Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APPELT, Editor.
Wednesday, April 18, 1$94.
Senator Zebulon Vance, of North
Carolina, died in Washington last
Candidates are being announced in
other connties; in Florence the "many
friends" of Rev. L. D. Bass have an
nounced him a candidate for State
We return thanks to the kind
friends that furnished us with. copies
of the Times of Feb. 14. We not ap
preciate their kindness, but also ap
preciate their thinking so much of the
county paper as to keep it.
Senator Ragin has been tendered,
and he has accepted,- a position in
the office of the Secretary of State.
The position was formerly held by
Col. Wm. Wallace, who resigned upon
receiving his appointment as post
master of Columbia. We congrat
ulate our friend Ragin upon his
It is really amusing to see how
hard the newspapers opposed to Gov.
Tillman try to make people ,believe
that Ger.. Farley advised the Gov
ernor against the necessity for troops
at Darlington, while the fact is that
Gen. Farley says the Governor did
right in sending the troops and by
doing so he prevented further blood
The Marion Farmer, just started,
is a neatly gotten up newspaper, and
judging from its first utterances the
people of Marion will no longer be
left to jeers and insults without a de
fender. Marion is one of the banner
Reform counties in the State, and
should give the Farmer a hearty sup
port . We wish Messrs. Parks &
Gasque a successful career, and take
pleasure in adding the Farmer to our
It is now being contended by some
that there never -was a white militia
in this State, and the Governor had
no legal right to order out the com
panies. We presume the principal
ground for this contention is that it
was - unconstitutional for the Gov
ernor to order out troops. it is
really wondertnl how the opponents
of the State administration can
squirm around to bolster up excuses
for their conduct. If the militia
law is defestive in the least it should
be put in such shape as will insure an
obedience of orders.
The Anti ,newspapers are doing
it~r utmost to create the impression
that John L. McLaurin will give up
his Congressional career to enter the
canvass for Governor in the coming
election. While it is a fact that Mr.
Mc~anrin does not agree with some
of the Reform leaders in the manner
of enforcing the dispensary law and
perhaps some other matters, he des
agree with them in the principal is
sues before the people, and he is not
the man to lend a helping hand to the
opponents of the Reform Movemet
to the bringing about of a solif~i.he
Reformocs If..moan Mc
Laurin, 4ahi'stage of the political
--batt1s;were to throw up his Congres
sional aspirations and enter the field
for Governor there is no doubt but
what his action in the premises would
~be regarded with considerable suspic
ion, and the result would be that
many of his present staunch friends
would oppose him. Mr. McLaurin
has made a record in Congress that
has wonifor him the highest praise,
-and his constituency feel proud
to endorse that record by sending
him back, but they will not endorse
him or any other man that makes
himself an entering wedge to split the
Beform Movement. The Reformers
are fighting for measures and not for
men, and there is no man in the
Movement who can carry the people
away from the principles sought to be
Congressman McLaurin has no
warmer friend in the State than the
Times, and it will remain his true
friend just as long as he remains true
to the people that elevated him to his
present position. If, however, he
should allow the bickerings of mal
contents to change him from Mc
Laurin the people's man, to McLau
rin the advocate of the disatisfed, a
change will come upon the political
stage that williplace another in Con
gress equally as useful to the masses.
We feel proud of our representa
tive because of our personal friend
ship for him, and because we know
him to be astrue an exponent of the
people's demands as any man in our
.ranks, and it would be mortiflying,
indeed, tous to see his brilliant ca
reer cut off by his allowing his differ
.ences of opinion in matters of mere
detail to put him in a position that
would give tbe least grounds for
5gaspicion. In our judgment it would
be a grave mistake were he to allow
himself to be'dragged into the guber
natorial race when his services in
Congress are so much needed.
McLaurin, like every other man
that has achieved greatness, has en
emies; men who are jealous of the
merited reputation he has made,
and who would be delighted to see him
make some blunder which they can
take advantage of. Then there are
ga3me newspapers in the Reform
ranks that are constantly nagging at
him, but not one of them has ever
chedhim with ever being untrue
to the people. The most they show is
that he has opinions of his own and
will not be dictated to by individuals
and in this he isthe more to be ad
mired; the people will stand square
up t him as long as he
continues to stand by them,
whether his views suit other
leaders or not. The guberna
torial race will be free for all, and
every man that wants to run for Gov
ernor can do so. When the time
comes to select a standard bearer for
the Reform faction the members of
the faction will indicate their choice
at the local clubs, but we can safely
say that no man will be considered
by the Reformerswho is in the race
to gratify an element of malcontents
The great scandal suit in Washing
on has at last given the public a rest.
Lfter weeks of exposures of the dirty
>artering of virtue in what is known
Ls polite society in the Nation's Cap
tol Congressman Breckinridge and
Sliss Pollard have made themselves
amous for being the chief actors in
me of the dirtiest dramas ever en
icted on the public stage. The car
ain is rung down on Breekinridge
with the hisses of contempt from his
ellowman, and Miss Pollard is the
recipient of the pity of good women
and a $15,000-worthless verdict
boquet, with the applause of every
dventurerous strumpet in the land.
Let the public be spared from a repe
tition of the Breckinridge-Pollard
General Wade Hampton is again
starting up his national league club
project. He urges all those that favor
the national platform to organize
clubs. We see no necessity for such
action in this State, but we do see
where an organization that would
compel our national leaders to stick
to the platform upon which the peo
ple elected them would do good.
The people of South Carolina are in
full accord with the National Demo
cratic platform, and they voted for
Mr. Cleveland to carry out the pledges
made in that platform, but in this
they were deceived. If Gen. Hampton
will just do his missionary work in
Washington where he is needed he
may accomplish a perpetuation of the
Democratic party. It is useless for
him to waste his valuable service
down here trying to make Demo
crats of a people that are complain
ing of the National leaders for not
being true to the promises made in
the party platform, and the only
thing that he will accomplish if he
continues will be to further divide
the white vote, and increase the bitter
ness now existing. The Democratic
parte of South Carolina is organized
and in condition to do its part of
the work without being confused
with new fangled ideas that are try
ing to be injected for the purpose of
bringing forward thos3 whom the
people-the Democracy have repu
diated and will not under any circum
stances take dack. If it is the pur
pose of Gen. .Hampton to organize a
party in this State to fight the State
Democratic organization it is to be
deplored, and it will meet with about
the same success as did the Haskell
affair that the gallant Generai re
fused to denounce. There was a
Lime when the people would fly to
anything that had a Democratic
label upon it, but in this day they de
mand proof. They were burnt in
the last election, they thought they
had a Democratic administration,
and instead of such an administration
they got a full fledged mugwump af
air, with a general depression and
almost starvation thrown in as a pre
mium. Hereafter they won't take
things without examination, even if
it is the gallant Hampton that
vouches for them.
We are thoroughly convinced that,
the Reform Movement is strongeiro~
day than it was in 1890, andit will
continue to grow. Nearly every move
ment the opposition bas made was a
mistake and ajarge number that
started wijk~-them.gradually fell off;
sojnwdoming square over into our
Lnks, while some refuse to go into
either faction. The latter are op
posed to Ben Tillman, and equally
opposed to the rule or ruin policy of
illman's opponents, hence they re
main inactive; but since the develop
ments of the past week a large num
ber, heretofore inactive, have come
forward to take a hand in the strug
gle in order to show that they pro
pose to put their seal of contempt
upon the tactics now being resorted
to by the political soreheads of Till
man's opponents. If the lines are
drawn fighter this year than ever be
fore the opposition now assuming the
role of peacemakers will be to blame,
by asking for peace at a sacrifice of
manhood. After the very old Nick is
kicked up by the opposition and their
conduct has aroused the indignation
of the Reformers, they come with,
"Now let us have peace,'' and when
shown it is their conduct that is be
ing resented, they quickly acknowl
edge their mistake (?) and ask to let
it go by to allay strife. When told
you will not submit to their outra
geous attempts at intimidation with
out resentment, they tell you, "Two
wrongs do not make a right, and it is
the duty of good citizens to work for
the bringing about of a more friendly
The people have been stirred up,
and we wish it were not so. There
is none who deprecates such a state
of affairs more than us, and there is
none who would try harder to allay
the bitterness than us, but as fast as
we bury the bitterness on the one
side the opposition get to the other
and apply the torch of aggravation.
It really seems to us the only
way they will have peace is for the
Reformers to give up every prize
captured from them with a premium
thrown in. Since the failure to cre
ate consternation in the Reform ranks
by their insurrectionary methods,
the opposition feel keenly their dis:
appointment, and in order to catch a.
fresh hold to soothe you into their
confidence they constitute -themselves
into committees of "Let us have
peace." The opposition would have
the Reformers to allow themselves
smitten upon one cheek and for the
sake of what they call
peace turn the other, but we
are afraid these peace (?) missionaries
will find up hill work instilling such
a sentiment into the minds of
the masses. The day has come when
every man is held responsible for his
acts, and if he offends his fellow man
he must shoulder the result. Peace
is what should be desired, peace is
what we want, and peace is what we
will strive for, but it will be that
peace which comes without the
slightest sacrifice of the principles we
seek to maintain. If to procure
peace we must throw away our man
aood we say No. If to procure peace
we must say to the opposition, "Come
md share with us the things we were
orced to take from you," we say No.
We will say peace, however, and
hout with joy when our opponents
rtop trying to tearing down while we
ire building up and show by their
leeds that they really want peace, in
tead of the oanves and fsnhe of office.
The many friends of Mr. Isaac C.
Ingram will be delighted to learn
that he has received the appointment
of Deputy U. S. Revenue Collector.
Mr. Ingram is a son of Clarendon,
and, although a Conservative, he is
popular with both factions of the
The Piedment Headlighit with its
columns devoted almost entirely to
the attempt at injuring Congressman
McLaurin, was circulated quite ex
tensively in this county last week,
and the object is a nystery. The
Headlight purports to be a Reform
newspaper, and working zealously
for the Reform cause. Recently it
admitted not having anything against
McLaurin, and that it had investi
gated his official record, and advised
the people of this District to return
McLaurin to Congress. Now, upon
the heels of this gratuitous advice, it
comes back at McLaurin with squib
after squib of insinuations of dis
loyalty, and its editorial columns is
devoted almost entirely to an at
tempt is wield the political dagger.
Brother Gantt had as well undertake
to dip up the Atlantic ocean with a
fork as to undertake to cause the
people of the Sixth Congressional
District to go back on McLaurin.
The people are aware of the fact that
our Congressman is not of one mind
with some other leaders of the Re
form Movement and they know that
he is honest and sincere in his views.
They know that he differs with Sen
ator Irby, and often differs with Gov.
Tillman on certain matters, but or
the matters of vital interest to his
constituents they are together. The
Congressman from this District was
not sent to Washington under the
care of a guardian, nor will he have a
guardian to watch over his acts. His
responsibility is to the people, and
it is to them that he will give an ac
count of his stewardship. Brother
Gantt and every other personal
enemy McLaurin has, may go from
house to house and distribute their
tracts of political assassination, and
when they are through John L. Mc
Laurin will come out, not only on top
but stronger than before.
We had reasons to believe the
Headlight was going to stop its fool
ishness and let McLaurin alone, but
for some purpose it continues with
its work of baying at the moon.
STATE oF OHIo, CITY OF TOLEDO,
LucAs COUNTY. - .18
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Che
ney & Co., doing business in the City of
Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and
that said firm will pay the sum of One
Hundred Dollars for eacn and every case of
Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of
Hall's Catarrh Care.
FRANK J. CH ENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this 6th day of December, A. D.
[sEAIJ A. W. GLEASON, Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Send for testimo
F. -J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
p~Sold by druggists, 75e.
They g tNames.
The Rusirtf Publishing company, of
928. sar1treet, Philadelphia, desire the
pathes and address of a few people in every
town who are interested in works of art,
and to secure them they offer to serad free
"Cupid Guides the Boat," a superbly exe
cuted water color picture, size 10x13
inches, suitable for framing, and sixteen
other pictures about same size, in colors, to
any one sending them at onice the names
and address of ten persons (admirers of
fine pictures) together with six two-cent
stamps to cover expense of mailing, etc.
The regular price of these pictures is $1.00,
but they can all be secured free by any
person forwarding the names and stampi
No-rE.-The editor of this paper has al
ready received copies of the above pictures
and consider them really "Gems of Art."
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes
from horses, blood spavins, curbs, splints,
sweeny, ring-bone, stifles, sprains, all
swollen throats, conghs, etc. Save $50 by
use of one bottle. Warranted the most
wonderful blemish cure ever known. Sold
by J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists, Man
ning S. C.
A Charlesten Man in New York Wor-ld.
"Reading the press dispatches one would
think that Governor Tillman had stolen his
office and thast the dispensary law wvas put
upon the statute book's by fraud.
"The truth is that he was elected the first
time because -the masses' were disgusted
with the dishonesty and intolerance of the
then governing class. He was elected the
second time on account of his unimpeach
able honesty and firm determination to car
ry out every law on the statute book. He
accused the previous administrations of
dishonesty and he proved it in his speeches
and even the very papeis that opposed bin
gave accounts of how certain State offliit
"Now for the dispensary l'a'.
"I am a drinking man a-ad will state or
oath that the liquor sold by the State is
twice as good and pure ts the rAserable
concoction sold by most liquor men.
"The Charleston News aind Courier keeps
on reiterating day afte' day that there are
few, if any, '-blind tigers" in the city, when
I myself have seen one of the staff of that
paper in at lease four differ-ent salooni
"The whole tr ith of the matter- is this:
The three leading papers Cof the State are
down on Till~ran simply because they ne
longer receive the "public, pap" that they
did on former occasions. They and they
only are responsible the Darlington affair,
inciting the people to resist State officers
and loot dispensaries.
"In fact they have almost told them tc
kill the constables.
"All this talk about severalshundred men
going from Charleston to help the Darling.
torn people is rot. None but the tough ele,
ment would do so, and all the law abiding
citizens would do their utmost to prevent
"Personally I do not approve of the dis.
pensary law; but I say, and all law abiding
citizens say with me, that as it is a law, ob.
serve it until the majority of the people re
CURE FOR HEADACHE.
As a remedy for all forms of headache
Electric Bitters has proved to be the very
best. It effects a permanent cure and the
most dreaded habitual sick headaches y-ield
to its infinence. We urge all who are af
flicted to procure a bottle, and give this
remedy a fair trial. In cases of habitual
constipation Electric Bitters cures by giving
the needed tone to the bowels, and few
cases long resist the use of this medicine.
Try it once. Large bottles only 50 cents at
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
We authorize our advertised druggists to
sell Dr. King's New Discovery for con
sumption, coughs and colds, upon this con
dition. If you are afflicted with a Cough,
Cold, or any Lung, Throat, or Chest trouble,
and will use this remedy as directed,
giving it a fair trial, and experience
no benefit, you may return the bottle and
have your money refunded. We could not
make this offer did wve not know that Dr.
King's New Discovery could be relied on.
It never disappoints. Trial bottles free.
Large size 50c and Sl. For sale 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. Sold by J. G. Dinkins & Co., drug
DUPED THE LAWYER.
A Debtor Gave Him a Mortgage on His
Growing Crop, but There Was a Slip.
One of the best lawyers at the lo
cal bar tells a true story at his own
expense. He was employed in the
summer to go into Calhoun county
and looX after a claim of some $3,000
which a Selma (Ala.) merchant had
on a farmei and preacher named
Tayloc. The firm had heard that
Tayloe was preparing to swindle
them and instructed the lawyer to
protect them. The attorney went
down, and with very little difficulty
found Tayloe's house. The farmer
preacher and his good wife treated
the lawyer like a lord and gave him
one of the best dinners he ever ate.
They had the best of everything, and
he was given the cream of what they
had. After dinner Tayloe, having
learned the lawyer's business soon
after his arrival, invited the latter tc
look around the place with him.
The dwelling and garden were on
one side of a pretty creek and all of
the land in cultivation; the stock,
stables, toolhouses, etc., were on
the other side. The cotton was as
high as a horse's back, and the corn
was extr a fine. It was a big place,
and the lawyer says he never saw a
prettier crop. Tayloe called the law
yer's attention to all these things and
begged him to be -patient. He ex
plained how a fraction of his crop
would pay the claim, whereas it
would take his whole crop and his
land, too, for that matter, to do it at
that time. This all looked reason
able, and the lawyer after examin
ing the county records of Calhoun
county and finding no mortgages nor
liens against Tayloe's crop or land
decided that it would be a sin to
break the man up.
The farmer cheerfully agreed to
a mortgage on the whole of his crop
and all of his stock to secure the
debt, and the lawyer drew up an in
strument by which Tayloe and his
wife pledged every growing thing
and every domestic animal then on
their place in Calhoun county. This
was properly signed, acknowledged
and recorded in Talladega county.
The lawyer wrote his client that he
had had the debt abundantly se
cured, and that he might feel entire
ly safe about it.
Finally the debt matured again,
and as crops had begun to move it
was expected that it would certainly
be paid. It was not, however, and
the lawyer went down to foreclose
his mortgage. He and an officer of
Calhoun county went out to take
charge of the property. They reached
the house. The lawyer passed it and
started to cross the creek. "What
are you going over there fori" asked
the officer. --That is Talledega coun
ty. This creek is the dividing line."
The truth flashed over the lawyer in
He hurried to the county seat of
Talladega and inspected the records.
There were recorded mortgages bear
ing '.te long before his was filed in
Calhoun county and covering every
thing that Tayloe owned in the for
mer county. The farmer, however.
had gone with his wife to Texas, and
there he is today preaching. The
lawyer wrote the facts to his client ..
and told him he would serve him as
a slave the balance of his life, but
the merchant was charitable and let
him off with a basket of champagne.
The Oldest Labor Organization.
In London there is a quaint old or
ganization known as the Fellowship|
of Free Porters. It was organized
some time in the thirteenth century,
and for nearly 590 years its membei's
had the monopoly of the discharging
of grain from boats coming up the
Thames. A century ago the organ
ization had 2,500 members, with a
surplus which- in 1852 grew to ?81,
The construction of docks and the
abolition of metage, or measurement
of corn, destroyed the prosperity of
the fellowship. It has been lan-a
guishing for several years and re-(
fuses to die because no provision has
been made for the disposal of its
funds. An arrangement has been a
made recently whereby the funds
are to be distributed, and meanwhile
each member is to be paid 10 shil
1.ings a week.-Toronto Mail.
Pythons Born In Captivity.
One of the rarest occurrences in
nature is the birth of a young python
snake in captivity. But this recent
ly happened in Hagenbeck's zoolog
ical garden in Hamburg, a python
bivittatus hatching 40 eggs. The
reptile covered the eggs with her en
tire body tightly curled over them
and left the nest a few days after
ward. To the great astonishment of -
the guards young pythons from1ij
to 2 feet long were discovered crawl
ing all over the mother's body,
which is 16 feet long, and playingc
hide and seek in the broken eggs. 1
The shell of the eggs consists of a
thick, parchmentlike skin. - Ex
Philosophy of Wagering.
Mrs. Rifter-I never could under
stand why you men always want to
bet as soon as you get into an argu
Mr. Rifter-Naturally not, being ai
Mrs. R.-I don't see what that has
to do with it.
Mr. R.-Well, you probably fail to
see any advantage in stopping the
BUCKLEN'S ARMICA SALVE. 3
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
orns and all skin eruptions, and positively
ures piles or no pay required. It is guar
nteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money3
efnded. Price 25c. per box. For sale by I
.J. G. D.inkins & Go., druggists. (
Sure to Be a Go.
Modern Composer-I've got a new
tage song that's bound to make a hit.
Manager-Any sense in it?(
"None at all."
"Any fun in itr
'-Not a bit."
"Any music in it?"
"Not a note."t
"Whoop! We'll take the town !" a
--New York Weekly. e
Try to Save Natural Teeth.
Endure all reasonable pain for C
a time rather than have a tooth ex
tracted. One natural tooth in prop
er condition, and even badly decayed I
nes, may be restored to that state,
s worth a dozen artificial substi
Of Other Medicines Failed
But Hood's Sarsaparilla Cave Per
3fr. Arthur McConnell
C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell. Mass.:
"One thousand dollars' worth of other medi
:nes, prescriptions, etc., have failed to do for
ne what Hood's Sarsaparilla has done. 31y
iome is in Forida, but in 1884 I went to Califor
xla and lived there four years. I was taken sicle
n 1886 and had medical assistance, but found no
elief. The doctors said I had chronic bronchi
s. I was In the Marine Hospital at San Fran
-sco several months and at Rush 3edical Col
ege, Chicago, 11 months, but still did not get
)etter, so came back to Pensacola. My weight
vas then 139 pounds with a heavy overcoat on.
My Friends Did Not Know Me,
[was so thin and broken down. But the cli
nate and being at home gave me a little courago
mnd I began trying various medicines. In Au
,ust, 1890, I was appointed to a position In the
nited States custom house. 31y friends urged
ny wife to have me try Hood's Sarsaparilla. I
;ook it three times a day just to please her. But
o my surprise I commenced to feel differently
ater a week on Hood's. I found I was hungry
Ld that I could sleep better; that tired feeling
aso left me. So I continued taking Hood's Sar
aparilla; have used nine bottles and four
ioxes of Hood's Pills, with the result that
I am Now in Cood Health,
eigh 162 pounds, have a good appetite, sleep
well, and have not lost a day's work since I be
an to take this medicine. When everything
Ilse has failed, I found that Hood's Sarsaparilla
:res." ~ARTUR McCONNELL, United States
Barge Office, Pensacola, Florida.
Hood's Pills act easily, yet promptly and
flcIently, on the liver and bowels. 25c.,
Are tell-tale symptoms that your blood
is not right-jul of in ' 'ritis, causing
a sluggish and 20ns' tly con lexion.
A feto bottles of S. S. S. wil remove
all for ea and iz ure matter, cleanse
the blood thoroughly, and give a clear
and rosy complexion. It is most effect
ual, and entirely harmless.
Chas. Heaton, 73 Laurel Street, Phila., says:
"I have had for years a humor in my blood
which made me dread to shave, as small oils or
imples would be cut, thus causing shaving to
beagreatannoyance. A fter taking three bottles
my face is all clear and smca as
S.S $it should be-appetite splendid,
**sleep well and feel like runnmng a
foot race al for the use of S. S.S.
Treatise on blood and skin diseases mailed free.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
etter than Wealth.
Preserve your health by using
Pure Drugs and Medicinesi
from the old established and
always reliable drug house of
. G. Dinkins & Co.,
In addition to a full and complete stock
f Drugs, Medicines and Chemicals, we keep
l the popular Patent Mledicinles, Paints,
his, and Window Glass, Cigars and To
acco, Garden Seed, Lamp Go~ods, Sew
lig Macine Needles and 01), and the
ionsands of other articles usually kept in
firs-class drug store.
J. G. Dinkins & Co.,
Sign of Golden Mortar.
MANNING, - - S. 0.
Charleston, S. C.
IAIL, Express or freight goods to any
part of the United States or abroa..
)rders receive prompt attention immedi
tely upon receipt. In sending money for
rticles not quoted in this list or our free
atalogue, send the amount of retail price
ass 20 per cent. Any difference will be
eturned by next mail. Onr business is
-rnIcnx CAsH. Goods sent C. 0. D. to re
ponsible parties. We solicit a share of
'our mail orders.
lcocks Porous Plasters, 101 25
klladona Plasters, 15 25
lapine Plasters, Benson's, 15 25
dcock's Bunion Plasters, large 18 2~>
icocks Corn Plasters, O8 1)
)nr Little Liver Pills, 15i 5
Juticura Resolvent, 83 1 (00
juticura Salve, t0 50
juticura Soap, 1l 2
Lti-Pain Plasters, 10 )5
immon's Liver Regulator G7 -1 00
o-To-Bac, 3 boxes for 2 5
shichster's Pennyiloyal Pills, 1 85 2 (00
aIal's Syrup of Hy phosphites, 90 1 50
?ennyroyai Pills, 75 1 00
)r. Felix LeBrun s Steel and
Pennyroyal Pills, GC, 1 00
tlligator Liniment, 2.,
',cott's Emulsion, (;7 1 100
Lid Phosphate, Hlorsford's, $ .401 $ .50
tyer's Pills, 20 23
>irere's Favorite Prescrip~tion 75 1 uO
lall's Emulsion 25e and 50
od Liver Oil, pure, 45c, pint, 50
o Liver Oil, pure, 80e, quart, 1 00
astile Soap, 12 oz cake, 10 15
astile Soap, imported, per lb., 20 2->
Vest's Nerve & Brain Treatmenut 1;y 1 00
'hosphodine, 85 1(00
lxtrat Witch Hazel, pints, .)0 .25
arter's Little Liver Pills, la 25
rWe claim to have the best stock of
)ruggists' Sundries, Perfumery, Tooth,
ail and Hair Brushes, Combs, Sponges,
hanmois Skins and Toilet Requisites in the
ity. We can mail over 2,000 articl'es in
ie Drug line, anywhere, and pay special
ttention to mail orders. W e will mail our
Italogue to any address about April 1st,
S94. While this catalogue is not complete
Swill give some idea of the stock we
U KING STREET,
(One Door North of Wentworth.)
)poite Dime Savings Bank.
Buy the Bes,
- I eci quarte:
Agent for 1
I. CIIAUI-ES B. GEIGER,
l YSICIA AN SUJGEUA,
Offers his professional service.; to the peo
ple of MIanning and vicinity.
Office at J. G. Dinkins & Co.'s drugw store.
MIANNING. S. C.
D R. AN. TALLY, J..1
Ill'ICIAN s D .if, EON.
Ollers his professional services to the peo
pie of Clarendon and vicinity.
Oilic! in the Enterpiise building.
MIANNING, S. C.
JOSEPH F. 1HAME. N. C. I..
R HAWE & DAVIS,
A TTOIS AT LAIW,
MANNING, S. C.
OIIN S. WILSON,
Allorney and 6ouaselor al Law,
IANNING. S. C.
A TTOI:XEY IAT LA,I
MANNING, S. C.
Notary Public with s:-ao. .'sociat'd with
it. o. Purdy, Esq., in it.ated casC.
JEFFERSON 1). ALSB1O3)0K,
ATT):NEY AT LAW ,
MIANNINO. S. C.
Office in Tm:s builhiing. Speci;- atten
tion given all busins in char-.
H o L. ". WELLS,
ATTO(,NEY A T L AW
SUMITER, S. C.
(G EO. W. DICK.
SUIM'T.ER. S C.
Office hours- -v to 1:30-2:3) to 5. Over
Levi Brotbers' dry goods store.
Often lose the benefit of life
assurance, taken out for their
protection, because of ill-ad
vised investments. Again,
the intentions of the assured
sometimes fail of realization
through the prodigality of a
son to whom the sudden pos
session of so much money
proves too great a temptation.
has provided against these
contingencies by offering The
Tontine Installment Policy.
The premims per thousand
are much less than under
older forms of insurance, and
theamount is payablein 2o,25
or 30 annual payments, thus
securinga comfortable income
for the beneficiary. Write to
W. J. RODDEY, Manager,
For the Carolinas,
ROCK HILL, S. C.
F. N. WILSON, Disreir AGF.NT,
MANsI'o, S. C.
'the first. of Amuericani Newispaper s
:HARLES A. D)ANA, Editor.
The Ame(rican Constitltion, the Amier
ican idea, the Amecricanl Spirit. Thesee
11rst, last, and all the time, forever.
The Sunday Sun
is the greatest Sunday Newspaper in the
rice 5 cents a copy. By mail, $2 a year
Daily, by mail, - - -- a ear
Daily and Sunday, by
maili, - - - - 8 year
rie Weekly, - - - 1 a ycar
Address The Sun, N ew Y.ork.
Th WilcO & Gibb Gai Co
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
-or se by 3IOSE LEVL 3Ianning, S. C.
osts only $j2.00 pe 100 squtare fe:. t.
Makes a good roof for years. and anyone
can put it on.
Gum-Eistie Point costs only 4c) cents
per gallon in bbl. lots, or SI I.ih for 5-eillon
tubs. Color dark red. Will stop leaks in
tin or iron roofs, and will last for years.
vrr Send stampl for samlpIles and fnili
Cum Elastic Roofing Cos
t1 & 41 West hroad way, NEW YORK.
Local Agents Wanted.
t Material to Your Advantage.
MENT AND BRICK COMPANY, E
t-s fcr all Masons' S-u.ppplies,
7ISTP JA ) (ARLESTON, S. C
1 Cement, All Sizes Terra Cotta Pipe, W
,Iid Clay, Hair, Brick, Tiles, Etc.
CAR LOAD LOTS. .
;he Celebrated Rock Wall Plaster.
Write for Prices.
The Stono Phosphate Works,
Ch~xfarles~tona fs. C.
MAN UFACT U1E
Soluble Guano, Acid Phosphate,
Dissolved Bone, Kainit, Floats,
Ash Element, Fish Scrap,
C. S. Meal, Etc., Etc.
Address al letters to
E. H. FROST & CO., General Managers.
OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS,
Wholesale Grocers and Prevision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
CEL.z..s TcoNw s. C.
"C A Li G RAP H."
now thirteen years since the Caligraph Typew,:iter 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 coitests it has repeatedly taken the first
place and in telegraphic work has never been -excelled. For manifoldina
purposes it has no superior. With interchangeable parts the Caligraph is
well nigh indestructible. The experience of business men, ministers, te
legrapihers,. short-hand schools, and government departments all go to
-SOLD ON EASY TERMS.
C. Irvine Walker, Jr., Co.,
No. 6 Broad St., - Charleston, S. C.
FORESTON DRUO STORE, WM. N. BAHR & BRO.,
I keep always on hand a full line of DEALS IN AND MANXFACT1 OF
Pure Drugs and Medicines, Cakes, Biscuits and Plain
FANCYAND TOILETARTICLES, TOILET and Fancy Candies.
SOAPS, PERFUMERY, STATION
ELY, CIGAR.S, GARDEN SEEDS, Penny Candies and Chewing Gnms.
and such articles as are usually kept in a French Mixtures and
first class drug store.
I have just added to my stock a line of Chrystallized Fruits.
PAINTS AND OILS, 319 King Street, CHARLESION, s. C.
and am prepared to sell PAINTS, OILS -
LEAD, VARNISHES, BRUSHES, S J.PEa. . srr '.
in quantities to suit purchasers. s Crews a Co
L. W. NETTLES, M.D.,"
Foreston. S. C. 1WHOLESALE
LJ QD OBBERS OF DRY
Emil..y, Qc........ Rctored,,GOS
RC::::"e tions adSllWares,
N7os. 49 Hayne &112 3Markcet Streets
* CHARLESTON, S. C
-.S. THOMAS, Jn. J. X. THOMAS.
Before. yc co After.
To'occo. A ico l<c i or on account
of youh'ful indi-scc e- indulgence etc. fJom ; l&B .
Dizzir.c . CHnvusi-::2. ~.: tfulness, eadache,
Xenta Depressio:z. : : of the Brain, Weak
Memory. Bearing Dwn i Seminzl Weakness, WATO4 E3 S,
iysteri:. Nucturnail ':.aX3, Spermatorrboa,
o.0ss of Iower --nd I y. which if neglected,
=ay le:.. t3 preriaturc old age 21"d inanty JEWELRY SIVR&rLTDAF
i cly gur. cod. rc. $1. a o G bore s
for$5.C. !ent by . on rAccipt ofprice.A written
gunranicofurnished witb crery$5.0orderreceived.
to refumd the n: r. ii a permanent cure is sr
NERVIA IED1-CI-N CO., Deroit. X Copetent workmen.
For sale by Dr. W. M. Brockinton. 257 KING STREUT,
9BUY THE CHARLESTON, S. 0.
SUMTER, S. C.
__7ephn -CONDUCTED BY
Commander &o Ichardso.
-We ate nr dJwr prepared to fill all orders
MOST MNUMENTS, TOMBSTONE
4tI COPIG ,"-(I all ornacmental and ubstan
DURABL, tial Dcr etory w. .r inoe do none but the
A bt work, ad guarantee all jobs.
CH RLSTN S. e.
prowil) l1e t)odo 'stritly am first-class business
- --1-1 i mll i.L comzr pies mt am lixsng rate.
THE : HP E HEAPEST. GRANITE AND ITALIA4N MONUMENTS
"o u ~0~ ,-,:I.nd Luck," andl AND HEADSTONESI
%v R cw lore Sawing Machines
11; c'pe o ve ( U exhibition in a few
Tlie f. F 1 1-r. oswrvvng M achine Go: txs haond~rouie specimens of work.
'a NOE PASS. .-'3 x Ya-1 on L bvrty Street, below Postoffice.
A r !fMARBLE MANTLES
CASMTE , r.,
~~'I Lime.mner Pltrharsn.
oIe lair, nFireparedicks ad Fre
CoCOPING and aflpoultryntelgandandballn
md, oltaouctretprodwcek.reWredpentfulbut the
WCSDWORK EA EST be sterad g aatealjb . W
pis to4 do~ I tstricty at. Crsls iestos.
(THE ~ESTOTSE C.EPE T