Newspaper Page Text
D:ed. yes:er.iy at the Baptist parsona:
in SummafLertvu, DV. B. C. Lampley, ag
45 vars. The deceased was the pastor
tieSamnerton. Calvary. Bethel ant Wed
fiehl Baptist eur~eh:. He leavete a WI
:ndit serv.-a eb: r-. The remn:t-. a-r
Pai ci v A. bInblett atocl XCpt.
P. Broel-:,1p-i through M:iinilg th
mo.-rn7 if,- on zh.- to ('ritor., whre tl
fun.-r-id wi b.p e this after:.,-mn
lhabic,' in- a a Louis Loyns'.
A full line ,f ;. eous candies at 1:
IfHigitly Spoken Of.
The press ac-ontit of the comuercemei
.-Xis'ies of C..Uverse college at Spartal
br.rg last week -- er t.tins the following cor
j-i:.-::tarV alA- in to Niss Sallic Stuke
ot Min'g. i .- of the graduating class:
-.S.:.-die Stukes. the salutatorian i
the class, said her essay in a clear, distin
voice that could be heard by the large aud
ence that crowded the chapel. Her sn
ject was "The Women of the South," an(
although - trite one, she added new intere
to it by the striking marner in which st
presented it. She is a fine reader, which
a rare accomplishment."
Choice plun. tobacco 50e. and 75c. pt
pound at Brockington's drug store.
Mr. Tindal Consents.
Editor The Manning Times:
I had abandoned all expeetation
being a candidate this year for an
office, as I mistrusted my health, an
thought the Reformers wanted a di:
ferent policy from that which I ha
expressed. But I cannot disregar
the wish so kindly and cordially e)
pressed by my old Reform friends c
Clarendon county-backed up, as j
is, by so many people in the State a
I profoundly appreciate this higl
est evidence of their confidence, an
will stand as a candidate for Go,
ernor upon the Reform principle
which I have advocated for eigh
J. E. TINDAL.
Attention, base ball clubs ! Base ba
and bats for sale at Dinkins & Co.'s.
Ladies' artificial flowers, iibbons an
velvets, at Louis Loyns's.
Complaint Fron Seloc.
We received a postal card yesterday froi
the postmaster at Seloc saying that the pa
trons of his office requested him to notif
us that the Times never arrives at Seloc ur
til the Monday after it is issued, and somi
times it is torn open andl tied up with
string- We have complained of the dela
in delivering our paper several times, an
made the thrEut if we conld find out wher
the fault lay we would report the parties t
the post office departient. The Mannin
Times is regularly issued every Wednesda
afternoon, and tae mail for Salem leave
here promptly Thursday morning. Ther
is no excuse for it to arrive at Seloc so lat
after it is issued, and we believe somebod
is tampering with it. The fact of the pacd
age being torn open and tied with a strin
shows upon its face that, somebody, who
not a subscriber to the paper, tampers wit
the package to sponge his reading, and i
we can obtain the proof we will invoke th
United States postal laws for our own pr:
tection, and the protection of our patron!
The cause for this complaint must cease c
there will be trouble and plenty ot it fo
somebody. The only complaints we hay
receivad of late has been with the Saler
mail, and unless the tampering ceases w
will go to the expense of having the partie
ferreted out and prosecuted. We mea
what we say.
Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is a perfet
malarial liver tonic and blood purifier. Ri
toves biliousness without .purgirng. A
pleasant as lemon syrup. It is as large
any dollar tonic and retails for 50c. To g<
the gentaine ask for Grove's. Sold on il
merits. No cure, no pay. Sold -by J. C
Dinkins & Co.
Ygu run no risk. All druggists guarrnte
Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic to do all thi
that the manufacturers claim for it.
Warranted no cure, no pay. There at
many imitations, to get the genuine ask fc
Grove's. Sold by J. G. Dinkins & Co.
Tindal ror Goyernor.
I have known Hon. James E: Tindal fro:
his childhood. He was raised about
miles from mte, and he was the son of on
of the best farmers in the county. As soo
as James got old enough he was sent t
school and took first honor in all of hi
studies. When he left college his fathe
sent him to Germany to complete his edt
ation, and while there the civil war brob
out.. When James saw his State in nee
of the serv ices of her sons he laid aside hi
books and re- crossed the ocean to vol'intec
his services for his country. Arriving hom
he shouldered his rifle and went throng,
the war, (this is the kind of'oacktbone I lik
for men to have) and when the war endec
lik a great many others, he wats left wit
nothing, bot with that perserverance whic
hs characterized his life he bought a tra<
of land, and in a few years by hard wor
and fine business management paid for hi
James E. Tindal is a farmer, and was ots
of the first mnen to support the Alliance.
He did valient service in organizing tt
Democracy by stumping the county whe
Hampjton ran for Governor. H4 did n<
indulge in abuse, but won over votes b
Tindal presided over the meeting of i
first State Alliance, and *vhen Tillman wi
elected Governor the people throughout tb
State properly considered Mr. Tindal a 1ev<
headed business man, and they made hiu
Secretary of State. Mr. lindaul is not oni
a level headed business man, but a man
unimpeachable integrity, well educate<
broad-jinded and conservative in k
views. He has a thorough knowledge<
public affairs, and would make a chief ei
eutve of whom we could feel proud. B
would be the Governor of the whole pet
Make James E. Tindal our next Govern<
and let us have peace.
JoSEPS SrnoTT, Sn.
Jordan, S. C., June 12th, 1894.
hh.larial produces weakness, general d
bilit, biliousness, loss of appetite. ind
estion and constipation. Grove's Tast
less Chill Tonic removes the cause whic
produces these troubles. Try it and yc
will e delighted. 50 cents. To' get tI
enuine ask for Grove's. Sold on it merit
o cure, no pay. Sold by J. G. Dinkiz
P'ost Office Rules.
Morning m ait closes 8.50.
Evening mail closes 5.50.
Office open from 8 a. m. to 8 p. mi.
Sunday from 8.30 to 10.30 a. mn.. and fro:
5 to 7.30 p. m.
No money orders or postal notes will 1
issued or paid after 5 p. mt.
Stamps and cards will not lie sold r
Box rents nmust be paid for in advanuce.
All letters upon which postage is dt
will be held until the postage is paid.
Boisterous conduct in the post office
strictly forbiddeci. - Louts APPELT,
LocKHA-r, TEnAs, Oct. 15. 1889.
Messrs. Paris Medicine Co.,
Dear Sirs:--Ship us as soon as possible
gross Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. E.
customers want Grove's Tasteless Chi
Tonic and will not have any other. In o1
experience of over 20 years in the drn
business, we have never sold any medicit
which gave such universal satisfaction.
J. S. BxowxE & Co.
Brick and Lime.
If you want to save money buy yoi
brick and lime from Thomas & Bradhai
Manning, S. C.
THE MANNING TIMES.
-UrSC'.IvToN lATEs.-ne copy ne' .. e
$l.5O; one e', six ion-ths. .:> eN
One copy, thr"-aah,5 es G
Ssusersptions pe :.bUr in aetvanve.
.van-siTo 1I rxs. -One square, first in
sertion, $1 00: eztU.L subsequentinsertion,
50 cents. Obiti...:ies and Tribntes of
ltespect charged f, as regular advertise
ments. Liberal contracts made for three,
six, and twelve montbs.
Coxx.axcrio\s must be accompanied by
the real na-ne and address of the writer in
order to receive att en:ion. No communi
tation of a person. character will be pub
lished except as ar a. ertiseuent..
For farther informatnII address
Manning. S. C.
ublishes ail County and Town
Wedsesday, June 13, 1S94.
Your Name in Print.
-- Captain J. A. McLure, (f Sumter, was in
.Ynnning last Sunday.
-Mrs. E. C. Alsbrook bas been quite ill,
but is now convalescent.
-Miss Arabella Johnson, of Union, is
visiting Miss Hennie Lgg.
-31ej. A. Levi and wife lelt yesterday
for their usual summer trip North.
-Capt. Allen Jones, of Columbia, was in
Manning last Saturday, and settled the
Thomas & Bradham fire loss.
Died, at his home near Silver last Friday,
W. J. B. Thames, aged about 56 years.
Stewart's ice cream pavilion is now open.
The elite society of Manning will have a
dance to-night. The cremae de la creme will
have theirs later.
J. W. McLeod has in stock Stollwerck's
celebrated bands of of chocolateand cocoas.
Mr. B. A. Johnson has given out the con
tract for the erection of two brick stores on
the lot in rear of the ban!:.
Ladits' and misses' sleeveless undervests
at the Racket Store.
A party of gentlemen from Sumter and
Summerton went to Scott's lake one day last
week, and Mr. J. J. Ragin one of the party
says they caught 2,100 fish.
A good sewing machine on easy terms
better for cash-at Brockinton's drug store.
The trustees cf the Collegiate Institute
met yesterday atterneon and re-elected
Prof. E. J. Browne princ-pal, and Miss
Carrie E. Lucas assistant.
Base ball goods at Dinkins & Co.s.
It was rumored in Manning this morning
that an assault had been made by a negro
yesterday upon a highly respectable lady in
Salem, and that a party is after him. If he
is caught a lynching will probably take
Base balls and bats at Dinkins & Co.'s.
Th'e closing exercises of the Collegiate
Institute will take place next Wednesday
and Thursday evenings. The scholars
have devoted considerable time in. rehears
ing for the exhibition, wvhich bids fair to be
a line one.
Call at the Racket Store if you want a fan.
If you have a penny you can get one.
The following gentlemen represented
-Clarendon in the prohibition convention
last Thursday: Joseph Sprott, Jr., D). J.
Bradham, J. W. McLeod, E. C. Horton, S.
A. !4ettles. Owing to pressing business
Messra. D). J. Bradham and J. W. .\cLeod
did not-remain to the night session.
If you want something delicionus and
healthy to drink go to McLeod's and buy
Stollwerch's chocolate and cocoas.
-On our fourth page is a garbled account
of Gov. Tillman's speech at Staten Island
last week sent out by the associated press.
* The account is a gross misrepresentation of
facts. If we can get the true account of his
speech as wve are trying to do, we will pub
lish it next week.
Milk shakes, ice cream and soda water at
Sergeant Brown, of the penitentiary
guard force, carried the following prisoners
* to Columbia Inst Monday: Is.aae Hardy.
Westley Deas, Ezekiel .\ouzon, Calvin
Gamble, Monday Rlagin, J. W. liodge and
Willie Bryant. The two last named are
Just received a fashionable and stylish
assortment of ladies', misses' and children's
summer hats, also pattern bats, at Louis
Carids are out announcing the marriage of
Mr. A. Wilkes Knight. of Sumter, one of
the editors of the Samter Herald, and Miss
Hennie L. Legg, daughter of Mdrs. S. J.
Legg. The ceremony is to take place at
.the residence of the bride's mother on the
'morning of the 21st inst.
Fresh garden seed and onien setts at
Solicitor Wilson was takcen to Columbia
last Weduesday, and on Thursday had a
surgical operation performed. The anxiety
of his friends has been great ever since he
left. We are happy-to say thatL he latest
-news of his condition is he is getting on
nicely and we hope he will soon be himself
Send your orders to Stewart's pavilion for
eice cream to be delivered at your homes.
There is an effort being made to induce
the Governor to pardon John W. Hodge,
convicted of an unlawful intermarriage.
Already a strong petition, signed by some
ef our best citizens, has been gotten up.
and the entire community feel a sympathy
for the unfortunate mao, because they are
convinced the man had no intention of
violating the law.
Once you try stollwerck's chocolates and
Looa you will always want them. Mc
The cases of ars;>n against Henry Wells
and Lewis Bargess. charged with the bn ru
ing of Legg & .Intchinsan's stables last De -
eember, were tried and the parti~es charged
wexe acquitted. A new trial was grante:I to
Prince oneitiff, convictedl of grand larceny,
and Jos. B. Gaymnon, convicted of perjury,
remains in jail pending an appeal to the
'Pick Leaf' smoking tobacco, 10 cents a
package, at W. M. Brockinton's.
Mrs. Ada Rt. Stewart is certainly one that
understands the art of making ice cream.
We have eaten cream almost everywhere,
and do not hesitate to pronounce the cream
manufactured by her the finest we have
ever tasted. If you wish a qaantity sent to
your homes she will till tne order with
promptness, rand we can assure the public
that tney will find cleanliness one of the
strict rules of her establishment.
More new hats and other millinery at the
.The Gazette, published at Hope, Ark.,
in its issue ol May 12th, contains the fol
lowing: "Mtrs. Lizzie Nettles, of South
Carolhna, spent several days in Hope this
week as the guest of Judge James Lowry,
her brother. 'The two had not met in 5.5
years. sue is 75, he 80). Both are hale,
hearty, healthy and well preserved. Mrs.
Nettles was accompanied lbv her son, .ur
S. A. Nettles, a prominent journalist and
influential politician of Souta Carolina, and
lather of tae celebrated dispensary lawv.
Mr. Nettles i.s a most intelligent gentleman,
and gave us some interesting points about
-South Carolina politics."
Look at the date on the label of your
paper and if your subscription is out or
..out to be send us a renewal.
REV. HENRY M. MOOD
On the Liquor Question-A Strong and
To the Ed itor of Ti e Jonrnal:
I have read witht onwh intere %t, thec ar
tile publihedi tw Journal. May 26th,
und-:-r the headi rhibition Addres. "
"To the Deneiiirat'.-r of wa:h Caro
nta ,'eiinating fr m :h , , tx:tive *orn
m iIzt-c oi the Gruad Lod;., ot the 'L 0. 0.
Teimpiiars 0! south Carolina," the chief
design of which i.; to Ual1 a convention of
the temi peratnce pCople of the St.1te.
It is known to those who are intere ted
in the temperance moveneient of the State,
a that there has been a division of sentiment
. among the temperance workers: both par
ties equally honest, and striving for the ac
oomplishment of the same end, viz., the
abolition of the use of liquor as a beverage
f from the State. One of these division con
I tended for prohibition, simple and pure
as stated and their efforts were directed
. against the "dispensary law." The other
favored the dispensary as a great advance
i movement towai ds the end proposed, viz ,
e the total suppression of the liquor traffie as
buddenly and without seeming premoni
tion, tne supreme court declared the dis
pensary law unconstitutional, and proclaim
r ed prohibition of the law which govei ns the
Stat-. I suppose no one doubts that onr
legislature when it meets will have some.
thing anthoritive to say on this question,
and.it seems to we that it would be wisdom1
on the part of the temperance workers of
f the State to form teinis of agreement among
y themselves, and understand before the coni
L vention niets a few of the vital points
which must necessarily engage their atten
For the advancement of our great princi
ples we must unite, and to ugite it is abso
Intely necessary. that we unders and the I
t differences which exist between us.
t For more than fifty-five years I have been
connected with this total abstinence move
ment and look hopefully to the future for
the consummation of long cherished expee
tations. When I assisted in forming the
s first total abstinence society in the State,
t there was little or no favorablk sentiment.
It was the reign of the sideboard, decanter
and wine-glass and social drinking and
treating were weil nigL universa'. So
blighting was the reigning custoni, that the
debris of ruined lives and homes were seen
ii all around. The condition of things was
so appalling as to appeal to the humanity
and benevolence of the thoughtful and vir
d tuous portions of society, and the conflict
began, the liquor men on the one side, and
the temperance workers on the other. This
grand mocral battle has continued with very
flatterirag evidences of success on the part
n of the temperance people, and we now have
I- prohibition. True, not in a very encour
y aging form, and with blind tigers all over
- the State growling out that "prohibition
- don't proh.bit." but it is a grand achieve
ment with all the embarrassments connect
y ed with it, and union and effort will achieve
I not merely a prohibition in name, but one
e enforced and protected, yielding rich fruits
o of sobriety and patiotism.
g Would it not be possible to uodify the
y dispensary law so as to climinate the un
s constitutional feature by cutting off all rev
e enue from the State and forming the law as
e a police regulation for the protection of her
y citizens from the great evil of intemperance
- so modifying the search of private houses
% as to make it the duty of the police with
s proper warrant of law, to enforce the law,
ti the constabulary of the State acting only
f when the municipal authority failed to per
e form their duty, and in such parts of the
- State where there is no police? Experience
. and observation assure us that to leave the I
r enforcement of this law to the police alone
would be to invite and insure failure in ad- t
S vance. When the police fail to perform i
a their duty the strong arm of the State must
be evoked to sustain and enforce the law.
s Then confine the sale to necessary uses,
a eliminating the beverage feature entirely. 1
-That there are necessary uses for liquor,
none but a wild fanatic will deny. The
physician finds it necessary in the practice
t of medicine; the apothecary requires it in
- compounding and preserving his tinctures;
s the chemist declares it necessary in his ex
S periments; the artist, mechanic and scien
t tist claim that it is necessary in their shops
s and laboratories, and the church of God
c laims it to be indispensable in her
To make no provisional ersactment for
the purchase by any of these classes, would
e be to make them enemies of prohibition
,t and force them into an alliance with the
blind tigers. In these classe's just men
e tioned is the cream of society contending
r for the use of spiritous liquors as a ne-ces
sity. Now when the aeccessity arises, and
it cannot be legally obtaiined, the law will
be shoved out ot the way and the blind
tiger patronized. Then it follows that
those who have been supplied by them will
ahave their lips sealed and their armis pal
5 sied, and evidence and effort be at a dis
e count forever, so far as these parties are
Thus the best citizens of the State will be
Sdriven into an alliance with the most viru'
r lent and villainous enemies of the temper
ance movement and become correspond
Singly opposed to a law which proves itselt
ito henas unreasonable in its demands as it
31 s unjust in its execution.
r jAbsolute prohibition is therefore out of
e the question. Prohibition must be modi
fled in any law which proposes the sup
e pression of the trafic.
Now if the convention ctlled wil~l offer a
platform contining the sale to necessary
Suses, then all the total abstinence workers
tcan stand together.
kWhat means the statement in the news
s papers that more than four hundred reve
nue licenses have been issued by the Uni
e ted States revenue authorities since the
State has been declared under a law of pro
e hibition? Now if there are four. hundred
Slicenses paid for at a cost of $150 each, there.
>are not less than five hundred other dark
~places, risking the sale without license
and every one of these, with or without li
e cease, means a blind tiger. Will any one
Swith a knowledge of these facts not sez that
* prohibition as declared by the supreme
'court has given a vitality to the sale of
Sliquor which it did not have under the dis
y pensary law, and the liquor men seem de
Steriniined to prove to the public that prohi
bition does not prohibit. This condition
,of things must be changed, or the advance
Sof the-temperance reform becomes hope
e Let us unite on the dispensary for neces
. sary uses only, making it a modified pro
hibitory statute with the proper enforce
.meat of the law, or let us unite on prohibi
tion with similar conditions. I must
Sonfess that my personal prefcrence is for
the dispensary law, enforced by the police,
and on failure, by the commenwealth.
Let the executive committee who have
ecalled the convention, informl the people of
i- the State what they mean by prohibition.
e-The people want prohibition, but it moust
h be such as to commend itself to the good
u sense of the masses of our people who
*e favor the temperance reform.
aMnigs. H EN M. MOOD.
English Spavin Liniment remioves all
hard, soft or calloused Itumps an d blemnishes
from horses, blood spavins, curbis, splints,
sweeny, ring-bone, stifles, sorabns, all
swollen throats, coughs, etc. .Save $50 by
use of one bottle. Warran ted th: most
%'onderful blemish cure ever known. Sold
e by J. G. Dinkins & Co., draggists, Man
Fire In St. Paul.
e The ginnery and grist mill of Mr. David
Levi, at St. Paul, wais destroyed by tire last
Wednesday, together with the engine room.
Loss about $2,000, no insuranc-. Tfhe tire
started about 2.10 p. mi. in a pile of wood
adjoining the engine room. Owing to a
strong southwest gale blowing at the time
it soon spread to the engine room, and from
there to the ein house. It seeimed at one
2 time that it would be impossible t > save
Mr. Levi's store, some :200 feet distant.
~The root of the residence of Mr. W. HI.
rShirer, about 200 feet distant, c.night tire
but was extinguished.
TIhe fire is supposed to have originated
from a hand dropping a lighted match in
Itch on human, mange on horses, dogs
and all stock, cured in 30 minutes by
Woolford's Sanitary lotion. This never
ir fails. Sold by J. G. Dinkins & Co., drug
2, giste. Manning, S. C_
The News ai!! Conrier in speaking of the
expectations II sw ofn ur people. that the
reeer:t ii-a t.arv decishn wolnld be r1
v:ent e :. :11 jo 1.1 Y I: N. rtd :s soitl :as
Jll~jaeea l.-t air 5-- ;hgs:t onth
-- w.h exp..eC,n :..:,s i f ran kly::d
phth:.. ana. h ----- i ( -a -et il t !:
newlyh eield jiia... u,. v.l tak a
iatit: vieW-A ' f i-- (- 0o . :t,---'
aunait-.e L ithll lI ' I. I ::,l . of t'w iohr
to iante a mIflajority to 1 v- )i
[A the presert :j.:ly s
zIanm th:;.t ri alrn ia- a -al t, f Ih-' ate
bh's degenrt- -at.-- It.)a p .
whisch ha:s no hia-r ide. 1f .ia C
ligation than to bev arol servi r- a'1 t e
faction t. whiacah I tna:j 4r f .- n: Inbua
:we their tev.ation ta the i
tion they hll: II w- ar- m; p t aj-jr p:-rd to
:ancede th:t that cotliti t' f f yet
)btaiis in Cat- coart.
"Jnadge-. Itet Gary, a- we Lave s tid before
s not responsible for this va- of li- prob
ible condnlet. He has conductedal hilmself
since his lection ina al entirely prop-r
x-ay. and ilat- give). sit far a.- we know. and
to far ats the public knows, no oce:tL-ion fOr
Lay perso a t.' assert or assnitha heL.1 .
phiy the role o a politician w.-na lie tak'Ces
i3 st-at (in the bench. W- prefer, :::d
Iro;-os, to j Iali'o himi by his arton w
Ienci. it will bI- time enough tit :i- n-1d
ir condelaaan haim .as a partisua t u :en
I sladl IL a. .roved him'efto b on c.
Jn'st eetly V. hat opprob n': IS -. a--a it.
)e convtya.1 b .. ran - - :
vhethir vhe -xpre--is- me-t to h-: -
aliedi aas wehl to thea gAre-n-t c-rt t atl 12-t
lecisions anrd t iiatre aoanrts a- r Adi
ons. we do nelat k.ow.
Unt we subit that if th r nw
ncant inl its AlfriSiv see tit it is just
wote to the couart as it statlwS to-:iay, :w
Ls to its ca-gl -h xi o after the r:+rganzal
We takie it for grunhl that the .A1hi-Till
ran len, as u- : ts the rani-,sp ary
'ction, wi I al -nything possib!e between
tow and tlha- 29th ti' July to c it the
;tate ag-inst the di-!n-Lary.
We take it. tot),ian the ot-r land. that
modgitely ifte at gat ite, I i IeIver
n the dispa-tnsary sv.,tem o0! Ceittirlintag thre
iqnor blarsine1:s ina this State w;. :110)!v to
lie reorganizi court far a.othti iecisio.
Beliesitg,. as we do, that the law is right.
d that tbe puiblic morals aad tht- pablic
elfare demand its re-iustateameut, we shalt
?onfidenitly hope to s:e the comht reverse
hat decision, anal authorize the re-openng
)t the dispensary. Sueh a counre' would
top the itlegatl traffic in whiskey, and this
revent existing temptatons to drunken
Besides, believing that the law is right.
nd recognizing the fact that the judges of
nr conirts shood not interfere too much
vith t-he legislative and cxOcutivc depart
ents of the goveinicent, we do not be
ieve, without ilain and paalaie cause,
at Jutge Gary will decide aganst the peo
le who placed him in authority, and to
homl he is inidebted for the distinguished
ionor whic has beten conferred uponl him.
The maost ZelIous hater of the dispensary
aw han searcely show ti.read upon which
'hang legal opposit'n to it, whilb it
s perfectly clear that the consits honl1 not
nterfere too mtnh with either the execntive
r legislative departuents at any timae, and
specially whi-no they are trying to carry
ut the will of the people.
The decision against the dlisape-nsa;ry was
ot, a-s we see it. to protect the people fromi
tsurpation of rights anid 1-owersbuit to pre
-ent the people themaselves from e-raetig
ad carr ing out alaw wbich was coal ncive
o the public morals. AL best, the decisiur
against the dispe-nsary wts based onty on
he shadow tf the tnerest technAcality, and
tot on the plain h taage 0!tine constita
ion, or the clearly expressed reqamiremenits
if the public domands.
But we set ont to talk of partisan jndges.
ver since 1876, wihen x;e hail an eight to
even commission, we believe we have hahd
artisain judges, andi we sty this with no
-eflection on anybody. We believe the fu
tire historian will accord Equal honor and
qual honesty to the partisan jandgvs who
at on the Hayes and Tiiden case.
Suppose for instance, that a commaission
hould be organized in this towvn to take
estimony and ascertAto wh~ichi is thie best
orm for a christran religion.
If that commnission wras coamposed of Riev
F. Lowrie Wilson. D). D.. Eldjer W. A. Te
,leton, anud Dr. 11. W. Iays, doss anyhoaly
oubt what the judgmgnent would liv ? Dr.
ilson and Elder Templeton wouldl wri te
he decision and decidle ian -favor of the
.resbyteriain, anal Dr. Bays would dissenat.
But changh~e tie c-ommiissioni tao Dr. J1.
owrie Wilson. Judhge Lyon tn.I Dr. B-ays.
n that csase Judage- Lyon tand Dr. Bays
oulad give the de-cisaion ina favor of tL
Ilethodst, and Dr. Wilson would dlissent:.
Change it again: Pait Riev. Edwatr-t.c
radyon. W. H. P~arker and Rev. J1. TC.
Anderson on it. Mr. McCratdy atnd Ma.
~arker would write thes jandgmienat in favor
at the Episcopa!, and Ma. Analrson wvanbil
Makte .another chtage: LAt the Rev. .Mr.
tderson, Mar. WV. D). iDarksale andl .ar.
Parker be the c-ouit. Toe would deacidle
hat the. Baptist is the hast. Mr. Parkera
Call these altct-ions partisanl if you will.
L'hey would be honest, The a-ole woudh
ondemu these jndge.s as hy pocrites if th- .a
tid otherwise than we have indlicatead.
Then, when a partisan or p~ohticalt .lecis
on is to be ma-he, w~aobl von expect a
udge of the State to set u p a dlaf-rents
tandardl from that which we wouhll expect
if christiano preaichers and christian wor
hippers iin the church of our great ex
We think not. The lispensary decision
ems to be admittedlly faictional, aind when
t is put on that platne, we needl not doubt
e result. The court, as it now stands,
*oted according to their convictions, and it
. only fair then to presume that the new
:onrt will do the same. The Anti-Tihllman
dges voted aiganst the law -the Tallman
udge voted for it.
There are usually authorities enough to
noaini either si-le of a question, tajnd there
s no use of im~pntng iproper motives .to
inybody. If we charge the new court w-ith
artisanship, we open the wayD for the sitame
.s to the pr -sent conrt.- Abbe-vihIe Press
and Banner, Conservative.
Woare frte FirsTi to undergo
Woman's Severest Trial, we offer you
A remedy which if used as directed 0
a few weeks before confinement, 0
Srobs it of its Pain, Horror and O
,Risk to Lifeof mother and child, as
thousands who have used it testify. g
I used two bottles of 'Mothers' Friend'
with marvelous results, and wish every
)woman who has to pass through the or- 0
deal of child-birth to know if they willg
use "Mothers' Friend" for a few wesit
INadIsure Safet to Life of Mother
and Cwil d. cninmn ofS PAIN an wF-TON
Eureka Springs, Ark~
BRADFIELD REGULATrOR CO,.,'Atata, Ga. J
. MAxNIxe, S. C., June 9, 1894I.
Bidy will be received by the Board
of County Comnuissioners up to 12
o'clock, noon, on Saturday, the 16th,
fr building the necesssry bridges
over Taw Caw Creek on thei Nelson s
Ferry Road. These bids will be
open~ed by the Board upona the grounad
on the abov-e mentioned date, P-and
the contract awarded. The Board
reserves the right to reject any and~
By order of the Board.
W. C. DAVIS,
Clerk of Board.
The Times office turns out beauatifut job
work.. When von. ....a .t- giv-u ao call .
Buy the Best Material to Your
FLEM ING C AENT AND BRICI
-, ijazi t r-4rters fcr all IMWascon
27 i. -i~lAY.'CIJARLESTOX,
Line, Plaster, ROSE
M English Portland Cement, All Sizes T
Fire Briek and Clay, 1-Hair, Brick
Agent for t Ul Celebrated Rock W
FOR THIRTY DAYS.
In order to meet the requirement o steadily growing
busi;ess. fI we :re ralpidly gaining ground in Sumter. and by
next season we vWill have a trade few can boast of, we have
Leased the Large Store on Main Street, Next to Dr.
DeLorm's Drug Store,
whiclih is now being modernized to meet the progressive busi
ness ideas of the times. To avoid danaged stock in removal.
For the Next Thirty Days Haniionl
Will Make it More Than Inter
esting to Barigain Seekers.
Those who have been liiving carelessly we ask to read
Our priCes, pay 1s a visit. a 11(1 you will find
WE ADVERTISE JUST AS WE SELL!
The 8easide Library, pocket edition, 5c. volume, regular
price 20 cents.
Turkey Rted and Ifidigo Blue Calicoes. 5c. yard.
:'0-inch Sea Island, ; 1-4c.
Ladies' Summer Corsets. 50c. R. & G. Corsets, 75c.
Fancy Duekings, 10c. Crepons now 15c.
Strip;ed and Figured India Mulls, 12 1-2c.
Chaliies in Cream, Black. and Navy Ground, 5c.
Tinted Ground Dotted Lawns, 6 1-4c.
Scotch Figured Lawns; 5c. Printed Lawns, 3 3-4c.
Check Nainsooks,-5c. Ladies' Gauze Vests, 5c.
36-inch White Bleaching, I 3-4c., regular price 1c,
27-inch Bleaching. 4c.
Nottingham Lace Curtain, tape sides, 10c.
Lace Curtains, three yards long, tape sides, 65c. pair.
IN HOUSEFURNISING GOODS
aur prices ;ura the lowest. Our stock of White Lawns and
India m' Jls will be found the best goods for the- least money,
OQR LADIES' FIE SIPPERS
av; been consi1derab1ly red Nl in prlice. D~o not forget that
The Be-Distributor of Dry Goods at Leading Prices,
Is to be found at The Peoples' Popular Store,
Nex-t Door to Brown & Chandler's, on
Liberty street, suimter, s. C~.
E. A. T INDA L,
(SUCCESSOR TO RUTL.EDGE & TINDADL.
--:- DflAL1a -:- 1N-:- AND -: ANFACTUER -f - OF
SU'MMERTON, S. C.
Keeps in stock a full line of bedsteads, chairs, tables, sofas, wardrobes,.bureans, bed
room sets, cradles, cribs, mai~tresses, bed springs, coffns, caskets, etc., etc. Our stock of
COFFIS AND OASKETS
is egqal to any~ kept in this or Sonter ecunties. anid we will liii orders at any hour day
>r nigh:-. 11r*. iH. H. W\indii:mn. a skiaful and experience~d mecbanic, will g.ive personal
attention to re-rirng of arny and. all kinds ofi furni ture at sloitist notice. Our pr-ices
are as lrow ns the l->we-t, a:ri aui we aisk to -ffect a ~d is na inspection of our goods. We
are also agents for wagons andi buggies which we- will sell at lowest possible prices.
Painters Materiaal of Every Description,
Window Glass, Grocers' Fixtures, Naval
Store Supplies, Etc.
r:,n: mu:NTs FoRL
IE~xwe scales, Diebo'lcl Safes.
DIRECT IMPORTE1~s OF
Williami M. Bird & Co.,
WM, SHEPPERD & 00.
L A RGE man U
A SSOR TMVENT Good, Ec-r
send for cirenlars
Tnwae I/and price lists.
No 232 Meeting St., CHLARLESTON, S. C.
,Job Printing of all kinds qnickly done at this office.
erra Cotta Pipe, e
CAR LOAD LOTS. 2
Write for Prices.
D0ORM t SASH,
4.'8 to 486 Meeting Str,
'. 9, .11, 13 Smith Street,
Wholesale Grocers ai
172, 174, and 176
"C A L I G
now thirteen years since the Qe
upon the market and in all that
to what is. required of a fir:
The Caligraph is recog
the most simple ai
if properly cared for. In speed coi~tes
place and in telegraphic work has neve
purposes it has no superior. With int
well nigh indestructible. The experiell
legraphers, short-band schools, and
prove that the Caligraph is without a p
SOLD ON EA|
C. Irvine Wall
No. 6 Broad St., -
CHARLES C. LESLIE,
Wholesale &Retatil Commission Dealer in
Consignments or poultry, eggs, and all
kinds of country produce are respectfull
Office Nos. 18 & 20 Market St., E. of East Bay
CHARLESTON. S. C.
CAUION.-" a dealor offers W. L.
DuasShoes aareduced prieo says
bottom, put him down as a traud.
$S SHOETH3"E WORLD.
tin and i e bc te satisfaton at the pric ad
name and price on the bottoma, which guarantccs
their value, saves thousands of dollars annually
a tos. houg s t sm Dealers vho push te
which hclpa to increase the sa les on their fullmlie
of gos. 'rhey can afford to sell at a less profit,
u ev o can sav;e mone'b; buyn
W .D GLAS d3rocton.tass 5old bu
Horton, Burgess & Co.
IT S CAN be CURED.
HE We will SEND FREE h',
m aial a large TRIAL BoTTLI
ESF Ea traeon Epilesy DONI
fice, State and County, and Age plainty.
Address, THE HALL CHEMICAL CO.,
3860 Fairmoun: Avenue, Philadelphia. Pa
s. J. PEliRY. n!. i- sDnoNS. R .t. PRINGLE.
Johnston, Crews & Co.,
JOBBEIRS OF DRY GOODS,
Ntions and Small Wares,
Nos. 49 Hayne & 112 Market Streets
CHALTON, S. C.
FORESTON DRUG STORE.
I keep always-la ind a full line of
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
FANCYAND TOILETARTICLES, TOILET
SOAPS, PERFUMERY, STATION
ERY, CIG.RS, GARDEN SEEDS,
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 PAIN.S, OILS
LEAD, VARNISHES, BRUSHES,
in quantities to suit purchasers.
L. W. NETTLES, M. D.,
Foreston. S. C.
AND :BLINDS. I
et, CHARLESTON, S. C
CHARLESTON, S. C.
/AN & SONS,
id Provision Dealers.
East Bay Stret,
T O N. WF. C.
R A P H."
digraph Typewriter was first put.
time has responded faithfully
st-class writing machine
~nized everywhere as
Jd most durable
It is easily
ts it has repeatedly taken the firs
r been excelled. For manifolding
erchangeable parts the Caligraph is
ice of business men, ministers, te
government departments all go to
Ler, Jr., 2 Co.,
Charleston, S. C.
SUMTER, S. C.
Commander & Richardson.
We are now prepared to fill all orders
DOPING and all ornamental and substan->
:ial cemetery w.>rk. 'A' do none but the*.
ye work, and guarantee all jobs. We
yromisie to do strictly a first-class business
Ld will ma~ke our prices at a living rate.
3RANITE AND ITAIlAN MONUMENTS
We e'xpect to have <n exhibition in a few
lays some handsome specimens of work.
L;Ld on Li berty Stres, below postoffice.
Save YourL Eyes!
When yon need a pair of spectacles don't
buy an inferior glass. You will find none
i' +- Diamah1 + : 5ptakk
For sale by
DR. W. MI. BROCEINTON,
Mfanning, S. C.
A. McCobb, Jr.
General Commission Merchant,
-AND DEALER IN
Lime. Cement, Plaster Paris,
Hair, Fire Bricks, and Fire
Clay, Land Plaster, and
Agent for White's English PortlandCemeot.
194 and 190 East Bay St., Charle-sten, S. C
Go to the blanning Timea offic fcr