Newspaper Page Text
PUBLISHES ALL COUYTY AND TOWN
MANNING, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 8, 1899.
Eight Hundred Bushels
of rice flour which we now have in
...tock- and offer it at very close prices.
This is a splendid feed for horses,
hogs and cattle. Farmers who have
a great many hogs to keep up will
do well to buy some of this rice flour,
as one bushel of it will go as far in
feeding hogs as one bushel of corn,
and we will give you two bushels of
rice flour for one bushel of corn in
The bargains we have in tobacco
by the box cannot be beat in Char
leston or by any jober in the country.
Our Blue Jay and Wild Duck plug
tobacco, at 35c. per pound, has no
equal in this town for the money we
ask for it.
If you call and try one of our
Moro Bella cigars at 5c. each you will
call again. We also keep a full line
of cheroots and cheaper cigars.
When you want to buy a cheap
bill of groceries give us a call. We
carry a large stock and will name
Those who wish to buy dry
goods will do well to give us a call.
W. E. JENKINSON.
Notice is hereby given
that no advertisements will
be hereafter changed in this
paper where the copy is
brought in later than Sat
There were no land sales by -the sheriff
Arrived to-day, Rust-ProoffOats. Legg &
Miss Maud Brock of Panola is visiting
at Mr. J. Horton Rigby's.
Silver Skin and Yellow Onion Sets. R.
B. Loryea, the druggist
Hon. George . Jones has sufficiently
recovered to go back to his post i Colum
Woods' Seed are good seed. We sell
them. . B. Loryea, the druggist.
The people in the Oak Grove community
are.somewhat stirred up about gates on the
isrockinton has a full line of spectacles.
and can fit young or old eyes. Try him.
Rev. S. P. H. Elwell, of Charleston, was
in Manning Monday, attending the meet
ing of Harry Benbow Camp.
Everybody. likes good perfumery. Dr.
Brockinton has a full supply of all kinds
and can please you.
On last Sunday night, the residence of
Hon. S. Wayne Gamble, of Williamsburg,
wais destroyed by fire. No insurance.
Woods' Southern Garden Seed are the
best for Southern planting. Just received
a full line. B. B. Loryea, the druggist.
The will of the late Moses Levi was ad
mitted to probate last week, and Messrs.
David and Abe Levi qualifiedi as executors.
For Rent-Four-room cottage, $6; Net
tles house, 8 rooms, $13. Apply Mrs. E. C.
Marriod at the home of the bride, near
Greeleyville, on January 25th, Mr. Ed
Green of New Zion and \Miss Maggie Mont
The Manning Academy will open Mon
day, October 3. Tuition, S1, $2, $3 and $4.
Englislh, Latin, French, music and art
taught. E. C. AI wmooL.
We erlI attention to the advertisement
of Crom.well & Co of Sumter, S. C. It
makes interesting reading for those in
need of groceries. Read their prices.
Married Thursdsy night, Jan. 26, at the
residence of the bride-'s father, Mr. S. T.
Tobis, by Rev. P. B. Wells, Clerk of Court
J. H. Timmons and Miss Ellen Tobias.
A sluggish Liver causes drowsiness, leth
argy and a feeling of apathy. Dr. M A
simmons liver medicine arouses the liver,
and cheerful energy succeef?.s sluggishness.
Sold by Dr. W M Brockinton.
The through freight passing Manning
last Sunday morning killed three cows be
longing- to Mr. J. H. McKnight and two
more belonging to parties ln the Fork..
Bearing down sensations, internal heat
and female weaknesses are cured by use
of Simmons squaw Vine Wine or Tablets.
Sold by Dr. Wd M Brockinton.
The Second South Carciina regiment is
soon to be mustered out of sarvice; that is
the assuranee our representatives ,.t Wash
ington have from the war department offi
A dispatch from Savannah announced
the sad intelligence of the death of Mr. J.
A.'M. Cannon, formerly of this county.
The telegram said -Mr. Cannon was killed
on the railroad.
Don't wreck a life! From girlhood to
womanhood the monthly courses should be
regulated with Simmons Squaw Vine Wine
or Tablets. Sold by Dr. W M Brockinton.
We are requested to call the attention of
United States Senator MicLaurin and Con
gressman Norton to the tact that our read
er are anxiously looking for their annual
supply of garden seed.
Mother's trusted ?riend, Simeroons Squaw
Vine Wine or Tablets, prepare tue system
for confinement, shorten labor and make
childbirth easy. Sold by Dr. W hi Brockin
We return thanks to Rev. P. B. Wells
for a copy of the Minutes of the South
Carolina Annual Conference of the Meth
odist Episcopal Church, South. held in
Greenwood, December 7 to 12. 1898. It is
neatly printed and is the work of the
State Co., Columbia.
To Sweeten the breath, brighten the eye.
lear the oomplexion and insure the nat
nral bloom of health, use Dr. M A Simmonm
liver medicine. Sold by Dr. W Mi Brockin
William Davis, colored, who has been
wanted here some time, was arrested ir
Charleston and brought to Manning yes,
terday morning by Deputy Sheriff Gam
ble and placed in jail to await trial. He
is charged with stealing turkeys from Mrs.
S. A. Nelson over a year ago.
ile life preserver which has carried
many ladies safely over the dangerous sea
-."change of life" is Simmons Squaw Vin<
Wine or Tablets. Sold by Dr.W .ki Brook
In a letter to the Columbia State we no
tice that Privates, M. 0. Gariner, S. M
Nettles, and M. K. Timmons, of the Man
ning Guards. are on provost duty at corp:
headquarters, and the following member:
are in the hospital: Corpora! Greishaber
Privates James F. Hodge, W. H. M~cElvine
James A. Sellers. Oscar Kelly. James W~
Norris. Anglo DuBose and Sergeant June
Colonel Jones is a daily visitor and th
boys love him.
Dr. ki A Simmons liver medicine by ex
pelling from the body the excess of bil
and acids, improves the assimilative prc
cesses, purifies the blood. Tones up ani
strengthen. Sol by. wkM Brockio
Having heard the vote of Senator Ap
pelt on the Ilderton bill was misunder
stood by some of his constituents, we will
make this explanation. The bill provided
for the appointment between the races of
the free school fund, which means that the
money paid in by the whites should go to
the white children, and that paid by the
colored should go to that race. It was made
clear by the lawyers of the Senate that such
a bill conld not stand the test of law, never
theless, it being regarded by Senator Ap
pelt a just measure. he voted for it. in
spite ot the constitution. The impression
of some is, that Senator Ilderton's bill,
meant a division of the school fund be
tween the races; this is an error, it was to
apportion the fund, and if the constitution
was not in the way the bill woall have
been enacted into law, and our white
ebildren would have the full benefit of
every dollar paid into the treasury by the
white taxpayers; and the law now stands,
the money is disbursed according to the
enrollment, and there being more colored
children enrolled than white, the colored
race get the lion's share of the school mon
ey, whtn the fact is, their parents pay
but a small portion of the school t.&xes.
Dangers of the Grippe.
The greatest danger froml La Grippe is of
its resulting in pneumonia. If resonable
care is used, however, and Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy taken, all - danger will be
avoided. Among the tens of thousands
who have used this remedy for la grippe we
have vet to learn of a single case resulting
in pneumonia which shows conclusively
that this remedy is a certain preventive of
that dangerous disease. It will cure la
grippe in less time than any other treat
ment. It is pleasant and safe to take. For
sale by R. B. Loryea, druggist,
Meeting of Harry Benbow Camp.
Ca - p Harry Renbow of the Confederate
Veterans held their annual meeting in the
court house last .ilonday and between fifty
and sixty of the gray-haired and battle
scarred survivors of the once beloved but
lost cause were present.
Col. David W. Brailsford, the command
ant of this camp, presided over the meeting
and Adjutant S. P. Holladay acted as see
The Rev. Dr. S. P. H. Elwell, who is
grand chaplain of the State Confederate
Veterans' Association, was present and
opened the meeting with prayer. Dr. El
well made a fervent prayer and thanked
God that while the ranks of this gallant
command were rapidly being thinned, yet
there were a goodly number who had not
yet been called and were spared the pleas
ure of uniting and shaking hands with
each other and talking over the many hard
ships which they had borne together.
Colonel Brailsford announced that since
the last meeting of the camp death had in
vaded its ranks and removed one of its
most esteemed members, Mr. Moses Levi,
and that the first business in order would
be the appointment of a committee to draft
suitable resolutions upon the death of this
departed member. A committee of five
were appointed, consisting of Capt. D. J.
Bradham as chairman and Rev. James Mc
Dowell, Major Land and Messrs. R. B.
McKight and T. M. Mims. The commit
tee retired and presented the following res
It is always the duty of a soldier to obey
the orders of those in authority over him.
While in war we obeyed the orders of our
officers because we believed they were vest
ed with a knowledge of what was for the
best interest of our country,and with pleas
ure we executed their commands because
we felt we were fighting for our land and
common country. But there is a higher
Commander than any who ever drew sword
and one more just than ever human officer
proved to be; one whose authority is al
ways to be obeyed and never questioned.
Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God,
the great Commander of the universe, to re
move from our ranks by the grim hand of
death our brother and companion,our com
rade in war and our friend and citizen in
times of peace, Moses Levi.
Resolved, That we, the Confederate Sur
vivors of Clarendon county, in meeting as
sembled, desire to pay a slight tribute to
the memory of our deceased brother and
Resolved, That in the death of Moses
Levi we have lost a companion, one who,
even though he had not the incentive of
American birth to make him love our coun
try, yet being adopted by our country he
loved it anyhow, and when troubles arose,
espoused its cause and was willing to fight
for the land of his love and adoption. At
the opening of the war Moses Levi volun
teered to fight for the Confederacy, and
along with those of Clarendon's sons who
were willing to place their lives upon the
altar of their country, fought nobly and
bravely for the common cause.
Resolved, That in his death our county
and community have last a noble citizen
who possessed a big and open heart, who
was always ready and willing to help the
distressed and those in want.
Resolved, That we deeply deplore his
death, for we feel that we have lost a true
companion and a worthy comrade, and our
county and State a noble-hearted, generous
and good citizen.
Resolved, That these resolutions be
spread upon our minute book, a copy be
presented to the family .of the dieceased,
and that a copy be given THEz MANNG
TIES Ir publication.
When the chairman of the meeting open
ed the house for remarks upon these reso
lutions. Col. H. L. Benbow was the first to
address the veterans, and in most touching
ad feeling terms spoke of the virtues of
this departed member. Col. .Benbow said
that he could not only testify to the faith
fulness of Moses Levi as a soldier, and
one who was ever ready to perform every
duty assigned him asa soldier, be that duty
ever so arduous,but that he knew him to be
a man who was ever ready to befriend the
poor. He concurred heartily in every word
that had been said of him last week in this
paper, and then he had not been done jus
tice, so great were the generous qualities of
this man. While Col. Benbow spoke only
as his feelings dictated andt without prepa
ration, yet his remarks were most touching
and brought tears to the eyos of some of his
Capt. D, J. Bradhamn also paid a beauti
ful tribute to the deceased in speaking
upon the resolutions.
Some time was then spent in attending
to some routine business concerning the
trip of the veterans to Charleston to atteud
the grand reunion in May, and when the
meeting adjourned the veterans felt that
they had passed one more mile-post on the
road through life, and while at every meet
ing they are calledI upon to pay tribute to
some departed member, yet they were
thankful that so many are left to enjoy
The County Pension Board elected last
onday by Harry Benbow Camp is com
posed as follows:
Mjor C. S. Land, S. J. Bowmian, J. El
bert Davis, John H. Mahoney and Dr. C.
Fulton-G. WV. Smith, Fulton.
Calvary-J. E. Tinda!, Felder.
Sammy Swamp--T. A. Bradham, Man
St. Paul-B. M. McKnight, St. Pal.
Friendship-D. W. Brailsford, Panola.
St. James-B. B. Billups, Summerton.
Concord-H. C. Carrigan, Su mmerton.
Santee-John W. Clark, Jordan.
St. Maks-I. N. Tobias, Fo:eston.
Brewington-J. E.Richbourgz, Foreston.
Mt. Zion- J. F. Strange, Wilson.
Manning-Peter E. Ridgeway, Manning.
Harmony-A. H. D. Chandler. Mlanning.
Midwa-W. M. McKnight, Workman.
New Zion-R. E. McFaddin, Sardimia.
Douglas-A. J. Castzne. Seloc.
Sandy Grove-W. D. McFaddin, Seloc.
The Deadly birip
Is again abroad in the land. 'The air yoi
-breathe may be full of its fatal germs! Don
neglect the "Grip" or you will open thi
door to Pneumonia and Comaumption ant
invite death. Its sure signs are chills wvitt:
fever, headache, dull heavy pains, mucon:
discharges from the nose, sore throat an<
never-let-go cough. Don't waste preciou:
atime treating this cough with troches, tab
lets, or poor, cheap syrups. Cure it a
once with Dr. King's New Discovery, th
-infallible remedy for bronchial troubles. I
akills the disease germs, heals the lung
and prevents the dreaded after effects from
tg malady. Price 50 cts, and $1.00. Mon
-ey back if not cured. A trial bottle free a
It B. Tmra drug store.
There will be preaching at the tlethodist
church o Sund ay morning at 11 a. in. by
the pastor Subject for the nporning hour:
*The Transtiauration." At 4:30 p. in. the
pastor will lecture on 'The Life and Char
aeter of Judas 1Icariot." Sunday school
every Sunday morning at 10 o'vlock.
Prayer-meeting every Tbursdlay after
noon at 4:30 o'clock. The public is cordi
ally invited to all of these services.
New Zion Letter.
Editor THu TimEs:
1 will give you a sketch from onr literary
sovietv read by two of our young ladies on
the Cuban War. So well dil they defend
the cause I would not venture to 5-y who
First Lady-Resolved, That the United
States was justifiable in Cuban defence.
Spain at the close of the sixteenth cen
tury held posession of the West Indies.
Mexico and Florida Spanish explorers trav
ersed a portion of the Southern States, also
the Pacific coast, all of which they claimed
by discovery. The conquest and discover
ies made Spain the richest aud most pow
erful country in Europe. The English
subsequently occupied and settled Caro
linas on the Atlantic coast, consequently
,there was war between Erngland and Spain.
By force Spain took the country from the
Indians; the English afterwards took pos
sesion of the Atlantic coast. Spain was
then confined to the West Indies, consist
ing of Cuba, Porto Rico and adjacent isl
ands. Spain since then inled Cuba with
despotic rule, never considering the educa
tional and religious freedom of her sub
jects, holding the scepter over them purely
for revenue. Patience no longer proved to
be a virtue and Cuba rebelled for relief.
Spain conquered, but they would not give
up, continuing to fight-not with large ar
mies, but in small bands, pretty much on
the style c the Revolutionary war. This
condition continued so long the United
States having large money interests in
Cuba, offered, through the President, her
s--rvices to influence Spain to have a better
government for the Cubans, which was re
fused. Congress passed resolutions and
speeches were made by our ablest men;
they would not heed, therefore things were
brought to a crisis by the blowing up of the
Maine in the harbor of Havana, one of our
tine war vessels; this ship had been sent
there to protect our Consul General Lee.
President McKinley ordered an examina
tion of the cause; the experts reported it
was from the outside. Spain was then of
fered an opportunity to pay damages; she
stubbornly refused, then this great nation
had no other way but to declare war.- Con
gress passed strong resolutions to declare
war, but the President asked for time so
Spain might reconsider her folly. Con
gress ordered the President to declare war,
voting men and money. And for a nation
to go into war and spend two hundred and
fifty million dollars to free Cuba and not
regain something has never occurred since
the world began, therefore the unanimity
of the vote by Congress on Cuban measures
eradicates any thought that the United
States acted for any gains. If the United
States was in the wrong, why did all na
tions stand alool? No, not one of them
raised a finger to help Spain; for this rea
son I say the United States was justifiable.
Second Lady-The question before fis re
quires a great deal of study for preparation
in order to discuss it well, still we hope
you all will be considerate with us and give
as all your sympathy. I will agree that the
question is too deep for u3 to make a good
debate, yet we will do what inexperienced
debaters can do with little -preparation.
As one of the negative side I believe the
United States was not justifiable in inter
fering in the Cuban cause. Some say that
we must have recompense for the destruc
tion of the Maine. We say the Maine
ought never to have been -on Cuban shores;
if that ship had not been intguding on hos
tile waters she would not have been blown
up. It is true that enough lives were lost
on that ship to be avenged, but if we place
ourselves in danger knowing it at the time
we should not be displeased at the results.
The Cubans were workinig for independ
ence; did not we do the same thing just a
little more than a century ago? If we had
let them alone perha'ps they would have
gained that some time; but have they got
what they wanted now? No, the ruling
power has just been transferred and no
doubt the OUited States will have to fight
them to keep order on the island'. -They were
fghting for independence and the United
States interfered on the excuse of freeing
Cuba, yet when the war is over Cuba is not
free. If the natives rebelled, will not that
cause more trouble? Besides- a standing
army must be kept there..- Is not that an
extra expense? And just think of placing
our whole republic among' hostilities, just
on account of acquiring the Phili ppines. It
Iis true our commerce nas been increasing
rapidly, but we do not need these islands
to increase it; for rapid developments
commerce require's peace. When a few
weeks ago there was a rumor of war be
tween Great Britain and France the quiver
that went through the commercial world in
Britain arrested commerce at many points.
New York was secure beyond the zone of
disturbances; there was no war rumor
which affected the repu:>ic. Great Britain
was within the zone and her business was
disturbed. Should we undertake to hold
the Philippines we immediately place the
whole republic within the zone of wars; it
must be remembered in itself destructive
As a last thought concerning the results
of this war I would like for you all to re
member how many poor heart broken
mothers and wives there are in our coun
try caused by the Uoited States defending
Cuba. Every life that was lost left its
mourners behind it. LnN.
.' For Tnfants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
The base-ball player would be per
fet if he could only correct his er
and use Chamberlain's colic, cholera and
di irrhoea remedy for all pains of the stom
ach and all unnatural looseness of the bow
ela. It always cures. For sale by R. B.
Chamberlain's cough remedy has saved
the lives of thousands of croupy children,
It is also without an equal for colds and
whooping cough. For sale by R. B. Lor
yea, druggist. [janlay
Geo.S Hacker &Son
Door, Sah, Binds
Doorsght Sand, Blindsan
Window and Fancy Glass a Specialty
Rrio- ur Jnh Work to The limies office
Never have fine goods sold for
lower prices than we are now mak
We invite your inspection of our
every department, which will re
veal to yon bargains for cash that
will defy all competition.
We ask the privilege of selling
von on the closest living margin
the finest styles and qualities that
money can buy in the line of
Dry Goods, Shoes, Clothing,
I fats, Caps, Hardware,
Full supply of Farmers' Imple
ments o: hand at Rock Bottom
Eargains in Clothing never heard
of before, and in fact in every-,
thing that we keep.
Inspect the goods, compare the
prices and you must admit tbat we
are offering the opportunity of the
Give us just one chance to make
you happy with beautiful goods at
Economy, comfort and satisfac
tion goes with every purchase made
S. A. RICBY.
I "Tested and True."
Wood's Seeds are Southern'
C wn - and-: are :adapted for
uthern soil and climate...
For an early crop and a good
stand be sdre.to plant Wood's
Silver 19ain snd Yellow Des
ver Oiion- Sets -and Wood's
Early Rose Seed.Potatoes.
R. 0; LORYEAI UGIST.
SICK OFTHE COLDEN MORTAR.
Cure LaGrippe or bad colds or
coughs in one day by using
- 4Hour l'ever Core
Weel andi guarantee these goods.
B. B. .ORYEA, The Druggist,
Rhamne's. White Pine Balsam.
"THE BEST IS NONE TOOGOOD0,"
D. 0. R H AME,
Summerton, S. C.
For Fine .. .
Buggy and Wagon Re
pairing; Oyerhauling and
Repairing Boilers, Engines,
etc., go to- -
LELR Q BL.ACKSMITH
Lu3111 E SHOP,.
Opposite Baptist Church.
~og Carts Built to Order.
Fine Horseshoeng a Specially.
J. L. WILSON,
Notary Public and
Will place Fire Insurance in THE PALA
TINE INSURANCE COMPANY, of En -
land and the SUN MUTAL, of New
Orleans. Also represent THE PRUJDEN
TIAL Life Insurance Company of Ameri
ca, one of the strongest and beat compa
Call on me before taking out your insur
OFFICE AT TOBACCO WAREHOUSE
MA.NNING, S. C.
W HE N YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Which is fitted up with an
cye to the comfort of his
customers. .. ...
IN ALL STYLES,
S H AV ING AN
Done with neatness and
dispatch... .. .. ..
A cordial invitation
J. L. WELLS.
c Et . R DimEi r rove loE
PROECTION. end model, sketch, orphoto.
Patent Lawyers. WASH INGTON, D.C.
and Sunvsying and Leveling1
I will do Surveying, etc., in Clarendor
and adjoining Counties.
Call at office or address at Samter, S. C.
J O HN B. H AYwNSWORTH.
It pays you to look ahead and see wh
Goods struck the lowest mark we placed our
and the result is that we are able to offer man
than our competitors can buy them, and wh
new and fresh, for we know they are just fron
Five thousand yards of beautiful Shirting Prints at 3Sc per yd
that look very cheap at 4 and 5c per yd.
Five thousand yds of the famous Merrimack Shirting Prints at
41c per yd that sell everywhere at 5 and 6c per yd; colors guaran
Five thousand yds of the best Indigo Blue Prints ever brought
to this market, only 5c per yd.
One case of very soft Bleach Homespun, entirely free from
starch, one yard wide, only 61c per yd. We also have a large stock
of nice yard-wide Bleach Homespun at 5c per yard.
A large assortment of Jeans for making Work Pants at 10, 121,
15, 20 and 25c per yard.
We offer our entire line of Dress Outings at cost, as we do not
wish to carry them over to next fall, and when we say cost we mean
just that thing.
A full stock of Apron Check Ginghams, Homespuns, Plaids
We have some astonishing bargains to offer in Canton Flannels.
Call and see them.
Fine Dress Goods.
We don't think we claim too much when we say that we carry
the largest stock of fine Dress Goods and Trimmings of any house
in-the town, and especially do we call the attention df the ladies to
our line of Black Goods. Fine Black Henriettas, 46 inches wide,
all wool. at $1, 75c and 50c per yd. Fine Black Cashmeres at 40,
30, and 25c per yd.
Fine Black Brilliantine Skirting at 50, 60 and 75c per yd. A
beautiful line of Cream and Light Blue Cashmeres and Mohairs for
evening wear. Silk Trimmings and Gimps of every description to
suit the goods.
Ladies, we call your attention to the large line of Ready-Made
Ladies' Shirt Waists.. We have in stock about twenty dozen of these
)eady-Made Shirt Waists and can fit any lady from 32 to 38 bust
Three hundred dozen of the famous J. & P. Coats Thread at 4c
fer spool. We also carry the famous Eagle and Phoenix ball Thread
which is given up by all to be the best ball Thread ever put upon
Those who wish to buy a nice Cheap Suit of Clothes
iwill do wel7 to see us before they buy; we have the goods
and will sell them at the right prices.
That all Winter Goods are being
sold at Cost.
Highest price paid for Corn and Peas at
The N. V. Racket,
C. W. KENDALL, Proprietor.
3t you are doing. Last December when Dry
orders for the most of our Spring Dry Goods
y lines of Dry Goods to our customers cheaper
it is better still, we know that our goods are
i the manufacturer's loom.
We keep a well-stocked Grocery Department and those who
wish to buy Groceries in bulk will find some very interesting prices
at our place. Bacon, Flour, Sugar, Coffee, Rice, Lard and every
thing in a first class Grocery. We have now on hand one car of 800
bushels Rice Flour which we offer at the lowest possible price. It
is a great feed for horses, hogs and cattle. We will give two bushels
of Rice Flour for one bushel of corn in exchange.
Those who wish to buy tobacco for plantation use should see
our Wild Duck in 10-lb. caddies at 35c per pound. Our Blue Jay
Plug Tobacco at 35c per pound is one of the greatest sellers that we
ever put upon our shelves, and those who have used the Blue Jay
will endorse what we say. Anybody that is posted in the price of
tobacco and will come and examine the large stock we now have on
hand will find that our prices on Plug Tobacco will compare favor
ably with many wholesale houses in Charleston.
We Love to be Encouraged
By 'Our Home Folks.
We feel that we are deserving of the support of the people of
FIRST-Because we are a native born son of Clarendon Coun
ty. Many of our friends can well remember when we were only a
farm lad, but by hard work and close attention to business we have
pulled ourself up alongside of the great mercantile giants of the
SECOND-Because we have endeavored to give to the people
of Clarendon a market second to none in the State, and in doing this
we have endeavored to give to our patrons the newest and best
goods that could be found in the markets of this great country. It
has been one of our greatest ambitions to refrain from offering cheap,
trashy auctiou goods in our place of business. We delight in offer
ing our patrons new, fresh goods; old goods that have been layed
away for years will not give satisfaction it matters not how well they
look-they are rotten. It pays you to examine goods before you
I buy them.
Percival Manufacturing Co.,
floors, Sash and Blinds,
Meeting Street, - - CHARESTON, S.C.
CAN'T FIND HIM!
WALSHTHE SHOE MAN
He's moved; you will find him in store under Opera
House. You can't miss it; just look up for the city clock
and he's -right under it.
His stock of Shoes is full, and if you go there, he sells so
cheap you'll really be glad "cotton is low."
Mr. Ben Cuttino, an old Olarendon man, and
practieadl Shoemaker, is with him.
I value my Clarendon trade and will always try to give
BA RTOW WA LSH.
Take Care of You! Eyes.
We take this method of informing our friends and the public generally
that we have just received a nice assortment of the best Glase mdednd
via o u prepa s re o n th Lic v e ad Let Live"pland; hnce you can,.
with a sm all sum buy from us a psr of goo g las rdadpies.
Bonds and Mortgages,
For Sale At THE TIMES OFFICE.