Newspaper Page Text
fLOUIS APPELT, Editor.I
Wednesday, April 11, 1894. t
The Dibble Light Dragoons, of 1
Orangeburg, commanded by Captain
Hart Moss, at the last inspection
turned out 32 men, and when Gov
erdor Tillanan called upon this com
pany they responded and went to
Darlington with 31 men. Captain
Moss is a son-in-law of Hon. Samuel
President Cleveland has vetoed the
SBhd bill, and the country must re
sin a tagnant condition until
fter the next election, when it is
hoped the chock now obstructing the
masses from obtaining financial ie
lief will be removed. Unless there is
a'great change in the minds of the
people we fear the Democratic party
will never again be entrusted with
The prohibitionists are now offer
ing to pull the political chestnuts
-from the fires of the Reform furnaces,
but it won't work, don't- cher--z2.
Uncle Reform will not allow /
silly creatures to burn t ers,
k then afterwar ey get them
burnt-giver *in a lot of bother heal
-riig their sores. If the foolish chil
dren will burn their fingers Anti
eform'ers must do the nursing.
The Hampton Light Dragoons and
the Connor Mounted Rifles were very
'much disappointed in not having a
place in the picture of the late dis
turbance. They had everything in
readiness'to go forward 56 strong at
a moment's notice, when they received
orders that their services would not
be needed. We hope nothing will
I ever again necessitate the calling out
.of troops, but should the necessity
-ar-se these companies can be relied
upon to do full duty.
We see it stated that J. C. Hemp
bill, editor of the News and Courier,
has become a professional lobbyist at
Washington, and while thus' engaged.
his position as editorial writer is be
ing filled by ex-Governor Daniel H.
Chamberlain. The news is not sur
prising when it is ~considered how
faithfully the News . and Courier
worked for the election of Chamber
lain in 1876, when the white people
of the State rose up and drove Cham
berlain with his black borde from
power. Chamberlain is now paying
- with his individual labor for the ser
vices rendered him in the days gone
by, and as he hopes to return again.
The Pollard-Breckinridge scandal
suit is still sending out its mess of
lihth, and it is hard to say why the
public is to thus be tortured. This
is a free country with an unhampered
pess, 'tis true, but the law should
drwthe line at indecency. We. have
Scome to the conclusion that Miss
Pollard has made a success. at prov
Sing hersElf a brazen hussy to be
Sscorned by women, and Congressman
Breckinridge has confessed seducing
a brother Mason's daughter, for
which he should have his tongue torn
Sout by the roots and his body cast to
Congressman Latimer has intro
duced a bill in Congress to refund
the fines imposed upon the sheriffs in
the railroad cases. The State con
tended that the railroads should pay
their taxes the same as private citi
zens, and when they refused levies
were attempted, but the railroads be
Sing in the hands of receivers the
United States court fined the sherif
~or contempt when they undertook to
o execute the tax executions. Since
ien the case was heard on its merits
and the same court decided the rail
raads must pay up. Now that this
decision has been made the govern
Sment should return to the State the
Sfines imposed upon the sheriffs for
attempting to carry out the law in
trying to collect the taxes in accord
ance with the statutory law of the
We have reasons to believe that
false telegrams were sent the nighti
7Governor Tillman was ordering out'
tlie troops. Captain Brailsford and
his battallion were in readiness, and so
reported to the .Gov~ernor. Instead
of receiving orders to xkiarch, Capt.
Brailsford received a telegram, pur
porting to have been signed by the
Governor, saying that his services
would not be needed. Governor
Tillman could not understand why
the companies forming this battallion
and commanded by D. W. Brailsford
and A. J. Richbourg did not respond
tohsorders, but when informed that
they were ready and had gone to con
s iderable trouble and loss of sleep to
'be ready, he came to the conclusion
that somebody had been tampering
with- the telegrams passing between
e-h Executive and Capt. Bralisford.
-The matter will be investigated.
Last ws.ek Senator Butler racked
*off to Darlington, and as soon as he
could find a newspaper reporter gave
?ut for publication a long interview,
in which he gives the State's four dol
lar inspection day soldiers consider
able comfort for not risking their
noble and pretty carcasses there,
He says that when the trouble
arose Tillman should have gone to
the scene in person. In this senti
ment he is endorsed by Gen. Wade
Hampton and Col. A. C. Haskell, but
the two latter gentlemen think Till
man should have gone from motives
of pure hatred against the man. Sen
ator Butler not only hates Tillmnan,
but he feels that a fine opportunity of
getting an opponent out of the way
has escaped. No sane man with un
sefih motives would for a moment
believe that Tillman should haveI
gone to the place of the disturbance.
The whole interview is nothing more
nor less than a political harangue to
gain an advantage over a rival, and
will be received by the people with
~about as much weight as does the
Senator's pretensions at being a Re
former. The Senator's conduct in
leaving his post of duty to go to
Darlington after the trouble was over
akes him have the appearance of a]
~buzrd- hunting carrion; hearing' of
this battle he leaves his perch and 1
swoops down upon the scene looking
for Tillman's political corpse, but he
did not find it, nor will he, as Gov.
Frown Down Lawlessness. n
We hear a great deal being said
hese days about a man's house being g
is castle, and we admit there is no a
>lace more sacred to a man than the az
touse in which he dwells. The law of fr
he land guarantees to every man's d
tome protection, whether that home 0
)e a hut in the wilds of a forest or a w
)alace in a crowded city. So strong d
s the protection of the law around a -(
nan's dwelling that a king dare not d
,nter without the authority of the sl
aw.. This is as it should be, but a tc
nan to be entitled to the protection h:
>f the law must not use his house for P
he violation of the laws of the land. sl
le should keep that home free from tl
:rime and lawlessness. When a man
lefies the law he cannot expect to tl
nry on that defiance iii his dwelling a
2ouse and then claim the same pro
:ection as a.citizen that uses his home k
,or honorable and lawful purposes. P
When a man converts his dwelling t(
bouse into a place to violate the laws P
:f the land he throws to the winds s]
ll the sacredness of a home. It is c
%gainst the law of South Carolina for
persons to engage in the sale of liquor c
anless authorized by the law.to do so, i
md a engages in teM.1: r
or without the authority df
whether he does so on the public d
ighway, in a store, barn, or dwelling P
house he is a violator of the law, and e
be should be held responsible for it. I
Recently a great deal of excitement h
was created in Darlington, and d
erious trouble was the result. "
The Governor ordered the military e
upon the scene to keef the peace, an- (I
to prevent lawless persons from in- c
terfering with the State's authorized r
officers in the discharge of their t
duties. Those in Darlington that tI
showed a disposition to interfere with c
the officers claimed to have no objec- a
tion to the searching of public places, c
but it is to the searching of private 0
houses they objected. They went so
far as to resort to arms if 1
the officers of the State undertook to t
search the houses of private citizens. t
This is all wrong, and some day those I
very citizens will regret having taken 1
such a step. t
Whenever citizens are allowed to i
select what laws they will obey and e
disobey, the law should go at them r
with all its strength and force them
into submission. We think a great
deal of the trouble in enforcing the
dispensary law can be avoided if dif
ferent means are used. Let the
State constables ferret out the places
where illicit whiskey selling is going
on, procure warrants and place them
into the hands of the county sheriffs.
If the place to be searched is a
private house, the sheriff with his
deputies can go there, make the nec
essary search, and if contraband
liquors are found they will be seized.
By this plan the officers making the
searches and executing the law are
known to the people, and the ofen
siveness of a stranger searching the
premises is done away with. We
have, ever since the passage of the
dispensary law, regarded the present
plan of enforcing the law a great mis
take, and the more we see its opera
tion the more convinced are we that
some less offensive plan should be
adopted. No law that can be en
acted by the legislature that affects
.th~a eedrste hquor element
wildo everything in their power to:
prevent the successful execution of
any law, that restricts their businese.
There is only one way to enforce the
law and that is to get the gosod citi
sens of a community to discounte
nance the violations of the law; and
this can be accomplished much easier
and more effectually by entrusting I
the law's execution .to the peoples'
chosen officers. If a search warrant
is placed into the hands of a sheriff to
search a private dwelling, and a few
men undertake to place obstacles in
his *ay he will call upon his fellow
citizens to assist him, and in ninety-.
nine cases out of a hundred they will
do it; but when a stranger is entrust
ed with the execution of the law it
has the effect of irritating even good
citizens and instead of lending assist
ance they will have nothing to do
with it. The law should and must
be respected, but in order for the law
to have that respect, it must be oper- I
ated in a manner not calculated to
give offense to law-abiding citizens.
A man should not have the sympathy
of a community that defies the law
even behind the gates of his castle,
and that sympathy is'not always ac
corded. The government enters a I
palace in search of stolen -goods, and
the community upholds the officers.
When a private house is suspected of
being used for the purpose of secret
ing crinminals, it is- invaded and
searched. Counterfeiters usually
carry on their unlawful operations in
a private house to throw off suspicion
but the law invades it and the comn-t
munity approves. Why ? Because
that sacredness that surrounds a pri
vate house is abused and the engaging
parties place themselves beyond the
right of claiming protection; for to 1
protect them would be giving them
aid in carrying on their nefarious
purposes.. Just so is it with the ille- .
gal sale of liquors. No man can
have a sacred castle where not even a
king can enter, if he abuses the rights
and privileges the law guarantees to
him. The dispensary system is fastt
proving itself to be the best liquor
regulation ever before had in this
country, and when its rough edgesa
are taken from it by legislative enact
ment it will prove to be one of the
greatest reform laws ever placed on I
the Statute books. There are a num
ber of States now watching its oper
ation, and if it proves;a success its this C
State before two years roll around e
other States will adopt the law. It e
is the duty of every good to -uphold
the law, and when the Legislature 3
meets go to them and ask for such
repeals or amendments as will make I
the law stronger and more effectual. I
Above all things do not trample, under
foot the laws of the land.
The South Carolina railroad is to t
be sold at public outcry to-morrow. 9
Lack of time prevents us from at- t:
ending thesale to bid on this prop- E
Governor Tillman is receiving let
etters from all over the country
~raising him for his determined effort
o enforce the law. The letters of
~raise all coming from all classes, re- AI
~ardless of profession, and some of
he strongest are from ministers ofn
e Misqueted, Hence Our Correction.
In our last issue we attempted to
ve our conclusion of the deplorable,
fair which took place in Darlington,
id in doing so we made a clipping
om the correspondence in the Sun
Ly News of the 1st inst. By an'
rersight two very important words.
ere left out, and the error was not
scov6red in time to correct. The
ntence we refer to reads, "Great in
gnation is expressed that Sumter
iould have slumped and gone over
> the Governor;" when it should
ive read, "Great indignation is ex
ressed that Sumter should have
umped its compact and gone over to
According to the correspondent
iere seems to have be a compact,
ad that Sumter failed to carry it out.
; would, indeed, be of interest to
now exactly the rature of the com
ct. Could it have been a compact
> throw the State in confusion for a
litical purpose? A compact was
umped, and those slumping the
>mpact went over to the Governor.
he casual reader would have con
.ded, the unfortunate affair in Dar
ngton was spontaneous, and not the
sult *of deliberation, but if there
-t-coipact which was slumped a
ifferent condition than what the
eople at first supposed must have
isted. It was a notorious fact that
arlington made boasts of paying no
eed to the dispensary law, and for
ays previous to the difficulty threats
rere made against the attempt at
Recuting the law. The burning
uestion, therefore, is, was there a
omact between certain citizens to
?sist the execution of the law? Did
2ose agreeing to the compact promise
> take uu arms against their fellow
itizens? The more we think of this
ffair the more convinced do we be
ome that the correspondent had
rounds for saying that a compact
ad been slumped. Last week, when
2 Columbia a gentleman told, us
bat a prominent gentleman from his
Dwn told him, that the Wednesday
efore -the difficulty two hundred
uns had been shipped from Charles
on to Darlington. If this statement
correct there was a compact, and
very preparation was made for car
ying it out. Take the circumstantial
vidence and it points to anything
ut a spontaneous outbreak. The
onstables were sent to Darlington to
uforc a statutory law, and while
hus engaged a crowd of excited and
.rmed men were following them
round; all kinds of rumors calculated
o stir up a conflict was set in motion,
ut the constables went on with their
rork until thev fitiished and were.
bout to depart. ' At the depot a dif
culty between two individuals oc
rred, and because one of. the con
tables interfered when a negro
ttempted to take sides in the diffi
ulty, a crowd was immediately
-aised. For what? . There is noth
ng going to show that the constable
is-ed any violence, and there is noth
ng going to show that the constable
Irew a weapon until the crowd
ame. The evidence, how
ver, does show that at the call of one
f the young men engaged in the dif
iculty an excited and maddened
:rowd, armed to the teeth, rushed
ipon the scene. Now we do not
ras tormed, this dlepot difficulty was
t all thought of, but if a compact
as formed, it was that if a difficulty
as started, it was to be continued
ith the aid of those agreeing to the
It was well known that the military
>rganizations were principallj in the
owns and in'the hands of men op
osed to the State administration,
nd from the manner in which they
eted it gives color to the belief that
hose making the compact had se
retly arranged beforehand should
tn outbreak occur the first
hing was to chock the wheels of mnil
tary interference, because the people
mew that Governor Tillman was a
nan of iron nerve and was certain to
:all upon the military as soon as he
liscovered the civil authorities pow
ress- to act. The time came wvhen
he difficulty started, the civil author
ties became powverless, and the Gov
rnor called upon the military. The
eople know the result. If there was
0 understanding then it was wonder
'ul that the same influences and argu
nents to stop the military should
iave existed all over the -Slate at
Imost the same hour.
Was there any politics in this de
>lorable affair? Another correspond
mt to the News and Courier said:
'Resistance from one end of the
tate to the other means the knell of
'illmanism," and again, "If South
arolinians can further supinely al
ow this state of things to continue,
en in our craven-hearted cowardice
vould we deserve forever to wear
hat brand of infamy and degradation
:nown as Tillmanism." Again the
ame correspondent said: "Darling
on is willing to continue as she has
egun. Will others follow?" We
nake these quotations from the cor
'espondence, and ask our readers if
hey ha-ve any meaning, or was there
Gen. R. N. Richbourg, who had
ommand of the military forces dur
ng the recent insurrection,- deserves
he highest commendation for his
oldierly conduct. Gen. Richbourg,
hen called upon the State's chief
xecutive, did not stop to consider
he political differences existing be
ween them, because he knew the
lace to discuss political differences
as at the ballot box. He is a sol
ler, and obedience is the first duty
f a soldier. He, therefore, upon re
eiving his orders wvent to work to
xecute them. Gen. Richbourg's val
able services will never be forgotten
y the citizens of this State, and the
Lay is not far distant when the peo
le of this State will show their ap
'reciation in a practical way.
mE cr Onto, CIT oF TOLEDO, I
LreCAs Cormr. -s.
Frank J. Cheney mnakes. oath that he is
e senior partner of the lirm of F. J. Che
ey & Co., doing business in the City of
'oledo, County and State aforesaid, and
it said firm will pay the sum of One
undred Dollars fce: cach and every case of
atarrh that cannrt be cured by the nse of
Eall's Catarrh C'ure.
FR~ANK J. CIIENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
resence, this Gth day of Deccmber, A. D.
~Atj A. WV. GLE ASON, Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cnre is -taken internally
kd acts directly on the blood and mucous !
rfaces of the system. Send for testimo-|
~F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
IT CHARMED THE TOAD.
One Animal Faselnated by the Linked
Sweetness of an Accrdion.
One casually acquainted with Peter
Ohlhous, the tall, muscular and
fiercely mustached deputy sheriff,
would never suspect him of harbor
ing sentimentality or any tendency
to ponder over the problems of nat
ural history. Neither would we en
tert; in the suspicions were it not for
the fact that information filed at our
office shows that Pete is a stubborn
fisherman, and we know from evi
dence in other cases that a man who
will sit on a rock for hours without
getting, a bite sometimes has both
scholarly requirements and kindly
feelings for the gifts of nature-the
pure air, the trees and shrubbery,
the birds, the turtles, the water and
But we will let Pete tell the rest of
the story himself. "When I lived on
the farm below Wilmington," said
Peter, "-like most of these old fash
ioned Dutchmen I had an accordion
and could play it alittle. One evening
while sitting on the steps playing for
mother I noticed a large toad come
hopping along the path from the gar
-den that seemed to be interested in
the music. He would sit there as
long as I would play, and finally be
came so interested and well acquaint
ed he would come up every evening
and sit on my foot. To prove that
he really did like the music or was
fond of me-I don't know which-I
would sometimes walk around the
yard playing the accordion, and he
would come hopping along, follow
ing me like a little puppy.
"I found that he had a bed in the
strawberry patch, and that he re
turned to the nest and staid there
during the day. In the fall mother
suggested it would be a rather cold
place for the toad in the strawberry
patch during the winter and pro
posed that I put him in the cellar.
Partly to please her I did so, making
a nest under a plank that I thought
would suit the little fellow. Sure
enough, he was well pleased. Moth
er fed him along in the fall with our
sour milk and other scraps, but as
cold weather set in he refused to eat.
However, during the first warm days
of spring he came out as lively as
ever, and again took up his old home
in the strawberry bed.
"That toad lived with us eight
years, summering in the strawberry
patch and wintering in the cellir.
How much longerhe would havelived
I do not know had he not been acci
"The neighbors' dogs got 'to fight
ing one day in the garden and were
creating considerable disturbance. I
hurried out to save the toad, but it
was too late. They either fell upon
him or frightened him to death, for he
was stone dead when I got there."
An Almost Invisible Hole.
John Wennstrom, an ingenious
German, has invented and patenteA
a machine which at first thought one
is apt to think would be as useless as
the fifth wheel on a wagon. It is a
hole boring contrivance and may be
driven either by foot, hand or steam
power. The holes drilled by this
dainty instrument are but one one
- ae te salest tihat man9
yet been able to pierce. The ma
chine has a capacity of 22,000 revolu
tions per minute and is intended
solely for drilling holes through dia
monds, sapphir-es, ru'bies and other
precious stones.-St. Louis Republic.
Conlecting Electricity From the Air-.
An apparatus for collecting elec
tricity from the air is described by a
French journal as a revolving wheel,
having eight spokes, but no rim. tach
spoke is a cozitductor, insulated frozn
the hub and having a metallic cross
arm at its farther end. Two brushes
are arranged near the hub, one above
and one below the centter. These
brushes are always in contact with tIye
spokes, pointing vertically upward
anvertcally downward, respective
ly, during the revolution, and there
fore lead off from them the electric
charges collected from the atmos
phere at the top and at the bottom of
A Busy Scribe.
First Reporter (big daily paper)
Wha's the matter?
Second 'Reporter-I worked for
two mortal hours over that lost
child and spent about $2 for candy
and toys trying to coax him to tell
what his name was, so I could take
him to his parents and wrrite it up.
Thought I'd get about a column of
affecting scenes out of it.
"Didn't you succeed?"
'-Yes. He told finally."
"Then what are you grumbling
"He's my own son."-Sioux Falls
Age of the Kiss.
Professor Lombroso is an Italin
scientist who has turned his learned
attention to the subject of kissing.
He has been nosing around in libra
ries gather'ing information -and an
nounces as the result of his investiga
tions that kissing was, until compar
atively lately, an entirely maternal
action, and not in any way peculiar
to lovers. He quotes Homer and the
old Indian literature to sustain his
contention, although he admits that
in the modern Hindoo poems12kinds
of kisses are mentioned.-Philadel
DUCKiLEN'S ARMICA SALVE.
The best salv-e in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, sait rhenm, fever
sores, tAtter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and positiv-ely
cures piles or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give p~erfect satisfac-tion, or money
refAnded. Price 2-3c. per box. For sale by
J. G,. Djinkins & Co)., druggists.
S. HI. Clittord, New Cassel, Wis.,was troub
led with neu'ralgia and rheumatism, his
stomach was dlisordered, his liver was affect
ed to an alarming degree', a ppetito fell away,
and lhe v:as terribly redneed in flesh and
strength. Three bottles of Electric Blitters
Edward Shepherd, Harrisburg, ll., had a
running sore on his leg of eght years' stand
ing. Used threc bottles of Electric Bitters
and sev-en iboxes of Bucklen's :arnica salve;
and his ikg 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 salvo cured him entirely. Sold by
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
Itch on human, mange on horses, dogs
and all stock, cured in 30 minutes by
Woolford's Sanitary lotion. This never
fails. Scid by J. G. Dinkins & Co., drug
An Esteemed Pastor
Found Cure in Hood's After
Other Medicines Failed
After the Crip-Muscular Rheuma*
Rev. 0. W. clapham
The following comes voluntarily from a bihly
esteemed clergyman of the M. E. church, pastor
of the Church Creek circuit in Dorchester
"C.-I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"I feel It a duty to the public to send this cer.
tificate I saw in a rhiladelphia paper a letter
from a man who had suffered from
and bad been restored by the use of Hood's Sar
saparilla. I had the grip In the winter of '91
and '02 so severely that it deprived me of the
use of my arms so that my wife had to dress and
undress me, and when away from home I had
to sleep In my clothes. I tried five doctors and
not one accomplished anything. Then I saw
the letter alluded to and determined to try
Hood's. Before I had taken one bottle I had
the use of my arms, thank God. These are t
facts and can be verified by many persons here. -
J. X. Colston, Church Creek, supplied me with
Hood's. I am pastor of the M..E. church here."
C. W. CLAPHAr, Church Creek, Maryland.
N. B. If you decide to take Hood's Sarsapa
rilla do not be induced to buy any other instead.
Hood's Pills cure liver ills, constipation,
biliousness, jaundice, sickheadache,Indigestion.
and similar annoyances are caused
by an impure blood, which will
result in a more dreaded disease.
Unless removed, slight impurities
will develop into Scrofula, Ecze
ma, Salt Rheum and other serious
I have for some ie been
a sufferer from a severe
blood trouble, for which I
took many remedies that
did me no good. I have Bood
now taken four bottles of
no wae oi ttemostwenderfulresults
Am en'oying the best health I~
ever kehave 'ndwet
-pounds and my friend say thynever saw'
eas well. 1 am feln qielike a nw
Government Printing Ofice. Washington. D. C.
Our Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases
mailed free to any adress.
SWiFTSPECIFICCO., Atlanta, Ga.
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 full a:. complete stock
of Drugs, Medicines and Chemicals, we keep
all the popular Patent-Medicinies, Paints,
O0s, and Window Glass, Cigars and To
bacco,. Garden Seed, Lamp Goods, Sew
ing Maclhine Needles and Oil, and the
thousands of other articles usually kept in
a firs-class drug store.1
J. G. Dinkins & Co.,
Sign. of Golden Mortar.
MANNING, - - S. 0.
Charleston, S. C.
M 1fAIL, Express or Fr'eight goods to any
ILpart of the United States or abroad.
Orders receive prompt attention immedi
ately upon receipt. In sending money for
articles not quoted in this list or our free
catalogue, send the amount of retail price
less 20 per cent. Any difference will be
returned by next mail. Our business is
STRICTLY CAsH. Goods sent C. 0. D. to re
sponsible parties. We solicit a share of
your mail orders.
Alcock's Porous Plasters, 10) 25
Beladona Plasters. 15 25
Capine Plasters, Benson's, 15 25
Alleock's Bunion Plaster.<, large 18 25
Allock's Corn Plasters, Os 10
Our Little Liver Pills, 15 25
Cutiura Rlesoivent, 85 1 00
Cuticra Salve, 40 50
Cuticura Soap, 15 25
Anti-Pain Plasters, 10 25
Simmon's Liver Regulator 07 1 00
No-To-Bac, 3 boxes for 2 50
Chichester's Pe.nnyi oyal Piils, 1 85 2 00
Hall's Syrup of Hiyphosphites, 90 1 50
Pennyroyal Pills, 75 1 00
Dr. Pelix LeBruns Steel and
Pennyroyal Pills, 07 1 00
Alligator Liniment, 25 .
Scott's Emulsion, 07 1 00
Acid Phosphate. H~orsford's, $ .40 $ .50.
Aver's Pills, 20 25:
Pierce's Favorite Prescription 75 1 00|
Hall's Emulsion 25e and 50
Cod Liver Oil, pure, 45c, pint, 50
Cod Liver Oil, pure, 80c, quart, 1 00
Castile Soap, 12 oz cake, 10 15
Castile Soap, imported, per lb., 20- 25
West's Nerve & Brain Treatment 07 1 00
Phosphodine, 853 1 00
Extract Witch Hazel, pints, 20 25 1
Carter's Little Liver Pills, 15 25 -
.sWe claim to have the best stock of
Druggists' Sundries, Perfumery. Tooth,
Nail and Hair Brnshes, Combs, Sponges,I
Chamois Skins and Toilet Requisites in the
City. We can mail over 2,000 articles in
the Drug line, anywhere, and pay special cc
attention to mail orders. We will mail our
catalogue to any address about April 1st, ca
1894. While this catalogue is not complete
it will give some idea of the stock weP
277 KING STREET,
(One Door North of Wentworth.) :.
Opposit Dime Savings Bank.
Buy the Bes
0 English Portlant
Agent for i
D R. CHARLES B. GEIGER,
P1YSICIAvX AND SURGEO,
ffers his professional services to the peo
ple of Manning and vicinity.
Offic.e at J. G. Dinkins & Co.'s drug store.
MANNING. S. C.
D R. A. N. TALLY, JR..
PIlYSICIAN AXD SURGE(_,
fers his professional services to the peo
ple of Clarendon and vicinity.
Office in the Enterptise building.
MANNING, S. C.
osEPH F. RHAME. W . C. DAvIS.
ItHAME & DAVIS,
MANNING, &. G.
J OHN S. WILSON,
Aliorney and Counselor a! Law,
MANNING. S. C.
, ATTORNEY AT LA W,
.MANNING, S. C.
Notary Public with seal. Associated with
t. 0. Purdy, Esq., in litigated cases.
EFFERSON D. ALSBROOK.
AATORN EY AT LA Wf,
MANNING, S. C.
Office in TIMEs building. Special atten
ion given all business in his charge.
EL L. B. WELLS,
ATTORJNEY AT LAW
SUMTER, S. C.
EO. W. DICK,
S . D DEXTIST.
SUMTER, S. C:
Office honrs-9 to 1:30-2:30 to 5. Over
evi Brothers' dry goods store.
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.Tontinie Installment
. 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
. J. RODDEY, Manager,
or the cerolns. Rock Hill. S. C.
F. N. WILSON. DIsTRICT AGENT,
MAIsING. S. C.
lce Mills! Corn Mills!
Rice Planters and Rice Milleis can buy a
ingle machine that wvill hull, clean, and
>olish rice ready for market for $350.
Corn Millers can buy the best French
urr Mill, in iron frame, fully guaranteed,
apacity ten bushels meal per hour, for
Sawv Millers can buy best Variable friction
reed 'Mill from $100 up to the largest
ize; and Gang Rip Saws, Edgers, Swing
laws, Planing Machines, and all other
Vood Working Machinery, also
XALBOTT'S ENGINES AND BvILERS.
Special discounts made to ca su purchas
rs. Can meet any competit ni, quality
V. C.BADI AM,
COLUMBI, S. ...
[le Wilcox & Gibbs Gaan C0,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
or sale by MOSES LLEVI, Manning, S. C.
kes aono $20 per 100 square feet.
heagodroof for years, and anyone
.n put it on.
lm-Elastic Paint~ costs only 00 cents
r gallon in bbl. lots, or $4.50 for 5-gallorr
bs. Color dark red. Will stop leaks in
Sor iron roofs, and will last for years.
v IT Send stamp for samples and full
Own Elastic Roofing Co.,
)& 41 West Broadway, NEW YORK.
Local Agnts~ Wantedt
t Material to Your Advantage,
2MENT AND BRICK COMPANY,
r.'s5 :for ali Wzmans, suLpppises, 9
7AST BAY C IHA ,LESTO.N, S. C.
I Cement, All Sizes Terra Cotta Pipe, 0
and Clay, Hair., Brick, Tiles, Etc.
CAR LOAD LOTS. i
;he Celebrated- Rock Wall Plaster.
Write for Prices.
The Stono Phosphate Works,
Cb.arLeston,. 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 Provis!on Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
C om1. L F 3a 1S C Tn O. 4.
"C A LI G R 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
- tiful work,
WILL LAST A DECADE,
if properly cared for. In speed cotests it lia's 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, ministere, te
legraphers, 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., - Co.,
- :wneral .Agents,
No. 6 Broad St., - Charleston, S. C.
FORESTON DRUG STORE JUST ARRIVEiD
I keep always on hand a full line of -AT
Pure Drugs and Medicines, ThOmas & Bradham's
SOAPS, PERFUMERY, STATION- UVflTI A
ERY, CIGARS, GARDEN SEEDS, A Carload of well-broke
and such articles as are usually kept in a
first class drug store.
I have just added to my stock a line of
PAINTS AND OILS,
and am prepared to sell PAINTS, OILS -
LEAD, VARNISHES, BRUSHES, They are extra fine drivers. Our
in quantities to suit purchasers, establishment has recently been
L. W. NETTLES, i. D., stocked with a full line of
Foreston. S. c. Buggies, Carriages, Roadcarts and
Eaily, Quid t. - f. ster.d.
Crtz They were purchased direct from
the factories, and you will save money
teostork a$$ come'reee eie$f
Buggy, and Wagon HARNESS. The
NEVI MEICN sto.,a DepleeolietofCaich.e
eForoa by .. . Brokifter.
blemv. i;eaihe wr urc.hase ind1 Weakncrom
mih factories, and we can give our friends ne ad
Lo:ir Seantd..c Pr~ipcipc.0 boeby va Qf good, easy terms. We also
yshave a god supply of RED RUST
t l Rc cr BRg' OATS and WHEAT, and
?TERVIA MEDICINE CO.. Detit, the best SEED RYE The highest
ForsalebyDr.W.M.Brockinton. prices are paid by us for fat beef cat
tle and milch cows. Before buying
Jaa BUY ToE o elsewhere call upon us.
]LIGHT R~Uiuui Thomas & Bradham.
havefARBLE A RD,
th e b$s S E D . T hC h gh s
We are now prepared to fill all orders
tCle andech ows.Be orebuin
or IMONUMENTS, TOMBSTONE
WOODRK, A' I ESTCOPING and all ornamental and substan.
WO~ WOTO tial cemetery work. Wep do none but the
bet work, and guarantee all jobs. We
T T TT mae & praad am.
SedTE etst 3 no S.NY. R NIT E W TLA OUET
ORAOE MAS.d:'sComeandsoer peimensonor.
-p ge: - - _ANAGE,
THE BESTAIS DEALERAPEST
Sen TE cns 28UIS,. LieY.,t.Pase -rs
Cornurprzignment "Bf n poultr ," and alICaLldPatr n
in oa cntry roue rew rMa chi ne. Estr y
C.H.RLOWN. ANIG C. 19 nC9.as a tCaretn .C