Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APELT, Editor.
Wednesday, February 6, 1S95.
The State Democratic Executive
Committee at its meeting last night
ordered a primary for the nomina
tion of delegates to the constitutional
The Piedmont Headlight is again
pitching into McLaurin and as usual
it deals in hatch up rumors. In its
last issue it publishes the following
It is said that McLaurin,Shell, Gonzales
and A. B. Williams were in the conference
which first concocted that peace and unity
call, and several guilelesq and good-natured
reformers were entrapped into signing
the paper. No wonder the committee has
already dwindled down to thirteen."
Gantt is awlfully afraid that Mc
Lauria won't give Senator Irby a
chance to "wear his suit of clothes
two seasons" as the Senator brag
gingly said he would do when told
that he would have opposition in
1896, and McLaurin being regarded
by the people as an available man to
succeed the Senator, Larry wants
to get up the impression that Mc
Laurin has gone back on them and
formed an aiance with the people's
enemies, but it won't work as Sena
tor Irby has already told the people
that "Larry can out-lie them all" and
Irby is regarded as a man of truth.
The Columbia State comes back at
us to say that we are the first Israel
ite it ever heard of ashamed of being
called one. No! noEditor Gonzales v. e
are notiashamed of being an Israelite.
We are proud of the past achiev
ments of the semitic race; the moral,
social, political and business position
it holds to-day throughout the civil
ized world, and the brilliant prospect
for the children of the semitic race
'in the future.
It is our pride in our race that
makes us resent and strike ,ack
whenever the race has received a
blow, and when we read the remarks
of the State alluding to our "semitic
imagery" in commenting on what we
had to say upon a political subject,
- we had cause to believe the edi
tor of the State had inherited the
prejudices of his Spanish forefathers,
and that his going outside of the
subject in discussion to refer to our
race was an unprovoked stab. The
editor says his remarks was intended
as pleasantry and that we did not
-have sense enough to distinguish the
difference between pleasantry and
insult. Had he not [said this we
might.have believed his reference to
in an offensive sense. Pleasantry!
What fudge! who ever heard of Gon
zales saying -anything pleasant; he
has the reputation of dipping .his pen
in gall when writing about the ad
ministration or any of its supporters,
but now he would like to stufff-hiis
readithth der-tfaTho can ,be
leasant. There is only one time
that Gonzales will look pleasant and
and that is when he gets to hades,
and meets those who helped him in
his persistant efforts to keep the
white people of this State divided and
applauded his abusive tirades against
* the people's chosen rulers. It will be
then and not until then that Gonzales
GENTLEMEN OF THE JURY.
Court Meets Monday Feb. 95th.
E J Kolb, Packsvil'e.
H R Barfield, Sandy Grove,
J. J. Lowder, Foreston.
W W James, Manning.
e Byr ant, Packhville
* C Baker, New Zion.
B T Thames, Manning.
W B Burgess, Manning.
J D Pack, Packavidle.
P C Cochran, Manning.
J H Horton, Davis Station.
J C Du~ant, Alcoln.
A A Tindal, Manning.
A J Holladay, Panola.
3 H MeCollum, Saint Paul.
K. B L Felder, Silver.
W T Hill, Paoksville.
D P Kirby, New Zion.
S W Grien, Panola.
W N Boberson, Sandy Grove.
B C Plowden, Jordan.
B B Tomlinson, Seloc.
J W Weeks, Pinewood.
W P Corbett, Psoksville.
3A Way, Silver.
IH iidill, Ma""ing.
H S Way, Silver.
F I Biohardson, Pinewood.
* A L Leseane, Silver.
W B Coetin, Alcolu.
G M Stone, Packsville.j
8 M Reardon, Workman,
J G Wells, Summerton.
B N ichbur.Davis Station.
35F June, Maaing.
I T Bagpal, Jordan.
Geo H Curtis, P'acksville.
I D Loeder, Wilsone.
J H Barnes, Forestoa.
HIJ W~aeeler, Sardinia.
J Franklin McLeod, Packsville.
J P Thames, Manning.
Osias Nsthis, Pa cia.
L T Fisher, Summenrton.
P W Joyroe, Manning:
P L Holladay, Manning.
8 W Evans, Sandy Grove.
A J Castine, Seloc.
W TKernedy, Sandy Grove.
W T Sprott,i Jordan.
I M Floyd, Se'oc.
N B Barrow, Workman.
I W Bidgill, Manning.
A Sewing Machine Free.
Do you want a first-class sewing
machine ? Now is your time to get
it,. Every subscriber to the Manning
Times that has his subscription paid
-up. to the 4th day of July 1895, will
be entitled to compete for one of t' e
best sewing machine made by the
New Home Sewing Machine Com
pany. On the 4th day of July we
will take the names of every paid-up
subscriber and place them in a hat,
and on the back of each slip of paper
containing a name will be a number.
The number drawn corresponding
with the one selected by some disin
terested party will be the one to car
ry off the machine. Subscription
price of the Times is $1.50 a year,
* and only such as have their subscrip
tions paid to 4th of July 1895, will
have a chance at the machine.
SAnzzmti&, Feb. 3, 1895.
Enrron THE A1ANNIso TDIns:-l notice
i your last issue a call for a mass-meeting
, the court house on the 2nd of March, to
lect delegates to a mugwump convention,
) convene in Columbia, March 6tith, to con
oct and simmer down a conspiracy against
he cousumination of the Reform utove
aent, in accordanc-; with the plans of bor
y self-constituted, would-be, big syclopian
ingwamps. We fail to see other than
wo meanings to this voluntary patriotismi
)y this particular set of political syco
Ahants. The first is, they nave not tLe
,equisite inagnatism longer; gitted with t
rcry small share of natural endowed ability
o further fool or mislead the peoplo siuce
lhe Populist craze has been untant ly
squelched by a Republican Waterloo in the
North-west, that big eel of mugwnmplan
Lgnus fatuas. The other reason would ap
pear as a natural consequence that those
worthies had seen in the distance a big,
big bear, not the black bear, but a crots,
popularly known to the Western old-timers
as the silver-tip, a very dangerous preda
tory animal, a genuine cross with Old
Ephriai big Grizzly which the modern
V estera. adventurer stands in adel mortal
dread cf. I ain utttr,. opposed to this
movemnent. I think it ou nrigit treuchery
and will eventuate in much harm to the
white wau's party in this State and if not
nipped nummarily in the bud, but allowed
to mature on account of carelessness and
indifference on the part of the Reformers
you will ere long be horrified when yoa
see a real chasm where now exists a slight
green-stick fracture that will heal kindly it
only bra.ed by splintering and seve Jy ' .
alone, without being rubbed out of all
shape by ready-made placebo's and cure-all
ointments gotten up by un..rupulous po
litical surgical quacks.
If this class of political schemers are not
severely and punctually set down on there
will be in South Carolina three factions in
the Democratic party, all bidding for caf
fie's vote, but none getting them.
The Reformers must be allowed to finish
their work with as little interference as
possible for the good ' of the whole, they
being in the majority. Nothing short of
this will be Democratic, while both factions
are jealously claiming a genuine patented
right to Democracy. We would live to see
just a little more works and less faith and
Tillman, that gentleman being out of the
State and into national politics for the
next six years at least, unless too many of
his sayings be allowed by place-bruting
mugwamps to make that ticky noise in the
political clock, by the vibrating motion of
t' e pendulum that swings back and forth
'oving the hands to make seconds. min-,
-,, hours, days, and years on the dial.
As the subject admits of so wide a range
of elaboration, we shall desist for the pres
ent, fearing to take up too much valuable
space in my worthy friend's sonice of news
THE WEEK'S WORK IN CONGRESS
A Synopsis of the Proceedings of Both
House and Senate.
The following is a synopsis of the
proceedings of both branches of con
gress for the past week:
24Tr DAY. - The senate, after a discus
sion of two hours and a half, ratified the
Japanese treaty after modifying It so as to
make It terminable at the expiration of one
year's notice and incidentally discussed the
policy of the administration as enunciated by
Secretary Gresham In the matter of discrimi
nating duty on sugar exported in this country
from Germany. The latter, although entirely
foreign to the matter before the senate, proved
to be one of the most interesting features of
the discussion and showed that the entire
senate agreed with the opinion expressed by
Attorney General Olney as against that ex
pressed by the secretary of state. No fnancial
legislation was agreed upon in either branch.
2&TH DAy.-The financial question held
the boards in the senate with nomi
mediate result. Speaker Crisp resumed his
seat in the house. Several private bills were
passed and the Pacific railroad refunding bill
discussed. Saturday, February 25, was named
as a day to hear eulogies on the late Senator
Vance. of North Carolina.
26rH DAY.-Senator Tellar opened the Bn
cial debate with a ringing speechateig
Cleveland and the secreta.,eItreasury.
-'The credentials-of W nfi S. Reese," as they
read, signed ~.~bas governor, were pre
sentt.t1e senate for the seat n~ow occupied
J-morgan, of Alabama, and laid upon the.
table. The administration currency bill pre
pared by the committee was reported to the
house recommending the legislation as set forth
in the recent president's message.
27TH DAY-A Bill called up by Mr. Outhwaite,
democrat, of Ohio, to temporarily revive the
rank of lieutenant-general of the army was
passed. The house continues the discussion of
the Pacific railroad refunding bill. An amend
ment was adopted making the debt due the
United States bear 3 per cent interest.
28TH DAY.-The legislature, executive and
judicial appropriation bill was reported in the
house from the appropriations committee. . It
carries a total or l2,865,526', being an increase
over the appropriations for the current year of
5487,908. The bill carries considerable new
legislation, which is, however, principally min
laterial in character.
Mr. Outhwaite presented the rule commit
tee's order, assigning Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday of this week for the considara
tion of the administration currency bill.
$enator Vilas reported In the senate from
the judiciary committee a bill to permit As
sociate Justice Jackson of the United States
supreme court to retire, and asked for Its im
mediate consideration, but objection was made
by Senator Aldrich and the bill went over for
The Adminaistration Not Satisfied With the
Currency and Banking BilL.
WAsmeItToN, February 4.-It is said
that the administration is not entirely
satisfied with the provisions of the cur
rency and banking bill as reported to
the house by the committelast Friday.
The section relating to the retirement
of the greenbacks and treasury notes,
which restricts the amount to be re
tired to the amount of National bank
circulation that may be issued, is said
to be the most objectionable feature of
the various changes made by the com
mittee in the text of the bill as origi
nally prepared. It is argued that it
may be impossible to induce National
banks to take out circulation at all,
and that under the most auspicious
eonditions they cannot be expected to
increase their circulation by more than
probably fifty millions a year. At that
rate it would require ten years to retire
the greenbacks and treasury notes out
standing. As long as any considerable
amount of them remained in existence
it is pointed out that the gold in the
treasury can be drawn out in exchange
for them and the present conditions
would be practically unchanged. Pres
ident Cleveland is understood to greatly
desire the passage of the bill directing
the speedy retirement of these notes,
as affording the safest and best method
of dealing with the situation.
HAD A DEPRESSING EFFECT.
The Uncertainty as to the Outcome of the
Financial Situation on Trade.
Nzw Yong, February 2.--Bradstreets
Special telegrams from many of the more Im
portant points of distribution throughout the
country make It plailn that the uncertainty as
to the outcome of the financial situation based
on the rapid withdrawals of gold from, the trea
sury. has had a depressing effect on general
tr'ade. Mercantile collections at the best are
characterized as fairly satisfactory but in most
instances are slower than usual at this season.
This Is emphasized by the fact that Baltimore
jobbers are waiting results of sending out bills
for last fall's business before determining as to
credits to be granted.
In textiles there Is little change or prospect
of early improvement. General lines of fancy
printed fabrics are going from jobbers' hands
fairly well, and print cloths are a shade better
than a week ago. Every eastern city reporting
specifies a moderate volume of business, or
that general trade is quiet with a hand to
mouth demand. Providence reports a fair out
lock for woolen goods manufactures and man
ufacturing jewelers, but the only line in Phila
delphia reporting any like activity is dry goods
At Pittsburg there is encouragement be
cause of the outlook for Iron and steel. At the
south a better distribution of shoes, clothing.
tubber goods and groceries is satisfactorily
conspicuous at Chattanooga and Galveston to
mark trade at those point an exception to the
rule throughout the South Atlantic and Gulf
states. The movement of hardware and dry
'oods from New Orleans has increased but
trade in general is of only moderade propor
~* For e
A Desk Calendar is a necessity
mo6t convenient kind of storehouse
for memoranda. The ColumbiaDesk
Calendar is brightest and handsomest
of all- full of dainty silhouettes
and pen sketches and entertaining
thoughts on outdoor exercise and
sport. Occasionally reminds you of
the superb quality of Columbia Bi
cycles and of your need of one.
You won't object to that, of course.
The Calendar will be mailed for five
Address Calendar Department,
POPE MFG, CO,,
Mentlon this paper. Hartford, Conn.
REV0KE THE GRANTS
Brooklyn Strikers Carry the Day
With the Civic Authorities.
THE DEONSTRATION AT CITY HALL.
Complete Failure in Point of Attendance.
Strikers Not A Uowed the Privilege
of Assembling-What the Re
voke Order Means.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.,February 5.-Barely
two thousand people assembled in front
of the city hall yesterday afternoon
and the grand demonstration planned
by the strikers to overcome the civic au
thorites was a failure, at least as far as
force of numbers was concerned.
Master Workman Connelly had an
nounced that twenty thousand people
would certainly be present and perhaps
double that amount. Mayor Schieren
at the eleventh hour decided that his
proclamation of two weeks ago order
ing citizens to refrain from congregat
ing on the streets or squares of the city
is still in force and under the directions
from him the police cleared city hall
square of the crowd which assembled
izi response to the order of Connelly
and others of the executive committee
of the strikers.
Their Uargent Petition Granted.
The men are highly indignant at the
action of the authorities in refusing
them the time-honored right to assemble
for the purpose of petition and prayer
for relief from unjust usage. While
they were rebuffed by the burly police
men in front of the city hall, their
leader entered alone by the rear and
was permitted to carry his bundle of
petitions to the councilchamber, where
the board of aldermen, after a brief
discussio&, Dassed by a vote of ten to
eight, the reso'lution prayed for, and
revoked t e.-grants to the Brooklyn
City ap Atlantic Avenue Trolley corn
The action of the board, even if it es
capes the mayor's vote, which is not
likely, is not expected to have a serious
effect on the companies. The power of
the board of aldermen to summarily re
voke the charters granted common
carriers is questioned, and the alder
men themselves are somewhat hazy as
to how to enforce their action. Should
the proceedings before the attorney
general in Albany result in the forfeit
ture of the company's charter, the ac
tion of the commonn council yesterday
would become operative, but otherwise
it will have little effect,
No Change inothe Situation.
Aside from the gathering at the city
hall there was no change in the situa
tion. Two or three assaults upon mo
tormen and conductors were reported
and several collisions between trolley
cars and trucks occurred. One motor
man'was-sent to the hospital with a scalp
wound inflicted by strikers and the po
lice furnished the surgeons with two
cases of scalp treatment.
The resolution now goes to the may
or who, it is expected, will veto it. The
board, to pass It over his head, will
need a two-thirds vote.
IF JUSTICE JACKSON RETIRES.
Representative Wilson. of West Virginia,
May Be Appointcd.
WAsHINGToNFebruary 1.--In the sen
ate yesterday Mr. Harris, democrat, of
Tennessee, introduced a bill to permit
Associate Justice Jackson, of ~ the su
preme court, to be retired. Gossips
are already busy filling the vacancy
thus contemplated, and several names
are mentioned for the supreme bench
in the event that the retirement shall
take affect. Such retirement would give
the appointment to President Cleve
land, and the name of Representative
Wilson, of West Virginia is most
prominent among those who are today
being suggested for the position. It
seems to be well understood that the
president is anxious to provide in some
manner for Mr. Wilson, whose defeat
in November wvill retire him from pub
lic life temporarially, at least, after the
4th of March unless some provision is
made for him.
KNOWN WELL IN THE SOUTH.
A Muchly Married Babbi Dismissed and
Comes to Grief.
NEwARK. N. J., February 5.-Rabbi
Isaac Kaiser, of many wives, 'vas dis
misscd by the congregabion B'Nai Abra
ham on Washington street yesterday.
Ten trustees of the congregation unan
imously agreed that he "cared more for
women than for Holy Writ." Kaiser's
last venture in matrimony occurred
while he was in Newbern, N. C., when
he married the woman who is his third
wife. and who is now suing him for
almony. lHe appeared before Judge
Mott yesterday and swore that he con
sidered himself free when he contract
ed the last alliance. Judge Mott re
served his decision.
THE DECREASE IN FAILURES.
Dun & Cu's. iKeport for the Wegek and Year
NEW YoRK. February -.--R. G. Dun
& Co., in their report of trade for the
Failures during~ the month of January have
been much less important than were appre
hended and aggregate liabilities for twenty
four days have been $10.085.0-~0. against 825.8l1,
840 last year. only $:.479.193 being of manufac
turing concerns. against 6.124.562 last year,
and $8.165.267 hein~g trading concerns, against
$14.75.263 last year. The heavy decrease, par
ticularly in manufactures, will attract atten
tion. Failures in the past week have been 354
in the United States, against 370 last week
and 32 In Canadr. against 52 last week.
The Monument to the Late L L Folk.
RALEIGH. N. C., February 5.-At
Oakwood cemetery the foundation for
the monument over the grave of the
late L. L. Polk is now being laid. The
National alliance will meet Thursday
and lay the coner stone with considerr
WOMEN LEAVE DIXIE
The Last Day of the Female Suf
ONE PARTY TOURING THE CAROLINAS
The Sensational Speech of Rev. Dr. Anna
Shaw, in which the Principals of Fe
male Suffrage Were Clearly
ATLANTA, February 4.-Over three
thousand people heard Rev. Anna How
ard Shaw preach yesterday at the clos
ing of the National American Woman's
Suffrage convention. Half an hour be
fore the services began the doors were
closed to the public as the crowd was
too large. She spoke for an hour and
a half. She said that the suffragists
asked for nothing that was not perfect
ly natural. God made nature and it
could attend to its own affairs without
the aid of man. The delegates will be
gin leaving for their homes today.
Many of them will attend the Woman's
Council which meets iu Washington in
a few days. Tonight a reception will
be tendered the delegates at the Hotel
Aragon and tomorrow a mass meeting
of women will be held. A party com
posed of five delegates will make a tour
of North Carolina and Virginia and de
liver a series of addresses on woman's
suffrage. They will leave Atlanta for
that purpose today. Several of the
kelegates preached at different church
es here last night and a religious con
ference was held in the Aragon parlors.
ALL THE GOVERNORS INVITED.
From Every State to Participate in the
Chickamauga Mililtary Park Dedication.
WASHINGTON, February 2.-Secretary
Lamont, in pursuance of the Act of
Congress providing for the dedication of
the Chickamauga Military park has ad
dressed an invitations to the governors
of all the states being the first event of
a military character connected with the
war to which the governors of all the
states have been invited. The invita
"Under an Act of Congress' approved Decem
ber 15. 1804, it is provided that the dedication
of the Chickamanga and Chattanooga National
Military Park shall take place at Chickamau
ga. Ga.. and Chattanooga, Tenn.. the 19th and
20th of September next, and that the secre
of war shall invite the governors of state and
their staffs. and the survivors of the several
armies engaged in the battles-of ChiCkamaua
and Chattanooga to participate in the inaugu
'I have therefore, the honor to request your
presence and that of your staff. together with
such further representation from your state as
the Legislature thereof may see fit to author
ize, at such dedication. No appropriation has
been made by congress for paying the expenses
of state representatives. It is hoped however,
that the state will make early provision for a
large attendance of its oitizens at this national
Secretary Lamont also addressed a
letter to Speaker Crisp requesting the
participation of congress in the cere
LABORERS' PRAISE FOR DIAL
They Greet Mexico's Attitude With Satis
faction-War Probably Averted.
CITY OF MExiCO, February 5-About
4,000 workingmen marched through the
streets of the city yesterday and even
tually gathered in front of the National
palace. They greeted President Diaz
with loud cheers, and pres'ented to him
an address praising the government's
attitude in the boundary dispute with
Guatemala. In his reply the president
said that the diplomatic controversy
presented no new features as- would
render war Inevitable:- The enthusiasm
with which he was received, gratified
the president greatly, and in prjivate'
conversation, he told the workingmen's
committee that he should always feel
bound to them for their demonstra
tion of loyalty.
It is stated semi-officially that the
outlook for peace is more hopeful than
ever, Guatemala having in the main
agreed to Mexico's demand.
MARYLAND WOMEN MANAGERS.
Governor Brown Appoints the Female
Delegation to the Atlanta Exposislen.
BALTIMORE, February 5.-Governor
Brown has appointed the -'folowing la
dies to represent Maryland on the aux
iliary board of managers of the Cotton
States and International exposition to
be held at Atlanta, Ga.: Mrs. William
Reed, chairman; Mrs. John Gill, Mrs.
urson Hoffman, Mrs. Enoch Pratt,
Mrs. Henry Stockbridge, Mr. J. L.
Shuff, Miss Elizabeth King and Mrs.
Ritchie. -He directed the secretary of
state to issue the commissions at once.
THE MOONSHINE MURDERERS.
Two Implicated in the Assassination of
Henury Worley Plead Guilty.
A-rANTA, January 31.-John Carnes
and Sam Peeples, moonshiners implca
ted in the hanging of Henry Worley,
an informer, plead guilty in the United
States court yesterday. Worley man
aged to slip the rope from his neck and
escape but he was shot dead a few days
later. It is presumed that Carnes and
Peeples will be used by the govern
ment in the murder case.
DEATH OF WARD M'ALLISTER
The Famous Society Leader Succumbs to
the Dreaded Foe.
NEW Yonx, February 1.-Ward Mc
Allister, the well known society leader,
died in this city at 9:80 o'clock last
McAllister was a native of Savannah,
Ga., a graduate of Yale College, and a
plain, interesting gentleman and a
recognized leader in Gotham'sty. socle
Field of Appomattox into a National Park.
RIcHMOND, Va., February 2. - Lee
Camp Confederate veterans last night
inaugurated the movement suggested
by the Richmond Dispatch, to ask the
government to convert the field of Ap
pomattox into a national park.
Dr. Parkhurst in the Editorial ('hair.
NEw YoRK, February 1.-Dr. Chas. H.
Parkhurst, the celebrated reform di
vine, assumes a position as editorial
writer of the Ladies' Home Journal,
beginning with this date.
To Protcct American Interests.
WAsmnero. February 5.-The cruis
ers Ranger and Alert, now at San
Diego, Cal.. w-ill be dispatched to the
west coast of Central America in a few
days to see that American interests are
Ol,,erionhs 1&:i, in the Nlies Factory.
WV~um::v. 0.. F'ebruary 5.-An agree
mesct h-:vin. sa reced between the
Niles to lat n titm.etrers and their
emp.>y. t;- 1:mr: wvill be started this
afterocau aZ'er a long~ ilet.ness.
Aers Cherry Pectoral is known by its
work. The experience of half a century
proves that no other preparation of the
kind stops coughing and allays irritation of
the troat and bronchial tubes so promptly
and effect ually- as this.
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes
from horses, blood :.pavins, cnrbs, splints,
sweeny, ring-bone, stitles, sprains, all
swollen throats, coughs, etc. Save $.50 by
use of one bottle. Warranted the most
wonderful blemish cure ever known. Sold
by R. B. Loryea, the druggist, Man
means so much more than
you imagine-serious and
fatal diseases result from
trifling ailments neglected.
Don't play with Nature's
If y-ou arefein
out of sorts, eakn
and generally ex
have no appetite
Browns and can't work,
ing the most relia
Brown's Iron Bit
tern. A few bot
comes from the
teeth, and it's
- pleasant to take.
Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver
Constipation, Bad Blood
Malaria, Nervous alments
Get only the genuine-ithas crossed red
lines on the wrapper. All others are sub
stitutes. On receipt of two 2c. stamps we
will send set of Too Beautiful World's
Fair Views and book-free.
BROWN CHEMICAL CO. BALTIMORE, MD.
Lessens Pain, Insures Safety to
Life of Mother and Child.
- My wife, after having used Mothers'
Friend, passed through the ordeal
with little pain, waSsTRONGER IN ONE
HuOR than in a WEEr after the birth
of her former child.-J.J.MGoLDRIC,
Bean Station, Tenn.
-MoTxzs' Fauxn robbed pain of its
terror and shortened labor. Ihave the heal
thiest child lever saw.
Kas. L. M. Anzax, Cochran, Ga.
Ezpresed to any addres.M eal cars
g rm. Mt "ed
BaADFIELD REGULATOR cO., AtlanaCs.
and similar annoyances are caused
by an impure blood, which will
result in a more dreaded disease.
Unless removed, slight impurities
will develop into Scrofula, Ecze
ma, Salt Rheum andotherserious
nowtaenfor bottesd Blf
pounds and mpy frienr sa w irr
Government Printimeoisce. WshatsD. C
Our Treatise on Blood and Skin Disesses
THEY WILL LOOK TO KOLB.
ttorneys For Byars Will Ask Him for
BIBM!INGHAM, Ala., February 2.-The
,ttorneys of Eugene Byars, who Is un
er sentence to hang on the 8th of this
month will petition Captain Kolb to
ardon him. Governor Qates has de
clued to interfere. Captain Kolb
laims that he was elected governor
ast August, and has addressed two
messages to the legislature. If he
igns a pardon, the sheriff will ignore
t, then the attorneys will go before
ne of the judges and sue out n' writ of
abeas corpus. If the judge declines
ogrant it an appeal will be taken to
he supreme court.
There, the friends of Captain Kolb
hink the election of last August wlil
e investigated and he will get what
e has been demanding-a contest of
Sheriff Morros says he will hang
yars unless Governor Oates interferes.
OUISIANA MASONS TO MEET.
he Grand Lodge to Assemble in Masonic
Temple, New Orlcans. Noxt Week.
Naw OnLEANSs, February 5.--The
G-and Lodge of Free and Accepted Ma
ons of Louisiana will meet at the Ma
onic Temple in this city on Monday,
'ebruary 11th, in regular convention.
The grand chapter R. A. will meet on
Tesday and Wednesday, 12th and 13th;
rand council on Thursday 14th, and
he grand commandary on Friday 15th.
The resolution making it a Masonic
fense for a Mason to sell intoxicating
iquors as a beverage will be acted up
n at the session of the grand lodge.
MAXWELL ON TO ALABAMA
ooking After Legislation Pending Inter
ests Affecting H is Clients in That state.
WAsHINGTON, February 4.-Solioitor
eneral Maxwell will go to Montgom
ry, Ala., today to look after some leg
slation pending there affecting the in
trests of the Cincinnati, Hamilton and
ayton railroad company, of which he
is general counsel. From there he will
o again to New York, where, it is re
orted, he has been offered a connec
ion with the firm of which ex-Gov
rnor Boadley is the head. His family
ill remain in Washington, at least for
OLONEL REESE ON THE SCENE
he Contestant for Morgau's seat in the
senate in Washington.
MONTGOMERY, Ala., February 1.-Col
nel Warren S. Reese, contestant for
enator Morgan's seat, left here yester
ay for Washington, in response to a
elegram from Senator Allen, who has
his contest case in charge. Colonel
eese carried with hin John Washing
on, who has served for years as an in
pector of elections at a box in this city
s a representative of the republicans
nd populists, where Secretcary Herbert
A New Triat for Meyers D~eclined.
ATL.ANTA, February 2--This morning
udge Clark deelined to grant a new
trial in the famous Meyers case. The
ase is to go to the supremne court, and
his attorney says that he is confident
tat he will get a new trial there.
Individual Communion (2up'r Uid.
CzHARLO.-r, N. C., February 5.--In
ividual commusnion cups were intro
uced yesterday in the communion ser
vie of Tryon street Methodist Episco
PIANOS & ORGA NS
LUDDEN & BATES'
maa is the whole story
I of Iaitatton trade abu
ark AId ll~I~jRSD
4~. Costs no more than other package soda-aever spoils
in pa~age.fiour-universally acknowledged purestin the world. ~
lade only by CHURCH & CO., New York. Sold by grocers everywhere.
Wrt f..r, Arm .ad Hramm~. Booz- of ,,alual Recpe--RE.E
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
NORTHEASTERN 1 OAL0.1).
CHA.ULEsTON, S. C.. Ncv. 18. 1594.
On and after this tat.- th- 1-twin pas
senger schedule will b- ine
No 78 N 32 No 60
Lv Charleston 3 35 am 3 45 pm 5 00 pm
Ar Lanes 5 40 nau 5 44 era 7 (9) pam
Ar Florence 7 05 ami 6 55 L.au 40 pm
No 23 No 6 No 35
Lv Florence 7 35 put b 00 am 3 10 am
Ar Lianes 9 07 am 9 35 am 4 20 am
ArCharleston 11 13 pm 11 35 am 6 10 am
WILMUNGTON, COLUMBIA, A AUGUS
TA 1'AIL1O.\ L).
WIMINGToN, N. C.. Nov. 18, 1894.
Lv Wilminigton 6 40 pu
Lv Marion ' - 9 5i; pia,
Ar Flornce 10 40 pmu
Lv F!orerce . 10 %W
Lv Mar:.na 5 "4 Um
Ar Wiluingto 9 It am
TRAINS oOLNo NOTH.
No 55 No 51
Lv Fiorence 7 25 pi 3 15 pm
Lv Maayesville 8 21 pul 4 05 am
Ar SamLzter 8 36 pm 4 21 am
Ar " dgefild 8 56 pin
Ar Columbia 10 00 pin
T=NHl~ GODnt3 SOUTH.
No 59 No 53 No SI
Lv Columiia 4 20 pm 4 30 am
Lv Wedgetield 5 25 pm 5 35 am
Lv Snumter 5 45 pm 5 50 pm 5 57 am
Lv Mayesville 6 02 pm 614 pm
Ar Florence 6 55 pm 715 pm
CENTRAL RAILROAD ~OF t. 0.
Dated Nov 18, 1894.
*Lv Charleston 7 05 am
Lv Lanes 8 38 am
Lv Foreston 8 59 am
Lv Wilsons 9 06 am
Lv Manning 9 15 am
Lv Harvins 9 25 am
Ar Sumter 9 44 am
Ar Columbia 1100 sm
Lv Columbia 4 20 pm
Lv Sumter 5 50 pm
Lv Harvins 6 12 pm
Lv Manning 6 21 pm
Lv Wilsons 6 31 pm
Lv Foreston 6 38 pm
Ar Lanes 7 00 pm
Ar Charleston 8 40 pm
MANCHESTER AND AUGUSTA I. I,
Leave Sumter.......... ... 4.21 a m
Leave Privateer.............. 433a-M:,
Leave Pinewood .......,....... 445azm
Arrive Retaini ............... 4.:5 a a
Leave Remini....-............54 p
Leave Pinewood............ .... 524 p n1
Leave Privateer .............. 5 35 p m
Arrive Sumter............... 5 47 p m
Chadleston, Siute:, & Notbeni I. B.
CHAS. E. E!IMBALL, RzcErv33.
NbOrEH 3oUND TBAIN.
Lv Charleston................650 a
LvPregnalis................... 810 a m
Lv Samter....................1025 a m
LvfDarlingto" ........... .....11 45a m
Lv Bennetts'ale..............2 45 p m
Ar Gibson................. 105 p
No. 1 connects with C. F. &--Y-V at
Beninettsville for-Fayetteville, eonnects with
Seaboard Air Line at Hamlet for Wilminag
ton, Charlotte, Shelby, Rutherfordton; and
at Charlotte with B. & D. Vestibule limited
for Washington. and New York. Passen
gers can take sleepers at Charlotte at 8:15
soUTE BOUND TBAI...
LvGibson................. 325p m
Lv Bennettsville............. 350 p me
Lv Darlington............... 450 p ma
Lv Sumter.......... ....... 6 30 p m
Lv Pregnalls........ ........8&50 p n
Ar Charleston...............10 30 p m.
All trains daily except Samday. Passen.
gers by No. 2 train have through sleeper.
New York to Charlotte, connect with S. A. L.
at Hamlet from Charlotte and North, and
from Wilmington. Dinner at Hamlet.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF GL.ARENDON,
By Louis Appelt, Esq., Probate Judge.
WHEREAS, ROBERT M. McE.NIGHT
te .omade suit to me, to grant him Let
ter fAdministration of the estate. of and
effects of Jame.s H. MicKnight, Sr..
These are therefore to cite and admonish
all and singular the kindred and breditors
of the said James H. McKnight, Sr., de..
ceased, that they be and appear, before rme1
in the Court of Probate, to be held at Man,.
ning, S. C., on the seventh day of Febru,.
ary, next, after publication, hereof, at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, to shew cause, it
any t'cey ha~ve, why the said administrationl
should not ba granted.
Given under my Land this eighteenth
day of January, Anno Domini, 1895.
Judge of Probate.C. C.
O N THE 15TH DAY OF FEBRUARYI
1895. I will apply to the Judge of
Probate for Clarendon county for lettera
dismissory from the estate of T.3J. Cole1
deceased. J. F. COLE,
Seloc, S. C., Jan. 15th, 1895.
CET THE BEST
do not be deceived by alluring advertme-nts
and be led to think you can get the beet made,
finest finished and
for amere song. See toit that
yubyfrom reliable man.
facures tathave gaineda
dealing, you will thea get a
Sewing Machine that is notd
the world over for its dura
bility. You want the one that
is easiest to manage and is
There is none in the world that
can equal in me..hanical con
struCtion, durability of working
parts, fineness of finish, beauty
im appearance, or has as many
improvements as the
It has Automatic Tensilon. Double Pined, al~Ik
on both sides of needle (fatsnted),no other has
it; New Stand C atenstad), driving wheel hinged
on adjustable centers,thus reducing frictionatoa
WRITE FOR CIRCULARS.
THE NEW B0l88SEIIIGIACHIJE CO.
cAaJGE, MASS. Roeow, Kass. U Uzzoxras,.T
Ccaa, hr.S.Lovs, No .AL~m3
ToE SAL.K UY
w_ w. .B WN, MANMt, S'*C