Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APPELT, Editor.
:Wednesday, November 7, 1S94.
The Czar is Dead.
The death of the Czar of Ruussia
removes from the busy world one of
the most prominent figures among the
rules of nations. Possessing by in
heritance the most absolute power
wielded by any monarch or ruler
among civilized countries, the Czar
of Russia by virtue of his position is
looked upon as a tyrant, and the
world has little opportunity to judge
of the real character of the man.
Inheriting as we do in the United
States the love of liberty born of the
abqolute enjoyment of that priceless
treasure to man, we look upon the
Czar almost as an enemy to humanity
ze with the subjects
who seek to overthrow his absolute
monarchy. But death saddens the
heart and recalls the fact that the
same end awaits us all. We bow
before the decree of the Almighty
and submit to the judgement of the
Ruler of the universe.
Alexander IH., Emperor of all the
Russia's, succeeded to the throne
on the murder of his father by
Nihilist conpirators on March 13,1881.
He was born March 10, 1845: For
some time after his elevation to the
throne, he seldom appeared in pub
lic, but lived in the closest retirement
at Gatchina. being in constant dread
of the machinations of the socialist
societies. His coronation took place
at Moscow May 27, 1883. He mar
ried in 1866 Mary Feodorovna (form
erly Mary Sopha Frederca Deamar),
daughter of Christian IX., King of
Denmark, and sister of the Princess
of Wales and the King-of Greece.
The principal concern of the Czar
wvas to put down Nihilism; to develop
the military power of Russia; to or
ganize her 'Asiatic and Caucasian
provinces and to keep a steady eye
from the begining of his reign
periodical attempts upon his lie were
made by the Nihilists. Twice officers
in his own army tried to shoot him.
In 1888 he and his family narrowly
escaped death in a railway accident
near Borki. The train was thrown
from the frack and many passengers
were killed, but the Imperial party
were hardly injured. The derailing
of the train was supposed to be the
work of Nihilists. Last spring a
plot was formed in Finland to blow
up the Castle the Czar was expected
to occupy during the fall manoeuvers
around Smolensk. The police are
still busy'hunting down the conspira
The Czar was deeply: religious.
He was under the influence of such
bigots as Podbodszef, attorney gen
eral of-the Holy synod,and his group,
and persecuted the Jews, Catholics
and German *Lutherans in Russia
..zihga. cessation or mercy. He in
herited; with his ministerA of foreign
affairs, Prince Gortchakoff, a strong
perjudice against the Germans, which
was increased by the agitation of the
Pan Slavist party in his capital.
Last year he reached an understand
ing with France during the visit of
the Russan fleet to Toulon and ever
since Russia and France have been
regarded as constituting a dual al
liance counterbalancing on the conti
nent the power of the Triple Alliance.
Nothing has been published to show
that any formal agreement between
the two powers was signed or that
the Czar pledged Russia to help
France in recovering Alsace and
Lorraine from Germany.
The Czar left five children, the
Crown Prince Nicholas, 27 years old,
the Grand Duke George, now ill in
the south of Russia, the Grand
Duchesses Xenia and Olga and the
Grand Duke Micheal, a boy in his
Captain John G. Capers, of Colum
bia, who was Senator Butler's confi
dential secretary during the cam
paign, has been appointed to a $2,000
position in the office of Attorney
General Olney, at the department of
justice, in Washington.
President Cleveland has recently
signed orders that places a number
of Democratic employees in the de
partments under the civil service,
which will have the-effect of allowing1
the appointees to hold their positions
in case the next administration is
The election of 1894 is over, and
we hope the people will content them
selves with the result and go to work
to bring about a more kindly state of
feeling. We had our preferences,
and others had theirs; now we are
ready and willing to shake hands
over the past, and do all in our pow
er with voice and pen towards the
healing of the scars brought about
by our past differences. The white
people of this country must come to
gether, and right now is the time tot
make the start towards letting thei
past be buried.
The dispatches from over the State
indicate that John Gary Evans and
the entire ticket of the regular Dem
cracy is elected. From the cities
and court house towns, the vote as
far as heard from was, Evans 14,063;
Pope 11.940. Constitutional conven-]
tion, yes, 9,350; no 15,085. All of
the Democratic Congressmen received
handover majorities. Every Inde
pendent ticket put out was snowedt
under. Pope and his friends are I
crying fraud and swearing that Till
man shall not be seated in the United
States Senate, and they also say thati
rby shall be unseated. From thet
temper of some of the opposition it
would not suprise us if there is a
lot of scheming to throw the election
into the courts. Some think that 1
Pope and his allies will set up a dualC
government and call upon the United
States government to take a hand,
but we take no stock in such and do<
not believe anything of the sort.
There will be a lot of wind expended
and then the election will pass away
as alher elections do.
President Cleveland has issued hii
proclamation making the 29th day o
Sovember the national thanksgiving
The Republicans have swept Nev
Zork like a cyclone. Hill made i
brave fight for his party. The Em
pire State can no longer be looket
for in the Democratic columns, ani
IcKinley or some other Republicai
will get the vote of that State in 19
Yesterdays election was a landslidi
for the Republican party and if th<
reports are correct a Democrati
congress is a thing of the past
South Carolina will send a full De
mocratic delegation but how long
they will stay depends entirely upoi
the kicking powers of the Republi
Dyspepsia seldom causes death, but per
mits its victims to live on in misery. Hood :
Sarsaparilla cures dyspepsia and all stom
beorgia's New Senator, Gives the Peo
pie an Able Talk on the Silver an
the Financial Question.
The entire Democratic party is unite
apon the two positions:
First. That there shall be free coinagi
of both gold and silver.
"Second. That the gold and silve
ooins of like denominations shall be equa
in power in the purchase of property or it
the payment of debts
"By some Democrats it is contended tha
the coinage of silver should be resumed al
the ratio of 16 to 1. By others it is con
tended that it is Impossible to do so, and
at the same time maintain the equality o
the purchasing power of each.
"When there is kept in view the impera
tive requirement recognized by all Demo
,rats, that whatever be the ratio there mus
be equality in purchasing power betweer
the gold and the silver coin, this differene
is seen to relate more to the methods to bi
pursued than to the result to be accom
"If the Government can resume thi
free coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1
and preserve tSe * -'lity it
cai then all Democrats fo
reasons ought to favor that r''ic
"If, on the other hand, the ratio of 16.
I will not, with all practicable safeguardi
preserve the panty, then under the pledge<
faith of the party, no Democrat ought t
favor that ratio, and no Democrat will favo
"This simple proposition, it would seem
presents a common ground on which al
Democrats can stand in harmony.
"This then, is the great problem upoi
which the Democratic party is now engaged
How shall the coinage of the silver dolla
be resumed in such manner as will pre
serve the parity between the silver dolla
and the gold dollar? The preservation o
this parity is demanded in the Democrati,
platform, which is, and should be, the lav
to every Democrat. Even of this require
ment were not in the platform, this parit
would be an absolute necessity. No maz
who understands even the A. B. C.'s o
finance, or of political economy, favors j
depreciated silver dollar. I desire to sa:
here for myself what I said in the firs
speech which I made in this campaign, o;
the 3d of July. and which I have repeatei
In many speeches since then, that I wouk
not favor any silver dollar which would no
be on an equality with the gold dollar it
rts purchasing and debt-paying power
low shaUl this parity, or equality in pur
:hasing power be secured?,Democrats whc
agree in the end which is to be reachet
:liffer as to the road which will best lead t<
it. The differences which exist are not at
o whether silver should be restored to th<
right of coinage. All Democrats profess t<
agree thatlit should be coined on equal term:
writh gold, and the only question is, how
hat can be best and most safely done. If
by proper safeguards of legislation, th<
~ree coinage of silver can be resumed at the
-atio of 16 to 1, aind still maintain the
squality in pairchasing and debt-paying
>ower between the silver dollar and the
lold dollar, there are many reasons wh3
he ratio of 16 to 1 should be preserved as
t at present exists. If it can be so ar
~anged that at this ratio the equality of the
ilver and the gold dollar can be maintained,
here is then, absolutely no good reason
why that ratio should be changed. On the
>ther hand, unless this equality of purchas
.ng and debt-paying power between the
iver and gold dollar can thus be main
;ained, none of the reasons in favor of the
-atios of 16 to 1 will be sufficient to justif3
he maintenance of the ratio. In other,
words, none of the reasons in favor of the
-atio of 16 to 1 are sufficiently strong tc
ompensate for the disaster which would
esult to the country and to the people
'rom a depreciatad silver dollar, in my
>pinion, it is extremely important that the
:resent ratio should be maintained, and
:hat to this end every resource of states
nanship, and every device of finance
should be exhausted in the effort to restore
;he coinage of silver at this ratio. Bat
whenever it shall, after faithful and deter
nined effort, be demonstrated that the
atio of 16 to 1 will not preserve and main
:in the equality of purchasing and debt.
paying power of the , silver and the gold
lollar, then, howevef much we prefer thie
atio, the good faith of the party, as well
is the dictates of good judgement, will re
luire that another ratio be tried.
"It must be apparent that theory car
lever determine this most important ques
;ion. Intelligent discussion will guide
is in the direction which will Iled to the
lesired result, but actual practical experi
nent, made with all possible safeguards
f legislation, can alone ascertain the rati(
t which the parity between the gold and
ilver dollar will be foun d. The part of
risdom and justice is in making the ex
>eriment at the present ratio, and to make
t as promptly as is consistent with the
ivising of every possible safeguard of
egislation which will make the coinage
>f silver at that ratio a permanent success.
I'he highest interest of bimetalism requires
hat the silver coin shall be able to inrain
aim itself on an equality with gold in par
:asing and debt-paying power; for the
slightest consideration must satisfy any
>ne that if, from failure to provide proper
afeguards, the silver coin fails to maintain
ts equality with the gold comn, the time
rill speedly come when silver among
oonev metals will be the disowned and the
>utcast. The true friend of silver is one
rho most earnestly opposes a depreciated
iver dollar. I desire to say for myself
hat, most earnestly desiring the remon
tization of silver, so that it will have the
ame rights at the mint that are accorded
o gold, I have the confident belief that it
s practicable, by proper safeguards of
egislation, for the Government with its
-ast population and vast resoarces to re
ume the free coinage of silver and main
sin the parity between the two metals.
lut, however, this may be, the Democratic
>arty is pledged to make the experiment,
t is pledged to attempt the restoration
f free silver coinage either through inter
ational agreement or by proper safeguards
if legislation. This Government has nc
>ower to compel international agreement
t has the power to pass laws which will
hrow around the silver coinage all the
afegaards which wisdom and experience
an devise, and make the honest, earnest,
letermined effort to restore the gold and
he silver coinage of the country to the
osition it occupied prior to the demon
tization legislation of 1873. Those who
re charged with the performance of this
igh duty should approach it and attemp
ts accomplishment with full determination
: restore free bimetallic coinage and with
full realization of the grave responsibility
esting upon them to protect the country
gainst unsound or depreciated money.
~he plan by which this important end wil.
e accomplished will not be the product of
ne man's brain, but will be found in the
ombined efforts and wisdom of many men,
ach bringing to the task his best powers,
nd his most earnest devotion, joined toa
onfidence based on a true loyalty to practi
al bimetallism and inspired by a determ
nation to secure it. However a;pparenltly
t may be demonstrated by atrgument that
he task cannot be successfully accomplish
thereby from its pledges to the country to
most earnestly and faithfully attempt it.
"Those who assert in advance that it can- 3
> not be done will not succeed in accomplish
ing the all important result. That there
are difficulties, many and great, to be con
tended with is not to be questioned. But r
7 great obstacles are successfully encountered, j
I not by those who in the outset despair of
removing them, but by those who, while
appreciating their magnitude, determine
that they shall not bar the way. He who
stops upon the bank of the river and fears b
to breast its current, will never reach the C
goal on the further side. The man who
stands appalled by the mountain height,
and fears to climb the rugged steep, will
never view the valley that lies beyond. S]
"Bimetallism is not a sentiment. We t
are not interested in the profits of silver
3 miners, but we are deeply, vitally interest
P d that there shall be a sufficient quantity
of the coin noney of final payment, and 1
that thereby there shall be preserved the h
proper relative value between money and o
property. In its last analysis there is no
I money except the coin money, having in
- fact as well as in name, the quality of mon
ey of final payment. There is no product d
of gold in the world either present or with- h
in reasonable anticipation which can sup
- ply the requisite amount. Only silver and
gold together can do so. A sufficient vol
I ume ot coin money of final payment is an
absolute essential, and, in my judgment, D
there can be no full and permanent restor- c
ation of prosperity to this enuntry until
there has been wisely, conservatively and
safely re-established practical bimetallism.
"There is no political party in this coun- f
try which dares to go before the people as p
the avowed advocate of monometallism. s]
"The Republican party avows that it fa
vors bimetallism, but this party invariably
opposes every plan which can possibly re
store practical bimetallism, The Republi- IC
can party stands squarely against any ef- 8]
fort to restore the coinage of silver, unless 81
r with the concurrent agreement of other na
tions. The Republican party in advance
of any effort to restore the free coinage of a
silver with the most careful safeguards of a
t legislation which can be devised, says flat- h
ly that it cannot be safely accomplished, LI
- and so far as that party can prevent it that
it shall not be attempted. This position of s
f the Republican party, if maintained, re- O
quires that so long as European nations re- fe
- fuse to enter into an international agree
- ment as to the terms upon which the coin
t age of silver may be resumed, so long must '
we, by reason of an admitted and undenia- a
ble insufficiency of coin money of final pay- re
ment, submit to the stagnation of business D
- and the paralysis of enterprise throughout
e The populist party, on the other extreme,
favors the resumption of the coinage of sil- hi
ver at the ratio of 16 to 1, without regard to p
r the parity between the silver and gold coin,
and apparently with indifference to the re
sult whether the silver dollar shall or shall
't be the equal of the gold dollar in its s2
pb%-hasing and debt-paying power. 0:
- "Ie Democratic party agrees with nei
r ther of "'iese extremes, but occupies the
broad anrT-gservatlvc middle ground be
tween them. Itearnestly contends for a
bimetallism that shall not be merely theo- k
retical, but a bimetallism which shall be al
3 practical and fruitful in results, in the free te
coinage of both gold and silver. The Dem
r ocratic party at the same time insists as an T
absolute essential that there shall be equal- d
r ity in purcLsing power between the gold b
f and silver coin.
C "There can be no question that an inter- e
r national agreement fixing the relative val
- ue of gold and silver coins is extremely de- cJ
F sirable. The refusal of other nations to Of
I join in such an agreement will, undoubted- ci
f ly, make the task of restoring practical bi- t
mettallism more difficult, and will necessi
V tate greater care and providing such safe
t guards of legislation as will preserve the P
equality in purchasing power between the w
co'os of the two metals. However great a
I these difficulties the Democratic party must
t and will find the means to overcome them.
SThe oT~ligation of the party is not limited
-to the effort through international agree
-ment, but the pledge of the party is 01
that if not by in'ernational agree- sc
Iment, then by proper safeguards of legisla- oi
tion, it will undertak~e to restore practical
bimetalbism, so that gold and silver shall
have equal rights of coinage at the mints, B
and so that gold and silver coin shall be a
freely interchangeable and have equal par- a
chasing power, the one with the other." y
Itch on human, mange on horses, dogs it
and all stock, cured in 30 minutes by
Woolford's Sanitary lotion. This never
fails. Sold by J. G. Dinkins & Co., drug- "
gists, Manning, S. C.
Malarial produces weakness, general de- itI
bility, biliousness, loss of appetite, indi 6<
gestion and constipation. Grove's Taste
less Chill Tonic removes the cause which
produces these troubles. Try it and you
-will be delighted. 50 cents. To get the T
genuine ask for Grove's. Sold on it merits. n
No cure, no pay. Sold by J. G. Dinkins
Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is a perfect
malarial liver tonic and blood purifier. Re
moves biliousness without purging. As
pleasant as lemon syrup. It is as large as
any dollar tonic and retails for 50c. To get
the genuine ask for Grove's. Sold on its
merits. No cure, no pay. Sold by J. G. c
Dinkins & Co.
English Spavin Liniment removes all SZ
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes o1
from horses, blood spavins, curbs, splints, y
sweeny, ring-bone, stifles, sprains, all
-swollen throats, coughs, etc. Save $50 by
-use of one bottle. Warranted the mosts
lwon derful blemish cure ever known. Sold St
iby J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists, Man- Q
ning 8. C.
Msr.LocKHArT, TExAs, Oct. 15, 1889.
Msr.Paris Medicine Co.,
Paris, Tenn. 1
Dear Sirs:-Ship us as soon as possible 2 'm
gross Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. My tJ
customers want Grove's Tasteless Chill
Tonic and will not have any other. In our
experience of over 20 years in the drug ~
business, we have never sold any medicine SI
which gave such universal satisfaction. .w
J. S. Bnowz & Co.
Manning Collegiate Institute.
The following are the names of those
who are entitled to the Honor Roll for Oc
tober, as determined by the regular month
Julia Mood, 97.5.
Lutie Harvin, 94.0.
Mamie Harvin, 94.5.
Lizzie Wells, 93.4.
Oddie Stukes, 93.4.
Bonneau Mouzon, 93.4.
Hattie Nelson, 93.
Hugh Plowden, 92.
Blanche WVells, 92.4.
Jane Ingram, 92.4.
Joseph Rlhame, 92.
Murrett Mouzon, 92.
Ethel Howle, 91.8.
Cammie Harvin, 91.
Ben Waiker, 91.
Bertha Blriggs, 90.7.
Milton Weinberg, 90.7.
Lionel Stukes, 90.5.
Annie Harvin, 90.5.
Leon Weinberg, 90.5.
Keth Howle, 90.4.
Olivia Ingram, 90.4.q
Linward Walker, 90.2.
Evadne Loyns, 90.1.
Mary Snyder. 90.1.
Essie Davis, 90.
Bessie Galluchat, 90.
Gertrude Bradham, 90.
Close Dealing In MIaine.
A woman sold a pig to a butcherN
the other day, and he killed it on the
premises. Now, it is a superstitionH
with some butchers that to cut off a
pig's tail insures the preservation of
the meat. The pig's little tail was
cut off. But the woman was on the
watch. She picked up the tail and
gave it to the butcher to be weighed,
saying, "I want pay for the whole of
him." Bthebutcher got even with g
her. The reckoning camne to a half
a cent, probably becaseof the ad
dition of the tail. kwant d the
half cent, of course. Se aways
does. So the butcher placed a cent
ion the b~lock, tit it in tiWoWgh his
~eaver and gayb her the half cent.
DYING, HE KILLEb HIMSELF.
is Wife's Aqqniesece Ja the Act Ealses
a Question of Ethics.
A nice question in ethics has been
iised by theo uicide of an English
)urnalist named Adams under very
eculiar circumstances. Adams was
ie victim of ragi consumption.
[is physicians had orme(. d
is friends that by no 'sity
>uld he recover, d that the re
taining period of sojournon tb#s
mndane sphere was exceedingly
iort. He fully apprehended that
ie end was approaching and had
repared for the worst. At this stage
E the case he was taken with a vio
nt hemorrhage. When it ceased,
e remarked quite calmly, "It is all
ver." So saying and with great de
beration he reached over to abureau
'hich stood near his bed and from a
rawer in it took a revolver and shot
The strangest part 9 thq story re
ains to be told. s wife was a
itness of the whole transaction, but
Loved not a finger to prevept him
y g out his purpose. When ex
nined by the coroner at the inquest
hich followed the suicide, she ad
Litted freely that she could have
evented the act, but did not. When
re saw what her husba d's inten
on was, she merely remarked, "Not
at, dear." His reply was, "If you
ye me, you will let me do it," and
ie did. Without another protest
ie watched the suicide pyt the pis
>1to his head and fire, blt did not
tempt any interference. When
iked by the coroner if she could
?ve prevented him had she tried,
er reply was, "Certainly, but I
tould have considered myself a
mard and a brute if I had inter
It does not appear that any further
-oceedings were taken in the case
!ter a verdict of suicide had been
>turned by the coroner's jury.
oubtless in the eye of the law the
oman was an accessory to the act.
ad the law been invoked against
)r she could have been held and
mished as such. But the questi6n
Lggested by all the facts is, What e
as the extent of her moral respon
bility in the case? Are the friends
'the dying bound to stand by and
e that their sufferings and dying
rony are prolonged by every pieans
Lat professional skill and scientidc
2owledge can conceive of wh~n in
iy case it is well known that the
rm of their eathly existence is a
testion of a few hours at most, and
Lat they can never rise from their
ds of suffering? Some otherwise
od people have recently been bold
ough to affirm that no moral prin
ple would be outraged, but an act
mercy performed, if under such
rcumstances some strong anws
Letic were administered, even if the
sult Was the cessation of the heart
ilsations a few minutes sooner than
ould otherwise be the case.-Chi
The Experiment Provd Expensive.
A lawyer took mna new boy the
*er day, and as he had suffered to
me extent from the depredations
the foriner one he determined to
y the new lad's honesty at once.
e therefore placed a ?5 note under
weight on his desk and walked out
Ithout saying a word. Upoin his
turn half an hour later the note
ad gone, and half a crown was in
"Boy, when I went out I left ?5
ider this weight!"
"Yes, sir. But, you see, you hadn't
me five minutes when a man came
with a bill against you for ?4 17s.
L I think the ehange is correct."
"You-paid a billi"
"Yes, sir. '.Uere it is, all receipted.
tie nian said it had slippeg yoifr
id the last four years, and so"
He didn't ge.t any tfpttherbeforehe
as ruahed dowpi the eta~rs, and he
it in the law busiless now.-Lon
In Monterey, as well as Santa ar
iunty, thaere grows a weedcall
e rattlesnake weed. It issonae
om the story that when rattie
Lakes get to fighting and bite each
her this weed, if eaten by them,
ill prevent death. It grows about
r inches tall, has ared stalk and
ander leaves. On the top of the
alk comes a head of flowers, and
o seeds of these flowers are said to
>very annoying to one in passing
rotigh a mass of them, as they are
trnished with sharp barbs common
called stickers. The early settlers
ho had herds of sheep alwaysmade
eir hierdsmen keep with them a
ttle 0& strong tea made of rattle
ake weed, and when any of the
eep were bitten they were drenched
ith this tea, which always saved
em.-Pacific Tree and Vine.
Is th~emost important part of
the complaints to which the sys
tern is sbet are due to impu
ties in the bood. You can, there
fore, realize how vital it is to
Keep It Pure
For which purpose nothing can
equal It effectuly re
moves all impurnties,
cleanses the blood thoroughly
and builds up the general health.m
Our-reaise onBOdand sunseas man
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atihnta, a
Do You Expect to Become a
* Makes F
"My wife suffered more in ten
minutes with her other children _
than she did all together with her
last, after having used four bottles
of 'MOTHER's FRIEND,'" says a
customer.- H ENDERSONDAE
Druggist, Carmi, Ill.
Sent by exress, on rceip of Die 15
oters" me free containingvalua
bleiffoma~2tion1. Sold by anl Druggists.
BRADF'IELD REGULATOR Co.,
If you want
If you want
Perfect Filling Goods,
If you want
If you want
ITHE TATIFF OFF,
D. J. CHANDLER,
8 Uj M T E ]E
Where you will find a large, new stock
much for $10 as you could
1894. FAL L GOD I 18941
Again do I announce to the people of Clarendon that to do busi
ness in this day of business progress one must first understand what
business is, and then confine himself strictly to business principles,
which are to study the wants of the people first; then study the mode
of manufacturing the various fabrics and articles that the consumer
must have; next to ascertain the best and most reliable manufacturers,
and only deal with such, thus insuring to the patrons
Value Received for Their Money.
I have this season visited the best markets, and realizing the effect
the tariff bill would have on goods, I was exceedingly cautious to get
every advantage possible in order that my large patronage would se
cure the benefit. In selecting my stock I was careful to get
The Very Latest in Dress Goods.
Everything I have is new. New Store and New Goede in every
Ttep etLadies I will extend a special invitation to examine my Ele
gant Line of.
O?U~- .1Mcbre S1.,
The Latest Novelties in Trimmings in
Silk and Velvets, Passementre,
Beaded Braids, etc.
I am also sole agent for BUJTTERICK'S PATTERNS, and for
the benefit of the ladies I have arranged to give awvay every month
Butterick's Novelty Fashion Sheets, and it will afford me and my sales
men pleasure to have the ladies ask for them.
My Stock of Domestic Dry Goods is full and complete.
In Cloaks and Capes I challenge comparison.
Shoes, Shoes, Shoes!
Rigby never fails to keep the very best Shoes for Men, Women,
Youths, and Children. This department is watched very closely, as it is
one of the moet important. No shoe is sold over Lmy counters that can
not be warranted.
THE CLOTHING, HAT, AND GENTS'
only needs an inspection to convince that it contains the latest styles,
and everybody can be suited in style, quality, and prlee. I have a full
line of specially selected Boys' Clothing and a lot of extra Knee Pants.
Anything in the
HARDWARE, TINWARE, AND WOOD
can be found in my stock, and I have the handsomest line of Crockery
I have ever carried. Come and see my beautiful decorated Chamber
Sets. They are grand. Then I have an elegant line of Decorated and
Plain Crockery and Glass Ware. This is bound to delight the eye of
Ih house keeperbusiness house in the county or elsewhere to show up
than mine. I not only carry everything that can be used on the plan
tation, but my shelves contain a magnificent line of Fancy Groceries
where any house-keeper can in a few minutes come and get the material
o andsee- me and I will guarantee I will not be undersold by
any one, and I will pay you the highest market prices for your Cotton
and other Produce. Yours, &c.,
S. .A.. RIGBY,
(Successor to Belitzer & Spann,)
ANUFATURER OF BEDS AND WOVEN WIRE SPRINGS,
AND WHOLESALE AND RETAXIL DEA~LER IN
"urniture, Pictures, Shades,
[anufacturer of Various Kinds of Furniture.
WETNERHORN & HlSOHER,
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS.
al 8 wRef
THE CLOTH 'ER,
to select from, and you can buy as
for $20 a few years ago.
- MOSES - LEIl+;
Is Again to the Front With a Complete Line of
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT OF HIS
After years of experience in the mercauitit~e business, I have never seen
goods as cheap as they are to-day. The tariff has
Knocked the Bottoni out of Prices,
and although cotton is bringing a small price, I am enabled to sell goods at
equally low figures.
Come and inspect my stock of
Dress Goods with Trimmings to match, No
tions, Fancy Goods, Shoes, Clothing,
Hats, Gents' Furnishings,
I am sole dealer for the celebrated
James Means' Shoes,
And also handle Ladies Shoes that every pair can be guaranteed.
My store is divided into various departments, and each department is
well equipped with polite salesmen who will take pleasure in showing the
people through my establishment. I can beat the State in
for either men or boys, and I can sell Boys' Knee Pants for less money than
it takes to buy the cloth.
A cordial invitation is extended to the entire community to come and
take odvantage of the low prices I am offering. Your attention is also in
vited to my
Maunin, S. C, Jan,\4th. 03.
1colCnusoe . C
Proae he 3the lday in Noemerniebse iCaedofrthty
6e0e yar atndal proposre to cntinueaor du tb ~~u h ihs
makth ies or coto. a.ndel ot ecallvn.sl udi~
OFFCESCOO CMMSSON~t YWhen You Come to Town
Maning S C. Jn.,4t lSd--CALL AT
Spc~lt vs~tig ~Galloway's Barber Saloon!
choos v th~ conty.L. . WELS, Which is fitted up with an ey'e to the comn
Schol Coimi~otar~* ~ fort of his custotuers.
_______ - HI li CUT fING~ IN ALL. STYLES.
b~1 fr i fnaldichag' a~A~tiiui~raordone with neatne~ss anid dispatch.
t te etat oflhMKe~ det~a'et. I A cordial invi:ation is extended.
W. J. KELLY.
Oct. 3th 184..j.. B. G-allowamr.