht this is the remedy you neced. Larg'e
>ttles only' 50e. For sale by
. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
:-siy, Q 'R "ertored.
efr -' - After.
tcC '~- n account
e 4.1a 1 ioe~in .ti the irliT4, Wea
emory . r i ' - . eitn W\eakness3,
ysen1. oet~r:.. .:.Srermatolrrhw,'a
s of .-r ' :. . 1(hic if ne;;1cti~ed,
ny 9 .,:1.,pr.::-o :- -:ydinsanity.
1''tivly geea C:'em)0 a box; G bores
r $500. ent by....:: ..il,'cit of price. A written
izrantee furnished wihC ovr .,.00 order rccei'ed.
refnd the menev . 1 1 Annnet cureLS uIot
NERVIA MIEDICINI CO.. Deltroit. Michb.
or. c'ir. bm Dr W~ M Brockiniton.
Read - the Statement of fa
Mr. Geop A. Ziricle
Mt. Horeb, Tenn.
The statements in the testimonial below are
familiar facts to the Immediate friends of Mr.
Geo. !A. Zirkle, school teacher, of Mt. Horeb,
Tenn.. very well known throughout the county,
where he was born and has always lived. Read it.
"C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"Dear Sirs:-I believe in Hood's Sarsaparilla.
I will tell you why. I have suffered from in
herited scrofula from child hood. When 37 years
of age, my eyes became strangely affected. I
could not read after sunset, and when I would
close my eyes, I could not open them; but on
whichever side I lay, on that side I could open
my eye. This condition continued about two
years, and was succeeded by
An Intolerable Itching
all over my body and limbs. I had to have my
little boys take shoe brushes and scratch me.
It was dreadful. It continued a month and was
followed Immediately by a tumor in the right
side of my Lck, as large as a small egg. I at
once commenced taking physicians' prescrip
tions and continued till I lost hope. In the mean
time the tumor changed its place to the imme
diate front of my neck, suppurated and was fol
lowed by others, till six had formed and broken.
"Finally, three years ago, another large tu
mor seated Itself on the point of my collar bone
and in six months another half way back on the
bone. Both of them soon began to discharge
and continued to do so till about seven months
ago. I tried everyth'ng, including prescriptions.
I was often so weak that
I Could. Scarcely Walk
and my mind was so confused that I could
scarcely attend to my business (school teach
ing). I was utterly discouraged. And now m
story draws to a close. I began the use
Hood's Sarsaparilla a little less than a year ago,
and took flye bottles. When I began I had no
faith in it. In less than three monjhs both the
sres on ray shoulder were healed; was cured
of a troublesome catarrh; and scrofulous habit
hasstedil ow les aptrelt. I 'Weigh
more th ev din ss ife, an am
In the Best of Health,
copidering my constitution. Do you wonder
that I b lidve in UQod' sar aarijla?. tcan do
to less ar.o R I2 6vMt Hore very
way." M~o. XA. ZzLg, Mt. Hor, T~l
H0oof9 Pills cure liver ills, constipalon,
biliousness, jaundice, sick headache, indigestion.
Better than Wealth.
Preserve your healh by using.
Pre Drugs and Medicines
from the old established and
always reliable drug house of
J. (4. Dinikins & Co..
In addition to a full and complete stocet
of Drugs, Medicines and Chemicals, we keep
all the popular Patent Mledicines, Pdints,
Oils, and Window Glass, Cigars and To
baca, (Gardeni Seed, Laimi Goeods, Sew
ing Macline Needles anld 011, and the
thousands of other articles usually kept in
a firs-lass drug store.
J. G. Dinkins & Co.,
Sign of Gclden Mortar.
MANNING, ' - - S. 0.
CHARLES C. LESLIE,
Wholesale & Retail Commission Dealer in
Consignments of poultry,' eggs, and all
kinds of country produce are respectf ull
Ofiee Nos. 18 & 20 Market St., E. of East Bay
CHIARLESTrON. S. C.
costs only 2.00 per 100 square feet.
Makes a goodl roof for years, and anyone
can put it on.
(Guml-Elastic Paint costs only 60 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 y'ears.
rns rr Send stamp for samples and full
Gum Elastic Roofing Co.,
~9 & 41 WVest Broad way, NEW YORK.
Local Agents Wanted.
SUMTER, S. C.
CONDUCTED BT -
Commander & Richardson.
We1 areV. now repared to til
COPING and alli ornameontl
tial cemetery work. Weo do n<
best work. arnd guarantee al
promise to d, strictly a Iirst-chi
and will ma.ke our prices at a Ii
GRANIE AND ITAUIAN M .
We expect to hav...ecn exhibiti
tav s 'omle handsome specimeC
Yaird on Liber ty Strneet, below p
General Commission Me
.-AND) DEALER~ IN
Lime. Cement. Plaste'
Hair, Fire Bricks.
(lay. Land last
Agent for White's English Porti:
Money to Loan.
Money to Loan on improved farming
lands. Apply to
B. PRlEsSLEY BARRON,
Attorney at Law.
Manning, S. C., Feb. 21, 1894.
My entire stock of
and everything handled by a
first-class merchant will be
sold from now on regardless
of value and cost. This is
done to clear out what stock I
now have preparatory to going
into my new store which is
now in course of erection.
Iave the goods!
They shall be sold!
The people now have a line
opportunity, and should take
advantage of it.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Dealer in Drugs, Medicines, Foreign and
Domestic Chemicals, &c. Showcases of all
styles and prices.
+ ce IF YOU WANT IN YOUR HOME 4
'THE FINEST AND MOST PERFECT+
P4N Pitf1RODUCED IN THE KNOWN
'he 8 Hnlglyo f eelllne.
Yno roun in any other pio."xcelenc
'sed by the gcates 11 ing rtit S
tarfls~ b1 al o ut or al connoisseurs
cnd ee of tre incmel nho app~e
4tyowant aSTEINWAY we9
can save you money in its puir-4
chase. Our house la the ,SOLfTH
~iN TNWA~N19Y DEPOT for five,
+entire states,. Steinway's New York
pricesdupicated.Not a doUIlla ca4
be aein buying direct. All *4
.spon idenceinvited. Catalogues free.
I udden & Bates Southern
L Music House,Savannah,Ga.
ESTABLISH ED 1808.
i. W. FOLSOM,
- Sign of the Big Watch, --
STERLING SILVER, CLOCKS, -
ical Goods, Fine Knives, Scissors and
Razors, Machine Needles,Etc.
Buy the Besi
' English Portland
Fire Brick r
Agent for t
JosErn F. R HAME. W. C. DAVIS.
R IIAME DAVIS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAI,
MIANNIN G, S. C.
OHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counselor'al Lafu,
MANNING. S. C.
s ATVTORXE Y A T LAW11,
MANNING, S. C.
Notary Public with seal. Associated with
R. 0. Purdy, Esq., in litigated cases.
JEFFERSON D. ALSBROOK ,
ATTORNEY A' LAW,
MIANNING, S. C.
Office in TIMES building. Special atten
tion given all ':siness in his charge.
L. B. WVELLS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
SUMTER, S. C.
EO. W. DICK,
SUITER, S. C.
Oflice hours-0 to 1:30-2:30 to 5. Over
Levi Brothers' dry goods store.
R. E. ALVA SOLOMONS,
SUMTERt. S. C.
Office over Browns & Purdy's store. En
trance on Main Street, between Browns &
Purdy and Darant & Son. Office hours-9
to 1:30 and 2 to 5 o'clock.
A C og -
You can bec .: at
your yeady -
ing it in '
For $20 Sl
cure a car --.7
$2oo ace~ '
may leave toZ)
tai4n as a fui-c
to save, w'
fidence, wi ?
care and w
The Plan is Sm
It is h p
of the life
the right . :
figures. . -
Or' fh C:
F. N. WILSON, DIs-rnICT AGENT,
MIA~xrG, S. C.
S. J. PERR1Y. H. RI. SIMo~s. Ri. A.PRIN GL
Johnston, Crews &~ Co.,
JOBBERS OF DRY GOODS,
tions and Small Wares,
Nos. 49.Hayne & 112 Market Strteets
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Rice Mills! Corn Mills!
Rice Planters and Rice Milleis can buy a
single machine that ivill hull, clean, and
polish rice ready for market for $350.
Corn Millers can buy the best French
Barr Mill, in iron frame, fully guaranteed,
'apacity ten busho! imeal per hour, for
Saw Mlillers can buy best variable friction
Feed Mill from S100 up to the largest
.ize; and Gang Rip Saws, Edgers, Swing
aws, Planing Machines, and all other
Wood Working Machinecry, also
TALBOTT'S ENGINES AND BuILERS.
Special discounts made to cau purchas
:rs. Can meet any competit n, quality
- COLUMBIA, S. e
The Willcox & Gibbs Guao Co,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
For ale by l MOSES ILEIX Maning, S. C.
OFFICE SCHOOL COMMISSIONER,)
Manning. s. C., .Jan., Ith 1893.
Until further notie I will have my office
>penf cin Saturday of ca':h week. The
>ther das will b spert in visiting the
clsof the county.
'L. L. WE LLS,
cholnini mmioner C. C.
Material to Your Advantage,
. YR D F L E M I NG ,
%c fcr all 1MJasocs' u p1p.plies,
.4A1ST Y (ARLEROX, PS. YC.
Plaster, Rosen.dale, o
Cement, All Sizes Terra Cotta Pipe, 8
md Clay, Hair, Brick, Tiles, Etc. o
CAR LOAD LOTS. 2
he Celebrated Rock Wall Plaster.
Write for Prices.
Everything in this line go to
R. W. Durant & Son.,
SUMTER, S. C.,
-WHO ALSO SELL
Paints, C Is etc., etc.,
Cooking and Heating Stoves,
All Household Articles,
The Stono Phosphate Works,
Chkmarle-ston, SIS. 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,
D:DfI1/A I R A' i. Pa f
S - aI V 1 .m V I A %.. %W -.
- fpF -_
DOOREI to SASH, i AND : BLINDS,
418 to 486 Meeting Street, CHARLESTON, S. t
WETHERHORN & FISCHER,
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS.
7, 9, 11, 13 Smith Street, CHARLEzTON, S. C.
E. A. TINDAL,
(SUCCESSOR TO RUTLEDCE & TINDAL)
-:- DEALEE- -:- I: -.- AND - - MANUFAcTUE -:- OF
SUMMERTON, S. C.
Keaps in stock a full line of bedsteads, chairs, tables, sofas, wardrobes, bureaus, bed
,oom sets, cradles, cribs, matresses, bed springs, coffins, caskets, etc., etc. Our stock of
COFINS AN D CASETS
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 m:chanic, will give personal
Ittention to repairing of any and all kinds of furniture at shortest notice. Our prices
Lre as low as the lowest, and all we ask to effect a sale is an inspection of ourgoods. We
re also agents for wagons and bu-gies which.we will sell at lowest possible prices.
"C A L I G R A P Hi."
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,
f properly cared for. In speed ooLtests 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
vell nigh indestructible. Tihe experience of business men, ministers, te
egraphers, 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., 9 Co.,
Co. 6 Broad St., - Charleston, S. C.
WM. SHEPPERD & Co.
~SSOR T MENT ** - Goods, Etc.,
Tinware, / /~ij \~an.1rirelas.