Newspaper Page Text
P'UkibNHES ALL COUNTY AMD TOWN
MANNING, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21, 1895.
IT WILL PAY YOU
To Keep Your Eyes On Us From
Now On as We Will Make Prices
So Interesting for You That We
Are sure It Will Be to Your Inter
est to Spend Your Cash With Us.
Four thousand yards faney dress
ginghams, good colors, only 5 cents
per yard; this is a bargain that you
scarcely ever have tie opportunity
of meeting with, so come at once and
get what you want, for they are
selling right along in spite of the
Remember that we are still selling
out the remnant of our spring stock
of dry goods at very close prices.
Do you want the best plug of 10
cent tobacco you ever used? Well,
give us a call and you will get it,
and any other kind of farmer's to
bacco that you need.
Don't for'get that we still carry a
large q.,uantity of cheap molasses at
30 cents per ga"on, or better prices
for larger quantities.
A large lot of chair bottoms; only
10 cents each, with brass head nails
to put them in.
When you want any kind of fam
ily groceries give us a call, and we
will sell to you as cheap as any
house in the country. Yours truly,
W. E. JExKINSON.
YOUR NAME IN PRINT.
--Mrs. Louis Loyns is in Charleston
-Miss Carrie Legg is visiting her sister
in Sumter this week.
-Mrs. J. H. McKnight returned from
Sullivan's Island yesterday.
-Mr. John Dye and family, of Georgia,
are visiting at Mr. Jobn S. Cole'a.
-Mrs. Jennie Hawkins, of Lauraville,
Fla., is visiting her parents, Captain and
Mrs. D. J. Bradham.
-Senator L. M. Ragin passed through
twn last Saturday night on his way from
Columbia to Summerton so that he could
-Dr. R. F. Divvey of Anderson. the
genial representative of the mammoth u*a
c5inery establishment ot Frick & Co.. was
in town yesterday.
-Prof. E. J. Browne's family returned
to Manning last Thursday anil are now
occupying the cottage of the late Mr. Ned
Harvin on lower Brooks street.
--Hon. Joseph H. Montgomery, of
Birmingham, Ala., spent last Monday in
Manning. Mr. Montgomery is a son of
Clarendon, but has adopted Alabama as
his home. He is a lawyer by profession,
and in his adopted home he has risen to
considerable prominence. He was a mem
ber of the State Legislature and resigned
that position to a:cept a judgeship to
which he was elected by the Legislature.
White supremacy still rules.
* The nights are cool and pleasant nowa
There were a good many negroes in
Rev. WV. B. Duncan filled the M ethodist
pulpit last Sunday.
It was a cold day in Maaning yesterday
for the Republicans.
Foddssbeing gathered in a good many
sections of 'this county.
--Mr. M. Levi has returned from his
summer's recreation trip.
:Cr.D. J. Bradham r'turned home
from a trip to Spartanburg.
We are glad to note that Mr. N. A. ILdlI
is up and out at his business.
Mr. Ed Epps of Williamsburg has taken
a position in the store of J. W. MicLeod.
Mr. J. H. Lesesne has accepted the posi
tion of book-keeper in the store of Mr. E.
A great'many of our good housewives are
busily engaged in making preserves and
Died last Sunday at Spring Branch, near
Manning, Mrs. Emma Lyons, aged about
The Rev. James Mcflowall has been
graunted a month's vacation and is visiting
at Glenn's Springs.
There will be a game of base ball in
Manning nextSaturday afternoon~between
two visiting teams.
A wandering minstrel and his banjo at
tracted a large crowd of darkies around
Levi's pump yesterday.
There .will be a basket picnic in the
beautiful grove near Mr. John S. Cole's
residence next Saturday.
In accordance with instructionsi received
from headquarters the local dispensary
remained elosed yesterday.
Died, last Sunday night, near Provi
denee, S. C , Mrs. Martha Alabrook, widow
of the late Henry Alsbrook.
The seventh annual session of the Man
ning Collegiate Institute commences Sept.
2nd. Read the advertisemfenit in another
Mr. 0. E. Webber, our popular young
butcher, has retired from the meat market
business and has accepted a position at
. W. McLeod's.
Owing to public engagements this week
the editor ot the Tims has been unable to
devote his usual care and attention to his
The election is over; let as all endeavor
to give factional politics a rest and devote
our attention to building up and improv
ing our material interests.
Mr. R1. H. Davis, otte of the 'argest fruit
growers in Clarendon county, presented
us with a big basket of tine fruit last
week, for which he has our thanks.
School vacation will soon be over, and
the average boy will be sorry because he'
cannot play base ball, go in swimming
and yell to his heart's content every day.
Landreth's new crop turnip seed for sale
by R. B. Loryea, the druggist.
Mr. Willie Johnson presented us with a
forty-pound watermelon last week, for
which we feel grateful. We would like to
see the man who can raise one any larger
with as fine a flavor. Next !
The attention of the ladies i's called to
-our line of fine scissors and shears. W. M.
Palmetto Harness Oil is absolutely the
best for softening, blacking and preserving
harness, boots, shoes and all other goods.
*Try it once and you will use no other.
Pt up only by R. B. Loryca, the druggi-t,
succssor to J. G. Dinkins & Co.. Man
ning. S. C.
Remember every pair of scissors or
shears bought at Brockingtona's is guaran
A negro known as "Shorty" shot an
other by the name of Ben James at Alder
mians Mill last Monday and skipped, bat
was caught at 1 a. m. Tuesday. near the
scene or the shooting. He wrs brought to
Manning and placed in jail. James is ex
pected to die momentarily.
"Yellow Leaf" smoking tobacco is the best
to be had 10 cents package st Brockington.
A leaf of tobacco three feet nine. and
threeqarter inches long andl one foot six
hes in width was left at our office last
Saturday by Mr. A. S. Briggs. It was
grn in his garden, and proves con
sively that as good soil for the culture
of tobacco e in be found in and around
Ianning as elsewhere.
In Clarendon County Proves To Be q
Waterloo for the Repub
A CLEAN DEMOCRATIC SWEEP.
The Republicans Fail to Carry Even
One Preciuet-Heavy Demo
THROUGHOUT THE COUNTY.
No Disturbances at Any of the Pre
cincts-A Very Quiet Elec
The white men of this county have again
shown that whenever the snpremacy of
white men is endangered they can forget
factional jealousies and differences and
come together to be as a unit. The elec
tion yesterday has done more towards
beading the breach existing between the
factions tban anything else could have
done, and the negroes must now bo con
vinced that it is useless for them to try -to
take advantage of apparent splits in the
white ranks. Bloo1 is thicker than water,
and white men may wrangle among them
selves but tie s;raug,:r had better beware
how he interferes.
It was a pleasure to see how our business
men here laid aside their basiness to go to
the polls yesterday. Every merchant with
Lnt two exceptions voted, and every clerk
in the town with but one exception voted.
eformers and Consei;atives alike di*
laved a deep interest in the election, and
a stranger would have Lot hiown who
were Reformers and who were Cousorva
ives. In fact, Itere were n~ither; the
white voters were Democrat i struggling to
ain'tin white supremacy, and well did
they accomplish their work.
In spi'-. of Gcorge W. \lurray's ilamuing
(-rcular, appealing to the negro to torn out
. d cuptire the elect-on. the Democrats
carried ev.-ij precinct in the connty, thus
showing thaL tc white people of Claren
don eounty are not willing ta return to
:he dark days that en ,sted prior to 1876.
Below will be found the vote of the county
by precine's. It be seen by scauniug over
the same that the Republic .u party struck
a --cold day in August." 'le vote
D. J. Bradham. ..357 J. P. Crawford.. ..68
-fos. S. Cantey. ..357 M. G. CaLdwell. .68
James M. Sprott.357 Gus Collins ......8
. W. Kennedy..357 Butler Prince. ..-.68
Democrat. Republic -j.
Bradhai.........79 Crawford .. ... ..29
a ntey........... 79 Collins...........29
Kennedy ....7....79 Prince...........29
1.E WOOD-114 VOTES.
3 radham..... 81 Crawford..... 28
Sprott........-.. 84 Caldwell......... 28
antevy..-...-...84 Collins--- -- -- -.28
ennedy - . . . 84 Prince.......-.. 28
SUMMERTON- 168 VOTES.
3adham..... 116 Crawford- ... 52
Cantey......... 116 Caldwel-....-... 52
Sprott.....-.-.. 116 Collins...... ....5
ennedy.. .. . 116 Butler........... 52
Bradhan...- . 21 Oaldwell..-..-... 22
Sprott....-..... 281 Crawford.. .- . 22
Cartey....-...- 281 Collins.....-....2
ennedy.. .. . 281 Prince........-. 22
Democrat. Rep~ublien ~.
Bradam..... 101 Crawford -. .. 27
Sprott....- .... 101 Caldwell... . .. 27
Kennedy.. .. . 101 Prince........... 27
Democrat. Republic mn.
radham..... 214 Crawford.... . 102
Sprtt. ..- ..... 214 Caid~well.. .. . 102
a tey......... 214 Prince..... .... 102
NEW ZION-221 VOTES.
rtdhan. .. .. 203 Crawford.. . . . 18
Cantev......... 203 Caldw ell........ 18
Sprott........-. 203 Collins. ....... 18
Kennedy.. .. . 203 rince..... ..... 18
Democrats...... ...-.. .-.... ...... 143
e ublians....... ........ ........ 346
Democratic majority-.......-.... 1089
BUCKLEN'S ARNLCA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cnts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rhenm, fever
sores, tetter, chapped bands, chilblains,
orns and all skin eruptions, and positively
cures piles or no pay regnircd- It is guar
anteed to give perfect sat sfaction, or mon ey
refunded. Price 25c. per box. For sale by
IR. B. Loryea.
KNIGHTS OF MACCAIBEES.
The State Commnander- writes us from
Lincon, Neb.,- as followvs: "After trying
ther medicines for what seemed to be a
ery obstinato cough in onr two children
we tried Dr. King's New Discovery and at
the end of two days tbe cough entiryly lett
them. We will not be without it hereafte-r,
as our experience proves that it cures where
al other remed.ies fail."-Signed. F. W.
Stevens, State Comn. Why not give- this
great medicine a trial, as it is guaranLtee d
and trial bottles are free at 1R. B. Lorye-a's
drugstore. Regular size 50c. and $1.00.
T MAY DO AS MUCH FORl YOU.
Mr. Fred Miller, of Irving, Ill., writes
that he had a severe kidney trouble for
many years. with severe pains in his back
and also that his bladder was a:Yeete-d. He
tried marny so-called kidney cures but with
>t any good result. About a year ago he
began use of Electric Bitters and found re
ief at once. Electric Bitters is especially
adapted to curt all kidney and liv-er troub
Cs and often gives almost instant rt-lief.
One trial wvillprove our stu-nmet. Price
only 50e. for large bottle. At tR. B. Lor
OLD XP.ATOI DEAD).
. . .w-.-:.:-" heWai a T.-1.-rapher in
in i ent.-,: sa, Armzay. .
Lnrrt.x Roesc. Ar., Aux. 2M.-H,. K.
Maxwell. one of the eldecst tc legraphers
n tie United Staute.. is- dead. ie was
nJ vears old and hans beeni ia oper-ator
for forty-six years. He ser-ved in the
confederate zarmy as :t telegrapher, and
it was he who notide icarper's Ferry
by wire when John Bfrown was march
in~g on that place. He afterwards
witnessed Brown's execution.
fl',i Pay Rouie in A1,atjfai
nnorHA., Ala., Aug. xJ.- This
week and next the Trennessee Coal,
Iron n~id Railroad company will pay to
its eployes in Jefferson county, $t40,
t)0 in c~sh which i-u ;two-thirds of their
ttoal monthly pay roll in the county,
the total beiiig S~10,000. They paid off
their mn at Pratt mines yesterday, the
Clarendon came within 106 votes Of
polling her full vnite vote. Good!
If any of our readers can advance some
ideas on what should be done by the con
stitational convention, our columns are
open and free to them, and we know that
our representatives will welcome all sug
gestions in order that they may kn ow what
the people want.
When soil is poor, shrewd farmers fer
When tra-ie is dull, wise merchants ad
This an old saying, and as the buny
seasoa is fast approaching, when the far
mer brings his goods to town to sell and
looks around for places to trade, there will
be a good deal of rivalry to secure his
custom. Merchants, remember that this is
a good time to advertise, as the tarmer
generally reads his county paper while en
joying his meals.
Y. P. C. A.
Convened in the Methodist church last
Sunday afternoon, and was led by Messrs.
Joseph Sprott and Murret Mouzon on the
Subject of "Charity," as set forth in I. Cor.,
chapter xiii. Mr. Sprott spoke in his
usual clear and concise manner on charity,
or love, which exceeds all the other Chris
tian graces. Faith, hope, and charity
were the principal saving graces of niost
frequent in the Christian life, and prod act
ive of all the others. Mr. Beckwith, also,
emphasized the value of love as demon
strated by this gem of a chapter in the
The association will meet in the Prsbv
terian church next Sunday afternoon at
5 o'clock and the discussion will be from
Luke, Chapter xiii.
Business and Pleasure an After
When his country needed his services
he lay down his business, bid good-bye to
his loved ones, and off he went, to do
battle in defense of his fellow-citizens,
and now, while far away from home, he
read in Tuz Mass.s TLss that his State
and county was in danger of falling into
!he bands of political enemies, he cut his
summer vacation short, and c.une home
This man is Moses Levi. We especially
mention, him tecaar' he is aligaed with a
faction that is not in power, and like a true
patriot he recognized no faction in this
matter. but came home to help sustain the
cause of white supremacy. Hurrah for
Moses Levi ! May he live long and pros
The hair, when not properly cared for,
loses its lustre, becomes crisp, harsh and
dry. and f.lls out freely with every comb
ing. To prevent this, the best dressing in
the market is Ayer's Hair Vigor. It im
parts that silky gloss so essential to per
The exercises of the Manning Academy
will commence on Monday, Sep. 4. Rev.
John G. Beckwith will assist in the class
work. The enrollment will be limited as
usual. The Academy has always given
satisfaction by being thorough in its work.
The morals as well as the minds of pupils
are carefully guarded. No pupil who
persists in being immoral will be retained.
A gold medal is annually awarded for
good conduct. Individual attention is
given to backward pupils, and special at
tention is paid to writing and composition.
E. C. ALSBRooE, Principal.
Mr. Nathaniel Mortonson, a well-known
citizen of Ishpeming, Mich., And editor of
the Superior Posten, who for a long time
uffered irom the most excruciating pains
of rheumatism, was cured eight years ago
by taking Ayer's Sarsaparilla, having never
felt a twinge of it since.
BAR RACKS SL-Uv ' e ur-.
r Hladed Person-. Reported to liare
15een Kmled by a Exploelofl.
LONDoi< Aug. 20.-The Daily News
publishes a dispatch from Trieste, say
ing' that an explosion occurred yester
day at the Artillery barracks at Tools,
capital of the government of that name
Three hundred persons are said to
have been killed, including many offi
ces. The barracks are a heap ot ruins.
An examination into the cause of the
explosion led to the discovery that the
barracks had been undermined every
where. Many arrests have been made
of persons suspected of being Impil
cated in the outrage, which is supposed
to have been the work of Nihilists.
ANOTHER WESTERN FIRE.
The Town of Blngham 5s Wiped Oas Wita
SALt LAKE Crry, Utah, Aug. 20.
Bingham, a mining camp twenty miles
south of Salt Lake, was almost com
pletely destroyed by fire yesterday, the
loss aggregating S'200,000. Foriy-five
houses and business places were de
stroyed and many people are homeless.
The fire started in a livery stable and
there being no effective fire department
and but little water, the flames rapidly
spread until at least half the town was
laid in ashes. The loss is partly cover
A explosion occurrea yesteruay in
the laboratory of the Telfth Weliko
luzky regiment at St. Petersburg. Two
officers and three soldiers were killed.
A dispatch from Mexico City quotes
Viscount Cornly as saying that New
York capitalists have subscribed $1,
850,000 to the Mexico National Exposi
Advices from Lima., Peru, state that
Senor Nicola Perola has been elected
President; Senor Belinghurst, First
Vice-President, and Senor Augusto
Seminoro, Second Vice-President.
The trustees of the American Insti
tute at Tarsus, Asia, have sent an
appeal to Secretary Glney, praying
that this government protect their
lives and property from the mobs and
thugs of that country.
Senor Alvarez, mayor of Havana, is
out in a red-hot interview and boldly
asserts that Spain may get mad with
this 'country. He says all the leaders
of the insurgents, except Macco. are
Americans- He says Campos has not
retired from the captain-generalship of
Taking his inspiration from that line
in a letter of President Cleveland a few
days ago, which reads. "Life is one
grand sweet song," Edward Deering
has written some pretty verses, which
he has set to music. He presented the
president with a copy of the first one
from the press, receiving a kind letter
Leroy Cartirr, a ninie-year com oy ux
Warsaw, Indiana, committed suicide
because he was taunted about the sen
sational divorce suit of his parents.
A bloody battle between the McGurt
brothers and Walker brothers occurred
at Nootawa, I. T. There were two on
ach side, and when the smoke cleared
away all the participate were found to
be mortally wounded.
Three British bicycle tourists were
arrested in Lincoln, Nebraska. for
fast riding in the city, and fined. They
refused to pay the fne and were sent
to the workhouse, where they refuse
to work. They are still held.
At Parsons, Kan., the Independent
American party, the latest political or
grnization in Kansas, nominated a
oun ty ticket. The new party believes
in the free and unlimited coinage of
Amcn. silver and America for Amer
R 3 V . ,
AT THE WORLD'S FAIR.
Eg IT LEADS
u cagO, BLOOD
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
Happenings of Interest in This and
In Other Countries.
THROUGH THE SOUTH.
Hon. Bascom Myrick, of Americus,
Ga., Is dead
Florida is being rapidly settled by
Foreign capital will build another
silk mill at Fredericksburg, Va.
Justice Jackson's burial took place at
Belle Meade, near Nashville, Monday.
*A state convention to discuss the sil
ver question is talked of in North Car
John C. Black was again nominated
by the democrats of Crawfordsville,Ga.,
The Virginia editors have decided to
visit the Atlanta Exposition in a body,
. A railroad contractor says he has the
mythical Brown Allen located at a
eross tie camp in Florida.
Alldred's woolen mills, Winston, N.
C., were destroyed by fire. The loss is
$25,000, with no insurrnce.
Rev. R. C. May, one of the oldest
Presbyterian ministers in the soiuth,
died in Savannah, aged 7X.
The Southern Biblical Assembly
has closed at Asheville., N. C. It will
meet there again next year.
The entire business portion of Pike
ville, Tenn., was destroyed by fire.
Loss $53,400; insurance $8000.
The Huntsville, Ala., soap factory is
making an excellent article of soap
and turning out about 8,000 pounds a
It is said the Populists are making
every effort to have Senators Butler
and Tillman to speak in Monroe on the
The jail at Elizabeth, Bladen county,
N. C., was entered Saturday night and
the prisoners, two in number, were lib
Senator-elect Tillman expounded his
dispensary law at Asbury Park, N. J.
He divided honors with Mayor Strong,
of New York.
The North Carolina state farmers
allainee met at Cary Tuesday. Con
gressman Sibley, of New York, discus
sed the silver question.
The Reidsville Review says that CoL
Julian S. Carr is the leader the North
Carolina democracy needs. It nomi
nates him for Governor..
The naval evolution extending from.
ampton Roads, Va., to Halifax, Nova
Scotia, will be the grandest ever at
tempted by this country.
Negroes have asked that Gus .Fam
bles fare like Mrs. Nobles and be given
a new triaL. The governor has granted
both a respite for sixty days.
A big wheat convention winl meet in
Nashville September 8 and 4. It will
ompose growers and millers of the
Southern Millers' Association.
The Brunswick Terminal rsilroad
was sold under foreclosure proceedings
for $50,000. It was bought by J. B.
Curr and H. R. Steele, of New York.
Cent a mile tickets has been adopted
by the Chicago and Ohio River Asso
iation to the Atlanta Exposition. Ten
ays will be the limit of the ticket.
T. Dabney Marshall and his three
friends who killed R. T. Dinkins near
ackson, Miss., confessed and were
ach sent to the penitentiary for life.
W. B. Wright, of San Antonio, Texas,
Is dead. He was a member of the first
Confederate congress and afterwards a.
major on the stafE of Jefferson Davis.
In the state of South Carolina .the
frst Monday in September . is a legal
oliday, set aside for the observanee of
abor Day. It will be generally ob
Chairman Smith, of the council's
ommittee of the exposition, of Phil.
elphia, says Liberty Bell is the prop
rty of the country, and will be sent
Mr. James K. Windham who lives
aout two miles from Lamar S.C.,lost a
barn of tobacco last week. Mr. L. L.
Rose near him also had the same mis
The Roanoke iron furnace and roll
ing mill at Roanoke, Va., nowv in the
ands of a receiver, will be leased by
responsble parties and started up on
The Henderson Cotton Mills were re
:rganized at Henderson N. C., with
a capital of $100,000, $80,000 of which
were at once subscribed. D. Y. Cooper
The Dallas, Texas Athletic club
as cleared and swept twelve acres of
grund for the great Corbett-Fitzsim
mons fight. Seats will be prepared for
Jim George beat the world's. foot
record at Sherburn, Texas, for a purse
f $1,000. The distance was 100 yards
and he made it in 9%~1 seconds. The old
time was 9 4-5 seconds.
The thermometer reached 108 at Par
kersburg, W. Va., Saturday Gover
nor McCorkle was reviewing the state
militia and there were twenty-eight
prostrations in the first regiment.
There are 120 patients in the small-'
pox ward of' the camping negroes at
Eagle Pass, Tex., and deaths average
five a day. Three hundred and thirty
five in all are in the camp.
Tobacco in the Rock Hill S.C.,section
seems to be a success and the farmers
are much encouraged. Messrs Gerome
and Mobly are now curing their crop
and will have ten graders from North
Carolina to handle it at an early day.
Attorney M. Michelson, who has held
all kinds of positions from that of a
convict to that of a preacher. ran away
from Florida to escape arrest for a sec
ond ease of forgery. He was arrested
in Alabama and taken back to confront
The Alabama contract to furnish
Japan with30,000 tons of iron follows
quickly after the recent important
shiments of Ohio iron to England.
This Alabama shipment will be the
larest single order ever sent out of
Buckingham's Dye for the Whiskers is
a popular preparation in one bottle, and
colors evenly a brown or black. Any per
.on an aly appnny it nat home.
THE FULTON SECTION,
The Home of the Richardsons and
WHEN NO OFFICE IS IN SIGHT
For Them They Do Not Keep Up
with the Current Events
of the Day.
We received a card yesterday from a
gentleman of the Fulton section saying
that the people there did not believe the
negroes there were going to vote, and that
they looked upon our efforts to get the
Democrats to vote as a trick to make the
If tUe peopie of the Fulton section were
a reading commanity awi kept theuselves
posted on what the rest of the worli are
doing, they would not be so hard to be
iere when warned of their danger. 'Tis a
pity that people laying claims t- intelli
gence should be so far behind thu times
when, for a few cents, they can keep them
Why send missionaries abroad when
they are needed at home?
Lockhart, Tex., Oct. 15, 1889.
Messrs. Paris Medicine Co., Paris, Tenn.:
Dear Sirs: Ship us as soon as possible 2
gross Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. My
customers want Groye% Tasteless Chill
Tonic and will not have any other. In our
experience of over twenty years in the drug
business we never sold any medicine which
gave snciz universal satisfaction. Yours re
spectfully, J. S. Baow.n & Co .
No cre, no pay. Sold by Loryea, the
Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is a perfect
Malarial Liver tonic and Blood purifier.
Removes biliousness without purging. As
pleasant as Lemon Syrup. It is as large
us any dollar tonic and retails for 50 cents.
To get the genuine ask for Groye's. Sold
n its merits. No cure, no pay. For sale
by Loryea, the Druggist.
Malaria produces weakness, general de
bility, bilionsness, loss of appetite, indi
gection and conbtipation. Grove's Tasteless
Chill Tonic removes the cause which pro
duces these troubles. Try it and yon will
be delighted. Fifty ceutc. To get the
genuine ask for Groye's. No cure, no pay.
Sold by Loryea, the Druggist.
The peanut crop is likely to be a lit.
%le short this year. Tennessee will
probably produce an average crop, but
in both Virginia and North Carolina
the acreage in peanuts is 10 to 15 per
oent. less than last year.
Chief-Justice McIver, of South Caro
lina's supreme court, has reversed the
decision in the Shepard case. Shepard
was fined $200 and imprisonment in the
penitentiary for six months for con
tempt of court. Melver says that
Judge Bennett was without juriadic
tion in the matter.
THROUGU TLE NORTIH.
George F. Root, music composer, of
Chicago, is dead,
A 8400,000 fire happened in Phila
Rome's Knight's of Templars will at
tend the triennial conclave at Boston.
Mr. Andrew Pickens Calhoun and
Miss Florida Lee were married in New
New York had a $500,000 fire Sunday
by which 500 people were thrown out
Corbett has married again, after the
eourts granting his wife a divorce, and
saying she could marry but he must
Senator Bill Chandler, of New Hamp
shire, lhas written an article endorsing
the sadzainistration of President Cleve
New York democrats are not ready
to accept Mr. Whitney's declaration to
try for the democratic nomination for
The Catholic Total Abstinence con
ention adjourned after the 1,200 dele
~ates had renewed their pledges on
Congressman Murphy, of Illinois, is
in Washington and says Morrison is
the most prominent democratic candi
date for president.
The American liner has lowered her
previous record, making the trip to
Southampton In 6 days and '19 hours
ad 53 minutes.
Thec rope of an elevator broke at
tica, N. Y.. and six men were precipi
tated sixty feet. Three will die and
three will recover.
Thomas Hlavendon, the famous artist,
o Norristown, Pa., was killed while at
tempting to save a child from being
run over by a locomotive.
General Michael Fitzgerald, who led
the Corey commonweal forces from
Boston to Washington, has been taken
to an asylum for the insane.
Mrs. Barnum, the widow of the great
Showman,married Demetri Callias Bey,
a distinguished Greek. They will
make their home in Greece.
A passenger on the the Ward Line
teamer from Havana is held in New
York quarrantine for developments of
what seems to be yellow fever.
The Civic Federation has obtained
an injunction against the Chicago Fair
Grounds association, restraing them
from selling ar leasing privileges.
The Carpet weavers of Philadelphia
have refused to return to work. It is
said they are considering starting a co
operative mill with the assistance of
May Reeves, 10 years old, of Cald
well, N. J., ran away from home and
was married in New Jersey to Robert
Hern. May's big brother was so en
raged that he too eloped with Malinda
Arens just for spite.
The American Publishers' Associa
tion has opened correspondence with
newspapers over the country, with a
view to holding a national convention
to consider questions of the manufac
ture of paper, In consequence of the
formation of the paper trust.
THRBOUGH THlE WEST.
Every sub-station in the Boston Poe
There are 549,770 less sheep in Ohio
this year than last.
Frank Pixley, a veteran journalist,
died at San Francisco.
tal D)istrict is to be connected with the
Central Postotlice by pnuematic tubes.
Millions of feet of lumber are being
consumed by forest ilames at the north
Black rust is ruining hundreds of
fields of spring wheat in Northwestern
Forest fires are raging and the in
habitants are praying for rain near
Senora Maria de Ruiz Burton, of San
Francisco, died in New York. She was
Berney Bird, of St. Paul broke the
twenty-nine mile bicycle record at Min
neapolis, making it In 54:17.
It is said that Senator Pelter, of
Kansas, has renounced silver and will
take the stump against its free coinage.
Mayor Adolph Sutro, of San Fran
cisco, has given the State UniversIty
thirteen acres of land for building pur
Are you taking Sm ors LivE REG
UL&ToB, the "KNG OF Livi MEi
cnqM?" That is what our readers
want, and nothing but that. It is the
same old friend to which the old folks
pinned their faith and were never dis
appointed. But another good recom
mendation for it is, that it is BETTER
TEAN PriLL, never gripes, never weak
ens, but works in surh an easy and
natural way, just like nature itself that
relief comes quick and sure, and one
feels new all over. 1t never fails.
Everybody noeds take a liver remedy,
and everyone should take only Sim
mons Liver Regulator.
Be sure you get it. The Red Z
Is on the wrapper . J. H. Zelin &
SOUTH CAROLINA COLLEGE,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Session begins Sept. 24. Ten regular
courses, with diplomas. Special courses,
with certificates. Boa:rd, $8 a month. Total
necessary expenses for the year (exclusive
of traveling, clothing and books), from $113
to $153. Women admitted to all classes.
For further inforriation address the
president, JAMEs WooDROW.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
MANNING, S. C.
IosEPn F. RHAxE. W. C. DAws
R "AE & DAVIS,
ATTORNEYS A7 LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
C. 11. fHendersh->t, w,ro:minent attor
ney, and son of .Judge Hendershot,
committed suicide, in Iowa. from re
morse from being detected in a $7,000
Postmaster General Wilson is at Long
Beach for his health.
A naval test has shown aluminum to
be unfit for use in salt water.
Thirty-three thousand more troops
are to be sent to Cuba by Spain.
The government is raising reindeer
in Alaska to be used in the postal ser
The production of antimony in the
United States last year is valued at
There was 312.000,000 worth of coke
manufactured in the United States
The state department has decided to
bring the family of ex-Consul Waller
back to America.
Label Commissioner Wright says
that the total cost of the census will
be about $10,500,0001.
The new battleship Texas has beeh
put in commission u~nd is considered the
finest ship in our navy.
Vice-President Stevenson and party
has arrived at Vancouver, B. C.. on his
way to Alaska for recreation.
The government will furnish the
stranded negroes with tents, cots and
medicine at Eagle Pass, Texas.
Gen. Coppinger has telegraphed the
war department that be is moving the
troops away from Jackson Hole.
A demand Is to be made on Congressa
next session for legislation providing
better protection for forest reserves.
When shown the dispatch relating to
the gold reserve while at Duluth,
Minn., Secretary Carlisle said: "The
people need have no apprehension as to
the gold reserve. The treasury depart-4
mnt will take care of that. Every
thing In that regard is all right."
San Salvador Is quieting down.
The Japanese are winning In For
It is said that Russia has very poor
The Idea of-annexing Cuba is gaining
ground in Mexico.
A late census shows that Berlin, Ger
many, is at a stand still.
The American mission school in Tar
sus was attacked by a mob.
Seventy alleged Nihilists have been
arrested in Odessa, Germany.
The International Arbitration Con
gress met at Brussels Wednesday.
Brazil is negotiating a commercial
treaty with the United States of Amer
Mexican troops have been sent to Yu
catain to campaign against rebelling
Tbe Egyptian council of ministers
are making an effort to destroy the
Five of the participants in the Khu
Chung, China, nttacks on. :nissionaries
have been arrested.
Passengers from Cuba say General
Compos has resigned and recommends
Cuba's having home rule.
The London Post praised the Ameri
can navy and says it is more homoge
nois than any other power.
Brazil ib negotiating a commercial
treatty with the United States, says a
dispatch from Rio de Janerio.
Two Americans, Fred and Ferdinand
Kort, have been arrested in Germany
for failing to perform military duty.
Thos. B. White, an American civil
engineer, was assassinated by an un
known party near Chamipotan, Mexico.
There is a cabinet crisis on in Japan.
Cont Ito has refused the title of Mar
quis. Yamagata has also declined the
The International peace convention
is in session in Brussels. Sixty dole
gates representing fourteen countries
An alliance of Riussia, Germany,
France, Great Britain and the United
Statos is suggested to comnpel China to
mend her ways.
Lucien Bonapate Wyse is dead at
Paris. Hee was a noted engineer and
traveler and wrote several books of
travel in South America.
Prince Colonna, husband of Mrs. J.
W. Mackay's daughter, obtained pos
session of his two boys and the matter
is in the Naples court again.
Reports from Constantinople say that
Amerian missionaries have been at
tacked at Massoran, but how many, if
any ..e.e kille coul not be learned.
1,000,000 People Wear
HAND$ 2 BEST
SEWED N THE
WearW.' Dou"las shoes =d ave from
*100tW 3O a ai. U, tle n
Widths. The advancein leatber has Increeathe
I otherae u ty and prie of
Laenougtlas"hew emain the same.
Take nosubatitwte; seethatname and pricelmatamped
onSole W. L. Dougla,Bsocrox,xass. Solaby
Horton. Buro'ess & Co.
Now Is Your
To Buy Cheap.
Making Room for
A Fine Chance
To Secure Bargains.
:Net 40 Days
I will sell mny
entire stock of
Be Sure to
call on Me,
rich, but nowhere can they make so much
ion in Grain, Provisions and Stock.
TLAR INVESTED can be made by our
iatic Plan of Speculation
operate on a regular system.
tonsands of men in all parts of the United
hicago brokers, make large amounts every
for the man who invests a hundred or two
more by those who invest a few thousand.
largest profits from comparatively salaI in
ye away from Chicago and invest through
cit invested on any trade, but covers both
falls it brings a steady profit that piles up
>our Manual on successful speculation and
king pointers.. All Free. Our Manual
rences in regara to our standing and suc
., Bankers and Brokers,
,1to Building, Chicago, I11,
Every ginnery should be equipped with
the Thomas Elevating and Distributing
Machinery for handling, cleaning and
One single, continuous lint flue and eon
densor for battery of two or more gins.
Box Steam Press!
Self-packing; no hands needed except to put
ties on bales; no belts; no pulleys; no
screws to give trouble; saves labor and in
surance; improves grade of cotton, and
makes money. We offer also an exten
sive line of
Cotton Gins, Presses, Cane
Mills,Corn Mills, Saw Mills
Talboti, Liddell and
Our Rice Huller,
Which prepares rice rcady for
the table or imarket, should
be used at every milld
coIacrMneI., S. C.
W HE N YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Which is titted up with an
eye to the comfort of his
customers... .. ...
IN ALL STYLES,
D)one with- neatness and
dispatch.... .. ...
A cordial invitation
A. . GA LLOWAY.
R. B. LORYEA, The Druggist
Tast wpoiul pains in t:-i his s:c1
from the I:slt ina:infacturil:g and im
polting l.s-s in the i'in.ted Staitc., and th(
pnblie mx.L,y b. .r to _,--t the MriT, abso0
Intetv the wnT, of r 1ayting in the drun
T I THE t2ENT
T DIU4 .tND '.fEDICJNE ;. T
H C PAINTS, oIL. ETC.
B THE BESTGARDEN SEEDS. B
E v.VEGA F.TC~ THE FST E
S ISE BEST CANDIES. S
T LINE OF
PATENT MEDICINs. T
Eerything at the Lowest Possible Prces.
R. B. LORYEA,
Sucee'--or to -J. G. Dizokins; & Co.
Thirty-Second Session Begins
September 2, 1895.
Prepares for college or business. Co
educational. English, Latin, French,
book-keeping, calisthenics, elocu
tion, art and music taught. Work
thorough. Three GOLD MEDALS
,warded. Tuition: Primary depart
ment, $1; intermaediate department,
2; higher department, $3; collegiate
epartment, $4; music (including'use
.f instrument), $3; painting and
rawing, $4; contingent fee (per ses
ion of five months), in advance, 25
ents; board, per month (including
ashing), $7.50; board from Monday
o Friday (per month) $5. Send for
atalogue. E. C. ALSBROoK,
Notice of Dissolution.
T HE CO-PARTNERSHIP HERETO
fore existing between the undersigned
nder the firm name of HoRToN, BURGESS
; Co., is this day dissolved by mutual con
ent. E. C. Horton having purchased all
he assets and assumed all the liabilities of
mid firm, is alone authorized to sign the
rm name in liquidation.
E. C. HORTON,
W. E. BURGESS,.
F. 0. RICHARDSON.
ganning, S. C., August 12, 1895.
Having this day purchased the interests
f Messrs. W. E. Burgess and F. 0. Rich
trdson in the business of Horton, Burgess'
Co., dealers in dry goods, clothing,
;hoes, etc., I will continue the business in
y own name. E. C. HORTON.
Mannin g. S. C., August 12, 1895.
eventh Annual Session Begins
September 2nd, 1895.
Courses: Primary, intermediate, high
Latin and higher mathematics required
French, German and Greek taught if
fe Send for catalogue.
. J. BROWNE, Principal.
AS. E. DAvIs, Chairman Board.
, I. BAGNAL, Secretary and Treasurea.
Rieturning prosperity wili make many
rithin a short time as by successful Speculat
~10 00 FOR EACH DOX
riginated by us. All successful speculators
It is a well-known fact that there are ti
itates who, by systematic trading through C
Tear, ranging from a few thousand dollars
anyjired dollars up to $50,000 to $100,000 or
It is also a fact that those who make the
:staents on this plan aire peisons who 1i
)rokers who thoroughly understand systema!
Our plan does not risk the whole amou
des, so that whether the market rises or
orously in a short time.
Write for Convincing Proofs, als<
au Daily Market Report, fall of money-ms
xplains margin trading fully. Highest refe
ess. For further information address
JAS. H. CiL. L.L.D., President.
offord College Fitting School
A. G. REMBRE'T, Head Master.
xpenses for one year,
from $150 to $200.
begins Oct. 1, 1895.
or catalogue address
J. A. GA~E WELL,
Spartanburg, S. C.
means so much more than
you imagine-serious and
fatal diseases result from
trifling ailments neglected.
Don't play with Nature's
If you are feehin
out of sorts we
and generally ex
NoiA~jl5have no appetite
and can't work,
begin at once tak
ters. A few bot
#t:t, and it's
Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver
Constipation, Bad Blood
Malaria, Nervous allments
Get only the genuine-it has crossed red
lines on the wrapper. All others are sub
stitutes. On receipt of two 2c.stamps we
will send set of Tena Beautiktli World's
Fair Views and book-free.
BON CEwMCAL CO. BALTIMORE, MD.