Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APPELT, EDITOR.
MAXNN ING, S. C.:
WEDNESDA, MARCH 16, 1898.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
One Year.... -........... ..5
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One square, one time, $1; each subse
quent insertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and
Tributes of Respect charged for as regular
advertisements. 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
President McKinley has signed the
Newberry College bill, by which that
institution will receive $15000. Con
gressman Latimer deserves the credit
for this work as he has been indus
triously working for it over since he
has been in congress. Doctor Samp
son Pope, it is said, threw every
obstacle in the way of the bill's pas
sage and even after it did pass he en
deavored to influence the President
to vetoe it. If such is the case the
disappointed chronic office seeker of
both parties, cught to pull up stakes
from Newberry at once. We sup
pose he will resign his commission as
public vaccinator after this ignomin
William Jennings Bryan paid
South Carolina a call last week and
the fires of Democratic enthusiasm
were rekindled. His route was a
continous ovation and his speeches
were eye-openers to those who do not
understand the subject of binietalism.
It was our pleasure to have heard
two of this great man's speeches and
we could without tiring bear him
every day for a month. Bryan is not
only an orator, but he is the greatest
reasoner we have ever listened too
He does not juggle with words, but
in as simple a manner as is possible,
he proves his arguments; his language
is so simple that; an unlettered man
can understand him clearly, and his
arguments are so full of force that
conviction fastens itself upon every
unprejudiced mind. If W. J. Bryau
does not reach the presidency it will
not be the fault of the cause he rep
resents, but because the money pow
er, organized into trusts, monopolies
and combinations has fastened its
tentacles into our body politic, so that
no earthly power can break lose their
clutch upon this government.
"Uncle George" Tillman, who has
been induced to announce himself a
candidate for Governor, deserves the
sympathy of everybody. The old
gentleman is very feeble and he has
the appearance of a man afflicted
with palsy. His once solid and rud
dy complexion has given way to the
depredation of seventy-three sum
mers, and his manly athletic form is
but by the ravages of years. That
he should have been enticed into the
gubernatorial race is not at all cred
itable to those responsible for it.
George Tillman had a magnificent
public career, but for the sake of
gratifying spite they are willing to
cast a shadow over a man at the
brink of the grave. Who induced
Col. Tillman to announce himself a
candidate? It is said that James
Tillmnan, who was defeated for a col
oncy of militia, is the prime mover
in the cause. James Tillman is a
much petted son of "Uncle George,"
and when the idol of his heart was
defeated for brass button and gold
lace honors, he appealed to Governor
Ellerbe to reopen the election upon
the ground of unfairness. The Gov
ernor refused, and the disappointed
boy appealed to his very aged father
to go upon the hustings and cuss the
Governor out. We do not think the
people will care to humor even a man
with so illustrious a career as George
Tillman when he comes to them with
a tale of woe, and we further do not
believe the people want a man who
is old enough to be in his second
childhood for their Governor, not in
this day of push and progress.
It was exceedingly gratifying to
the friends of Governor Ellerbe, that
at that assembled multitude to do
honor to the greatest of Democratic
leaders William Jennings Bryan at
Due West last Friday, the appear
ances of Governor Ellerbe upon the
stage brought forth such a storm of
genuine, sincere, and enthusiastic
applause, and when that scholar, pa
triot, and Christian gentleman Doc
tor Grier, introduced our Chief ex
ecutive as an "Honest, Fearless, Con
scientious, Christian Governor" the
audience with a magnificient mnag
nanimity endorsed the sentiment
with rounds of applause.
Doctor Grier, president of Erskine
College, sounded a truth when he
referred to governor Ellerbe as an
honest, fearless conscientious chris
tian governor, and the conclusion
reached by him, will be the conclu
white voters in the coming Democra
tic primary. Governor Ellerbe has
given to the people of South Carolina
an administration which even his
most formidable opponent has not
even dared to attack; not a breath of
scandal has been uttered against him
nor those with which he has a con
trolling influence. He has endeavor
ed to enforce the law promptly and
with vigor, and whenever it has been
in his power he has saved to the peo
ple money. The politicians of the
"rip snorter" type do not like the
governor, because they see in him
possibillity of their losing their oc
cupations. They want a chief exec.,
tive who can invent material tc
keep the people in a constant st^.'e of
irritation, which will give the; s mate
rial to appeal to passion ar.d there
by keep themselves near the fleshpots
If governor Ellerbe would lend him.
self to the advancing of the political
interests of certain politicians the op
position would die out immediately
but as long as he continues to be
Honest. Fearless, and Conscientious
just so long will those whose interest:
are effect by such a course, continue
to howl and endeavor to poison the
minds of the people against him.
The people of this State are heart
ily sick of friction, and when then
placed Governor Ellerbe at the rud
der of the ship of State, they did ii
with the understanding that he wa
to guide her out of the troubulou
waters and sail her into a haven o
peace. Has he done this? Ther
can be but one answer. Yes. The=
why break the precedent by encour
aging a lot of disgruntled politician
to give him opposition for a seconi
term? Let every reasonable votes
consider the grounds for opposition
and he will see that it does not ema.
nate from a patriotic cause, but fron
personal interest, disappointment ani
spleen, but those who want a Chie
Executive who in the language o
that great and good man, Docto:
Grier, president of Erskine College
is Honest, Fearless, and Conscien
tious will say to the selfish politician
stand aside, William H. Ellerbe has
been placed in the scales and no
Theories as to the Summer's Politics
Some Bad Guesses as to Who Will
Laud the Minor State Offices.
Columbia, S. C., March 12.-In m
letter of last week I promised to sa
something about the body of the
state ticket. As mentioned last wee]i
Hon. J. A. McCullough of Greenville
may cut no little ice in the race foi
lieutenant governor, if put in the
proposed prohibition local optior
combination ticket. The incumbent
Hon. M. B. MeSweeny, will make the
race again. Being a newspaper marn
contributed in no small degree tc
his success is the last race, but the
same thing may be said of him thal
was said of Ellerbe last~week. Ther<
is a silent vote of magnificent proper
tions to be considered when summing
up his strength. It is impossible tc
estimate the vote that he would re.
ceive. These two gentlemen areth
only candidates so far in the race foi
For secretary of state, M. R. Coo
per, of Colleton, is out. If D. H
Tompkins, the incumbent, does no
take up the bedraggled cloak tha
fell from the shoulders of his frient
John Gary Evans, he will in all prob
ability, be~ a candidate for re-election
He is a popular man and has made
good officer and will, unless combi
nations against him are too strong
make a good run.
Attorney General Barber will nol
offer for re-election, He has carried
a heavy load for a young man an(
carried it well, and he now want:
rest in the law-making department o
the nation. For his shoes there~ are
several candidates, among them, mer
of no little strength, G. Duncan Bel
linger, of Barnwell, H. H. Evans, o:
Newbery, W. P. Pollock, of Chester.
field, C. L. Winkler, of Kershaw, anc
ex-Judge C. P. Townsend, now assis
tant in the office.
For Superintendent of Education
Hon. W. D. Mayfield, the incumbent
has decided that he will not offer foi
re-election. He has made a gooi
officer and his friends are loath tc
have him leave it. This position i
sought by T. C. Robinson, of Pickens
who has for years been editor of th
People's Journal, T. G. White, o
Beaufort, who is also known througi
his newspaper work in the column:
of the News and Courier, and W. A
Brown, senator from Marion.
For adjutant and inspector gener
al, though least remunerative office
on the ticket, there are more candi
dates than for any other. The
incumbent, John Gar y Watts, would
like to serve again, and his assistant
Col. Bruce would like promotion
Henry T. Tfhompson, of Darlington
has been urged by his friends to run
and Gen. R. N. Richbourg, of Colum
bia, is also prominently mentioned.
The veteran sergeant at arms of thi
senate, Col. J. W. Floyd, of Kershaw
will also ask the suifrages of the peo
There is no opposition so far, and
probably wvill not be, to Treasure:
Thus you see four and may be fiv
of the present ticket will ask. for re
election, three positively will not. It
is a significant fact that there is no
"sink or swim together" sentiment
on the ticket. Each officer is rowin~
his own boat, and while there is no
distrust of each other, there is no
overweening confidence. This isa
"new method-new men year" in pol
itics. A sort of ring smashing sen
timent is abroad in the air, and ever~
candidate while paddling hard toward
the goal as he can, wishes to avoid
even all appearance of evil.
Nearly all of the congressmen will
also have opposition, though in some
of the districts the opposition has not
yet announced itself. A report
comes from Washington to the effect
that the Republicans will put out
tickets in every district and fire the
woodse in eornest this year, this report
has so often proved to be "much cry
and little wool" that very little faith
is to be put in it.
The effort to reorganize the old
alliances being made just now, looks
to many like a political move, but the
farmers are not so easily caught by
chaff every time and they want to see
the nigger in the wood pile before
they go further. It is said to be a
sequel to the effort to organize the cot
ton growers, which was resorted to a
short while ago, as a new and proba
bly more captivating plan, but which
also fell flat. It is a very significant
fact that these plans believed, as they
are by many to be political schemes,
have fallen flat. It looks like the
loadstone has lost its magnetic power,
and the name which erstwhileclaimed
the multitudes is but sounding brass
and tinkling cymbols. This see:s to
be v. political emancipation which
"lls i the long metre doxology.
Howc-- r we need not congratulate
ourselves o soon, that the Greeks
are gone. for we cannot tell yet but
what we may iand the Trojan horse
in somc form or another before we
are quite throug i. In fact, a certain
Achilles has more than once hinted
that he may return to the storm in
open fight, since things in South
Carolina seem to ba e to be in such a
mess. but there are more Archers to
day who know of Achilles' vulnerable
heel than once there were and a stray
shaft may strike it.
H.RTWELL M. AYER.
Conducted by Clarendon County
- Toochers' Association.
GIST GEE, Jordan, S. C., - Editor.
Miss CARRIE LEGG, Workman, S. C.,
G. T. PUGH, Shiloh, S. C.,
Remember that our next issue will
I be devoted to School Government.
We hope to have several short papers
on this subject.
- Parents and Schools.
"Dear Sir: Please let my son have
his own way at school, and don't
f make him study or behave himself.
r This, of course, is exaggerated as
to form, but not as to fact. We have
- recently heard of a parent asking the
teacher to allow her child to stand an
examination, but not to mark that
child on the work; and only too often
t the child is allowed to have its own
way about attending school and per
forming school duties.
Either the parents are becoming
very ignorant of school requirements
or the children of our time are grow
ing overwise. Why is it that the son
or daughter now has entire control of
his or her own education? Not many
yeara ago an education was given
whether the child consented or not,
but now as soon as the young man
or lady attends school for a few years,
then the accomplishments must be
added or the training dropped. The
only way that we can suggest to rem
edy this is for the parents and teach
ers to know more of each other. This
seems aimple enough, but how is it
to be brought about? There might be
regular meetings of the parents and
teachers of every school; the parents
might attend the teachers' meetings
from time to time; the teachers
should make an effort to know and be
known by the patrons. for troubles
-often arise because this is not the
case; and then finally, we would in
csist upon the patrons visiting the
school regularly and often, keep in
- touch with the work done there and
lend your encouragement. We dare
tsay that there are many trustees even
twho could not tell what methods
I their teachers are using or even what
-branches thbey are teaching.
.No teacher can accomplish much
Swithout the co-operation of the pa
.rents, so this ia a most important side
of school life. If our patrons were
only alive to their duties and respon
sibilities in this direction, our work
l would be much more effective.
The Advent of tho 'Go Ohid."
The following clipping is published
at the request of "Sennex":
The modern child is like a pin.
wheel, ready to go off in a blaze of
fwordy fireworks the instant a spark
of interest is applied to the fuse of
its understanding. Like an old man
-in his dotage, this fag endI of the
nineteenth century can only mumble
,and prate of childish things, and the
,kindergarten, that incubator of little
bores, is rampant. Some courageous
lperson tught to found a Society for
>the Prevention of Infant Information
giving, and some one with a burden
of superfluous wealth might endow a
"Refuge" for the parents and guard
ians who are being brought up by
their children in spite of themselves.
Trulv "the child is father of the man"
--and of the mother, too. Self-con
scious through indiscriminate praise
ad exaggerated notice, the children
up to date are the most unchildish,
information-spouting little prigs in
existence; if "of such are of the king
dom of heaven," heaven is a good
place to keep out of. Do you imag
ine a modern child would listen to
the thrilling words of the Master as
did the children of old when they
-were sanctified by the divine bless
ing? Of course not! A modern
Schild, be it scarce old enough to lisp,
,would have a criticism to pass upon
the Perfect One, and in its eagerness
to tell what it knew it would miss
the words which had held the bibli
cal children spellbound.
We are child-culture mad. The
talent of the country puts forth its
finest flowers of effort for the benefit
of children; parents devote time and
money for the little good and the
large harm which is bound to be the
reult of over-indulgence. A goodly
arest of dissatisfaction and discom
fort is their reward. In our craze for
fad--which are usually harmless
enough, heaven knows !-we ought to
choose less pliable and responsive
objects for the brunt of our enthusi
asm. The child who is encouraged
to watch the stately ships of cloud in
the ocean of the sky, the child who
loves the sunshine and the falling
rain, the child wvho, in sweet meek
ness of heart, begs for a fairy tale and
falls asleep dreaming of bright
winged birds and magic flowers, has
a better start in lovableness of dispo
sition and understanding of this won
derful wrld1 than the sma kinder.
garten-bred child who can recite half
a verse of anine poetry, and make
paper mats and string beads until
its eyes ache.-Life.
Every teacher who makes the
school a dear place is a public bene
factor; if he makes a child hate to
come to school, he has iflicted an in
jury that may last through life. Love
of school and desire for progress are
one and the same. The child who
feels sure that good to him is bound
up with the school-that same school
could do a great deal for him.
"Parents' Meetings" is one of the
modern educational fads, and unlike
most fads, it has met with few oppo
nents. The Parents' Meetings t.:e
simply occasions when the parert and
the teacher may meet to diezass plans
of mutual helpfulne-s. One of the
marked tendencies of the time is the
desire to look at all great questions
from the point of view of each person
directly interested. in certain results.
It has been truthfully said that the
people most iinterested in the child's
progress arr. usually working entirely
independei.t of one another. The
school, the church and the home usu
ally mark the horizon line of the
child's life. His waking hours are
divided between the home and the
school. Half of the worries of the
teacher's life spring from misunder
standings with parents. A frank,
kindly discussion of the manner in
which the home and the school may
co-operate is the work of the Parents'
In the old days of "boarding
round" the pedagogue was brought
into living contact *ith the home life
of the pupil. Who can say what
helpful impulses came from the
homely, old-fashioned custom. Icha
bod Crane,as he rocked the cradle with
one foot while he held his smallest
pupil upon the other knee, was a type
of the old relations between the home
and the school. Modern conditions
and modern questions must be met
in modern manner. The Parents'
Meeting fills the place that the old
time "boarding round" did. It is a
iatulal result of the awakened inter
est in child life and of the effort on
the part of all people connected with
its development to concentrate all
the educational influences into har
mony. The movement has starteed
in some of the larger towns where
conditions seem more favorable to its
development than in cities or rural
districts. The plan is one that can
be adapted to suit any community.
It is being pushed by the clnb wo
men aided by the teachers and the
best sentiment of the community.
BUCKLEN'S ARMCA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers. salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and positively
enres piles,or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction or money
r.zanded. Price 25c. per box. For sale by
R. B. Loryea.
Matrimony often turns love's sweet
dream into a horrid nightmare.
M te The Kind You Have Always Bought
Revenge is 'always sweet when
compared to the bitterness of hate.
Whooping cough is the most distressing
malady; but its duration can be cnt short
by th's use of One Minute Cough Cure,
which is also the best known remedy for
croup and all lung and bronchial troubles.
R. B. Loryea. Manning;31. L. Wilson, Jor
dan; L. w. Nettles, Foreston.
The bad habits formed by a tailor
are often found in a misfit parlor.
S. B. Moore of Greensburg, Ky., says: I
was very bilious for a long time; harttfallen
oft'and getting in had health. I had dys
pepsia and spit up my food. I began using
Ramnon's Liver Pills and Tonic Pellets ac
cording to the Doctor's Book, and as a re
suit I increased in weight 23 pounds. and
feel like a new person. 25c. For sale by
Dr. W. M. Brockiuton, Manning. S. C.
It is seldom difficult to appear
natural if you have no object in view.
Bears the The Kind You Have AlwayS 8Bought
You can easily convince the man
who has lost that it is wrong to gam
CHAMBERLAIN'S COUGH REMEDY.
This remeay is intended especially for
coughs, colds, eroup, whooping cough and
influenzi. It has become famous for its
enres of these diseases, over a large part of
the civilized world. The most fiatte.ring
testimuonibds have been received, giving ac
conts of its good works; of the aggravat
lug and persistent coughs it has cured; of
severe colds that have yielded promptly to
its soothing effects, and of the dangerous
attacks of croup it has cared, often saving
the life of the child. The extensive n e of
it for whooping cough has shown that it
robs that disease of all danger'os conse
quences. Sold by R. B. Loryea, druggist.
Luck may be a good servant, but
as a master his paydays are uncer
Re'v. E. Edwards, pastor of the English
Baptist church at Minersville, Pa., when
sufferirg with rheumatism, was advised to
try Chamberlain's Pain Balm. He says:
"A few applications of this liniment proved
of great service to me. It subdued the in
famation and relieved the pain. Should
any sufferer profit by giving Pain Balm a
trial it will please me." For sale by 1R. 13.
It is usually the alimony he has to
pay that causes a main to figure in a
Diseases of' the Blood and Necrvee.
No one need suffer with neuralgia. This
disease is quickly and permanently cured
by Browns' Iron Bitters. Every disease of
the blood, nerves and stomach, chronic
or otherwise, succumbs to Browns' Iron
Bitters. Known and used for nearly a
quarter of a century, it stands to-day fore
most among our most valued remedies.
Browns' Iron Bitters is sold by all dealers.
The father of several marriageable
daughters should train his clock to
strike in silence.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Pine Grove Dots.
Editor THE TIlfEs:
You missed a treat by not being
with us at Pine Grove in our celebra
tion of the 22d of February, Wash
The exercises were under the aus
pices of our graded school. When
we say that Prof. Pough and Miss
Annie Driggers arranged and con
ducted the exercises, it goes wi;hout
saying that the day was a grand suc
cess. Would that we had space to
mention each by name who contrib
uted to the success of the occasion,
but sufce it to say we had a verita
ble "rosebud garden of girls" whose
addresses and songs were like gar
lands of love placed by fair hands
upon the brow of the immortal Wash
And the boys were an ideal part
of "Young America;" their speeches
were prophetic of orators and states
men in the days to come. While the
literary features of the occasion were
excellent, we are all human, air. Edli
tor, therefore when dinner was an
nounced our appetites had assumed
voracious proportions, notwithstand
ing which we found "bread enough
and to spare." The good ladies of
the neighborhood had vied with each
other in preparing appetizing dishes.
Mr. Richbourg, our Superintend
ent of Education, was with us and
seemed to enjoy the occasion as
much as we did his excellent address.
Our Pine Grove school is doing
excellent work in the education of
our sons and daughters. We invite
all parents throughout the country
to patronize this school and offer to
them superior educational advant
ages. MoRE ANoN.
Beware of Ointments for Cat'irrh That
as mercury will surely destroy the sense of
smell and completely derange tbs whole
system when entering it through the mu
cous surfaces. such articles should never
be used except on prescriptions from repsu
table physicians, as the damage they will
do is tenfold to the good you can possibly
derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure,
marufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., To.
ledo, 0., contains no mercury, and is tken
internally, actir.g directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system. In
buying Huh's Catarrh Cure be sure you get
the genuine. It is taken internally, and
made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney &
Co. Testimonials free.
Sold by druggists, price 75c. per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
It is better for the girl who is in
love to sit in a pcrlor alone than to
hang over the profligate.
What pleasure is there in life with a
headache, constipation and biliousness?
Thousands experience them who could be
come perfectly healthy by using DeWitt's
Little Early Risers, the famous little pills.
R. B. Loryea, Manning; H. L. Wilson, Jor
dan; L W. Nettles, Foreston.
Prescriptions are often worth their
weight in gold-to the physician, the
druggist and sometimes the under
We are anxi us to do a littlewood in thit
world ani car think of no pleasant -r ot
better way to do it than by recommiendinf
One Minuto C"ough Cure as~ a preventive o:
pneumonia. consumption and other seri,
ous lung troubles that follow neglected
colds. R. B. Loryea. Manning; H. L. WVil
son, Jor dan; L. WV. Nettles, Foreston.
Judging from the picture that goes
with each package the cigarette habit
is rather light ior winter wear.
After years of untold suffering from piles,
B. W. Pursell of Knitnersville, Pa., was
cured by using a single box ef DeWitt)
Witch Hazel Salve. Skin diseases, such as
ezema, rash, pimples and obstinate sores
are readily cured by this famous remedy.
R. B. Loryea, Manning; H. L. Wilson,
Jordan; L. W. Nettles, Foreston.
A CUitE FOR H EARTUURN.
T1hatt burning sensation in the stomach,
the pains an.1 suffering which I experienced
for five long years, brought on by cot''in-f
ued, constipation and biliousness, are al.
most'sindescribable. I tried every' known
remedy without eflct. Finally I tried 1n.
mon's Liver Pills and Tonie Pellets. follow
ing the directions carefully. After taking
a few doses I begau to improve. 1 have
not used more than thre-e box..s and fee.l as
well as I ever felt. My restoration to perfect
helth I attribute solely to the use of Ra
mon's Liver Pills and Tonic Pellets, and ]
only wish I could persuade ot hers to do as
I did and be cured.--Lagan M. Ndls, Am
sterdami, Va. For sale by Dr. W. M. Brock
ington, Manning. S. C.
There .are three littig things which do
mora wvork than auy other three little things
created-they are the at. the biee and De
Witt's Little~ Early Risers, the iaxt being
the famous little pills for stomach and
liver troubles. RI. B. Loryeo. Manning; H.
L. Wilson, Jordon; L. W. Nettles, Foreston.
The Sure LaGrippe Cure.
There is no u.se suffering fromu this
dreadful mualrei'. if you wvill only get the
right remedy. "ou are havmng pain all
through your be ty, your liver is out of
order, hoie no appetite, no life or amrbi
tion, have a bad cold, in fact are c:>mgletely
used up). Electric Bitters is the only remu
edy that will give you prompt and sure re
lief- Th'ey act directly on your liver,
stomach and Kidneys, tone up the whole
system and make you leel like a new being.
They are guaranteed to cure or price re
fnded. For Sale at RI. B3. Loryea's drug
store, only 50 cents per bottle. 1
Every land owner should have a piat of
his land. I will do surveying tor the pres
ent on Saturdays. Call on or address
E. J. BaowNE,
30-tf) Manning, S. C.
Notice of Sale.
I will sell at the Court House in Man
ning on Wednesday, 30th day of March,
198, anid continue fromt day to day until
the saile is finished, a lot of gods. wares
and merchandise, seized as tile property of~
Hattie A. Lawrance aol .Johu A. W. Shiver,
to satisfy a mortgage given by them to S.
Jacobs on 30th day of Novembher, 1897, and
assigned to Aug. Wright, Peterisburg, Va.,
on December 3d. 1897, and recorded in
Book I13. page IS. in Clerk's oflice, at Man
ning, S. C., on the 30th day of November,
1807, by J. IL. Timmons, C. C. C. P. & G.
S. Sale to commence at 12 o'clock of that
day. Terms, cash.
D)ANIEL J. BRAADIIAM, Agent,
34- 2tj For Angustus Wright.
J. L. WILSON,
Notary Public and
Will place Fire Insurance in 'TIlE PA LA
TINE INSURANCE COMPANY, of En -
land and the SUN MUTAL, of New
Orleans. Also represent THE PRU DEN
TIAL Life Insurance Company of Ameri
c, one of the strongest and best compa
Call on mc before taking out your insur
OFFICE AT TOBACCO WAREHOUSE
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
W. D. Gamble, plaintiff.
Robert H. Green and Mary M. Mason,
Judgment for Foreclosure and Sale.
UNDER AN) BY VIRTUE OF A
Judgment Order or the Court of Com
mon Pleas, in the above stated ac
tion, to me directed, bearing date of
March 5th, 1816, I will sell at pub
lie auction. to the highest bidder for
cash, at Clarendon Court House, at
Manning, in said county, within the
legal hours for judicial sales, on Mon
day, the 4th day of April, 1898, be
ing salesday, the following described
"All that plantation or tract of
land situate in Clarendon County, in
said State, containing two hundred
acres, more or less, and bounded as
follows, to wit: On the north by lands
of L.P. Hardy, B.L. DuBose and R. S.
and I.J. Fleming; on the east by lands
or formerly belonging to the estate
of Barwell Evans; on the south by
lands of or formerly belonging to the
estate of J. M. McIntosh, and on the
west by lands of R. S. and I. J. Flem
Purchaser to pay for papers.
D. J. BRADHAM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Manning, S. C., March 9, 1898.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Ernest C. Coskrey, plaintiff,
Mary M. DuPont, Anna M. Davis, Ida L.
Coskrey. John C. Coskrey, Robert J.
Coskrey, Emma Sprott, Etta Plowden,
Ellen Plowden, Many Coskrey, Edith
Coskrey, Olin Coskrey, Annie Coskrey,
Wm. Walter Coskrey, Willie Coskrey,
Julius A. Sprott, Waneta Sprott, Kate
Sprott, Willie Sprott, Alberta Sprctt and
Hugh Sprott, defendants.
Judgment for Foreciosure and Sale.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OFA JUDG
ment Order of the Court of Common Pleas,
in the above stated action, to me directed,
bearing date 5th day of March, 1898, I
will sell at public auction, to the highest
bidder for cash, at Clarendon Court House,
at Manning, in said county. within the le
gal hours for judicial sales, on Monday, the
4h day of April, 1898, being salesday.
the following described real estate:
"All that tract or plantation of land situ
ated in the County of Clarendon, State of
South Carolina, containing five hundred
and twenty-eight acres, and bounded on
the north by lands of Joseph Sprott, Sr.,
and all other sides by lands of the said Jo
seph Sprott, Sr."
Purchaser to pay for papers.
D. J. BRADHAM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Manning, S. C., March 9, 1898. [33-4t
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon,
By Louis Appelt, Esq, Probate Judge.
THEREAS, J. A. BLACKWELL
made suit to me to grant him
letters of administration, of
the estate of and effects of M. James
These are therefore to cite and
admonish all and singular the kin
dred and creditors of the said M. J.
Blackwell, deceased, that they be
and appear, before me, in the Court
of Probate, to be held at Manning,
on the 21st day of March next,
after publication hereof, at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon, to show cause, if
any they have, why the said admin
istration should not be granted.
Given under my hand this 2nd day
of March, A. D. 1898.
[SEAL.] LOUIS APPELT,
32-3t] Judge of Probate.
SashWeigh t ad Cordan
Doorsn, S. an.h, Blindsh
wilMoutldimngfic atnd Biltd
M CARLEST, . C.
Tasaeitsanneral bak ndus
Winowp and Facsl pecialtateyio.gv
Collt colcirons ohavwlbepopten o
Sturion. .c ,~k ortetanato
ofbusiness'T thrs dy f of th a.m. to
Al. ltio s . hA . pro t atte,
J. si.essLours fro 9E. Baowt,
S. M N JOSE JsPH Sror,
A. LEI, A.ahLer
RHAME n O DA I TO3S
A2TUREY S A. RLAW,
J.' MED AN N . . B s
> AT THEc
Prescriptions Carefully Prepared
by a Licensed Pharmacist.
Drugs, Medicines, Flavoring Extracts, Fancy
and Toilet Articles, Garden Seeds, etc.
Fancy Candies, Decorated Chinaware
and a Select Line of Jewelry for gifts
and general use.
-- PERFUMERY MADE TO ORDER.
A Lot of Chinaware, Jewelry, etc., to be
Sold at Cost!
White Pine Balsam, for Coughs and Colds, 25c.
Relieves the Most Violent Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat,
Superior Baking Powder, 1-4 lb., 10c,; 1-2 lb., 20c.; I lb., 30c.
R E ASON ABLE -:. PRICE S.
Your patronage respectfully solicited by
D. 0. RHAME,
Summerton, S. C.
THINGS WORTHfKNO HWINS.
That we can sell you an
All Wool, Well Made Suit at $5.
Above goods in blue, black or fancy Cheviots.
That we can sell you all wool black
Clay Worsted Suit at $7.50.
In sack or frock suits.
Remember and hear in mind that
surpasses all previouls seasons, and they were purchased early
in May, and we can
Save You the Advance in Price.
Yo should see our line of .
$2.50, *3, *3.50, $4, *4.50, $5, $6, $7, $7.50.
You cannot resist them. they are too pretty.
We Handle Earle & Wilson's Goods, and we wil-k
keep you posted on the correct styles in'
Collars and. Cuffs.
Fast black and tan 1-2 Hose..5c. linen bosom at ... ............ 50e
Linen Collars............... . 5c. (A bargain.)
Linen1 Cuffs.. ........... .... 15c. Job lot -Boys' Knee Pants, 50c.
Alwool Undervest (sample)..25c. kind, at.............. .....253c.
Job lot Suspenders, worth 25c, All wool Knee Pants (a dandy,
now......... ...............l10c. worth 75c).. ................ 40c.
Mother's F'riend shirt Waist.... 50e. iScrivens' P. B. S. Drawers, all
The Best Unlaundried Shirt, sizes, first grade...... .......1.00.
Our Stock is comple ce. Keep your eye on us
CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
TH CAROINA GROCERY COMPANY,
Successors of BOYD BROS.
TEOLMAS WILSON, President.
196 East Bay - - Charleston, S. C.
Offce Notice. Lad Suryeyjng and L.eve~jng,
OfieSuperintendenlt of Education,
Clareudon County. I will do surveying, etc., in Clarendon
evr rter , ti . I ibiu u1 o Ce l a t offce or adldress at samter, s. C.,
fro t i. vi t . t 2 cOther days will be P 0. Box 101.H R. AYE o T .
Manning, . o Cs C8) . 3 .WLO.W .DR
D ~ DN GEIsT, Allorneys and Counselors at Law,
MA1NNING, . C. MANNING~s. C.