Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES
an -in g, S. O.
LOUIS APPELT, Editor.
Wednesday, March 28, 1894.
Congressman McLaurin went t
Spartanburg last Saturday, and he re
ceived an ovation from the people c
the Piedmont belt. He spoke o
State and National issues, and fairl
wiped the ground with the editor c
the Headlight, who has been snal
ping through his paper at our Cor
gressman. Gantt is more glib wit'
his pen than with his tongue.
Joseph W. James, of Darlingto
twice convicted of slaying his fathe
and sentenced to be hanged, bt
later had the sentence commuted I
life imprisonment, was pardoned b
Governor Tillman last Thursday upo
a strong petition and after discovere
evidence which showed the condemi
ed man to be innocent. When ti
elder James was murdered his on]
son offered a large reward for the a]
prehension and conviction of tl
murderer, and it resulted in himse
being accused of the crime and cot
victed upon the evidence of a negr<
Public sentiment in Darlington coui
ty was divided as to the guilt and it
nocence of the accused, but unfortui
ately for James the reward he offere
together with the zeal of the sheri
of that county went towards convic
The white citizens of Manning shou]
meet in mass meeting and select
ticket to put forward for the comit
town election. The people hei
should not be indifferent about th
matter, as a great deal of the progre
of a town depends upon the munic
pal government. Manning Las mac
a start towards progress and it shoul
be pushed in every possible wa
Thousands of dollars are being spei
now in building up the business po
tion of the town, and to encourac
the continuation of this spirit v
should have in charge of our to,%
government men that have the we
fare of the town at heart. The pre
ent encumbents have done tleir woi
as well as could be expected with ti
means at their command. They a3
good officers, but owing to the pos
tive refusal of Intendant Bradham 1
stand for re-election, and the chang
that has taken place in the busine!
of some of them, it is certain thi
some new councilmen will have to I
chosen. Then let us cast about f<
the very best material. Select me
of push and ;energy, and when v
get them letius give them all the el
couragement to make our beautif
town as progressive as it should b
Manning has advantages that max
towns of 'iarger size lack. It hi
health, the finest water in the Stat
good schools, fine churche
railroad, excellent farming su
roundings, [good merchants, lumbe
flour and grist mills, the varioi
professions are here, and a mor
atmuosphere that cannot be excelle<
The people are social and hospitab]
and we have everything to make
solid growing town. Let us all tal
a hand in the development of ti
town's advantages, and it will not I
many years before lethargy will 1
an unknown quantity in our midst.
Wheri the Sherman silver pu:
chasing act was being discussed b
Congress last fall, the town of Greele3
ville, situated in the county of Wi
liamsburg, State of South Carolin
containing a saw mill, a pile of sa
dust, an immense quantity of frog
and a population of about 75 person:
together with a magnificent bac
country krnown as Clocktown, pet
tioned Congress to unconditional]
repeal the purchasing clause of tha
silver act, and ;Congress repealed i
Money did not get easier as we
promised by the great commerci:
centers like New York, Boston, Phi)
adelphia, Charleston, and Greeley
yille, and instead of bettering th
condition of the much depressed pec
ple, the repeal had the effect of fore
ing down the price of produce an
left tbhe people of the producin
States in a debt enslaved conditio:
To bring relief from the damag
done by our Democratie Congre:
backed by the petitions of the ban]
irng cities and Greeleyville, th
Bland bill to coin the vast amount<
silver bullion now lying idle in tb
treasury vaults was introduced an
passed through both houses. Whet]
er the President will veto this mea:
ure is wrapt in uncertainty. Pet
~-tions upon petitions and resolutior
upon resolutions from the banker
and delegations representing ti
banks and chambers of commerce, a:
doing their utmost to prevail upo
Mr. Cleveland to veto the bill. Ti
gold bugs of Newberry are amon
the group opposing the bill becomin
a law, and still the President has n<
signified what action he will take.
Last Saturday a number of Cor
gressmen from the South and Wei
called upon the Executive and in
plored him to sign the bill, tellir
him if he vetoed it, the chairs in Coi
gress now filled by Democrats fro:
their Districts would be filled in ti
next election by Populists and R<
publicans. They showed the Pres
dent the necessity for legislation I
relieve the rmsses, and that the bani
and. money changers were continuall
being favored while the toilir
masses were getting deeper an
deeper in the mire of debt and di
spondency. The President listene
but gave them no sign of encourag<
ment. He indicated nothing
cheer the anxiously waiting masse
but as the days wear along the pi
tience of the people becomes short<
and shorter, ~and while none froi
this section are so cranky as to joi
Coxey's army, they will examine the:
ballots in the next election and mal
pertinent inquiries before castin
them in the box. The Bland bi
went through Congress after a har
fight, and the President . ought n
keep the people in suspense. If he;i
going to sign it he should do so;
not he should veto it: but a
Greeleyville has not petitioned hi:
yet it is possible he may be waitin
an expression from that importar
point which has the famous Clocl
town so near its border. Shoul
Greeleyville endorse Newberry's pe
Aition the President can no longe
.hesitate, and he will veto the Blant
bill if it sends the masses to Davy
If you fail to receive the Times at
* your post office after this issue, you
can account for it by referring to the
date on the label on this
= issue. After this issue every
name on our subscription lists that is
not paid up will be struck off. We
do not want to lose a subscriber and
sincerely hope the few, that are in ar
> rears will settle up before our issue
- April. If we could afford to run the
f paper on a credit we would do sc
a with pleasure, but our circumstances
y will not permit it, and we are forced
f to adopt a strictly cash system.
Some of our friends of the opposi
tion seem to enjoy the hope of a split
in the Reform ranks. They have at
idea that because the people are devot
ing their attention to preparing theii
L lands for the coming crop, instead of
o wasting time discussing politics
the interest i'n the Reform Movement
n and politics has become cold and in
d different. It is amusing to see some
- of them chewing their big quids of to
e bacco, predicting the downfall o.
Y Tillman, spitting big, and chuckling
- with each other. They stand about
e the streets and paint the finest kiuds
lf of political pictures of success. They
. have been doing this so long that onE
, not acquainted with them might be
e mislead into believing that they knew%
1 what they were talking about, an
that the Reform Movement had speni
d its force, but the Reform Movemen
f did not get its force from these met
t nor will it be retarded in the least b3
them. The believers in the Move
ment that revolutionized Sonth Caro
d lina in 1890 did not start out witl
a the expectation of making thing
g perfect in a- day. The projector
v knew they would have the fiercesi
is kind of opposition and realized thal
s it would take time and perseveranc
i to accomplish the reforms needed
be Gradually and surely the purpose i
d being accomplished, and the peopl
are determined to carry out the prin
I cinles of the Reform Movement if i
r- takes a decade to do it. Wheneve
e the opposition hear of a former ad
e vocate of the Reform Movement say
ing that he is done with it, they a
. once take it as a sweet morsel to rol
. under their tongues, and they g<
k about spreading the glad tidings t
ie their political fellows, and the resul
e is they congregate in a group, tobac
. co is handed around, and a jollificatiot
o meeting is set in motion. This onli
e goes to show what a blessing it is t<
s live in a free country where men ar<
t not forbidden to enjoy politica
e thought and action. It would be i
>r hardship, indeed, were it not to be so
n because the only eojoyment ou:
re friends of the opposition have fron
2 politics these days is the sweet privi
lege of dividing their tobacco an<
e. hopes for success, some other day.
ly - -
e, "The Manning Times appeared t<
s, us to be trying to 'boost' a judge o
r- its faction for purely factional advan
r, tage, at a sacrifice of truth in regari
i to his reputation in this town and
al rumors concerning his conduct.
1. Thus spaketh the Sumter Freeman ir
e, an editorial last week with refereuct
a to its efforts to prop up the attempi
:e it made to villify Judge Benet. Wha1
me we had to say about Judge Benet wai
ie not based upon rumor at all. It was
>e based upon the words of some o:
Sumter's most reliable business mer:
and county officers. When the
e Times said that Judge Benet by his
y manner of conducting the court had
,-won the admiration of the members
t of the bar and citizens generally, we
i, told the truth, and the whole truth;
y not "to 'boost' a judge of its faction
3, for purely factional advantage," for
3 Judge Benet needed no "boosting" at
k our hands. When the Freeman ap.
i peared containing the article which
y to our mind was a gratuitous insult
t not only to Judge Benet, but also to the
t. hospitable citizens of Sumter; we
s took occasion to see and be convinced
lif the Freeman was being sustained
in its mode of greeting an individual
-to that city. We did this not to
e "boost" the judge for factional advan
-tage, but mainly because Judge
-Benet had merited the good opinion
d of the people of Clarendlon, and this
acounty being so closely connected
Swith Sunmter in a social and business
e way, and feeling that if Sumter en
a dorsed the insulting of a man on ac
.count of his belonging to a different
e political faction, the people of Clar
if endon, who spend thousands of dol
e lars in that city, in fact a goodly
a portion of Sumter's trade is from
- Clarendon, should be apprised of the
- fact that they themselves may some
-. day become the victims of these in
s sults, and to avoid it they had better
, turn their stream of dollars in another
e direction. To discover that Sumter
e took no stock in the crusade of villifica
tion indulged in by the Freeman wve
e had only to talk with some of that
g city's best citizens: we did not hire
gman to go prowling around the pri
t vate residences peeping into parlo2
windows, eavesdropping private con
.versations, etc., but in a frank auc
gentlemanly manner we approached
- those we saw and received the in
formation we sought. The Manning
- Times never makes an assertion at
n sacrifice of truth, and if the Freemar
e would imitate the Times in this re.
- spect it would come nearer voicin~
i- the sentiment of the people it ask~
o for support.
:s It is far from our purpose to ge
y into a controversy with the Freeman
g because our time is too valuable tc
d waste in that wvay, and aside from the
3. amount of time, for it would nevger
d end, as the editor of that paper is
- like the drowning old woman whc
o said "scissors"-it's expensive. As a
a. matter of expedieney and economy it
i- would serve the public service ams well
r for us to spend a day or a week argu.
ing with Dr. Babcock's patients iin
n Columbia. The editor of the Free
ir man seems to have taken unto him
:e self an idea that to attract attention
and gain notoriety he must jump on
1 somebody, and that seems to be the
d same disease- that affected Guiteau
t and Prendergast, and it would n~ot
s surprise us at all some day to hear o:
f the Freeman's editor mounting the
s top of Sumter's reservoir and wave
n adieu to the world beneath him, or
grunning through Main street in his
t night dress exclaiming: "I'm on fire!
-on fire ! turn the hose on me!" In
fact there is no accounting what sort
-of a hobby will strike him next, after
r his breath is spent villifying those
that do not agree with him or come
s within the reach of his faucy, for that
Meeting of* Farmers' Platform Club.
The Manning Farmers' Platform Demo
cratic club met in the court house last Sat
urday, and after discussing the object of
the meeting, the club decided to elect a
delegation to attend the convention next
Saturday. The club also adopted a resolu
tion advocating the election of a representa
tive to represent Clarendon in the confer
ence to be held in Columbia on the 4th of
April. 'They also adopted a rcsolution in
structing the delegation to offer a resolution
in the county convention requesting Hon
James E. Tindal to enter the guberLatorial
race. Theit meeting was unanimous in senti
muent, and the following are the delegates:
W. T. Touchberry, T. .1. Tisdale. J. C.
Barrett. D. J. Bradlam, S. J. Bowman, F.
C. Thomas, 1). M. Bradham, L. K. Howle,
J. M. Wvndhamn, E. I. Ar'rews. S. A. Net
tIes,. J. D. Alsbrook, W. 11. Cole, Louis Ap
pe.t, W. J. Rawlhnson.
'I'he( Liquor QIustion.
We clip in excellent article from the As
sociate Reformed Presbyterian on the sub
ject of the -Dispensary and Bars." The
di'pensarv has changed the condition of
the liquor question in South Carolina. and
there is now no room or place for a prohi.
bition fight. Under the changed condition
prohibitionists or temperance people must
| ork to bring about any needed changs in
the dispensary law, as it now stands. Pro.
hibitionists or temperince people Lave
gained a most important advantage, and
thep must hold to it. While the dispensary
is not prohihition, yet under it many evils
have been totally or are partially remedied:
1 The hab:t of treating has been almost
totally broken up, which is of itself an im
mense gain in preserving the morals and
sobriety of our people.
2. The open saloon by candle light has
been closed. We all know what that means
3. The political power of the saloon has
been broken up.
4. The reduced sales of whiskey must be
gratifying to every lover of temperance.
5. Under the dispensary systeni there is
no inducement for the dispenser to increase
his sales, and the mere faet that he is not
allowed to sell liquor on a credit will havc
a beneficial effect in tuany instances.
Since the cities have shown such deter
mination to prevent even the curtailment of
th;;ir iiqiier supplies, it is perfectly plain
that the piolhiitionists could not have en
The kicking cities would have made a
mockery o' prohtbition and defied the en
forcement of the law even as thev have de
fied the dispensary law: but the believers in
the dispensary lav being so much stronger
in numbers than the prohibitionists, the
cittes will be made to obey the law which
they have ridiculel and attempted to nul
ify. This ight against the dispnsary
shows what hold the liquor men had on the
government of the cities, and the opposi
tion to the dispensarv is the best evidence
of the salutary eifect of thA law.
The people of the State must stand to the
dispensary. It is one of the very best laws
on the books, and it must be enforced.
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
b local applications as they cannot reach the
diseased portion of the ear. There is only ene
way to cure deafness, and that is by consti
tutional remedies. Deafness is caused by
an intlanied condition of the mucous lining
of the Eustachian tube. When this tube it
inflamed you have a runibling sound or im
e perfect hearing, and when it is entirely
closed, Deafness is the result, and unless
the inflammation can be taken out and thi
tube restored to its normal condition, hear.
ing will be destroyed forever;nine cases oul
of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing
but an inflamed condition of the mucouw
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of DeaTness (caused by Catarrh) thai
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrhi Cure.
Send for circular; free.
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
I m Sold by Druggist, 75 cents.
The following pupils having made the
highest average in their respective grades
merited the medals for the week ending
Mar. 23: Collegiate, Mahirvin Strange; higher,
Walker Holladay; intermediate, Milton
Weinberg; primary, Jallie Warr; conduct
medal, Milton Weinberg.
E. C. A1.saooi.
Itch on human, mange on horses, dogs
and all stock, cured in 30 minutes by
Woolford's Sanitary lotion. This never
fails. Sold by J. G Dinkins & Co., drug
gists, Manning .C
CAMIDEN, March 23.- S .-Height of Wa
teree river, 7.feet; water rising; weather,
CoLxMBIn, March 23.-S A. 3r.-Hleight of
-Congaree river 1. feet; water rising:
weather cloud .
CAMDEx, Mar. 2.-S A.K.-IHeight of Wa
teree.iver, 7A; feet: water rising; weathei
CorrMDIA, March 28.-S A. M.-Height of
Congaree river, .1.8 feet: water rising;
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, fetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and positively
cures piles or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give p~erfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25c. per box. For sale by
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
DESERVING PR AIISE.
We desire to say to our citizens, that for
ycars wve have been selling Dr. King's Newv
Discovery fomr consumpOltionI, Dr. King's New
Life Pills, Bucklen's Arnica Salve and Elec
tric Bitters, and have never hanaled remie
dies that sell as well, oi' that have given
such universal satisfaction. We do not lies
itate to guarantee thema evemy time, iind wve
stand ready to refund the purchase price, if
satisfactory results do not follow their use.
These remedies have w'on their great popu.
iarity purely on their merits.
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
NOW TRY THIS.
It will cost you nothing and will surely do
you good, if you hatve a cough, cold, or any
trouble with throat, chest, or lungs. Dr.
King's New Discovery for consumption.
coughs. aind colds is guaranteed to give re
lief, or mwney will be paid back. Sull'erei~y
from la grippe found it just the thing and
under its use had a speedy' and pierfect re*
covery. Try a samlhe bottle at our expense
and learn for yourself how good a thing it is,
Trial bottles tree. Large siz~e f>0e. and $1.
J. G. Dinkins & Co. druggi-ts.
FORESTON DRUG STOREt
I keel) always on hand a full line of
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
FANCY AND TJOILET ARTICLES, TOILET
SOAPS, PERFUMERY, STATION
ERY, CIGARS, GARDEN SEEDS,
and such articles as are usually kept in :
tirst class drug store.
I have just added to my stock a line of
PAINTS AND OILS,
and am prepared to sell PAINTS, OILS
LEAD, VARNISHES, BRUSHES,
in q1uantities to suit purchasers.
L. W. NETTLES, M1. D.,
Foreston, S. C.
Easily, Oic:.J - Ee::tored.
~.nTba un CCount
of you t':1 ;dhence etc.,
Diz:r.re. . - . iltadache,
2,eta DIre .- r :in. Weak
Mhce- ry. a- aai Weaknue',
Hysteri'. . 'ermatorrhwea,
Lous et oi ..e if nected~e,
P'ositively guarnon . a. x31.0 abox; G boxes
forS.00. Sent by mn:.i o: eteiptof price. A written
guaranteo furnished with cry $5.00 order received,
to refund the nor-ev it a l:ermanent cure is not
NERVIA MEDICINE CO., Det-oit. Mich.
For sale by Dr. WV. M. Brockinton.
A Mother's Story
Her Boy's Suffering After
Hood's Cave Cood Health and
"C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell. Mass.:
" lood's Sarsaparilla has done so much for
my boy that I wish to say a few words in praise
of this wonderful medicine. Clifford was very
ill with diphtheria and it left him suff--ring with
Bright's disease. He was very weak, po'or In
fiesh and could hardly walk. Malar!a fever
soon overtook him and together with trouble
with his liver,
He Was in Much Misery.
At last, almost discouraged. I decided to have
him try Hood's Sarsaparilla. le has taken
only a few bottles, and yet it has done him more
good than all the previous medical treatment
and medicines combined. He has regained
strength and flesh and looks quite healthy. It
will always give us pleasure to tell others what
a valuable medicine Is Hood's Sarsaparilla."
MRs. G. W. MARLETT, Carrollton, Kentucky.
N. B. If you decide to take Hood's Sarsapa
rilla do not be induced to buy any other.
Hood's Pills cnre liver ills, jaundice, bil
iousness, sick headache and constipatio. .25c..
Better than Wealth,
Preserve your health by using
Pure Drugs and Medicines
from the old established and
always reliable drug house of
J. G. Dinkins & Co..
In addition to a fall and complete stock
of Drugs, Medicines and Chemicals, we keep
all the popular Patent 3Iedicinies, Paints,
Oils, and Window Glass, Cigars and( Tlo
bacco, (Garden Seed, Limp Goods, Sew
igMachine Needlies and hil, and the
thousands of other articles usually kept in
a firs-class drug store.
J. G. Dinkins & Co.,
Sign of Golden Mortar.
MANNING, - - S. C.
CHARLES C. LESLIE,
Wholesale & Retail Comimission Dealer in
Consignments of poultry, eggs, and all
kinds of country produce are respectfunll
Office Nos. 18 & 20 Market St., E. of East Bay
CHARLESTON, S. C.
SUMTER, S. C.
-CONDUCTED WY-- .
Commander & Richardson.
We are no prepared to fill all orders
COPING and all ornamental and substan
tial cemetery work. We do none but the
best work, and gnarantee all jobs. We
pomiseL to do strictly a tirst-class business
aud w'ill ma ke our pices at a liing rate.
GRANITE AND ITAUIAN MONUMENTS
We expect to have <.n exhibition in a few
days some handsome specimens of work.
Yard on Liberty Street, below postoffice.
WOOD WORK, ss ~ F.RBr
THE BEST 8 THE CHEAPEST.
Send TEN cent to 28 Unon Sq.,N.Y.,
for our prize game, "Blnd Luck," and
win a New Homo Sewing Machine.
The New H ome Sewing Machine Co,
..eA'28 UNIO4 SQUA EZ.'
.. ' IOW, ANIGS.C
A. Mc Cobb, Jr.,
Gener'al Commnission Merchant,
--AND DEALER IN
[ime. Cement. Plaster Paris.
[-air. Fire Bricks. and Fire
Clav. Land Plaster, and
Agent for White's English PartlandC emient.
Buy the Best Material to Your Advantage,
o IOW AR D F LEM I lVING,
H Ieadciuarters for all Masorns' surrppies, M
2T76 EAS' BA Y CHARLETOX, S. C.
Line, Plaster, Rosendale
English Portland Cement, All Sizes Terra Cotta Pipe, 8
Fire Brick and Clay, Hair, Brick, Tiles, Etc.
MIXED LOTS. CAR LOAD LOTS. 9
Agent for the Celebrated Rock Wall Plaster.
Telephone 291. Write for Prices.
osrEPH F. IiaIms. W. C. DAVIS.
RA& DAVIR, . HARDWARE !
A TTORKEY-YS AT LAW1,
R MANNING, S. C.
OHN S. WILSON, FOR
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
A r NeoG.lS.aC. Everything in this line go to
. ATTRNEY AT LAW,
M1ANNING. S. C.
Notary Public ith scal. Asso~iatedrrith
C. 0. Purdy, Esq., in litigated cases. W
EFFERSON D. ALSUROOK,
J IlEIE T AW SUMTER, S. C.,
Office in TIEs building. Special atten
ion given all business in his charge. - WHO ALSO SELL
L. B. WELLS, Paints
ATTORXEY AT LAW
SUMTER, S. C. It vs
_____ ~ ~. > ~Cooking and Heating tes
~1 EO. W. DICK,
SUMTER, S. All Household AC.tio1ea
Office hours-) to 1:30-2:30 to'5. Ovei AND
,evi Brothers' dry goods store. I j 6
R. E. ALVA SOLOMONS,
D T' ETST.
S;UMTElR. I-,. C.
Ofice over Drowns " Pardy's store. En- The Stono Phosphate W orks
ran~ce on ain Street, bet;:-en Browns &
)urdy and Darant & Son. Ofd:e hours-9 Char1estCX. S. C.
o 1:30 and 2 to 5 o'clock.
- Established 1870.
W h ouleGao MANUFACTURE
Solule GanoAcid Phosphate,
Is It?Dissolved Bone, Kainit, Floats,
I ItAsh Element, Fish Scrap,
That the most su.ccessful busi- C. S. Meal, Etc.. Etc.
ness men are the strongest Address all letters to
believers in Life Insurance? E, H, FROST & CO, General Managers
That they are,is attested by the
following letter from a well
known business man who held PERCIVAL MFUG CO.
a Tontine Policy in the
Equitable Lifeoshl A
PW &- AN ND 9
Money to Loan.
Money to Loan on improved farming
lands. Apply to
B. PRESSLEY 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.
I have the goods !
They shall be sold!
The p~eople now have a fine
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.
+ eA IF YOU WANT IN YOUR OME 4
TH IETAND MOST PERFECT+
$ PINO RODCEDIN THE KNOWN
9 WORL.D YOU WILL BUY THE .
+? throu out the world. no"sur
a ee exeor trefinement who appre
ally beautiul." y -
4 fyuiant aSTEINWAY we
bei save ~inu bnirec AIIt +
4styles regularly in stock. Corre- 9
+ spndnc nited. 6atalogues free.4
9 WR ITE US.
$ I udden & Dates Southern
9 .Music House,Savannah,Ga +
L. W. FOLSOM,
- Sign of the BIg Watch, -
SU3MTER, S. C.
-~ LINE OF
: Watches, Diamonds,+-:
- STERLING SILvER, CLOCKS, -
Dptical Goods, Fine Knives, Seisors and o
Go to the Manning Times office for
GRAIN AND FLOLT.. I
ASIEVILL.. N. C.. Jan. 18, 1594.
MR. W. J. RODDEY, RoCk Hill, S. C.
DEAR Si R:
I have accepted the csh value of my
Tontine Policy in tae "F.quitable." which
matured Jan. 3J. 1S94. I desire to say that I
am very well pleased with the results. as an
evidence of which I have applied for more
assurance on same plan.
Respectfully, 'W. F. SNVIDER. D R f S S ,I N oB I D
If votr are interested send your 4,8 to 486 Meeting Street, CHARLESTON, S.
agre and let us give you figures
on a Tontine Policy. Address
W. J. RODDEY, Manager,
Department of Carolinas, -MANUFACTURERS OF
Rock Hill, S. C.
F. N. WILSON, DISTRICT AGENT,
3IANxxxo, S. C. S S ,' O R :1 B I IS
S. J. PERrY. n. R. SIXONS. R. A.PIRINGLE 11. 13 SmithStreet, CHARLESTON, S. C.
Tonston, Crews & Co., En A. T INDAL
4j8M to (SUCCESSOR TO RUTLEDCE & TINAL)
DEALER -:- IN -:- AND - 3UNUFACTURER -:- O
tions and Snall Wares, FlU P N IT P
os. 49 Hayne & 112 Market Streets
CHARLESTON, S. C. SL'MMERTON, S. Q
______________________________ Keeps in, stock a full line of bedsteadls, chairs, tables, sofas, wardrobes, bureaus, bed
liceMill! Crn Mlls! room sets, cradles, cribs, iatresses, bed springs, coffins, caskets, etc., etc. Or stock of
lice Mills! Corn Mills!CAS TS
Saw Mills! is equal to any kept in this or Sumter countiesand we will fill orders at any hour day
Riceor night. Mr. H. H. Windham, a skillful and experienced mechanic, will give personal
RicePlateN nd ice illis cn by aattention, to repairing of any and all kinds of furniture at shortest notice. Our prices
ngle machine that will hull, clean, and are as lowas the lowest, and all we ask to.effecta sale is an inspection of onrgoods. We
lish rice ready for market for $350. arealso agents for wagons and buggies which we will sell at lowest possible prices.
Corn Millers can buy the best French
urr Mill, in iron frame, fully guaranteed,
Lpaity ten bushels meal per hour, for
C A LI G R A P RE."
Sawv Millers can buy best variable friction
ecdi Mill from i, Sl)l up to the largest
zeS and Gang Rip Saws, EURgers, Swing
Kweep, Planing Mastines, and all other
rood Workins Machinery, also
LALBOTS FNGINES AND IAAILERS.
special discoequus ntaoae to ca tih purchas
os. Can mmeet any crHanetit ii, quality
V. C. BAD 1 AM,
attentnow thirteen years since the Caligraph Typewriter was first put
aesupon the market and in all that time has responded faithfully
~-s~ ~to what is required of a first-class writing, mLebine
The Caligraph is recognized everywhere as
a irc buy bthe most siple anvi aost durable
~ ..typewriter. It is easily
e leared, does beau
WILL LAST A DECADE,
tws, a WX i&if properly cared for. In speed coLtests it hs repeatedly taken the first
odplace ad in telegraphic work has never been excelled. For lasifoloing
-Spe NUciaUlED Bv- purposes it has Do superior. With interchageable parts the aligraphis
well ni-h idstructible. The experience of business ,en, ministers, te
'he Wilcox & Gibbs Guano Cot egrap00er,, short-hand schools, and government departments all go to
prove that the Caligraph is without apeer.
CHARLESTON, S. C., -SOLD ON EASY TERMS.
School Notice.ASO T E ToosEt,
OFF ICE S5CHOOL COMMISSIONER,-F
(AL.\ENDN CoUTY.i -T
Mauning, S. C., Jan., 4th 193.
Until fither notie I will have my office
>en on Saturday of each week. The OetLvn ~c
her days will be spent in visiting the
hools of the county. and L.iWELLsts
chrL ELNo. thitee yesine te CalirhTOwrte ws fistpu