Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APPELT, EDITORI.
MANNING, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY. SEP. 1,1897
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
Oe Year - -. $1.50
Six M onths .....- . .------ .-- --
Four Months ........- ..... ---. 50
one square, one time, $1; each subse
qnent iusertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and
Tributes of Respect charged for as regular
advertisem)ents. Liberal contracts made for
three, six and twelve months.
Communications must be accompanied
by the real name and address of the writer
in order to receive attention.
No communication of a personal char
acter will be published except as an adver
Entered at the Post Office at Manning as
"You can fool some of the people
all the time and all of the people
some of the time, but you can't fool
all of the people all of the time.
What's right is right, sooner or
later the meaningless boasts and pre
tenses or jingo merchants will be
found o:t by the people.
- We have done what we said. We
have but one price, the lowest.
Sumter, S. C.
Opposite Bank of Sumter.
The most unlooked for happening
of campaign day here was the episode
between Comptroller General Norton
and Tm: Tnirs editor. Mr. Norton
felt aggrieved at the editor for de
clining to permit him to publish a
commnunication in last week's Tnas,
with a breach of journalistic progriu
ties. At the conclusion of Genieral
Norton's speech the editor made a
reply in which he explained the rea
son of his refusal to permit General
Norton to publish a communication
involving Mr. Ellerbe. He under
took to show that had he allowed
Norton to publish his communication
it would have been unfair to Mr. El
lerbe for the reason that Mr. Ellerbe
could not have gotten a reply in time
to do0 him any good for the primary.
aThe crowd accepted the editor's ex
planation and gave strong evidences
of their endorsement of his position.
Col. J. L. M. Irby delivered a
speech at Florence last Saturday
night in which he roundly abused
Senator Tillman. Colonel Irby had
taken up an idea that the Conserva
tives would flock to him like bees to
a hive when he cursed out Tillmnan.
There was, however, one noticeable
feature in Jrby's ruse and that was
he waited until Tillman left the State
to make a series of speeches at the
North. Tillman made several
speeches in South Carolina during
the present contest, -and as far as we
have been able to see, he has been
"hands off" Irby must have thoughi
so, for he made no intimation thai
Tillmnan was trying to defeat him un
til the very last meetibg, and that al
Florence, one of the strongest Con
servative towns in the State. Some
think it was a shrewd play upon the
part of the defunct politician, but ir
our judgment, the trick was too trans
parent to fool many people. Irb)
does not hate Ben Tillman any mor4
now than he did before the campaigi
started, and he loves Evans with thi
The Pennsylvania Democracy art
after the scalp of W. F. Harrity
national committeeman. They thinl
be has no place on the committe'
after having gone off into the Palme1
and Buckner procession last year
Harrity, however, has thema in a help
less condition. He was regularl:
elected as a member of the commit
tee and there is no power outside o
a national convention to remove hin:
Governor Ellerbe did the prope:
thing when he put his foot dowi
upon the Constables taking a partisai
interest in the election. He was righ
when he said that a Constable coul<
ot attend to his business and at th
same time be a political heeler fo
some candidate. Governor, you wer
We offer One Hundred Dollars Rewat
for .av case of Catarrh that can not b
ci. .1: Halls 4atarrh Cure.
F. .1 CHENEY & CO.. Props.. Toledo, C
we the uncirsiuned have known F. .J
Che ney for the last lifteen years, and b~
liee bimi perfectly honorable in all bus
nes transactions and financially ablet
ry out any obligations made by thei
t Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Tc
lo, 0.. Walding, Kinnan & Marvir
Whlale Drugists, Toledo. 0.
Hall-s Catarrh Cure is taken intercaill
ne-ug directly on the blood and mnucou
srfaces ol the system. Price 75e. per bo
tie. Sold byIall druggists. Testimonia]
The miners of Pennsylvania are
still on a strike, an attempt to arbi
trate their grievances and differ
enecs failed, and as a consequence,
thousands are withoat employment
and starvation will set in unless the
work starts up soon.
The editor of THE TiNms feels very
grateful for the signs of friendship to
him, exhibited here by the people on
campaign day. We shall always hold
in our mind the 27th of August with
Now that the smoke of political
battle is over, let's lay aside our dis
appointments and shake hands over
TIIE1;E Is NOTHING :O GOOD.
There is nothing just as gool as Dr.
King's New Discovery for Con.s-iuptiou,
Coughs and Colds, so demand it and do
not permit the dealer to sell you sbstitnte.
He will not claim there is anythoiig better.
but in ordcr to make more profit lie may
claim somoething else to be juist as go.1.
You want Dr. King's New -)iscov-ry Le
<auye von know it to bo safe antid reliabWy.
and giarantt ed to do good or money re
In iled. For Coughs, Colds. Consnm ption
and for all atfections of TLroat. Chest and
Lungs, there is nothing so good as is Dr.
King's New Discovery. Trial bottles free
at R. B. Loryea's drug store. Regular size
50 and $1.00.
If Greenbaeks are Withdrawn and
Bank Notes Substituted, How Will
Gold Redemption be Maintained!
[Fron the National Bimetaliigt.]
The gold people claim that unless
all of our different forms of money
are kept at a parity, it will result in
great confusion and almost financial
They affect to believe that the
smallest premium on gold is a great
er evil and injury than hundreds or
even thousands of millions addition
al interest-bearing debt. They cool
ly ask the American people to close
their eyes to the fact that the period
from 1865 to 1873, when gold stood at
a high premium, was the most pros
perous in our country's history. They
alsq invoke forgetfulness of the fact
that during all the recent years when
the country has been in the greatest
financial difficulties, and untold mil
lions of our people have been in the
deepest distress, there has been no
premium on gold, but each dollar
has been equal to every other dollar,
and all have been as good as the
"best money in the world," to use the
stilted rhetoric of President McKin
'These two undeniable historical
facts conclusively prove two things:
First, that it requires something
more than a premium on gold to ruin
the United States; and, second, that
it requires something more than the
maintenance of parity to make the
country prosperous. The reader
must remember that upon this point
the claims and contentions of the
gold men are not only unsupported
by any direct proof, but that the
proof is absolutely the other way,
and as strong as it could be made.
But let us assume for the moment
that they are right, and that in or
der to enjoy prosperity all of our
money must be kept at a level with
gold. How is that condition to be
made more certain than it is now by
retiring the greenbacks and allowing
the banks to issue notes in their
To sim~ply call in the greenbacks
would scarcely relieve the situation
at all, so far as the Treasury is con
cerned. The Sherman notes and
porters of gold can get it at the
Treasury on Sherman notes and sil
ver certificates, the banks certainly
will not furnish it, and we will have
"runs" upon the Treasury just as we
To make the plan effective all Gov
ernment paper would have to be
withdrawn, and then the silver dol
lars must follow. If this be done, it
will take about $900,000,000 right out
of our currency-practically all that
is in actual circulation.
To prevent a contraction of the
currency, the banks would have to
issue about $900,000,000 in notes in
excess of the $200,000,000 now out,
mlaking $1,100,000,000 in all. Accord
ing to the claims which for years
they have so frantically made, they
must stand ready to redeem those
notes on demand. Otherwise they
will depreciate; gold will rise to a
premium, and then ruin. That is
what they have said right along, and
everybody knows it.
Now comes the query: Where are
they to get the gold to not only
maintain their paper at par, but to
also furnish it for export?
They answer that they can get the
gold and keep it by raising the rate
of discount the samie as the Bank of
England does. This, however, will
not meet the case. Raising the rate
of discount is simply charging more
for money loaned, and the effect is
to shut off loans, thus contracting
the currency and lowering prices.
The idea is that fewer notes being
in circulation fewer will be presented
for redemption, and thus the gold
reserve will be protected. This is
true in a measure, but it must be
borne in mind that raising the rate
of discount is substantially the same
thing as charging a premium on gold.
If a man wish to borrow money at
a bank and upon making application
find that he must pay one or two perI
cent. more in order to get it, lie is
practically paying a "premi'um
under the name of "discount." The
only difference between a "gold pre
mium" and a "bank discount'' i
that the latter is charged upon the
bank's own paper. It is true that sc
long as the gold reserve is kept suffi
cietly strong the notes will be ai
par with the gold, but raising thl
rate of~ d.iscount puts both the gol.
and the. notes at a premium ovel
commodities and property. But thi:
makes no difference according t<
goldite theory. The lower prices are
the better, and so long as "one dollai
-is as good as another, we are al
But comparisons with the Bank o
England are utterly fallacious aut
misleading. That great bank make:
no attemplt to carry such an aimoun1
of paper as would be necessary here
It is only allowed to issue notes t<
the amount of $75,000,000 in excess o:
the actual cash reserve. To putt oun
I currency on the English basis would
acontract it to an extent that woul'.
literally paralyze business. Besides
it must be remembered that even th<
Bank of ELaland is sometimes shakex
to its very foundations, and thal
England has as many panics aind a:
severe ones as we do.
But beyond this, the Bank of Eng
land furniishes no parallel. In thei
first place, it is not proposed to cre-at
one great national bank. That (ques
tion has been pretty well fought ou
ini America. The system propose
-will necessarily consist of a niultitud
of comparativ'ely small ones. Soni
will be strong andl others wvill b<
weak. Some may be able to main
tan gold payments and others not
When financial troubles c-ome thern
will be no end of "-runs' on the weak
er banks followed by failures, anc.
Sthen will arise the qluestion of thzi
value of the notes of the broker
s banks. In such cases the strongei
teet theii own reserves. In fact, they
will do it at the expense of the weak
er ones. and they certainly will not
undertake to redeem the notes of
those which fail.
Again, it will be very much more
difficult for the banks in this country
to maintain specie payments than
for the Bank of England to do so for
several reasons: First, they would,
as before stated, comprise a large
number of small banks engaged in all
sorts of risky enterprises and differ
ing in strength and solvency: sec
ond, they would have to carry a
much larger volume of currency in
proportion to the available stock of
gold: and, third, the United States is
a great debtor nation, owing thou
ands of millions of dollars in Europe,
and making vast gold payments to
the Old World every year.
There is only one way to maintain
the gold standard and at the same
time stop the flow of gold from this
country to Europe. That is to put
down prices so low that we can un
dersell all competitors in that mar
ket. Even this might be practically
impossible. for the lower the prices
go the mnorn of our products it will
take to pay a given amount of debt.
Itut it is the only hope under the gold
standarl. So long as Europe demllans
gold, the gol miust go, and the hitli
would have to furnish it. Now sup pose
Ichelheimer & Co. want $l,000,000 for ship
me.<t, where will they get it? It is not to be
supposed that they would have $1,0000f:O
of the notes .f any one bank, which they
could present for redemption, and if they
had, very few banks would be able to re
spond with such a s-um in gold. Their
stock of paper money wvuld doubtless con
sist of a great variety of notes, is->ued by
many different banks, some of them per
haps,3000 miles away. They would ncces
arily have to make arrangements with the
larger banks of New York for gold, and
does anyone suppose they would furnish it
without a consideration?
To believe that they would is to imagine
them unfit to do a banking business at all.
They would do nothing of the kind. They
would charge a premium on every dollar
furnished for export. Why, they will not
even supply it now except in limited quan
tities, although they can go directly to the
Snb-Ticasury and get it back again.
But the mcment they charge a premium
on gold the parity is broken, one dollar
ceases to be as good as every other dollar,
and, according to the claim which they
have been making for years, we will stand
face to face with finaaeial ruin.
The man who believes that we could
have a monetary system comprising many
thousands of banks issuing paper money,
and all of them at all times be ready to re
deem their notes in gold, must be credulity
itself. It is absolutely certain that if the
banks be given complete control of our cur
rency, gold will go to a premium every
time a heavy export of that metal takes
place. It is equally certain that there will
be a general suspension of specie payments
within two years unless there be an enor
mous contraction of the currency.
President McKinley says there must be
no contraction. Sc we come back to the
original question: Where will the banks
get the gold?
i;UCKLEN'S AIICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers. salt rhema, fever
sores. tetter, clapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and positively
cares piles,or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction or money
refunded. Price 25c. per box. For sale by
R. B. Loryea.
CAMPAI(N DAY HERE.
A Large Crowd Listen to Speeches by
the Several Caindidates.
[By C. B3. S. in News an d Courier.]
With the exception of a declaration by
Col. Irby, that he cheated in the March
Convention of '90 to secure the nomination
ng wa ed against him. He compared the
sendng out of circulars to "tumxble-bug"
tacties. Taking upl a circular entitledl
'Evans' Evil Record Unrolled. ?ie bhastily
rad the siubheads, anid deniedI the allega
tons untii he came to the bond deal
chare. IHe had, he dec'a'ed, explained
hst year in this very court house his con
neetin with refunding the State debt. His
exlantioin had satistied thema then, and
alter he had tinishe'd Mir. MleLaurin came
to im and said he showed conclusively
t'at his transactions iD thle matter hid
been honorable. "M\y Dear Appeit" has
said that he wouldn't get 100) votes in
Clarendon. but Appelt doesn't carry the
votes of this County in his pocket. H~e
made severail other allusions to "31y Dear
Appelt," which were received with yells
a d hurrabs for A ppelt..
Someone itn the audience asked Mir.
Evans if the constables returned to their
homes last yeair andl worked for him under
r. Evans: "How (do you knowv they
worked foi me'?'
"Of myt own knowledge," was the reply.
Mir. Evans then said if the constables
worked feor him, it w'as with.mut orders from
him. Hie ne'er dealt with the constables,
but gave as5 orders to thre chief constables,
vh wf-re al:0tw rcsponsible to him, lHe
comparedi his n-!atioins to the coinstaibles to
that of a geniera: of an army'. ie was not
responsible for what ths: consta bles did,
but the chiefs were.
Mr. Evans eonelded with his tariff argu
Co!. Irhv sail h.' wvas delighted to be
presnt, for he wvante~l to see "'My Darling
Apelt" whom he had ncot seen since h
ra'n Li-i awvay from Charleston. Col. Irby
thn announceed that he wvould not attack
.\lLaurin's record in his absence; denied
that he was running as a "loose horse" to
elect Evauas: told his "stud colt" joke; gave
is reasons for not running last vealr, and~
denounced the campaign bureau in Colum
bia for the circulars it wvas sending out. He
explained how he miade Evans Governor,
and said he was the daddy and graniddadid y
o all the ioliticians, big and little, in the
State, except Tilin:an, but he hatched him.
The truth of this wvhole matter is Tillmnan
and I joined hands in 1886, atier his agita
in in 1835, tor the plurpose, tirst to e-tab
an "grcultural college in South Carolina.
A- I rceember, the Counties of Claretndon,
\arloro, .larion, N wvb-try', C'hester and
Laurnxs respo'nded ti the call from Edge
iihlLd. Some Ot ihe Ri.ireenttives from
thse Counties even imn:ed, an d on a ques
tion oi co lege o' nlo college, wve wvere igno
miiov '''dOeeie. 'Limlian be,'ame dis.
gutd 'with any' attemupt to organiz~a tI
tirers ofth :I''State, threwv up the sponge,
wrte - long tter to the pople if tu,
Stae e'xpres5ing his 'ontet'l, ansi retired
o is Loen iong the hills of l higE
id. I didn't surrender, howv, i ans
keptlth tight in the Lis ature alon~
telies of~ reformo ini the adiniostration o
tt GJovernni:etit. The colleg se,:me.1 h
be loelesly goue. but GodA e Ole to tbti
resuei by', pning it into 'lhe heart It Clemi
ol 1 id m'ak lis, beiuest. A. fre"h b' l wi
,.aken, the tighit was rreeve and the col
b"e'abished, but Ti lhan 'was out, vol
the'.el Co-''onida a10year bef'rt
noiaIon' uver aiter. Un' 'aa
quton of10 '1mniati 'c 'lo noIatin
Inie se. I''c' atedi i~ theuesin t nom'
11t 'a in, whic ve T ilhuan," who ic n,
0' h 1 ''h" 1oi e h n 1Jus tidthe
'aIs 1'' n'..bee :v-xe ee to ina Can
vtn,iadthe ihdno rgt t controli
iI itel wort t rie his hid aans 01
fopta -. t vd 'r adt Ibeen ak 110e 1(rien
lnd ne to 'A v n bWAn he.I brothe
Wtot n w hole w-' a haebenruh
.X inithis cgt God gran it. AIihasklnotiat:
fa~tios to git tog'ethe-r and sive the D.):mo
cr"atic paruty In this Stait.
Chairman Bradhail announced that he
had been requested to read the address of
Senator McLaurin to. the voters of the
State, which was published in to-day's
tewspapers. On account of being too un
well to do so, he asked Mr. Appeit to read
it. Mr. Appelt complied, and on conclud
ing the address was applauded.
An exceptionally handsome and attistic
ally arranged basket of chrysanthemums,
ros s ar.d ferns was sent to the chairman,
with the request that he, on behalf of the
ladies of Clarendon, turn them over to Mr.
Appelt to be forwarded to Senator Mc
Thc Norton-El!erbe -pisode of esterday
was adjusted by each making explanations,
anid t:' l:ttter reading the telegrams from
the Marion ba'ak presidents, as published
THE BEST OF ALL.
--I wa< troubled with a humor which
caused nme so much distress that I could
not rest at night. I was advised to try
Hood's Sarsaparilla and since taking a few
bottles I have not been troubled with im
pure blood. I believe Hood's Sarsaparilla
to be the best of all blood puritiers." L. S.
P'etteway, Williston. Fla.
Hood's Pills are the only pills to take
with lihood's Marsaparil!a. 25 cents.
.A. M. E. Sunday School Convention.
The Sunday behool converion of the A.
M. E. church, Manning District, under the
administration of Dr. W. M. Thomas, P. E.,
was held in Shilob A. M. E. church, Fore:
ton, August 19 to 22. The annual sermon
was preached by Rev. W. P. Warley, which
was ably delivered. Every charge was rep
resented. The address of welcome was de
livered by the pastor, and responded to by
Rtev. W. T. Willi.tus, A.B. LL B.
Friday morning the standing committees
were appointed by the presiding elder,
after which the stati-tical t:bles were taken
which were very good. The educational
sermon was preached by Rev. E. W. Dix,
which was the effort of his life.
Saturday morning, though the weather
was very gloomy, spectators presented
themselves to witness the literary exercises
of the day. Essays, orations and addresses
were delivered by the following gentlemen
and ladies: Profs. J. W. Morris, E. G.
Jones, who delivered excellent speeches;
also by .lessrs. R. E. Brogdon, N. S. De
Lsine, J. itagin, and others. Saturday
night, a special sermon was delivered by
Rev. G. I1. Gouty.
Sunday morning at 0 A. M., the Sunday
school convened. The Sunday school was
.ddressed by Profs. J. W. Morris, E. G.
Jones and J. D. Campbell. 1he 11 o'clock
sermon was delived by iev. G. H. Brown.
At 3 P. M.. by Rev. G. H. Goudy, and 8
P. M., by Rev. L. D. Chavis.
All the business of the convention each
day was carried out in peace and harmony.
Souls wera made to feel happy while listen
ing attentively to the bugle blast of the
Gospel delivered b. the above named able
divines, which were accompanied by the
The ministers and delegates were well
taken care of by the good peo.ple of Fores
ton. Atter bidding each other adieu, we
boarded the 9 o'clock train to our respective
fields of labor.
It. E. BaoonoN, Reporter.
Jimmie Dean, a nephew of Mr. R. M.
Dean, died of a congestive chill in St.
Stephens. He was well known in this
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against the es
tate of R. U. Cox, deceased, will present
them duly attested, and those owing said
estate will make payment to,
J. R. COX,
Vox. Williamsburg County, S. C., Sept.
OFFICE OF COUNTY SUPERV IsoR,
CIA .NzoN CoNTY vr
Now, therefore, take notice: Any per
son found dealing in pistois, cartridges, or
knuckles without tirst having paid to the
County twenty-five dollars for a license will
be prosecuted, and if convicted, they shall
be pumished by a tin'e not over $~>00, or im
pisone-d not muere than one year or both
at the curit's d iscretion.
T. C. OWENs,
Supe'rvisor, C. C.
WM. C. CHANDLER is.
headquarters for Cooking
Stoves. Our Leader and Star'
Leader are the best for you to
buy. Five-year guarantee
given with bo0th of them.
Prices are right. Bought
direct from the factory.
Our fall stock of
will be up to date in Style,
Quality and Price.
is compjlete. Will serve you
inl tis linfe at any hour.
Look out for some of our
D~on't forget the place to
bny your' Stoves.
WM. C. CHANDLER,
Bank of Manning
MANNING, 8. C.
nT2ansacts aigeneratl banking busi
Prompt and specialjattentionl givel
to depositors residing out cf town.
All collectionis have pr1omlpt atten
Utusiuess hours fromgj9gia. mn. t<
3 p. m.
A. I'LEVL Cashier.
no.mD OF iMREC-rOls.
M LLvt, S. A. Riour,
J. W. McLEoD, W. E. Baiows,
s. M. NEXSEN, JOSEPHl SPRtO''r,
_ ti S.
Primary Election in Claredon County,
HELD AUGUST 31st, 1897.
The telegraphic dispatches indicate that McLaurin is elected by a
safe majority. The Muscovey drake is dead and the stud colt is fixed.
U. S. State
Senator. Congress. Sen'tor
NAMES OF CLUBS.
Alcon.............------------ ..... 3 1
I 1 1' 6I~2........ 0
larendon - 1 22 .....
Cross Roads........-...... 41 . ... 39 2.. -.-- -- 40 1
Doctor Swamp.. .....- 9 4 - - 8 4 1 ---- --- -
Douglass . . . --.---------1 1 --- 2- 7 . .... 41. ? 1
Foreston ....----..---. .220.127.116.11.9.. . . .----.---.4.1
auuin~iig r. ........----. 3441' 3 0 5 120 4
Midway...------- ...--------- . 38 4 4 1 410
New Town..---- ....-.--- 4 4 1 1 4 4
New Zion 64..------ 2 1 1. 6 4 1 13. 2
Panola..---- ..... .--.-.. 3 1 1 191 4-- --- --
P ewood ...-.--...--------41---1
Packsville......- . .. ..-( --------'1
Silver.........-------------- 4 1----4
Summerton............ .--. -- 1 40 > --
Trinity..-------------------- 1 _ '
LIVE~ ME3RCH ANT S!
I' Fr . , oo ...1
From nowi we will sell
our Entire Stock of
Suring and Summer
Clothing, Hats and
Goods at Greatly Re
g w w
iv USali ad e on
iCldothg Hats arslind
oods at AdetlyRe
$THE :- Y
We are now making
on all our goods and
at prices that have
never been heard of
We will not try to Y
o mislead by marking Y
S our goods in odd
cents and half cents, Y
o ]hut give von straight
We will give you a
a pair of Men's
Shoes for 95c. A
pair of Ladies' Shoes
for 65c., 75c.. $1 up
p to $3. We..will give
you a pair of Pants
for 45c., worth
Now is the time to
buy Blankets and
Quilts. We are sell
ing them very low.
Our Millinery is now Y
coming in and all are Y
invited to come and Y
I am yours for cheap
H. D. RIFF.
i. J. FRANK GEIGER,
MANNING, S. C.
OFFICEj IN MANNING HO' EL.
JosErn F. RIML.. W. C. D
R IAME & DAViS,
A7TORYEYS -A7 LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
JOHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counslor at Law,
GeoS, Hacker &Son
cji CIm m
,-1 samm am ---Fanaa m
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS,
MOULDINC AND BUILDING
CHARLESTON, S. C.
SASH WEIG-HTS AND
WINDOW AND FANCY
IN AC4COlUDANCE WITII SECTIONe
1451 of the Gecnerl :. 'atute~s of' Sonth
Crolirna. the C.o:nty l Board of Commnis
siners, at their meteting the 1st Monday in
Aplapt--a the following sebedule of
iernti- fotrthe ear 1897:
IIawkes an.1 Ped1al'rs.........S5.00.
Clocks and Watches.............25 00,
Se-wing Machines.... ... ........S5.00.
Fianos an id Organs.. .... .. .. ...$25 00.
Ilorses and Mules. ............SL- 00.
Ai prons engaging in the above me~n
tioned occupations munst proenre a license
or they will becomne liable to pnnishment
nnD'er the law.
It shall be the duty of every Magistrate
ant every Constable and of the Sheriff and
ot hits redular Deputies. tb >, nd every citi
ztn mr. demand and inspect the lbcense
oi fl n imwkr or peddler in his or their
count'y, wh all comhe('U nder the noti co
it aar of said .i lieers, arnd to arrest or
c ase to lie :.rresteO. any hiawker or ped
ier fund wi.~thiout.. good and valid Ii
:ense, and ' bring sueh hawker or ped
tr before the nearest Magistrate to be
.len it w ith accordinrg to inw.
liv orir rof board.
T. C. OWNs,
Manhning. S. C., A pril 5. 1297.
- jRicec al
Thek onlylimachine that in one operation
Wm elean, hull and polish rough rice, puot
:iu it in rmerchantable condition, reaudy
ot table use. SD1P~LE AND EASY TO
CORN MILLS.3 SAW MILLS,'
An~nt all kinds of wood-working Ma
On .ani .t Factory priice.
coLUMBIE S. C.