Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APPELT, ED1Tor.
MANNING, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, OCT. G, 1897.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
One Year.......... . - ..-.........$1.50
Six Months.................. -
Four Months.................. 50
One square, one time, Si ; each subse
quent insertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and
fributes of Respect charged for as regular
advertisements. Liberal contracts made for
three, six and twelve months.
Communications must be adcompanied
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
'T here is an afternoon newspaper
published in Charleston called the
"Post," whose mission appears to be
misrepresentation, and in the absence
of any one else it has for a consider
able length of time been devoting its
time and space upon Governor El
lerbe. There is hardly an issue of
that she-et but what there appears
some offensive allusion to our chief
eiecutive; every act of his is severely
criticized by it and his motives im
pugned. The Governor, however,
pays no attention to it and does not
seem to regard any of its utterances
with a degree of seriousness. Per
haps he has discovered that it repre
sents nothing. The latest bone the
"Post" is guawing on is the removal
of the metropolitan police. This pa
per has been clamoring for the re
*moval of the system ever since the
thing was put on, and at the same
time it was advising and encourag
ing the violation of the Dispensary
law and the "No Bill" of Charles
ton's grand jgries. Every step taken
by the adminstration has been bit
terly fought by the "Post" and it
even went so far as to kick itself out
of the Democratic party by support
. ing Palmer and Buckner. That the
"Post" does not represent the cool,
sober thought of Charleston we feel
certain, and when it undertakes to
charge the Governor's action as the
result of a deal in the face of the
Governor's denial it is simply put
ting itself in a position for the peo
pie to decide whether the Governor
or the "Post" is to be believed. Gov
ernor Ellerbe does not need a certi
ficate for truthfulness; the people
know him and when he denies the
charge made by the "Post" it is suf
But suppose there was a deal, has
not Charleston now what she has been
long -crying for? All of her woes for
the past twelve months or more 1
been traced to the metropolitan
police and in all of her lamentations
could be heard high above the din,
"take off this iniquity and we will
again be a part of the State." The
-charge that Governor Ellerbe was a
party to a deal in. this matter is un
true, but we will not deny that some
of the Governor's friends were anx
ions about the election and did prom
ise to use what influence they might
have had witha the Governor for the
removal of the system, but if these
gentlemen made any other promises
they were unauthorized. We make
this statement because we have good
reason to know whereof. we speak.
The News and Courier editorially
thanked Senator McLaurin, Col. W.
A. Neal and Hon. F. H. Weston for
thir work in the matter and the
"Post" has takeD this to mean that
these gentlemen consumated the
alleged deal. We know the three
gentlemen and we know they have
always opposed putting Charleston
under the system and we further
know neither one of them would have
the effrontery to propose a deal to
There are some newspaper editors
in South Carolina so accustomed to
fault-finding that it has become
second nature with them and they
cannot do justice. We speak of those
who are impugning the motives of
Governor Ellerbe in the tuetropolitan
police matter; in their desire to be
unjust they actually resort to deliber
ate falsehood by stating that the re
moval of the metropolitan police
force, was the result of a compact
entered into prior to the recent pri
mary, and yet not one of these edi
tors can produce a particle of proof.
It is our judgment, based upon facts,
that the Governor wanted to remove
the force long ago, but his hand was
stayed by citizens of Charleston. It
was represented to the chief execu
t ive that the hue and cry against the
metropolitan police system came from
the liquor men and politicians; that
the property holding class who bear
the burden of taxation did not join
in the cry, but on the contrary wanted
the system retained. Letters in great
numbers flooded the executive cham
ber, asking the Governor not to in
terfere. Evidence was so conflicting
and cnfingn, that the Governor
quietly had the matter investigated
by trusted friends and upon tbeir
reports to him and not as the result
of any agreement was the metropoli
tan police force removed from Char
leston. As a matter of fact, if any
man or set of men went to Charles
ton and proposed a compact by which
the force was to be removed, it was
unauthorized by Governor Ellerbe.In
our opinion those editors who are
constantly nagging at the Governor
w3uld be doing much better if they
would credit him with honesty of
purpose, or let him alone, unless they
can prove what they say. We have
no doubt that Governor Evans put
the metropolitan police on Charles
ton for political reasons, but not
withstanding this the system won
many friends who urged the Gover
ernor to let it remain, and the friends
we speak of are made up of
some of Charleston's best cit
izenship: aVe. therefore, think
it would be well for these
grumbling editors to investigate the
causes which kept the force on Char
leston before they have so much to
say about the Governor.
When the General Assembly con
venes, several circuit judges will have
to elected, among them will be a
judge for the first circuit. It will be
remembered that after the great poli
tical revolution in 1890 there was a
lot of heart-burnings and soreness;
the cry went out "To the victors be
long the spoils." The conditions re
quired heroic measures; one of which
was to place Reformers upon the
beneh. In the first circuit there were
no lawyers belonging to the Reform
faction, so one was imported from
Abbeville and as far as we know he
fills his office acceptably, but this is
a new era, the old conditions exist no
longer, and we think that to be con
sistant and carry out the "peace and
unity" idea the General Assembly
should select to preside over the first
circuit, a practioner of that bar.
Whether it was right or wrong to
import Judge Benet to the Charles
ton circuit need not now be argued;
everybody will admit that the people
are getting together and the sores
upon the body politic are fast heal
ing; there is no better salve to cure
these sores than by applying the
ointment of justice; we hope that
some good, sound, honorable lawyer
who has made a reputation at the
bar of th~e first circuit will be award
ed this judicial robe which was car
ried off in the political cyclone.
The silver question is not one
merely for to-day, to-morrow or for
this year, but it concerns our people
for all time. If it be true, as the
goldites so loudly claim, that we now
have "prosperity," then the people
are certainly in a position to study
~the conditions which surround them.
Now is the time of all others. If
any student of the subject has yet
ond a single valid argument in
fave: of the gold standard, we have
never seen or heard of it. The gold
men talk sneeringly about 16 to 1,
but they fail to tell us how the gold
standard has benefited the country or
how it possibly can.
A REVIVAL OF POPPYCOCK.
We are having just now, another
taste of the monometallist style of
logic. We have it in various publi
cations setting forth the fact and the
details of the great fall in the price
of silver bullion. According to all
this, silver is on the down grade and
will soon cease to rank among the
precious metals, and so we are told,
with a gravity too beautiful to be de
scribed in wvords, that silver has seen*
its best days and that the advocates
of free coinage may as well abondon
their fond dreams forever.
It reminds us of the lively~ camn
paign of 1896. It recalls all the ignor
anc'and stupidity of that never-to
be-forgotten episode. We hear once
more the strident bray of Bynum and
Cocran and the frantic imprecatior~s
of the Newv York Sun. Silver is even
more worthless than it was ten months
ago, they tell us. Then the "dollar
was worth but fifty cents," nowv it is
"woth only forty-three cents." And
all the wiseacres and the parro ts and
the owls are prating, echoing, and
looking wise, until one begins to
question the wisdom of a Providence:
that lets such things continne. "Sil
ver is depreciating every dav!"screamnsI
one miracle of human intelligence.
"The silver dollar is losing its pur
chasing power!" yells another. The
whole collection of the monometal
list chorus proceeds to bay the moon
until the welkin fairly rings.
One hesitates to inteiject into this
inane hullabaloo even so much as a
suggestion of common sense and rea
son. It seems a wicked waste of ti'me
to ask these red-faced yeipers why
silver has depreciated in the market,
and whether, if gold were subjected
to the same process, it would not
lose its commercial value in like ratio.
Intrinsically, the proposition is sini
pl enough. The mints of the civil
ized nations are closed to silver; t be
same mints are open to gold. In this*
way the only thing that makes money
of any metal is bestowed upon gold
ad withheld from silver. In this
way gold acquires a fictitious and
artificial worth and silver is reduced
to the standard of its essential use
fulness. In the same way, were the*
process reserved--were the mints
;ilver-would gold depreciate and
zilver become more valuable. Yet 1
he monometallist orators and edi
tors, the paragraphers and the head
line enthusiasts go ahead upon their
insensate and vociferous way asI
though reason had vanished from the
earth and the people had nothing
left save slobber, gush, and poppy
It seems to us the most logical re
sult imaginable that silver, bereft of
its money attribute, should depre
elate in the market. Like gold, it
has but a limited adaptability to the
uses of mankind. It cannot be ap
plied to any practical purpose It is
not susceptible of conversion into
implements of husbandry, into ma
chiner.y into tools, etc. It is only
it for ornament or for coinage into
money. Robbed by le -islatiou of
its latter quality, its range of useful
ness is sadly narrowed. We do not
ask the monometallist shriekers what
would become of gold under like
circumstances. It would be cruel.
They do not know.-Washington
DE AFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
by local applications, as they cannot reach
tLe diseased portion of the ear. There is
only one way to cure Dearness, and that is
by constitutional remedies. Deafness is
cesed by an irnflamed condition of the
mucous lining of' the Eustachian Tube.
When this tube gets inflamed you have a
rumbling soud or imperiect hearing, and
when it is entirelv closed Deafness is the
result, and unless the inflamation can be
taken out and this tube restored to its aor
ial condition, learing will be destroye'd
forever; nine casts out cf ten are caused by
caturrh. which is nothing but an inflamed
condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Iall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
pD-Sold by Druggists, '5c.
HUGHK L. FARLEL
The news of the death of General
Hugh L. Farley, which sad event oc
curred in Spartauburg on Friday last
has been received with sincere regret
by large numbers of people all over
South Carolina. For a long period
of years he bad been prominently
connected with public affairs in this
State. He was one of the earliest ad
vocates of the principles underlying
the reform movement which took de
finite shape in the nominction by the
Democratic convention of 1890 of a
full State ticket. General Farley was
elevated to tlhe office of Adjutant and
Inspector General, holding that im
oortant office two terms and declin
In the discharge of his duties Gen
eral Farley was always carefully wvise
and just. in his administration of
is office he had some delicate and
difficult matters to adjust, and his
situation was not without peculiar
embarrassment. Throughout his
course he commanded the respect
and confidence of bis people, without
regard to faction cr section.' Among
those who now particularly mourn
his untimely death are many who
dif ered most positively with hinm in1
relation to public affairs in South
General Farley was a little over 1
53 years of age. When the war came
on he was a cadet in the Military
School, under Asbury Coward and
Micah Jenkins, at Torkville. He
promptly enlisted in the Confederate
service-as a private in the 3rd Reg
iment of South Carolina Infantry. He
served on General Kershaw's staff
and afterwards commanded a com
pany. He was in many of the hard
est battles of the war, and was ahvays
conspiuous for his coolness and gal
After the war General Farley en
gaged in planting and later in rail
road service. He was active and
ealous in the campaign of 1876. He
was admitted to the bar in 1881, and
went to the House fronm Spartanburg
Since the death of General J. B.
lershaw, General Farley had been
State historian of the Confederate
A good, true, brave man has passed
away. Well may the people of South
Carolina do honor to his memory.
Is the price of perfect health. Watch care
fully the first symptoms of impure blood.
Cure boils. pimples, humors and scrofula
by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. Drive away
the pains and aches of rheumatism, malaria
and stomach tr oubles, steady your ner~ves
and overcome that tired feeling by taking
the same great medicine.
Hood's Pills are the~ best family cathartic
and liver tonic. Gent!e, reliable, sure.
Once upon a time a hunter found a
ferocious wild beast securely tied.
The piteous appeals of the tethered
animal touched the heart of the kind
and sympathetic muau, who saw no
danger in liberating the wild beast,!
and so he gave the animal his liberty.
As soon as he was free the pangs of
starvation prompted him to satisfy
his hunger, and so be devoured his
Now this story finds its counterpart
in the foolish act of the prohibition
ists of South Carolina in seeking to
undo the restraints which are throwvn
around the sal3 of liquor by the dis
pensary. There is not an unpreju
diced mind in the Sta:te that will not
admit tha: ti~e restraints of the ths
pensry law have lessened the sale of
liquor and reduced drinkin.;. Yet
prohibitionists and inferentially tem
perance peoble, do not recognize the
great advantage which has been se
ured in the passage of the dispen
..r law bu like the foolis~h hnter
vho liberated the wild beast, they
;eek to break down the barriers which
iave already been placed around tLe
>usiness. If these prohibitionists and
nferentially temperance people are
:eallv in earnest in their efforts to
promote sobriety they would not lib
?rate the wild beast in order to get a
better hold of him.
Praetied common sense and con
mon honesty of purpose should sug
gest the propriety of holding fast to
the aLantage which we now have of
the ferocious beast. Fasten around
His limbs other and stronger fetters.
Only an idiot would turn him loose
i order to tie him better.
Then we say that every man in
South Carolina who has at heart the
morality and sobriety of this people
hould not only hold fast to the ad
vantage we now have inthe dispen
sary law, but should seek to establish
t more firmly in the hearts and minds
of all good citizens who sincerely love
:heir fellow men. If in after years
e find that the dispensary is selling
:00 much whiskey we can place other
safeguards around it.
We have the strongest proof that
:he dispensrry has been a powerful
igent in promoting temperance. Since
>riginal package stores have been
>pened we believe that every one of
them has done a "rushing business."
:s far as we can learn the business
>f the dispensary has not been cur
:ailed in proportion to the increase of
;ales at the unauthorized shops.
The editor of this newspaper has
ougbt liquor from his earliest child
lood, and he expects to fight it until
:he day when he shall be no more.
rhis newspaper opposed the opening
>f the dispensary at Abbeville, but its
workings have been so satisfactory as
ompared to the former prohibition
ind license systems that we shall sup
port the dispensary system now and
We can readily see how the bar
:oom element can conscientiously fa
vor the opening of the saloons, but
bve cannot understand how Christian
-hurch-members, who claim to be
emperance people, can join forces
ith the saloon men in their efforts
o destroy the best liquor law with
xhich the State has ever been blessed.
We can account for the strange afili
tion only on the presumption of ig
2orance of the result. If any man
an suggest any other reason for this
trange and unaccountable combina
ion of saloon men, preachers and
emperance people we will thank
some one to show it. Up to this time
e can conceive of no excuses for the
lliance of Christian temperance peo
e and honest saloon men except en
.he basis of a misapprehension as to
he actual facts, or in the profession
>f principles to which they do not in
-eality hold.- Abbeville Press and
SOMETHIING TO KNOW.
It may be worth something to know that
he very best medicine for ~restoring the
ied out nervous system to a healthy vigor
sElectric Bitters. The medicine is purely
~egetable, acts by giving tone to the nerve
etres in the stomach, gently stimulates
e~ liver and kidneys. and aids these or.
as in throwing off impurities in the
lod. Electrie Bitters improves the up
etite, aids digestion, and is prononneed
> those who have tried it as the very best
lood puritier and nerve tonic. Try it.
,old for 50c. or SL.00 per bottle at RI. B.
~orea's drug store.
special to THE TIMSs:
By the 15th of this month the bulk
>f thie cotton crop in this section will
ave been harvested and sold. Our
armers sold most of their cotton for
nore than 6 1-4 cents.
As a general thing the corn crop is
etter than in previous years. On
some low lands corn suffered from
excess of rain, but the yield is at least
LO per cent. better for this year than
The harvesting of hay, corn, peas,
te., is progressing rapidly and by the
ast of this month the fields will be
A dwelling house belonging to Mrs.
illie E. Davis was recently destroyed
y fire. The loss was fully covered
Mr. Ben. H. Harvin, formerly of
Burke, Sumter County, spent a few
lays last wveek visiting at his old
Several cases of dyphtheria are re
ported from Alcolo, but it is hopel
:at it may prove a false alarm.
Some of our sportsmen are a little
premature in shooting quail, but be
.t to their credit, they have stopped
:he killing of game, and are actively
ngaged iin the protection of our
irds. This is commendable in them,
or the birds are entirely too young
: be shot yet.
Several marriages will take place
n this community at no very distant
Several of our young p~eople are
ttending the Manning Collegiate In
titute, and they are well pleased with
:ho institution. 3Mcre will enter the
Much interest is being taken in
ducational work by the p~eople of
this section, and they highly approve
he organization of the Teacher's As
ociation, effected last Saturday in
Manning. J. H.
Man at the Table.
Man at the Table-Waiter, these eggs
are hard as a brick. You must have
boiled them more than threo minutes?
Witer-Y'es, sir; the 4oss has told
us alwvays to do more than is asked cf
us, and in that way the trade will be
built up. You only asked to have your
eggs boiled three minutes, hut, to show
our willingness to accommodate and to
make things agreeable, we boiled them
six ninutes. -Boston Transcript.
DUCK(LEN'S ARM1CA SALVE.
The best saive in the world for cuts,
rnilss, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
;ores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
orns and all skin eruptions, and positively
ires piles,or no pay required. It is guar
iteed to give perfect satisfaction or money
etandead. Price 25c. per box. For sale by
'0 LEVI BR!
Our friends in Cl
want a continuanc
tronage the good p
have always so kin
us, and in thankii:
to say that a great
in this busy marke
to the people wit
brought up and w
We are truly thank
festation of confid
assure our friends 1
their good opinior
The season is at
will have to be b
and the Farm wil
vided for. There r
this country wher
al one's interest to lo
in the prices of mai
* but being in a pos
-with our usual wt
interests of our pai
interests, we 'gras:
as soon as Presiden
session. We knewv
and Tariff meant
in prices. We hur:
our fall contracts
that we are able to
house in the Stat
Clothing, Shoes, I
we are paying ever
will permit for cott
Our Dress Good
Is a pleasure for
there she will find
the newest Novelti(
The styles are mod
signs and colorings
We offer at prices
the greatest trium
we have ever knoi
S tion is all that is
vince. The custon
for his money.
The largest and 1
ever handled and n
bargains be had t
In this line we give
~ ers' guarantee, anc
pair of shoes from
Cw It is hardly necei
anything about thi
known that we bi
no middle man to s
Sand our customers
Sin the Grocery line
S We want you tc
Swhen you come to
__ not only want to se
we want you to sell
Second Car L4
Will Arrive on C
A Good One Horse I
sUMrrR, - -
Our stock is up to date in
UALITY and PRICE.
Bed Room Suits at a great bar
Our Oak Safes arc beauties.
Poplar Safes at $2.73 and tip.
Poplar Beds $2 and up.
Oak Cab Seat Rockers are the
ceapest we ever had.
Chairs too numerous to mention.
Cooking Stoves are all marked
own for thirty days. These are
ging at a bargain.
Undertakinz D epartment al
-ays ready for business.
WM. 0, 0HANDL.ER.~
Store Below Bank.
-OFFICE OF COUNTYx SUPERVIsoi:,
M.NNIs', S. C.. Sept. 1, 1897.
In accordance with Section 49(0, General
tatutes, it is unlawful for persons to en-;
age in or offer for sale any pistol, riule,
cartridges less than .45 calibre, or metal
kuckles, without first having obtained a
Now, therefore, take notice: Any per
on found dealing in pistols, cartridges, or
nckles without first having p'aid to the
outty twenty-tive dolhars tor a licenise w~ill
e proseented, and it convicted, they shall
e punished by a fine not over $300, or im
prisoted not more thani one year or both~
t the court's discretion.
Tr. C. OwENs,
Supervisor, C. C.
OFFICE COt NTY SI'PERVISOR, i
Manning, S. C., Jan. 29th, 1896.-Tbe
ounty supervisor's office will be open on
iaturday of each 'week. for the transact ion
ofbusiness. The other days of the week I
will be out of my office attending to roads
and rides. T. C. OWENS,
ro Our Former Patrons and the Public
We wish to say that we have just had our store nicely repaired
Aid now have neat and convenient quarters in which to show our
,oods to advantage, and extend you a hearty welcome to conie and
:et our prices which are as close as legitimate business will allow.
t doesn't matter what figures you see marked on goods or what in
lucements are offered you, come to our place and we will surpass
My competition. We have a full and carefully selected stock of
fl YiyVT I Vv vi yyyyy TyvyI T W V W1fT~~yin y yyy
)ry Goods, Clothing, Shoes,
Hats, Caps, Hardware, Tinware,
Crockeryware, Groceries, Etc.
In fact anything in the world the customer wants. which we will
>e glad to have you examine.
We invite special attention to our stock of Shoes. which were
nade to wear and bought to sell.
We again ask you to call and see us and will guarantee you
ourteous treatment and fair dealing.
Sixteen full ounces to the pound and 36 inches to the yard.
Don't forget the place-under the shade of the Mulberry trees,
ext door to Loryea's Drug Store.
B. A. JOHNSON.
LARENDON :- FRIENDS
WHO APPEOIATE GOOD BARGAINS,
R EAD T HIS AD.
We have never offered to the public a white unlaundried Shirt at 25 cents, becanse
e never found one that we considered gool enough. We have one now which is a
'ONDER-never mind how much we lose or make on them. They are good advertis
es for us.
eu No. 1-50c. Club Ties and Bows...25c Tan Socks, fast colors, Manning Hos
em No. 2-25c. Club Ties and Bows...15c iery, 2 pairs for ....................15c
:em No. 3-15c. Club ries and Baws. ..10c Item No. 5-Misses' and Children's sam
em No. 4-For this week-Black and pie Caps, 50c. and 75c. quality ......25c
We have a line of
Ready Made Shirts,
ranging in price from ' to $10. we have
the undisputed claim of being the first to
handle this much-felt want in Sumter.
They are a great convenience and are good
values for the price.
Is now complete and will be one of the
strongest teatures in our store.
A few much needed things at this season,
-~ * of which we keep good assortments at the
very lowest living prices. Tam O'Shanter
Caps, Jockey Caps, Ladies' Sailors, Ladies'
Alpines, Children's and Infants' Silk and
Cashmere Caps, Eiderdown Caps.'
- .'~We can show you new things in Ladies'
-~ -iMisses'aend Children's Underwear. Price
~ -~ oh, that is the smalkst part of it all.
i' -:- SHOES -:
-Notice our display of Shoes. They are the
~ talk of the city, on account of their grace
fulness, beauty, quality and price. There
is nothing prettter than a well shod foot,
~"~\ ~ and we are the ones to land a reward for
acketS and Ready-Made Skirts.
Clothing and Furnishing Department.
It is the same old story of good goods, well made. Th-L . es the most satisfaction.
7'e have cheap, medium and fine goods. WVe have paid i'ecial attention this season to
ur stock of Long and Slims, Short and Stouts and extra ize Suits.
WAe Can Fit Anybocdy.
Our Line of $5 All Wool Suits
.rc the best values ever offered at that price. We have others equally as good values
>r their respective prices.
A second lot of those sample
tlpine Hats that sold so well.
7his second case is better than
lie first, but go at the same price,
'5c.. $1.50, $1.23 and $1 Alpines,
11 shades, 75c.
J. RYTTENBERG & SONS,
THE LEAOERS5 OF LOW PiOES.
3UMTER., - - - S. C
A BANK ROBBER
Always investigates his surroundings carefully and thoroughly
before finally deciding upon his course of action.
3ecause there is Money in it.
Perhaps you do not care to follow in the footsteps of a Bank
Robber, vet that fioney Consideration should apply to youi
very forcibly when it comes to a selection of a Suit of Clothes,
Hat, Shoes, Furnishings, etc.,
3pen your eyes to this!
2|r Men's Suits, all sizes, $2 to $40.
Youth's Suits, all sizes, $2 to $15.
Boy-s' Knee Pants Suits. 60e. to $iJ.
Men's Pants from 50c. to $10.
Bovs' Pants from 20c. to $2.30.
Full line of Men's and Boy's Shoes, $1
Remember this, too:
We ontly advertise what we have and we know we can save you
Our Clarendon friends please give us a call.
STUBBS BROS, & CUT TiNO,
Clothing, Hats, Shoes and Furnishings,
Opposite Ban1< of Surnmter.
Mr. Cuttino of this firm is no longer connected wvithi the firm of Brown,
nfltinno & Tmilgar
I ARE. 2
:Lrendon that we a
of the liberal pa- _
ople of Clarendon Z
I v bestowed upon
- them we desire
)nrt of our success
of Sumter is due
i whom we were ___
ho know us best. 3
ful for this manui
ence and we can
hat we will guard 3
of us with a jeal- O
hand when goods
ought, the Home
i have to be )ro
ever was a time in -
it was more to
>k carefully after
t on a revolution 3
iufactured goods, (
ition to do so and a
tchfulness of the
rons and our own
)ed the situation
t McKinley called =
in extraordinary 3
it meant Tariff '
i tremendous rise
ied on and made a
and the result is .
compete with any _
a, in Dry Goods, 3
lats, and further
y cent the market -
.ny lady to visit; -
L a perfect line of 3
s and latest ideas. -
ls of beauty: de- Z
annot be excelled. a
surprisingly low: a
h over high prices 3 e
vn. An examina- -
necessary to con
Ler gets full value
est stock we have e
where can better a
ian at our store.
the manufactur- 3
when you buy a -
us you get solid 3
sary for us to say
line because it is Z
y direct; there is 3
are in the profits -
ean get anything 3
from us and save __
come to see us
the. city, and we
1 you goods, but
us your cotton.
>ad of Horses4
)ctober 1, 1897.
rn Axle Wagon for
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
George W. Steffens, Jr., and Frank
C. Steffens, copartners as George
W. Stelgens' Sons, Plaintiffs,
Rebecca M. Galluchat and George W.
Judlgment of Foreclosure and Sale.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Judgment Order of the Court of
Common Pleas, in the above stated
action, to me directed, and bearing
date June 2nd, 1897, I will sell at pub
lie auction, to the highest bidder q
or cash, at Clarendon Court House,
at Manning, in said'County, within
the legal hours for judicial sales, on
Monday, the 1st day of November, (
1897, being salesday, the following '
escribed real estate:
"All that piece, parcel or tract of
land known as the -Gideon Dennis'
place, containing Four Hundred and
Sixteen Acres, situate, lying and
being in said State and county, on
waters of -Deep Creek,' and bounded
on the North by lands of Isaac Hai
1ey, Friendly Hiailey and Jos. White;
Est, hv lands of estate James Ben
nett; South, by lands of Richard C.
Thames and West by lands of Jos. M.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
D. J. B3RADHAM,
Sheriff Clarendon Countv.
Oct. 6th. 187 [11-4t
R. B. LO RYE A,4
DRUGS AND MEDICINES
Paints and Oils, Spectacles and
Hair. Nail and Tooth Brushes,
Stationery and Confectionery
Or anything else kept in a first class
Prscr iptions~ carefully comp~ound
ed at all hours of the day or night by
a camnpetent and experienced phar
R. B. Lor yea<
IGN OF THE GOLDEN MORTAR.