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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, June 21, 1899, Image 2

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MANNING, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY. JUNE 21, 1899.
l'UILISHIED EVEIRY WEDNESDAY.
sC!;SCRIPTiON RATES:
One Y..... . .. . . . . .. . . . . 1.50
six M onths- ...- - .- - .-- .----- .
Four Months....... ---------- .... 50
ADVERTISING RATES:
One square, one time, $1; each subse
qjuent insertion. 50 cents. Obituaries and
Tributes of Respect ebarged for as regular
advertisements. Liberal contracts mnade 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 con. munication of a personal char
aeter will .e published except as an adver
tisemeut.
Entered at the Post Oice at MU:*Ainlg as
Second-Class Matter.
Hon. 1. B. Scarboro of Horry
President protei of the Senate has
taken the oath of office as Lieutenant
Governor. He will preside over the
Senate, and a good officer he will
make. A. sucnsful career to him.
The Darlingtonian of Darlington
has a new editor in the person of Mr.
Louis J. Bristow, formerly of the
Kingstree Becord. Mr. Bristow
writes well and by the way he im
proved the Record, Darlington can
feel assured they have a man who
will give them a good, live newspa
per, and that he will keep them post
ed on everything that is going on.
Hon. James Norton is determined
that Lake City shail have postal facil
ities or give the postoffice authorities
at Washington no rest. Through hi:s
efforts the government sent a special
inspector down to Lake City last
week and Mr. Norton accompanied
him. The officer made an investiga
tion and upon his report will depend
whether or not Lake City will be per
mitted to get into postal communi
cation with the outside world. If he
fails this time, we know Mr. Norton
well enough to know that the gov
erunent will have some one to give
them trouble until he succeeds. Con
gressman Norton feels that Lake
City is being wrongfully punished,
and that innocent ores are being
punished for the crime of others.
In looking over the recent acts of
the General Assembly, we fail to find
the act passed providing a salary for
county auditors. This is a piece of
carelessness, and somebody is respon
sible for it. We know it to be a fact
that an act was passed regulating the
salaries of all the county Auditors in
the State, and the salaries were equal
ized according to amount of taxable
property, thus reducing the salaries
in a large number of the counties.
This law does not appear in the pub
lished acts sent out by the Secretary
of State, and which book is regarded
the "official" book of State laws made
by the General Assembly of 1899.
Who is responsible for this neglect,
the State printer or Coditier Bre
zeale?
Governor McSweeney in reducing
the constabulary force, by which the
State will be the gainer to the extent
of $20,000, has done a wise thing and
exhibited his good business judg
ment. The chief executive deserves
the co-operattion of the municipal au
thorities for the enforcement of the
dispensary law, and he believes that
much of the opposition can be avoid
ed by placingsmore confidence in the
local officers. Take Charleston, for
instance; everybody knows that the
enforcement of the dispensary law in
that city by the constabulary is noth
ing short of a silly farce--even wvorse
-many of the bliud tigers are work
ing under the protection of consta
bles paid by the State, and the con
stables are actual obstructions in the
way of enforcing the law by the po
lice authorities. Major Boyle, chief
of police, has earnestly endeavored to
execute and enforce the dispensary
law; his records show the seizures,
but whenever he attempted to co
operate with the State constables, his
raids were failures, with every indi
cation that the proprietor had re
ceived warning of his coming. It is
openly charged in Charleston that
the blind tiger people have the State
constables in their pay. Now that
the Governor has reduced the force,
it will be seen whether or not the
municipal authorit les will be more
active than thev were before. We
believe they' will be, because there
will not be any excuse on the ground
that the State has special offieers in
their municipalities for that special
work. We assume that in reducing
the force the Governor ineans to scat
ter- the constables in the country
where the peop~le who are without po
lice protection, can have officers to
break up the illicit wvhiskey dens
which are becoming very numerous
and] in some communities greatt nui
sances.
Advice is about the only thing that
you can of'er some people that they
larry Le-esie neard from Again.
Elitor Ta- Tniws:
I am perhaps venturing a good
deal in sending you another letter
already, as I do not know whether
my last one was worth enough to be
printed, but concluded to-night that
as I needed something to occupy my
mind I would scribble a little for you.
The town that this ie written from is
quite a nice place. It is the county
seat of Laurens county, and is situat
ed on the Oconee river. According
to the last Census Dublin had eigh
teen hundred people, but now the
population numbers about four thou
sand.
It is on the Wrightsville and Ten
nille and Macon and Dublin railroads,
about a 110 miles southwest of Au
gusta. The town has a spendid coun
try all around to back it, and the
growth is permanent. On account of
good railroad facilities and also a
line of boats all the way to Savannah,
they have splendid freight rates, and
the'place can boast of several whole
sale houses, in addition to electric
lights, an immense water stand-pipe,
some hundred and fifty feet high, and
other improvements.- I understand
that fifty thousand dollars is subscrib
ed for a cotton factory which is to be
built right away. In fact the people
all over this "wire grass" country are
wide awake and up-to date.
Right through here the timber in
terests amount to a good deal as yet,
and there is much farming too, but
lower down towards the Florida line
there is little less than saw mills and
turpentine stills as money producers.
Turpentine and lumber are both
bringing good prices now. Spirits
turpentine has gone from twenty-four
to thirty eight and forty cents per
gallon, with rosin also strong, and
the mills cannot cut the orders for
lumber. For a man with a little
money there are five to ten years of
big money making in either turpen
tine or lumber in Georgia and South
Alabama, but the unfortunate part
with most of us is t bat we would like
to do and can't for the want of enough
to start with.
As I said before, South Georgia is
full of mills and stills, and I will also
add alligator and grass-widows. The
days of the mills and stills and alliga
:ors are limited, but under the pres
nt system of laws in this State bear
ing upon the matrimonial question
the grass widows and widowers are
ealculated to flourish until their name
shall be legion. I attended a swell
wedding in a church in a certain
co'.jty-seat one night about ten days
ago. It was a large church but was
too crowded for me to get in, so I
remained outside at the door and had
a good look at the bride and groom
and train of attendants as they paus
ed for several minutes to arrange to
marcb in. You ought to have heard
them inquiring who had the "license,"
if it was in the preachers hands etc.
The preacher is supposed to hold the
i license in his hands when he ties up
a couple over here. It wvas all very
amusing and I may almost say ridicu
lous to me.
You know wvherever they issue
licenses to marry they generally have
a dog license too, and sometimes
both the dog license ofiice and the
marriage license office are in the same
building. It also sometimes happens
that where a man iage is to take place
and the groom does not arrive in
time to take out the license that the
young lady applies for it so as to have
it ready. Then imagine the amuse
ment of the officer, and the predica
nment of a blushing prospective bride
who goes to apply for a marriage li
cense and goes to the wrong oic,an
when she finally takes a handkerchief
from her biushing face and ventures
to tell the officer what she came for,
she is informed that that is not the
the place, and that she is in the dog
license office. I am a typical South
Carolinian on the marriage question
and I always did think that marriage
was too solemn and too high a thing
to be put along with tobacco and
whiskey and dogs.
Divorces are also common overhere
and divorce cases take up a good por
tion of the county courts. I under
stand that a license only costs one
dollar and eighty cents, one dollar
and a half for the license itself, and I
guess thirty cents for recording. So)
sometimes I think I'll just take out
one and carry it along in my grip
sack, in case I should strike a streak
of luck over here, but you bet your
sweet life here is one "bach" who
would step back across the Savannah
river to have the thing (lone up right.
I would hate to feel that I was all fi
ed up for "weal or for wvoe," "for bet
ter or for worse," "until death you
two shall part" etc., and then to know
that at the first county court that
came along I might lose my dollar
and eighty cents and then be turned
loose, and have all that big job to do
over again. When that preacher
married that couple the other night
and told them that they were married
until "death you two shall part," etc.
I think he said it wrong. He ought
to have closed it up by saying "ac
cording to the Statutes in such case
made and provided." A certain
young man from the town of L- was
to have been married to a young lady
in T--- about ten days ago. The
marriage was to have taken place on
Wednesday night, but when he got
there he only arrived in time to learn
that she had changed her notion on
the Sunday night before and married
another sweet heart. And all good
folks too. Now his dollar and eighty
cents is gone, unless he can sell the
license, and they tell me that they
are not transferable.
IBut Georgia, notwithstanding all
this, is a good State. She is Demo
cratic to the core, and the white man
is certainly on top in this State, ar he
is in South Carolina. If the Get-rgia
people will go to work now a'nd fix
their constitution like we had to do,
and like Mississippi did, and then
take a few lessons fromn South Caroli
na on the mrrriage question, she will
be in deed as she is in name the em-'
pire State of the South. South Car
olina occupies a unique position on
that marriage question, and is per
haps the only State in the Union
where people cannot get a divorce.
The consequence is that in no State
is the marital vow held in higher re
gard than in ours, and shame upon,
her whenever she issues a marriage
license or any other kind of paper
which is calculated to weaken the
high and crystalized sentiment on the
that pretty fast. The city of Atlanta
has recently passed a law forbidding
people chewing tobacco and spitting
on the sidewalks, under a penalty of
being arrested and fined, and that's
pretty good for a starter, don't you
think? Atlanta will advertise her
self, and she is willing to have yellow
fever, just to keep her name in the
papers. H. L.
Dublin, Ga., June 17, 1899.
Washington Letter.
(Frow ocr Regnlar Correspondent
Washington, June 16. Having
sanctioned a policy for the sending of
soldiers to the Philippines that is a
clear case of what used to be called
"whipping the devil around the
stump," Mr. McKinley has gone off
on a ten day pleasure trip, with the
very important object of seeing his
niece graduate from Massachusetts
female college. Meanwhile private
advices from Manila say that instead
of ending the war General Otis is
likely to find himself and his army
confined to Manila and its cutskirts,
before the rainy season is over, unless
he is heavily reinforced. Mr. Mckin
ley fears the political effect of issuing
the call for volunteers, although he
has several times decided to do so,
and adopted the plan of sending a
sufficient number of regulars to Otis
to give him a total of 35,000 men.
This is to be done in a way to ban
boozle the public. Portions of regi
ments are to be sent and portions re
tained in barracks. And to the latter
all the men enlisted at the recruiting
offices are to be sent to be broke in,
and nobody outside of the War De
partment will be able to know wheth
er the regular army is over-enlisted
or not. as early as last week every
U. S. recruiting office was ordered to
bustle and to keep it up until fuither
notice.
The boldest witness who has testi
fied since the Industrial Commission
began the investigation of trusts was
Henry 0. Havemeyer, the president
of the sugar trust, who was heard
this week. After reading a carefully
prepared essay, in which he claimed
that trusts, and especially the sugar
trust, were public benefactors, he said:
"We are not in the business for phil
anthropic purposes. It is policy,
sometimes, to divide our profits with
the public, and we conduct our busi
ness on business li:.:es. We have tried
to sell so low as to shut out all com
petition, but up to the present time
we are in it up to our neck. Trusts
are a natural growth. They are reg
ulated by the laws of trade, and neith
er you, nor the Federal government,
nor any other power, can alter these
laws, and the sooner you fiud it out
and cease these useless investig.ations,
the better for the country." Now
that is a fine picture, isn't it? The head
of one of the most notorious of the
trusts which are driving individual
enterprise to the wall and slowly but
surely getting possession of the whole
country, standing up and boldly tell
ing the representatives of the U. S.
Government that they are engaged in
a use less investigation of trusts, and
that neither the Federal government,
nor any other power, is strong enough
to stop the growth of trusts. Mr.
Havemeyer was mistaken. There is
a power strong enough t-> stop the
growth of the trusts, and sooner or
later it will do it. That power is
weilded by the people, who pay the
enormous profits of the trusts.
Representative Sherman's friends
try hard to conceal their soreness over
the Henderson bunco that he ran up
against, but they do not succeed very
well. For instance, read the follow
ing remarks made by ex-representa
tive Southwick, of New York, and it
is easy to see that he does not believe
Shermian was given a square deal: "Mr.
Sherman accepts his defeat for the
Spakership with the utmost philoso
phy, and isn't in the least sore over
Henderson's record-breaking victory.
He never knew in advance of others
that Mr. Reed contemplated retiring
from the House, and his declination
of the Customs appraisership was not
made prior to his knowledge of Mr.
Red's intentions." That sounds very
much like pleading the baby act, as
it was generally believed that Mr.
Sherman did know in advance, and
that he was Mr. Reed's choice for the
Speakership. In fact, it was Mr.
Sherman's declination of an office
that he had sought which gave the
public the first intimation of Mr.
Reed's intention to retire. Again,
Mr. Southwick indicated his belief in
bunco practices by the Henderson
men when he said: "When the Illi
oids people put up Hopkins instead
of Cannon, we would have had a large
following outside his own State, they
picked a fore-doomed non-winner.
Had Joe Cannon been their candidate
the result would never have been set
ted in advance of the meeting of
Cogress." WVhen the Committee
chairmanships are announced the
Sherman men will understand still
better how they were knocked out.
Ex-Governor Bookwalter, of Ohio,
who has lately returned from a three
year's trip through Russia and its
dependencies, has some new ideas of
the Czar's country. He said: "I en
joyed the trip to Russia thoroughly,
and arrived at the conclusion that
Russia is a wofully misjudged coun
try. Nowhere have I seen a more
pronounced tendency on the part of
a government to promote the interests
of its poor people. 1 think the pre
vailing delusion in America concern
ing the alleged tyranny of the Rus
sian government arises from the fact
that it will not tolerate crime. Jus
tice there is swift and severe, but are
we in a position to say that it is too
swift andi severe?" Mr. Bookwalter
says that Russia is bound to be the
dominant power in Asia and that if
this administration carries out a hank
ering it has, unless he reads the signs
wrong, to get into the Asiatic mix-up,
the people of the U. S. wil deeply
regret it.
Edit. T HE IDES:
Election of Town Council of Sum
merton was held Saturday, the 17th,
resulting as follows:
Intendent-Dr. WV. R. Mood.
Wardlens-J. C. Lanhamn, F. F.
Whilden, D. 0. Rhame, H. R. Mel
dean.
Board of Health-H. L. Brunson.
Fred Lanhamn of Clemson College
is at home again.
Alva Sublett of Orangeburg Colle
giate Institute is spending his vaca
tion at home.
ough came home Saturday from
Greenville, where they have been at
tending college.
Miss Blanch Billups, who has been
teaching school in Williamsburg, is
at home.
The Rev. Blackburn of the Second
Presbyterian church in Columbia, S
C., filled the pulpit in the absence of
Rev. J. C. Bailey yesterday at 11
o'clock and last night at 8:30. We
are in hopes of having him to preach
for us again. W.
Summerton, June 19, 1899.
There is more catarrh in this section of
the conatry than all other diseases pnt to
getber, and nutil the last few years was
supposed to be incurable. For a great
mn1c3y years doctors pronounced it a locd
disease, and prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly failing, to enre with local
tratment, pronounced it incurable. Sci
ence bas proven catarrh to be a constitn
tional .iisease, and therefore requires con
stitutional treatwent. Hall's Catarrh Cure,
ina:nu1factured by F. J. Cheney & o , Tol
edo, Ohio, is the only constitutional cure
on' the iuarket. It is taken internally in
loses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful. It
acts directly on the blood and mneous sur
faces of the systeni. They offer one huD
dred dollars for any case it fails to enre.
Send for circulars and testimonials. Ad
dress, F. J. CHENEY & Cc'., Toledo, 0.
Sold by draggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pillk are the best.
Foreston News.
E.litor THE TiEs:
The cool wave has reached our lit
tle town, and one may plow, hoe,
write or do most anything else and
keep comparatively cool.
We have had a good rain, which
was needed-not so much in our im
mediate section as in some of those
near around us.
Crops generally are looking well.
Some farmers were late planting
and have not good stands of cotton
and tobacco. Tobacco was begin
ning to need rain, though early
plantings are in a growing condition
and look well; the late plantings are
slow to grow on account of the dry
weather. Where cotton was planted
early enough to get up before the
drought set in it is in good condition,
growing and large enough for this
time of year. The cotton crop has
not suffered for want of rain. I think
the acreage has been reduced this
year 23 to 30 per cent. and perhaps
more. Corn is good, generally; in
low lands where corn grew last year
worms have been bad and stands are
not good. I believe there is more rice
planted here this year than formerly.
It is too dry for rice, but with good
seasons from now on a good yield
may be expected.
Nearly all farmers plant cane that
they may make their own syrup.
This crop is doing fairly well. Farm
ers are realizing that it does not pay
to raise cotton exclusive of crops for
home consumption.
I am informed that Messrs. Thomas
& Bradham, who have cattle in the
"big pasture," lost four head by fam
ishing for water or from drinking bad
water. They have since extended
the piping from the flowing well to
the pasture. Stock should be well
looked after, in dry times, especially.
Mr. C. M. Mason visited Kingstree
last week, I am told, to assist In get
ting the "Elephant" through on his
second degree in the Knights of Pyth
ias. The Knights have assumed
large proportions.
On Friday, June 9th, our weather
prophet (Boswell) predicted rain for
the next day. At 17 minutes past 5
o'clock rain came; at 11 minutes past
5-6 minutes--off. By some more
practice and study he expects to get
it down to the minute. W.
Foreston, June 19, 1899.
W T Davis, Ruby, S C, writes: Dr M A
Simmons' liver medicine cures pains in
back and that "out of sorts" tired feeling.
I tbink it four times as etrong as Zdilin's
and black draught. Dr W &M Brockinton.
Commencement Exercises of the Pres
byterian College or South Carolina.
The exercise was opened June 4th
with the baccalaureate by the Rev.
J. L. Williamson of Newberry, S. C.
His text was "Our Father 'which art
in heaven." Matt. 6:9. He brings
out very clearly our conception of
God, and discussed the formation of
a true and beautiful character. The
sermon was a splendid presentation
of truth, free from mechanical orato
rical flights, rich and abounding with
clear and original thought, a sermon
worthy of the brilliant, brainy
preacher. Mr. Williamson evidently
thinks for himself. His exposition
and development of his theme was
strikingly attractive and impressive
ly strong.
Sunday evening at 8:30 the services
were conducted by the Y. M. C. A.
Monday evening at 8:30 was the de
bators' contest for a medal. The
query 'was, "Resolved that territorial
expansion Is a disadvantage to the
United States." Affirmative-W. W.
Chamblee and WV. B. Doyle. Nega
sive-T.C. Simpson and S. L. Thomp
ton. It is said by some to be the
best debate ever delivered in the hall
at Clinton and by others to be the
best they ever heard from college
boys. After the contest was over the
faculty came on the stage and con
gratulated the debators for their suc
cess in the way they discussed and
delivered the debate. It was shown
by the attention of the audience that
it was good indeed, and, very much
appreciated by them.
Tuesday evening at 8:30 the hall
was crowded to hear the honorary
orator, Rev. S. C. Byrd of Colum
bia, S. C., and the declaimers, six in
number. Rev. Byrd spoke for one
hour . and ten minutes on "The
White Man's Burden in the State."
Mr. Byrd was very enthusiastic on
his subject and he penetrated the
hearts of the audience as if he had
sent a two-edged sword winging its
flight through the crowd.
Then followed the six declaimers in
a contest for a medal. The declaim
ers were L. W. Brown, J. W. Car
p enter, C. M. Fulton, G. W. Wilkins,
SB. Wright and L W. Matthews.
All the young men acquitted them
selves well and did great credit
to their trainers. Mr. 3. W. Carpen
ter, surpassing the other five in ora
tory, was awarded the medal as the
best declaimer.
Wednesday morning at 10:30 the
exercises were brought to a close by
an address from Hon. Julius C. Boggs
and the exercises of the graduating
class. Mr. Boggs made a fine speech
on the "American Home; How to
Make it Attractive for Those at
Home." It was filled with the gem
of thought and the genius of oratory.
Essays were then read by each of the
graduating class and diplomas were
then given.
Thus ended the happy college year
of the Presbyterian College.
College opens September 27, 1899.
The college, appreciating the fact
that there are so many young men
desiring an education, but are un
able to obtain it at present rates,
have decided to reduce expenses to a
minimum. The rates have been re
duced from $1453 to $100 total ex
penses. Those wishing to avail them
selves of this opportunity should
make application at an early date.
Write for catalogue or further in
formation to W. T. Matthews or A.
E. Spencer, Clinton, S. C.
Now just one word from a friend to
boys and young men. This is the
opportunity of a first class education
at the lowest possible rate. Just
think of it, one hundred dollars will
send you to college one year. Young
men, don't let this opportunity pass,
but enlist at once.
S. L. THoMPSON.
Cinton, S. (L Jnne , 1899.
Stages of Water.
Camden, June 17, 8 a. m.-Height
of Wateree river, 7.0 feet, being a
fall of 9-10 of a foot during past 24
hours.
June 19, 8 a. m.-Height of Wat
eree river, 6.4 feet, being a fall of
2-10 of a foot duriug past 24 hours.
Columbia, June 16, 8 a. m.-Height
of Congaree river, 8-10 of a foot, be
ing a fall of 2-10 of a foot during past
24 hours.
June 19, 8 a. m.-Height of Conga
ree river, 5-10 of a foot, being a rise
of 2-10 of a foot during past 24 hours.
St. Stephen's, June 17, 8 a. m.
Height of Santee river, 5.0 feet, be
ing a rise of 4-10 of a foot during past
24 hours.
June 19, 8 a. m.-Height of Santee
river, 5.4 feet, being a fall of 1-10 of
a foot during past 24 hours.
Some men have such happy dispo
sitions that tbey never amount to
much.
A Card of Thanks.
I wish to say that I feel under hiting ob.
li.-ations for what Cbamberlain's Congh
Remedy has done for our family. We have
used it in so many cases of coughs, lung
troubles and whooping congh, and it has
always given the most perfect sati-faction,
we feel greatly indebted to the manufac
turers of this remedy and wish them to
please acceptouir hearty thanks. Respect
fully, Mrs. S. Doty, Des Moines. Iowa. For
sale by R. B. Loryea, druggist.
The cycloue can raise anything on
a farm except the mortgage.
of Interest to Inventors.
C. A. Snow & Co., one of the oldest and
.most successful firms of patent lawyers,
whose offives are opposite the United States
patent office in Washington, D. C., and
who have procured pitents for more than
17,000 inventors, say th't. owing to the
improved c.>n.litions in the Unite-1 States
patent office, paterL w.iy now be more
promptly procure-l thau at any previons
time in their experience of twenty-five
years.
Nothing goes as far with a woman
as a little masculine remorse.
e The Kind You Haye Always Bought
A cigar cutter of gold hindsomely
enameled is set with precious stones.
During summer we are liable to stomach
and bowel troub:es, such as diarrhoea,
colic, craips, etc, for which Dr M A Slm
mons' liver medicine is bighly recom
mended. Sold by Dr W M Brockinton.
A diamond of the first water is one
that has never been in "soak."
Fools never rush in where theatri
cal angels fear to tread.
CASTORIA
For Infants and Children
The Kind You Hae Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of .
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Win. Buddin, deceased,
will present them duly attested to
W. J. BUDDIN
and A. T. BUDDIN,
Executors.
New Zion, S. C., June 12, 1899.
[7-4t
A
GOOd
Clothing
Store
Is where you get the right
sort of Clothes without dan
ger of mistake. Our Clothes
are of the right sort, and you
will appreciate their excel
lence and smallness of cost.
We Make Clothes to Order
for those who prefer them.
Lasting materials, proper fit
and make and moderate pri
ces. Your or'ders will have
our best attention.
JLL DAVID & BRO
S. W. Cor. King and Wentworth Sts,,
CHARLESTON, S.C.
Noice of Election,
An election will be held at th-' court
House in Manning in secbool distrie:; No. 9,
Clarendon County, 8. C., on WVednesday,
the 28th day of June. 1893, to decide the
following question: "Shall this school dis
trict levy and collect for school purposes a
special annual tax of four mills on all the
property in said district, to supplement
the constitutional and other taxes for like
purposes?" Those in favor of said levy will
vote a ticket upon which the word "yes" is
written or printed, and those not in favor
of said levy will vote a ticket upon which
the word "no" is written or printed.
The polls will open at 7 o'clock a. m. and
close at 4 o'clock p. m.
Only those voters of said school district
who return real or personal property of the
value of one hundred dollars for taxation
will vote at this election.
The managers of election shall require of
every elector offering to vote at such elec
tion, before allowing him to vote, in addi
tion to the production of his registration
certificate, proof of the payment of all
taxes, including puoll tax as'sessed against
him and collectible during the previous
year. I). M. BRCADHAM,
P. B. MOUZON.
J. Ri. SPROTT,
Bloard of TIrustees School District No. 9,
Clareudon County. South Carolina.
There will be a box placed at, the polls to
allow those who vote in said electioni to ex
press th.-ir choice of umen for trustees of
said school district.
Man~znini,,. C (, June 13, 1899. [7-2t
BOUNTY. PRIZE
CLAIMS OF All
In the PREPARATION. PR~sENTATION and
PRoSECUm). of any kind of claim against
the G;overnment of the United states, we posses
unsurpssed4 facilities-knowledge, skill, experi
M.oerate fees. Quick wcork, '~f~ servi an
Prfionanl probiuy guaranteed. Donot fail to
write to us before giving your case to any one
else. It will pay you to do so. Information free.
Highest references given on demand.
DOYLE & EOKMAN. W&cMINGTON, D. C,
JO.-EPH F. RHAME.
17 TURNEY AT LA W,
MANNING. S. C.
R. J. FRANK GEIGER,
DENTIST,
MANTWA S. C.
Tobacco Growers, Take Notice!
We still have plenty of Sheet Steel on hand and can fill orders for Flues
at our usual low prices. People who are in a position to know, say that
our Sets for 16-foot barns at $9.50, $10.50, $11.50 and $12.50 are the best
made and fitted Flues they have ever seen sold at those prices, the joints
being all locked and riveted, ends crimped and braded; each part fits per
fectly; no sparks can escape, and a perfect draft can be maintained, which
will insure a uniform heat, that is so essential to the perfect curing of the
tobacco leaf.
We also have Paris Green and the very best devices for applying same
to tobacco plants.
Farmers, we have a few Orangeburg Sweeps, which we offer at our
usual low price: 10-inch Sweeps, 25e; 12-inch, at 30c; 14-inch, at 30c: 10-inch,
at 35c; 18-inch, 35c; 20-inch, at 40c, or two for 75c.
Cotton Hoes at 25, 30 and 35c.
Very truly yours,
MANNING + HIARDIARD COMPANY.
Wm. E. Holmes & Co.,
2O9 ]East Bay.
-DEALERS IN -
Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnish and Brushes, Lanterns,
Tar Paper and Building Paper.
Headquarters for the Celebrated Palmetto Brand of Cylinder, Planing
Mill and Engine Oils and Greases.
Climbing UpO gDown Stairs
ARRYING heavy burdens washing, iron
ing, scrubbing and other laborious duties
are productive of an enormous amount of
sufferingamon women who are already weak
41and prostaeb the ravages of female dia
Pjeases. The perfrac of these heavy labors
is obligato many women, but the suffer
ing is not. Ufeature of the household bur
dens may soon be removed if women will only
take the trouble to learn how. A fewbottlesof
DSI FEfIALE
PANACEA
TRADE(O. F. =)MAN0
will regulate all menstrual Irregularities, and
restore the entire female organism to Its
proper condition. Take St. Joseph's Liver
Regulator in small doses if there is any ten
dency to constipation or indigestion.
BED-FAST FOR A YEAR.
Geirstle's.'Female Panacea has made a most wonderful cure on the
ene of our tenants. She had ben bed-fast for twelve months, but your
medicine has cured her and she is lou in her raises of same.
HIMON BROS.. Claiborne. Ala.
Get this medicine from your drugist. If he does not keep It,
send us $1.00 and we will send you a ottle, all charges paid.
L. GERSTLE & CO., Props., Chattanooga, Tenn.
For sale by "E:L. 3. T O E~Y 3D.A..
Take Care of Your Eyes.
We take this method of informing our friends and tne public generally
that we have just received a nice assortment of the best Glasses made, and
are prepared to furnish our customers with accurate and scientific aids to
vision. Our prices are on the "Live and Let Live" plan, hence you can,
with a small sum, buy from us a pair of good glasses.
We have Spectacles and Eye Glasses of all styles, grades and prices.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
W. M. BROCKINTON.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
~ and has been made under his per
snlsupervision -since its infancy.
Alw no one to d~aceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Substitutes are but Ex
periments that trifle wiith and endanger the health of
Tnfants and Children-Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
and Soothing Syrups. It is Harmless and Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhcea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipatforr
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.
CENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
. Bears the Signature of
The izid You llave Alway Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THE CENTAUU COMPANY. TT MUnnAY STREET. NEW YORK CiTY.
____*_"E-_RK,_C __or SHiYU NM
PROECTION. end mode, sketh or photo.
BOOK ONPATENTS FEE. *Att'
Patent Lawyers. WASH!I NGTON, D.C. I L TLS
Iand Surveying and Leveling. OLN
I will do Surveying, etc., in Clarendon
and adjoining Counties.dipth......
Call at office or address at Samter, S. C.,
P 0. Box 101. Acrilivtto
JOHN . HANiSWRTh.is xtnued.u iha
Hfln you Jo Wor toThe i-e offce..i. L:.r WELS.i
ATLAUIC COAST LINE
Cumzsk, S. C., Apr. 17, 1899.
On and after th' date the following
passenger schedule v'i be in effect:
NORTHEASTERXAILROALD.
South-Bount
*35.
Lv Florence, 3.25 A. 7.5 *5
Lv Kingstree, 8.57
Ar Lanes, 4.38 9.15 -
Lv Lanes, 438 9.15 7.1r
Ar Charleston, 6.03 10.50 9.15
North-Bound.
*78. *32. *52.
Lv Charleston, 6.33 A. 5.17 P. 7.00 A.
Ar Lanes, 8.18 6.45 8.32
Lv Lanes, 8.18 6.45
Lv Kingstree, 8.34
Ar Florence, 9.28 7.55
*Daily. tDaily except Sunday.
No. 52 runs through to Columbia via
Central R. R. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 run via Wilson
and Fayetteville-Short Line-and make
close connection for all points North.
Trains on C. & D. R. R. leave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.55 a m, arrive Dar.
lington 10.28 a m, Cheraw, 11.40 a m,
Wadesboro 12.35 p m. Leave Florence
daily except Sunday, 8.00 p m, arrive Dai.
lington, 8.25 p m, Hartsville 9.20 p m,
Bennetsville 9.21 p m, Gibson 9.45 p m.
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a m, ar.
rive Darlington 10.27, Hartsville 11.10.
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday 6.35
a m, Bennettsville 6.59 a m, arrive Darling.
ton 7.50 a m. Leave Hartsville daily ex
cept Sunday 7.00 a m, arrive Darlington
7.45 a In, leave Darlington 8.55 a m, arrive
Florence 9.20 a m. Leave Wadesboro daily
except Sunday 4.25 p in, Cheraw 5.15 p m,
Darlington 6.29 p m, arrive Florence 7 p
m. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a In, arrive Florence 9.2)
a M.
.T. I. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'I Pass. Agent.
W.GI.&A.
South-Bound.
55. 35, 52.
Lv Witmington,*3A5 P.
Lv Marion, 6.34
Ar Florence, 7.15
Lv Florence, *7.45 *3.25 A.
Ar Sumter. 8.57 4.29
Lv Sumter, 8.57 *9.40 A.
Ar Columbia, 10 20 11.00
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 7 a m,
Lanes 8.34 a m, Manning 9.09 a m.
North-Bound.
54. 53. 32.
Lv Columbia, *6.sO A. *4.00 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.05' 5.13
Lv Saniter, 8.05 *6.06 P.
Ar Florence, 9.20 7.20
Lv Florence, 9.50
Lv Marion, 10.30
Ar Wilmington, 1.15
*Daily.
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, S. .,
via Cential R. H., arriving Mdanning 5.41
p i, Lanes, 6.17 p m, Charleston 8.00 p m.
Trains on Conway Branch leave Chad
bourn 5.35 p m, arrive Conway 7 40 p w.
returning leave Conway 8.30 a m, arrive
Chadbourn 11.20 a in, leave Chadbourn
11.50 a m,arrive at Hub 12.25 pm,returning
leave Hub 3.00 p m, arrive at Chadboum
3.35 p m. Daily except Sunday.
J. R. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
CENTRAL R. B. OF SO. CAROLINA.
No. 52
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. M.
Lv Lanes, 8.34 "
Lv Greeleyville, 8.46 "
Lv Foreston, &55
. Lv Wilson's Mill, 9.01 "
Lv Manning, 9.09 "
Lv Alcolu, 9.16 "
Lv Brogdon, 9.25 "
Lv W. &S. Junct., 9.38 "
Lv Sumter, 9.40 "
Ar Columbia, 11.00 "
No. 53
Lv Columbia, 4.00 P. M.
Lv Sumter, 5.13 "
Lv W. & S. Janet. 5.15
Lv Brogdon, 5.27 "
Lv Alcola, 5.35 " -
Lv Manning, 5.41 "
Lv Wilson's Mill, 5.50"
Lv Foreston, 5.57 "
Lv Greeleyville, 6.06 "
Ar Lanes, 6.17
Ar Charleston, 8.00"
MANCHESTER & AUGUSTA B. RL.
No. 35.
Lv Sumter, 4.29A..
Ar Creston, 5.17 " -
Ar Orangeburg, 5.40"
Ar Denmark, 6.12 "
No. 32
Lv Denmark, 4.17 P. I.
Lv Orangeburg, 4.50"
Lv Grestoni, 5.13 -
A r Suter. 6.03 "
Trainis 32 and 35 carry through Pullmian
palace luffet sleeping cars' between New.
York and Macon via August.
W Uson and summer-ton B. B
Tflxz Tir. No. 1,
In effect Monday, June 13th, 1898.
Between Sumter and Wilson's Mills.
Southbound. Northbound.
No. 73. Daily except Sunday No. 72.
P M1 Stations. P' M
200 Le......unmter...Ar 1230
2 03 ....W & SJunction. 12 27
220.........Tindal.........1155
2 38........Packsville....... 11 30
2 50 .........Silver......... 1110
..... ..Millard...... .14
350.......Summierton... 1010
4 20..... .... Davis......... 945
4 45 ........Jordan ....... 935
.5 15 Ar....ilson's Mills..Le 905
Between Millard and St. Paul.
Southbound. Northbound.
No. 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P M
3 05 10 15 Le Millard Ar 10 45 3 35
3 15 10 25 ArnS. Paul Le 10 35 3 25
PM AM AM PM
THOS. WILSON, President.
THE
Bank of Manning,
MANNING, 8. 0.
Transacts a general banking busi
ness.
Prompt and special attention given
to depositors residing out of town.
Deposits solicited.
All collections have prompt atten
tion.
Business hours from 9 a. mn. to 2
p. m.
JOSEPH SPROTT,
A. LEVI, Oashier.
President.
BOARD OF DIRECTOBs.
r LE~vi, -. - MCEzoD,
'W E. BBOWN, S. M. Nues,
JOSEPH SPROor, A. Lii
z. s. wzrtsoi. W. C. DUon2er.
WISON & DURANT,
Attorneys and Counselors at Lauw,
MANNING.S. C.

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