Newspaper Page Text
THE MANMNG TIES.
LOUIS APPELT, Editor.
WednesdaY, November 14, 1S94.
The famous Coxey was also a vic
tim of the Republican landslide, al
though he polled a large vote.
Who could have thought that
North Carolina would be the first
Southern State to break the solid
Adolph Sutro, Populist candidate
for mayor of Sanfrancisco, was elect
ed over five other candidates by a
plurality of 18,000.
When Dr. Pope goes back to Tex
as to peddle on silver-plated spoons,
won't he have an interesting tale of
woe to tell his customers?
As long as the liquor dealers will
put up the money, just so long will
Dr. Pope keep up his crazy fight
against the Democratic party.
The silver men of the West have
lost confidence in both of the old po
litical parties and will soon begin the
work of organizing a new party.
The Piedmoat Headlight is mak
ing a strong fight for a further reduc
tion of the salaries of State officials.
It wants the salaries reduced on a
par with the present prices of cotton.
The Democratic party of the United
States was given an indefinate vaca
tion on the 6th inst. The vacation
will no doubt be spent up the famous
Salt river with Dr. Samps. Pope as
A german statician predicts that in
three thousand years from now there
will be two hundred and twenty wo
men to one man. If our friends of
the opposition will wait until that
auspicious day they may possibly be
come sought after in politics.
The recent election throughout the
Union shows very plainly that the
populist party is swamped along with
the Democrats. Governor Waite,
the great Populist leader, has been
sent to the rear; so has silver dollar
Bland, and Cleveland's champion of
tariff reform, W. L. Wilson.
The case of the State against the
town of Timmonsville for dam
ages done to the dispensary at
that place during the Darlington
riot, was heard in Georgetown be
fore a juy and resulted in a verdict
for the State to the amount of $285.75,
which the town of Timmonsville will
have to pay. That dispensary was
entered during the excitement by
parties unknown and looted and dam
aged to the amount claimed by the
State. The case against the city of
Florence has been continued. In
both of these towns the rioters took
advantage of the excited state of the
people to help themselves to State
property, and now the taxpayers of
those towns are called upon to make.
good the shortage.
Rev. W. T. Thompson, pastor of
the First Presbyterian church in
Charleston, in the course of his ser
mon last Sunday, speaking of the
recent election, said, "Those who
are now crying fraud ! fraud ! the
loudest, are those who gave the first
lessons in political impurity, and are
only concerned because their too apt
pupils have become their masters."
'The cry of fraud coming from the
source it does, is the height of by
pocracy, and they are making them
selves the laughing stock of the coun
try. The Republicans, howe~ver, may
take advantage of the cry of fraud to
unseat some of our Democratic Con
gressmen; that may be a source of
gratification to those that cannot rule,
for it really seems some people would.
rather ruin if they are not allowed to
have their own way.
The result of the election showsI
that we are to have a constitutional~
convention, and it may be well for the
people to look about them for suita
ble men to represent them. We sin
cerely hope that men will be selected,
not for the amount of hurrahing they
did for the Reform movement, but
upon their true merit. To -%elect
representatives to change the organic
law of the land is one of the most im
portant duties the people are called
upon to perform, and it behooves
them to be careful in their selection.
They should not allow their recent
victory to excite them into making
mistakes, and above all, let the men
who are to represent us be such as
are able to leave their factional preju
dices at home. We have labored hard
for the Reform movement, and we
labored for the constitutional conven
tion, but while we realize the exis
tence of two factions, and admit be
ing a partisan in factional politics,
yet we would not allow our factional
feelings to control us in the matter
of voting for delegates to the con
vention. In casting our vote we will
select men of conservative views re
gardless of factional affiliations, and
we sincerely believe if every man in
the county will do likewise, the ne
cessity for factional lines will be ob
literated. Let us come together and
send men to the convention that will
be able to cope with delegations from
other counties. The material is here,
and it can be utilized if the proper
methods are used. This should be
one time when the people will need
good, level-headed business men.
Pkolitical fire-brands and sore-heads
ought not to be called in consulta
The Greenville News, heretofore
conservative, is now so disappointed
in the result of the election on the
constitutional convention that it
wants the fight continued. It wants
to go into the election of delegates
with the issue of submitting the work
of the convention back to the people,
ann it continues to charge fraud and1
wants the election managers prose
::nted both in the federal and State
:ourts. It invites the election com
mittees of Congress to throw out our
Democratic representatives and sug
gests all manner of things and ideas
to keep up a constant irritation.
Such a paper should have no weight
in influencing the make-up of the
convention. There are a certain class
of newspapers in the State that feed
upon agitation; they do not want to
see the people at peace with each oth
er, for they know only too well if the
people come together they will be
out of inflamable material and their
machinery will stop. They will offer
all the obstacles they can invent to
obstruct the work of the constitution
al convention so that it will cost a
whole lot of money and then they
will cry out, "I told you so." It
therefore behooves those anxious for
more peaceful and prosperous times
to relegate all mal-contents, sore
beads, kickers, and 'croakers to the
rear, and 'et the men with non-parti
san reason come to the front to han
dIe this all-important matter.
The county boards of canvasserf
met yesterday, as the law directs,
and canvassed the votes of electior
held in Clarendon county, Novembei
6th, with the following result:
J Gary Evans...... ............ 1,10
Sampson Pope.................. 20(
W H Timmerman............... 1,10
Other State Officers............ 1,01'
Senator ......................... 1,01
County Officers................. 1,021
For Convention................. 1,03
Against Convention ............ 241
John L McLaurin............... 1,40Z
Joshua E Wilson ............ . 36.
John L Easteriing...... ....
Majority for Evans ....... .... 902
Majority for Convention....... 79E
Majority for McLaurin.. ... .. 1,03
There was no opposition to the
Lieutenant Governor, State officers
Senator, Representatives, and coun
Peace, Unity and Reconelliation.
For the next two years our people will b
relieved from all political excitement, anc
this peaceful interyal should be employed
in reconciling our white voters, in educat
ing the white people on the great public
issues of the day, and working for the pros
perity and upbuilding of our State. "Lei
the dead past bury its dead," and lool
only to the future. Partisan politics and
bitterness never really benefited a peoplE
or built up ajountry. A house divided
against itself cannot stand, and neither can
a people, who must live together and whc
have a common interest and a common des
tiny. Last week, in an address favoring a
constitutional convention, Governor '.ill
man sounded the key-note of the political
situation in our State, and gave utterance
to a patriotic sentiment, when, in speaking
of the selection of delegates to the conven
tion, he said, the people should choose
"men of the very high 'at character, pures1
lives, greatest wisdom and knowledge, and
they should be selected without regard as
to how they stood." WVe should adopt this
rule in all future contests in our State, for
what applies to a member of'that constitu
tional convention will apply with equal
force to county, State and federal officers.
There is much work to do in the next
two years. First, that chasm of factional
bitterness that has divided our voters since
1890 must be bridged, so that the people
may meet togeather as fellow South Caro
lians and fellow democrats, discuss theit
differences, and see if we cannot, by mutual
concessions and appeals to reason, get to
gether once more, and then go to work for
the advancement of our grand old State.
The financial situation is a most impor
ant matter to be solved, and in this the
farmers and business men are alike equal
ly interested-for when the tiller of the
.coil is imi .,-eask-ed and oppressed, all
other lines of business must alike feel the
injurious effects, for it is most truthfully
said, "the farmer feeds the world." There
fore by next spring the merchant,the farmer,
the professional man, and every other class
and avocation interested in the prosperity
of our country, should get together, and by
an interchange of views, try and discover
where their trouble lies and what remedy
it is neccessary to apply. It will takea
longe pull, a strong pull, and a pull alto.
gether to circumvent and overthrow the all.
powerful influence that we must combat,
but we can do it by all working together.
If by next fall we can add one cent to every
pound of cotton grown in South Carolina,
it will be worth more to our farmers than
all the politiesthat you can pack in the
capital at Columbia. But just so long as
one faction of our white voters are pulling
in one direction, and the other faction in a
directly opposite direction, each trying to
nullify what the other is doing, there is nc
hope for the people, and who are the vic
tims to this unwise policy. There should
be no material differences among the demo
crats of South Carolina,e for they havea
common country, a common interest, and
a common future. Let the motto of every
true Carolinian be, "an injury to one is the
concern of all."
Then again, every patriotic citizen wants
to see his State prosper and build up.
South Carolina now outranks all of our
southern states as a cotton manufacturing
centre, and the eyes of not only American,
but European capitalists, are now directed
towads us. But so long as our people are
divided on politics, and are fighting and
pullng against each other, we can never
attain that degree of prosperity as we would
otherwise attain. We must quit our foolish
bickering over factional politics, anditurn
our talent and our energy in a more profi.
table direction. If we can make two blades
of grass grow where one grew before, or
manufacture two bales of cotton where we
are now only manufacturing one bale, it
will be far more beneficial, and a far more
commendable work, than making two re
form votes, or two anti-reform votes, where
the rival factions now have only one vote.
And our own county and city of Spartan.
burg are vitally interested in this matter,for
even the London, England, papers speak
of this section as the idanchester of the
new South. So for the next two yea-s let
s devote special and untiring attention to
the development of our manufacturing
enterprises; and instead of our home pa.
pers publishing to the wvorld the libel that
capital is not safe in South Carolina, let
them show up the unrivalled advantages
that we can offer to investors, and then tell
capitalists that our's is the only southern
state where the blighting hand of populism
has not been laid, and that South Carolina
is absolutely ruled by her white people. If
certain newspapers in our State will devote
one-half the space to advertising its re
sources that they are now doing to bring
it into disrepute and distrust, you will see
in the next two years many of our idle
water-powers enchained, many wasteiplaces
built up, and the wilderness made to blos
som as the rose. There is nothing more
timerous than capital, and when the monied
men of the country see an infloential ele
met of our home people distrusting the
honor and stability of their state's govern.
ment, they 'very naturally take fright.
And in this connection we wish to say
that our agricultural classes are vitally in
terested in encouraging manufacturing en
terprises, for the day is not far distant
when they must give up the production of
cotton as a money crop, and turn their at.
tention to something else. Now, if we can
dot our state with mills and manufacturies,
giving employment to thousands of people
who must depend upon the farmer for their
sustenance, we then open at our doors a
ready and profitable market for other pro
ducts than the fleecy staple. It is a mis
taken idea that the farmer should array
himself in hostility against the town and
dent upon the other, and their business
and interest in no manner whatever con
flicts. One farmer never needs the surplus
vegetables, stock, chickens, eggs, butter,
wood, or even grain and cotton of another
farmer, but it is the town people, and
hands employed in and around mills, that p
are his patrons. Therefore the larger a
number of customers there be, the greater e
the demand for the products of his land,
and the better the prices. On the other
hand, but for these farmers our factories 0
and merchants would have to close their e
doors and the people would starve. Now
do you not see the folly in any antagonism
between classes so mutually dependent e
upon one ainother, and whose lues of busi- e
ness do not, in the slightest degree, come c
in conflict? There is neither sense or reason S
in the country people entertaining hostility t
toward the town people, or the residents of
our towns antagonizing the denizens of the
rural sections. We can understand why a
a greedy or envious merchant should a
fight another merchant in the same line of
business that he is engaged in, or a jealous
(armer falling out with his neighboring
farmer because lie sold to some of his cus- C
tomers; but it is the height of folly for the t
consumer and producer, or the seller and
the buyer, to be at the dagger's point, when
their lines of business, lead in diametrical
ly opposite directions. C
It is only a little handful of office-holders f
who fatten and prosper on polities. The I
great rank and file of our voters are not in
the slighest degree interested, except so far
as to secure the enactment of laws looking
to their rehef and bent-fit. When a set ot t
men once get in office. they are going to r
look out for self every time, and forget the
promises they made the people when btg
ging their sutfrage. Take our own reform
party for examuple. The rallying cry in
18M0 was that salaries were too high, and t
should be reduced. Well, the guileless C
and confiuding farmier desposed the old
political oligarchy, and elevated to power
these reformers. And yet what do we
find? Why, our reformers have now been t
in office for four tong years, and to day are C
drawing identically the same salaries as
were fixed when the farmer sold a bale of
cotton for $100, instead of $25, as he must
now do. And these officers are efficient t
and honest men, too; but when a fellow I
I must take a few hundred dollars out of his
own pocket and restore it to the tax-payers,
it is "agin human nature," and too great a
tax on one's patriotism. "To self the
wavering balance shakes-'tis rarely right 1
adjusted." But when the next campaign
rolls around, the people are again worked
up to a fever heat of political excitement,
and some new war-whoop sounded. The
voter, while laboring under political excite- I
ment, forgets all about those past and t
violated promises, and feels thst as he is t
responsible for the existence of the ruling
dynasty, it is his patriotic drnty to uphold
and sustain it. -
Well, so far as the The Peidmont Head
light is concerned, we sball hereafter let
politicians and office-holders paddle their
own canoe, except to remind them of the
pledges they made th. people, and demand
their fulfilment. We shall devote our
entire time and care Ito looking after the
well-being and happiness of the toiling and I
I tax-paying masses, for the fellow who is 2
drawing a big salary is already content, and
can take care of himself.
We shall devote the next tw.y years of
our work in striving to bring about a bet
ter feeling among all classes of our people, I
and show them the folly of a fraticidal con
test. We shall do all that lies within our
power to build up and develop our section
and State, and direct the attention of the
farmer into more profitable channels than .
politics. Our Southern people are natural
ly of an inflammable and excitable tempera
ment, and it is easy to get them worked up
to a white heat on some political issue. We
shall pour the oil of peace and unity upon 1
these troubled waters, but, at the same 2
time, carefully guard the well-being of our
agricultural classes, and tell them every
thing that transpires, and point ont thie
dangers in their path. We have the great
money power of the world to fight in 1896,I
and need every voter that we can command.
We shall insist upon our state adnilnistra
tion redeeming those pledges made the
people in 1890, and that our public servants
give full value in return for the money they
take from the tax-payers.C
Henceforth we will have a white primaryt
in South Carolina for the nomination of all
state officers, and the people will. be our
suprewe rulers. Factiond politics must
then perish from the very face of the earth,
for henceforth appeal-; must be made not
to class or to faction but to every man,
every business, and every profession. We 1
will then have a fuller, a freer and fairer
-representation in our state government.
And when these Anglo.Saxon voters speak,1
no man will dare appeal from tbe decision
that they make, for such an appeal would]
be to allign one's self with the negro.
Let me have peace; let our people get
together anti pull together; and let the up
building of our state be paramount to al
"About two years ago I had a very bad
breaking out on my neck and face and fi
nally it came out all over miy body. 'rhe
doctor said it was scrofula, and he treated
me for nearly a year, bnt it grew worse in
stead of better, and at last he said I could
not be cured. My suffering was terrible.
One of my friends got me a bottle of Hood's "
Sarsaparilla and I began taking it and si
very soon felt better. I continued taking u
Hood's Sarsaparilla until I had uses seven
bottles and I was then comipletely Lured."
Henry C. Baker, Lansford, S. C.
Hood's Pills cure all liver ills. c
DANGER FROM CAT.ARH-.
The most important feature about that
very common complaint, catarrh in the e
head, is its tendency to develop into soae n
other more serious and dangerous disease. j
The foul matter dropping from the head
down into the bronchial tubes or lungs is
very liab'.e to lead to bronchitis or con- C
sumption, that destroyer which causes C
more deaths in this country than any other
disease. As catarrh originates in impuri-e
ties in the blood, local applications can do
but little good. The c -mmon sense meth- a
od of treatment is to purify the blood, and b
for this purpose there if no preparation r
superior to Hood's Sarsaparilla. The pow
erful action of this medicine upon the
blood expells every impurity, and by so
doing cures catarrh and gives health to the
South Cazolina elected seven Democratic
Congressmen and every one of theni will
go to Washington with a certificate of elec
tion, notwithstanding the dark hints of
some opposition newspapers to the con
Itch on human, mange on horses, dogs
and all stock, cured in 30 minutes by
Woolford's Sanitary lotion. This never
fails. Sold by R. B. Loryea the drug
gists, Manning, S. C.
Mlarial piroduces weakness, general de
bility, biliousness, loss of appetite, indi
gestion and constipation. Grove's Taste
less Chill Tonic removes the cause which
produces these troubles. Try it and you
will le delighted. 50 cents. To get the
genine ask for Grove's. Sold on it merits.
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. ~
Dinkins & Co.
English Spavin Liniment removes all ]
hard, soft or calloused lum ps and blemishes
from horses, blood spavins, curbs, splints.
sweeny, ring-bone, stitles, sprains, all j
swollen throats, coughs, etc. Save $50 by (
use of one bottle. Warranted the most
wonderful blemish cur.e ever known. Sold
y R. B. Loryea the druggists, Man- (
ning S. C.
LocruAnrT, TExns, Oct. 15, 1889.
Messrs. Paris Medicine Co.,
Dea Srs-Sip Paris, Tenn.
Dear Sis:-Shipus as soon as possible2.
gross Grove's Tastelesa Chill Tonic. My
customers .want Grove's Tasteless Chill
Tonic and will not have any other. i'm our
experience of over 20 years in the drug ~
business, we have never sold any medicine
which gave such universal satisfaction.
A WALK IN ALEXANDRIA.
en Picture of Perhaps the Most Cosmo
poltan City In the World.
What a wonderful scene is that
resented to our view as we draw up
longside the quay at Alexandrial
The fine broad wharves built by
:nglishmen and identical with those
f their own seagirt land are crowd
d with a mass of humanity differ
ag in face and dress from anything
xperienced before in European trav
L The eyes wander over the great
ongregation of men-no white faces
eem present, or else they are lost in
he multitude of those of Asia and
Lfrica. What a mixture of races
nd appearances as well as of char
cters meet you upon this Alexan
xian quay I
To those who have never been out
f Europe before it is a sight never
o be forgotten. You there meet for
he first time that grave, impassive
ace of the easterner, bearing himself
rect and nobly, with his graceful
all of robe and ample turban.
lis bright black eyes seem full of
alm intelligence and repose, but
,ou feel yourself unable to read
hem as you can those of your own
ace. Arab and Copt, Turk, Jew,
Tubis.n, Syrian, Negro, Soudanese,
3erber, Albanian, Armenian, Indian,
-ou can see them all commingled in
his ever varying crowd, with eyes
entered upon the ship. Well might
t be said in classic lore that Proteus
Lad his home at this place, for pro
ean indeed are the diversities of
:ostume and type which we can see
It is just the same as when Dion,
he golden mouthed orator, was here
,800 years ago, and when the same
ight saluted and astonished him,
Orat. XXXTT, "Halins, Syrians,
Abyans, Cilicians, Ethiopians, Ara
)ians, Bactrians, Persians, Scythians
nd Indians" he mentions.) You feel
or some days that you never shall
e weary of simply watching these
ithe, spare and graceful men, and
hat you never shall be able to dis
inguish between them or feel at
ase with dark faces everywhere
sbout you.-Nineteenth Century.
The statement is made that phos
>horescent tubes are beingintroduced
n England for practical'lighting in
>laces where beauty is of more im
ortance than a very brilliant illumi
ation-a substitute for some of the
irdinary electric arrangements. A
;enerator of special but comparative
y simple construction is used. One
orm of vacuum tube is made of a
piral of a thin glass tube, the ends
If which are connected to two bulbs,
vhich contain the electrodes, this
ising, it is calculated, about one watt
er foot of tube lighted.
The objection to these tubes is
tated to be that when brilliantly
>hosphoresced they become heated,
ud the glass is apt to melt. The
ight is never brilliant enough to re
>lace ordinary incandescent lamps,
hough where a soft moonlight ap
>earance is desired they are said to
>roduce very pleasing effects. From
0,000 to 100,000 volts are required
or the vacuum tubes, and this is ob
ained by means of a transformer in
il The tubes are lighted by induc
ion effects and are connected in
ories with parallel condensers. -
gew York Sun.
Nearly a straight clear.
The landlady of a Cas avenue
>arding house had been * 'ii~
tknotty question to the star borer
or as much as a half hour, the
yoarder meanwhile thoughtfully dip
ying his spoon into his coffee.
"Can't you see?" she exclaimed
tfter finishing another sentence.
"Oh, yes," he replied, "everything
s clear to me except one thing."
"What's that?" she asked, prepar
ng to take another grip.
"This coffee," he said in a faraway
~one, and the landlady flounced out
>f the dining room.-Detroit Free
Senator Don Cameron, of Pennsylvania,
ho is a strong friend of Ser'ator Butler
ys: "Butler made the be'.t fight possible
nder the circumstsncee. There are many
eople who are disposed to find fault with
enator Butler for the manner in which he
>nducted his campaign. He had but very
ttle material to work upon at the begin
ing of the contest, and it was necessary to
alist the services of every man who was
ilined to be friendly to the cause of Anti
illmanismn. It appear" that the Governor
as absolute control in the State, and many
the people who are jealous of the old
onservative leadership were glad of an op
ortunity to br. ak away from the old lead
rs and go to Tillman. Not that they love
nd believe in Tillmnan and his methods,
at becau-e they hope to be rewarded by
ersonal recognition in the future."
and similar annoyances are caused
by an impure blood, which will
result in a more dreaded disease.
Unless removed, slight impurities
will develop into Scrofula, Ecze
ma, Salt Rheumandotherserious
a see rm Bader
blo rulfor Brlichd
took many remedies that
did me no good. I have
now taken four bottles of
. .Am enjoying the best health!I
ever knew, have ndtwenty
pounds and my friends say never saw
me as well. I am feelinque lke anew
man. JmS. EDELIN,
Government Printing Ofce. Washington.D. C.
Our Treatise on. Blood and Skin Diseases
mailedfree to any addiess.
SWiFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlant, G1.
tifically prepared TLiniment
every ingredientof recognize
value and in constant use by
|the medical profession. These
ingredients are combined In a
mnanner hitherto unknown.
WILL Do all that is claimed for
it AND MoRE. Itshortenslabor,
lessens pain, diminishes danger
to life of Mother and Child.
Book "To Mothers''mailed free contain
ing valuable information and voluntary
testimonials. Sent by express, on receipt
If you want
If you want
Perect Filling Goods,
If you want
If you want
ITHE TATIFF OFF,
D. J. C H A N DLER,
Where you will find a large, new stoci
much for $10 as you could
1894. FALL 9OODSI 189.
Again do I announce to the people of Clarendon that to do bwi
ness in this day of business progress one must first understand w hat
business is, and then confine himself strictly to business princips
which are to study the warts of the people first; then study the made
of manufacturing the various fabrics xnd articles that the cinasuniwtr
must have; next to ascertain the best and most reliable manufac; a er ,
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 ir order that my large patronage would se
cure the benefit. In selecting my stock I was careful to gel
The Very Latest in Dress Goods.
Everything I have is new. New Store and New Goods in every
To the Ladies I will extend a special invitation to eramine my Ele
gant Line ot
The Latest Novelties in Trimmings in
Silk and Velvets, Passementre,
Beaded Braids, etc.
I am also sole agent for BUTTE RICK'S PATTERNS, and for
the benefit of the ladies I have arranged to give away every mo-:th
Butterick's Novelty Fashion Sheets, and it will afford me and nmy 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, Shioes, Shaoes!
Rigby never fails to keep the very best Shoes for Men, Women,
Youths, and Children. This department is wvatched very closely, as it is
one of the moet important. No shoe is sold over my 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 euited in style, quality, and price. 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 thbe eye of
th hoese keeperbusiness hoube in the county or elsewhere to show up
than mine. I not only carry everything that canf 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 anid get the materiail
fo Come and se 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.. RIG-BY,
(Successor to Belitzer & Spann,
IANUFACTURER OF BEDS AND WOVEN WIRE SPRINGS,
AND WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
~urniture, Pictures, Shades,
lanufacturer of Various Kinds of Furniture.
WETHERHORN & FISCHER,
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS.
7, 9, 1 13 o ith Stret CHARLETON, S. C.
R,--S. -:- 0.,
to select from, and you caii buy as
t for $20 a few years ago.
+~ -OSES + LEVI-:
Is Again to the Front With a Complete LUne of
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT OF HIS
After years of experience in the mercantile b~usiness, I have never seen
goods as cheap as they are to-day. The tariff has
knocked the BoIIom out of Pices,
and although cotton is bringing a small price, I anm enabled to sell goods at
equally low Bgures.
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
SL OT I-II NG
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
( F E
Ot 4ON -W PLENTY
I have held the lead in the mercantile business in Clarendon for thirt
seven years, and I propcse to continue holding it by paying the highe
market prices for cotton, and not allowing myself undersold.
School Notice.YotoT n
Until farther notie I will Lbv my1 o-CLLT
tlher days wil brda spent in iiting th wWySBre aon
scol ftecut.L. L. WELLS, Which is fit:l. up) with an eye to the com
School Commissioner C. C. fort of h~s cutomoers.
Discharge Notice. SAIG
I WILL APPLY TO THE JUDGE OFAD
Probate on the 30th day of November IAOIN
1894 for a final discharge as Admliraistrator*Txeih ct:s r1iipch
>f the estate of Rl. 31. Kelly deceas~ed. Ac~a ivtt~ ~'xe~d
W. J. KELLY.
Oc. 0h 8H.A. -CU fIGINALLcwTY.