Newspaper Page Text
she W anning tint .
WTBLISBES ALL COUNTY AND TOWN
MANNING, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24 ,1890.
WHY IS IT
That We Can Sell Goods for the Cash
In These Hard Times ?
Because in the first place our store
is filled withnothingbut bargains and
in the second place the people know
when they come to our store they
are going to get justice.
The purest apple vinegar for put
ting up pickles, 25c per gallon. The
purest flavoring extracts, in lemon
and vanilla, at 5c and 10e per bottle.
Rice 5c per qt. When you want
flour, bacon, sugar, coffee or any
thing in the grocery line, give us a
call; we will please you. Farmers'
Delight plug tobacco, only 5c per
plug or 25e per lb. Rule of Three
plug tobacco, something good, at 30c
per lb., will cost you 45c anywhere.
The Farmers' Missing Link plug to
bacco at 50e per lb. Ladies, when
you want dry goods, remember that
this is one of our strong lines. We
will be able to please you in both
styles and prices. Lawns from Sic
per yard, up. Calicos from 4c per
up. Ladies uDdervests 5c each.
en you want fine toilet soap and
fine perfumes of any kind, give us a
W. E. JENKINSON.
We have a cotton boll from Mr.
Barrow, of New Zion.
Died last Sunday, an infant of Mr.
and Mrs. S. C. Lee, of the Fork.
Died at Summerton, last Thursday,
Mrs. Ragin, mother of Senator L. M.
The way the candidates for county
offices loved the people here last
Monday was a caution.
Died at his home, on Sammy
Swamp, last Monday, Mr. R. Pet
White, aged about 60 years.
There has been some tale of establishing
a library here. It would be a good thing
for the town and should be encouraged.
One of our executive committee
men was so proud of his badge that
lewaskept busy brushing the flies
Rev. W. H. Hodges requests us to
.nounce that he -will preach next
-Sunday on Christian Baptism and he
cordially invites the public.
If yo want a nice cool drink these
hot days, call on J. C. Boyd.
We have been very busy for several
days past with public mattert and
eave not given as much attention to
our paper as we'should have.
More candidate's announced this
week. That's right gentlemen this
.s a free country, and we wish we
'coauldgive every one of you a vote.
-~'iek Leaf"U smoling tobacco, 10c a
We reeived .some magnificient
baket's of vegetables from Mr. J. H.
Me , ' t, Mr. D. R.Reaves and Mrs.
Lizzie Dloeand we are very great
Zul as they came in just when were
entertaininga anumberof friends from
abroad& Friends,- ee- assure- you
that your kindness -is appreciated.
- For.wriing paper, pens and ink, at the!
-lowest prices, go to Brockinton's.
On ouzdesik are two pair of socks
manpjfactured by the Aledlau Xnit-,
- and we have examined
ereuBye-Te work is perfect
a wesee no reason.'why the enter
~p~i.'s~u¬- lie a great success.
,Wwfendeavor to take a run over
-oAieolaisoon and give our readers
-, anabountbof the several industries
Mgk shakes, soda water and ice
-reamM Jt.0C. Boyd's
-BUCKLEN'S AERICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for' cuts,
bruises, sores, uoers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
earns and all akin eruptions, and positively
cures piles or no pay required. It is guar
anteed togive perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25c. per box. For sale by
E. B. Loryea.
From a letter written by Rev. J. Gunder
man, of Dimondale, Mich., we are permit
ted to make this extract: "I have no hesi
tation in recommending Dr. King's New
Discovery, as the results were almost mar
elous in the case of my wife. - While I was
pastor of the Baptist church at Rives Junc
tion she was brought down with pneumonia
succeding LiGrippe. Terrible paroxysmis
of coughing would last hours with little
interuption and it seemed as if she could
rnot survive them. A friend recommended
Dr. King's New Discovery; it was quick in
its werk and highly satisfactory in results."
Trial bottles free , at R. B. LORYEA'S
Drug-Store. - Regular size bottles 50 cents
and $LO.00. -
Electric Batters is a medicine suited for
any season. but perhaps more generally
needed, when the languid exhausted veel
ing prevails, when the liver is torpid and
sluggish and the need of a tonic and alter
Sative is felt. A prompt use of this medi
-eine has often averted long and perhaps
fatal bilious fevers. No medicine will act
more surely in counteracting and freeing
the system from the malarial poison. Head
ache, Indigestion, Constipation, Dizziness
yield to Electric Bitters. 50c. and $1.0
per bottle at R.B. Loryea's drug store. I
For that torpid liver try "Thedford's
Black Draught" at Brockinton's.
Dyeing made easy by using Diamond
Dye. All colors, at,R. B. Loryea's.
'-Red Rooster" smoking and chewing to
bacoo,5c a twist, at Brockinton's.
Acme fire proof lamp chimneys are the
abest at Loryea's.
Go to Broedinton's drug store for soda
- -water, milk shakes and cocoa-cola. Pure
fruit syrups always on hand.
.Stockton's Antiseptic for all chronie dis
eases, for sale by R. B. Loryea, the drug
How about that pair of spectacles you are
needing so bad ? Now is your time to get
them at Brockinton's.
Wby suffer with coughs, cobils and Ia
grippe when Laxative Bromno Qirnne will
et.ra you in one day. Does not produce
the ringing in the head like Sulphate of
Quinine. Put up in tablets convenient for
taking. Guaranteed to cure, or noney re
funded. Price, 25 cents. ~For sale by R.1
B. Loryea, the Draggist.
THEi MANNING POULTRY YARD,
I have on hand a carefully selected yard
of the heavy Light Brahma, Buft Cochins,
Partridge Cochins, and also the White
LeghornS, which I offer to the trad.
Eggs for setting $1.00 per 13.
Address all communications to
J. D. GoUGHn,
Manning, S. C.
A BIG GUN FIRED.
GOVERNOR EVANS, 'ONHiRESS311N
M-LtUItN, AND SOLICITOR
Make hie P'eople Ch':eer---ihe 'eol Fell
in Love With Ne Sw. eecy.
The opening unn of the StLte c..up. ia
was fired in this place last Mond.iay nd
although the farmers are v.ry busy at th:s
time, there were about six hu:.dred people
present. There was also quite a ::umuber
of gentemien from other counties. The
campaigners were quartered in the three
hotels and at one time after their arrival
the committee of reception were put to their
trumps to get them all eomfortably tixid,
but in an emergency our Lotel people can
not be beaten and all the visitors beco:ue
comfortably quartered as soon as possible.
Chairman D. J. Bradham was untiring in
his efforts to wake the meeting a sue_._s
and well did he suceed. He seemed to
to feel the great responsibility up.n him
and his committee gave him all the assis
tance he require.l.
Promptly at 11 o'clock the conity chair
man went upon the stand benre.uth the
beautiful oaks in the square and he was
followed by the committee escorting the
candidates; after an appropriate speee. the
chairman called upon Rev. W. C. Power
to begin the exercises with prayer. He
then introduced the speakers beginning
with the candidates for Adjutant General
and on down until all of the candidates
who had filed their pledges had been given
an opportunity to have their say. We will
not undertake to give in this issue an out
line of the speeches, because they will be
on our outside next week. The people
gave the speakers respectful attention and
only occasionally would their'e an inter
ruption, and then in a pleasant and res
pectful manner. The crowd did not seem
to be much interested in the candidates for
State offices; they were anxious to hear
Congressman McLaurin and Governor
Evans, and the program was so arraigned
hnt these two distinguished gentlemen'
came last. C
Solicitor Wilson in response to the in- S
troduction as Clarendon's favorite son from t
the Chairman, came forward amid ap
plause and stated that on account of his
being at home he would give his time to
the visiting candidates.
Chairman Bradham then introduced
Congressman McLaurin as '"Ciarendon's
Pet" and as the handsome statesman came
forward the multitude rose and greeted
him with continued cheering. iHe pushed
up his coat sleeves and went to work to
wake up things at a lively gait and before
long he got right down to a "halleluiah
gait." He did not mince his words, and
said a number of things which no doubt
sent cold chills down the backs of men
who have been endeavoring to injure him
in the estimation of his constituents. He
did not dwell on State politics as that w.s
o a great extent out of his line, but what
e did say went straight home. When he t
struck national issues he showed familiarity a
with the great living issues, and it was only
a pity that he aid not have an adversary r
o answer. Riain interrupted him and the
rowd repaired to the court house where
e concinded his remarks. A beautiful ]
ouquet of flowers was sent him by some i
admiring lady and he seemed quite proud
It is said that whenever a man of spirit I
s opposed it is then when he can show
imself to the best advantage and this I
roved true when the chairmau introduced
with an eloquent speech, Gov. J. Gary I
Eans. It will be remembered that for the
past few weeks insinuations of a grave
ature have been filling the air. The pee
pe felt a desire to hear from the gover- I
or's own lips the story of his connection
with the bond deal. When these charges.
r rather dark hints at charges were being
irculated it put the people to thinking.
'he question was asked, "is it true that
John Gary ,Evans before his eleva
tion to the gubernatorial chair en
aged in a questionable deal with refer
ence to the "bond deal?" They watched
he zeal of the opponents to Governor
vans to put him in a bad plight and they
iscovered that herculean efforts would be
ade to defeat him. 'The governor was
given a warm and hearty welcome and af
ter the applause subsided the packed court
oom seemed eager for what was to come.
he governor explained to his hearers the
ecessity for his having to confine himself
o his manuscript; that he bad given out to
he press the explanation he was about to
ake and he begged them to bear with
im should the mass of matter he would
wade through become dry and tiresome.
e then entered into refuting the insinua
tions made in an anonymous article pub
ished in. the New York Times. Every un
prejudiced man present will admit thit
the Gov-ernor's explanation was full, clear]
and convincing. but there is a class who<
will continue for political effect to make
nsinuations and they will tack on to any
ody who will have the brazen affrontry to
pulicly nag at the governor. We know
:at there existsa strong feeling against the
resent head of the State administration,a
but that feeling comes froni a set of sour<
isgrntled arid jealous politicians, who
ould rnot make him do as they wished and
class ready to vilify, slander or anything 1
else to carry out their political revenge. Asi
one of the opponents to the present al
inistration expressed it yesterday: "I-1
would see John Gary Evars in hell before
[ would vote for him and he ought to be in
bell." This sentiment is not confined to
the individual who gave utterance to it,t
but it is the sentimrent of hundreds of those
prjdiceblinde d men who will dawn any
The people, however, do not go to their
political opponents for political advice, be
cause if they did, they would surely not be
advised against the interest of their op
ponents Governor Evans not only satis-1
ed us with reference to his connecti nwith
the "bond issue," but he so satisfied men
who came here to oppose him if his expla
nation was not satisfactory, that they de
clined to oppose him and we saw and heard
one say to him, "your explanation was
When the governor concluded his speech
Chairman Bradhani offered three cheers for
the State administration which were given
with a will, arid as he was about to adjourn
the meeting J. T. Duncan, a clerk inth
Secretary of state's office, and a recent grad
ate at law, mounted the rostram and
asked to be allowed to announce his can
didacy for the 1United States Senate. I
was a surprise, not at the gall the fellow~
displayed for to look at him is convineing
proof that his recent admission to the bar
has given him a great opinion of himself
The surprise was that the opposition did
known that Judge Earle had a gentleman
here with a pledge, and that others were on
the field ready to pounce down in case
things panned1 out favorably.
Mr. Duncan after a long and rambling
apology waded into the governor by say
ing that he had no changes to make,
but that the governor should
explain more fully, that the ad
ministration was a failure; all of the
State house officers were on unfriendly
terms, etc. He really said nothing relevent
to the issue and we honestly believe he has
entered the fight with the expectation of
advertising himself and the hope that the
enemies will furnish him with stuff to tan
talize the governor. Now, those who owe
Governor Evans a grudge have a maonth
piece in Mr. Duncan who will spit out any
thing the enemies of the administration
will put in his mouth, and we are satisfied
that he will do as all the other bush
whackers have done the past six years, be
relegated to oblivion, and even then he
will have lost nothing.
After the meeting a pledge was filed for
n!ge Ea.rie anl then withdrawn, but later
v:nwed. Mr. Duncan took the ]
ifr ialston to get a load of infor
o :n, it the fellows he was looking for
1;.1 a um! tlhe- corners and scooted out t
way. Donn.mt promiises to keep up i
he fight .ad i wat upon cuy inferma
inhe rlive front any scource to charge
he gove:'nor aul ten require the governor
o ter'e his own innoe.nce.
After ten months of diligent work
>y both faculty and students, the ses
ion of 1S95-G came to a close. For
>ver a week the students had been
indergoing the most rigid examina
ions, such as these professors know
tow to give. The work well done,
he college and citizens of the town
Lod surrounding country came out to
he presbyterian church to hear the
3accalaureate sermon by Rev. Rob
rt Adams, of Lanrens. S. C. It was
11 o'clock on Sunday morning,
Mr. Adams entered the pulpit and
elected his text from Acts 20, 35:
It is more blessed to give than re
eive." He preached an excellent
ermon before a graduating class of
wo fair young ladies and three
Monday evening at 9 o'clock the
xercises began in the hall. The
program consisted of a debate be
ween four young men from the Eu
asmian Society. The query dis
ussed was, "Resolved, That Arbitra- I
ion should and can be substituted i
r War in settling International i
As the debaters were ushered to c
he stage the band played a familiar i
election. When it stopped Profes- 4
or Murray introduced the first de- C
ator on the affirmative, Mr. B. C. C
Sell, of University Station, N. C. G
Ie spoke for fifteen minutes without
otes and was followed by music
rom the band. 3
Then the first debator on the nega
ive. Mr. A. V. Russell, of Thomas- 3
ille, Ga., was introduced. He spoke 3
bout fourteen minutes from his ~
anuscript. Music again.
Then the second on the affirmative,
Jr. R. P. Walker, of McClellansville,
e spoke about fifteen minutes and
as followed by music.
Mr. S. R. Bass closed the debate.
t gold medal was offered but was
lostponed until Commencement Day.
Tuesday evening at 9 o'clock the
.udience again assembled in the hall.
his evening, too, music was inter-A
ingl1ed with the speeches.
First speaker, the Alumni orator,
Jr. K. McCaskill. His subject was,
he future of our Alma Mater." The
>eople do not know of the good of
he 3 ounlg men.
He was followed by Mr. Cornwell
ennings, wvho had been elected an
mual oratoizfromn the Eucasmian So
iety. His subject was, "The Glory
f Toung Men." Every young man
hould have such glory in view. P
Then followed the declamers' con
est by six young men from the Eu- ~
asmian Society. The declamersi
poke in the following order: 3. 3.1
furray, L. D. Bray, F. C. Ferguson,
. L. Pitts, W. L. McPheeters, and
. L. Thompson.
Wednesday, at 10:30 o'clock, the
~raduating class entertained the au
ience. It was a very pleasant hour.
~irst was heard the history of
he class by Mr. R. WV. Humphries.
L noble history they have. After the .
istory of the class we heard the ..
rophesy of the class by Miss E.
ronde Kennedy. Then Miss Ma- 1
ie Humphries presented a gift to
ach member of the class, but alas! -
or Mamie no gift was found. The
las surely should make her a pres
nt. Mr. J. C. Scott was class poet.
is eulogies on Lis class mates were
ertainly appropriate. The audience
as then dismissed until evening
ven the young ladies of the Alethe
phian Society took charge of the
xecises. Miss Simpson, the presi
lent, introduced many young ladies
rho reflected honor and credit both F
n their society and on the institu
ion in which they had been trained.
he last of their program was a de
ate on a query regarding the fash
ons of the to-day. On the affirma
ive were Mrs. D~ucket and Gourley
nd on the negative were Misses
Iumphries and Vance. The decis- g
on was deferred until Thursday.
Thursday morning was the centre a
.round which clustered every inter
s of the week arnd toward which
verything pointed. Several of the
lss delivered speeches which were a
ort but spicy.
After the graduating speeches,
~rofessor Murray delivered the most
eautiful and touching address that
e writer ever heard, to the class as
te presented the diplomas. Prof.
Jurray loves his students and hates
o see them leave.
Mr. Jennings, with very appropri
Lte remarks, then delivered diplomas
o those of the class who were mem
ers of the Eucaismian Society.
Then the center of interest! Youi
ould almost hear a pin fall as Mr.
.dams arose to deliver the medals.
'he decisions were as follows: De
aters' medal, Mr. R. P. Walker;
leclamers' medal, Mr. G. L. Pitts;
lebaters' medal from the young la
lies' societv. Miss Ira Vance.
President Murray then announced
lhe honor roll, and commencement,
ne of the grandest the P. C. of
i C. bas ever known, and one of the
reatest occasions ever witnessed in
Clinton was at a close.
A striking feature that pervaded
GREAT CLOS NG OUT
In order to make room for our Fall and Winter
Stock, which is now being made specially for us
in the Northern markets, we have placed on
our counters the following goods, which............
Must Be Closed Out at Once!
At the Pi ices Named.
MEN'S SACK SUITS.
TABLE NO. 2.
Suits marked $10.00 for $8.00
Suits marked 12.00 for 9.50
Suits marked 12.50 for 10.00
TABLE NO. 3.
Suits marked $13.50 for $11.00
Suits marked $15.00 for $13.00
A Special Drive in Youths' Suits, 14 to 18 Years!
Your Choice for $6.00!
Soine of these Suits are marked $10.00 to
$18.00. These must go. -:- -:- -:
All washable Bows, Four-in-Hands, and
Scarfs that sell for 25 cents, at 20 cents.
All Club Ties marked 15 cents, at 10
cents. Patterns in these goods are the
very best, being made by Rufus Water
house Co., which is a guarantee itself.
Straw Hats! Straw Hats!
Largest stock in town to select from.
New Goods; 1896 shapes; Men's and
Boys'. Hats marked $2.50, now for
$1.75. Hats marked $1.50, now for
$1.00. Hats marked $1.00, now for 75c.
Hats marked 75c., now for 50c. Hats
marked 50c., now for 40c. Hats marked
25c., now for 20c.
CHE ABOVE GOODS MUST BE SOLD AT ONCE.
Remember, this is a positive cash sale. No goods charged at
these prices. Spot cash secures these bargains. Call at once, as
these goods at prices named will not last long.
BROWN, CUTTIINO & DELGAR,
Clothiers and Furnishers,
S-u.rinter, S. C.
TIO FOR CyLfrends.NICOan now t
s Itintend to puteinsawiargeeonenan
Almlcitiesens hvehot aavadybough
tin n hoicesedrygoodboarinotions.r
Mrtielne Iof aie'O-od o ndrtnthcosiuoae
Pemaret Ansipe that yui hatulfeeorgstradbcm lc
hee paying $1.0 sre iamno thele-tr.Teboswleaanoee
y seeld fri65end 75 cen no to penll-eeneahmntn
egi o 40cent ao pair. Rmy be tck rtdasbfrthgerlee
sgIhattend topt isn aarg one andtom h ok il ecoe;btct
ligsintelie hat I er ll omn fag uig h n
aski noro th pulic sel notomeriseandui
:oom, andcifaI lano an prsic5ateds yb eitrdbfrh
ost, then to do ths andyo tos boosaeylsd
Ydesw oursv ot reay, buh l esn eitrdo rbfr
r tat kep afulllin ofthecoutrato ooters ision ofte ond
s wntte ubicsspcil attn tecuthE Dn ManngE,Mn
iontomy in ofshes.Ia Aeth S.l ciizn whoIhaeIbee
reties lie o laiesOord rensesrsofth Staegtwyran
thei repetienoning preinct ouny
eeur montng,$and0haor paam noeirepol
orghtadtinadaI undTErtn GETEcSTiuonar
ardware I canustorantoSmakempeci-aTHEkept
askis or e ublc t coe ad t hy daseure the gencyraee
suit, theniondoheotbasksyuito beycloased;rbutdcit
tevland e ney teriseadsquali
Purifs e Blod,
voters o e toes the Stomach
quentl Dsiold bedqafedoa
cout f the pAsiilates the on
stittio. L .O.RWYA, ,
Supievsr of Deisthrtion
of iobte orClarendon County.ot
a nina, for a ., ord r il dichrge6.
ha estred the estat ofore at
E.. D. HORTON,
Manifests itself in many different ways, like
goitre, swellings, running sores, boils, salt
rheum and pimples and other eruptions.
Scarcely a man is wholly free from it, in some
form. It clings tenaciously until the last vestige
of scrofulous poison is eradicated from the blood
by Hood's Sarsaparilla. Thousands of voluntary
testimonials tell of suffering from scrofula, often
inherited and most tenacious, positively, per
fectly and permanently cured by
The One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. $1.
Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
. i act harmoniously with
Hood-s Pills good-s sarsaparIlla. 2c.
)f the marshals carrying flowers to
he stage. The marshals were Messrs.
1. V. Russell, B. C. Bell, J. J. Mur
-a, W. L. McPheeters. and G. L.
The session from beginning to end
vas a thorough success, as proven by
he closing week. Boys, young men,
f you would have a solid education,
ttencd this institution and study.
S. L. THoMPSo .
Do you know what Grocer
ies are worth ?
Do you buy your Dry Goods
right ? .
Do you know that you can
save $'s by buying your *
Goods in all lines from an
Up-to-Date Store, where
Cash is the Motto and where
a poor man's dollar is better
than a millionaires I 0 U ?
We buy our goods at lowest CASH cost
nd sell with but one small, just profit
wixt maker and user. As a clincher to
tis argument we offer:
lest first patent flour al.............$4 75
'ancy straight or half-patent at...... 4 25
'ancy family at .. ......... 3 10 to 3 35
'ery best Rio Coffee at................22c
'ood Rio at ....................18 to 20c
air Rio at.....................144 to 16c
0 lb box lump Starch for S1 55, retails at 5c
ctagon Soap (per bor) at .......... $3 K0
ircus Soap (per box) at ............3 50
ood mixed Teas 25c per Ib, 5 lbs for 1 00
All other goods in proportion.
In Dry Goods we offer:
-inch Percales, in all colors at 7k and
B-inch Sea Island Pcrcales at . ..10&c
5 inch Irish Lawn at............. Sie
rrass Linen, all colors, at.,.10, 12)~ and 15c
olid and fancy Ducks at...8 and 10c
2 White Goods we have Swiss and Organ
dies in plain, stripe, check and dots.
ast received, 50 pieces wash Silks, at 25c
.mbroideries and Lace to natir-l the
) Mosquito Canopys, in white and colors,
ready to hang, at..........$150
gents for Thompson's Glove-Fitting Cor
ilk Mits and Gloves, in all colors.
.large line of Men's Furnishing Goods.
pecial drive on Colored Laundried Shirts
at...................50c, worth 75c
Shoes of alk kinds and prices.
18 styles of Ladies' and Children's Ox
>rd ties at 50e to $2 00.
Straw hats for everybody.
Mail orders promptly attended to.
No charge for p'acking or drayage. Con
ons with all sales.
Give us a call and you will be pleased as
-ell as we.
HE DUCKER & BUITMAN CO.
SLII- er, S. o.
[of HATS at
Our stock of Ladies'
pleased the ladies so
well that we have
been forced to buy
more and this
time we C
have the prettiest linea
ever brought here...
LOWERS, - PLUMES.. AND - LACES (
INFANTS' CAPS i
Stylish Patterns. .
We want the ladies to see our
oods to appreciate them.
Mrs. H. D. Riff is an expert Milli-a
er and spares no expense to
KEEP UP WITHs
THE WORLD OF FASHION
nd we want to assure you that at
20 PER CENT. CAN BE
I have just re
ceived a pret
ty line of
They are of -
the very -
I can save you big
- and see my
Groceries ! Groceries ! always
fresh and cheaper than else
H. D. R IFF.
232 MEETING STREET, CHARLESTON S. C.
State Agents for the Sale of
Wholesale dealers in
Stoves, Tinwares, House Furnishing Goods,
Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, Tiinners' Supplies.
Galvanized Gutter and Rainwater
Pipe in ten feet lengths. We
Manufacture TOBACCO BARN
FLUES and Deliver Them
. d orld Freight Prepaid to Any Sta
Send for our Circular giving weights
bacco ~n lio and sizes of all the
showingplansf g UU UU U i best styles..............
Percival Manufacturing Co.
Doors, Sash and Blinds.
478 to 486 MEETING ST., CHARLESTON, S. C.
.J. W. FOLSOM,
Sign of the Big Watch, -
SUMTma . : S.Co.
- A BIG LINE OF -
Birthday, Weddirng and Chistnas Presents
Fine Sterling Silver Clocks, Optical Goods,
Fine Knives, Scissors and Razors, Machine Needle,
All repairing guaranteed.
THOMAS WILSON, R. E. JAQUES, JOHN WILSON,
President. Manager. Secretary and Treasurer.
The Carolina Grocery CompanyI
SUCCESSORS OF BOYD BROTHERS,
Wholesale Grocers and Coinnussion Merchants,
No. 195 EAST BAY,
c A xj- sTa. - - . - . .
TO CONSUMERS OF LAGER BEER :
The Palmetto Brewing Company of Charleston, S. C., have made arrangements ~
with the South Carolina State authorities, by which they aro enabled to All ordersfrom
consumers for shipments of beer in any quantity at the following prices :
Pints (patent stopper)............................. 7e per doe
Four dozen pints in crate..........................$2.80 per crate
Half-bar ..................................... -.....-.$4-50
Exports, pints, ten dozen in barrel..........................$9.00
It will be necessary for consumers or parties ordering to state that theibeer is for
private consumption. .We offer special rates for these shipments. This beer is guar
ateed pure, made of the choicest hops and malt, and is recommended by the medica..
fraternity. Send to us for a trial order.
The Palmetto Brewing Compny, Charleston, S. C.
T HOSeS. ROGCAN,
China, Glassware, Iaris, Lamip Goods,
Woodenware, Brooms, a'ad Tinware.
Oil and Gasoline Stoves, Fly Fans, Fly Traps, Ice
Cream Churns, Fruit Jars and Jelly Glasses.
GENT FOR THE HOME* RIDE COOKING STOVES AND RANGES.
Big Bargains Always on the 5c. and 10c.
Opera House, Opposite Court House, Sumter, S. C.
Alcolu k0Hg MM
The only Factory of the kind in the County. Man
lHE BEST 10 CENT SOCKS
ON TH MRET.
Everybody solicitated to test the above statement. Con
~idering this fact, we confidentially hope for .your trade.
All the stores in Manning now have or will have them
T3I f il i MA1~U7ACTill~ IN~TITf
Alcolu Knitting Mills,
Alcolu, S. C.
Subscribe toThe Lanning Times, $1.50 per Year.