Newspaper Page Text
I LMI MUilli il,
SUMTER, S. C.
In soliciting a continuance of the extensive pat
ronage we are enjoying from the people of Clarendon,
we wish to inform the trading public that our buyer
has recently returned from market and was fortunate
enough to make his contracts before the recent
"boost" in prices.
We are prepared to supply the trade with all
manner and kinds of General Merchandise at prices
to defy competition and at the same time give to the
buyer the quality.
Foreign and Domestic
Dry Goods, Dress Goods, e
Fancy Goods, Clothing, C
Shoes, Hats, Gent's
Furnishings and Groceries.
I In all of these lines we propose to satisfy the
public demand, and we ask that you come to Sumter
and inspect our stock.
That we are in. touch with the exporters of cotton
and we can and will pay the very highest market
prices for the fleecy staple. Our store has earned a
reputation as headquarters for farmers and we pro- E
pose to keep it up.
Goods Are Cheap.
I Will Sell and Do Not Propose to Oarry Over
. Any Fall Goods.
With such a condition of affairs, the business man is
put to his trumps to study out the most effectual way of
meeting the people and sharing their burdens, to remedy
the bad effects caused by any' turn in affairs which op
erate adversely to the people. It is unnecessary to mn
troduce myself to the readers of The Times, they know
me. and thiey know full well that my many years of ex
perience, both as a farmer and a merchant .give me a de
cided advantage over many others. I have used my ex
perience that it may count for the best interests of my
business. In doing this I had to study the needs and
and wants of my patrons, studying their condition as
well as their welfare, because upon their welfare de
peads my success. Every business man, to k. p up
with the progressive spirit now pervading this country
must study the markets just as a lawyer. or doctor must
study his books. This must be done or he cannot buy
his goods to neet competition.
I have made deals by which I can sell goods at prices
that cannot be duplicated anywhere, and I amt going to
do it. A visit to my store will convince any buyer that
my immense stock has been selected with the greatest
care, and contains everything that can be used in the
family, or on the plantation.
There is no store in this section of the State that has
a more varied assortmen't of Foreign and Domestic
Dress Goods, Notions, Fancy
Goods, Trimmings, Olothing,
Hats, Gents, FurinishingGoods,
Shoes, Hardware and Cutlery.
Sadlery, Harness. Crockery, Gliassware, Wood andl
Dress Makina Department Up-Stai[8.
My Grocery Department is thorough and complete; I buy direet by
the car load from the best mills and packers. Sugars, Coffees, Teas,
and everything in the Grocery line in such quantinies purchased to give
my p~t:ons the advantage of wholesale figures and ca save my pa
trons money. I am paying all the market will permit for cott91u andl
in a position this year to make it advantageous for the people io brin;
their cotton to Manning. I solicit a continuence of past favors.
. W. fcLeod.
Federal Building Ceremonies
Occur at Chicago.
NANY NOTABLES PR~ESENT
A Mighty Cheer Goes Up F+ rom the Ai.
sembled Thousands as the Exceutiv
Throws the First Truw ful of Moir
tar on the Limestone Block.
CHICiAo, Oct. 9. - Surrounded by
men who guide the diplomatic relations
of three governments, and in the pres
ence of thousands of spectators, Frehi
dent William McKinley today formally
laid the cornerstone of the magnificent
new federal building of Chicago. The
event was the crowning feature of rhe
week's celebration, mark-ng the annua)
observance of Chicago day.
Long before the hour e-t for the cere
monies the streets surrounding the bloc1
on which the steel skeleton of the nev
building stands were packed from curt
to curb with pushing. jostling people
anxious to get a glimpse of the nation'.
president and the distinguished visitor
from other countries, while every wn
dow in the gaily decorated skyscraper;
surrounding the federal building was
taken advantage of. Even on the steel
girders of the federal building itself
were perched hundreds of venturesome
In the angle formed by the south and
west wings of the federal bu'ldin; al
Jackson boulevard and .Uearbort
street, and in front of the Uciun League
club building, reviewing stands had
been erected for the accommodation of
the distinguished visitors, including
Vice President Mariscal and party of
Mexico, Premier Laurier of Canada anc
other notables of that country; mem
bers of President McKinley's cabinet
and the diplomatic corps at Washing
ton, senators and congressmen a(c
other invited guests, and when Presi
dent Mckinley threw the first troweifn
of mortar under the uplifted block o
limestone and pronounced the corner
stone set, one of the most notable gath
erings ever in Chicago looked en.
Cheers For the President.
Shortly before 10 o'clock a roar o
cheers from down Jackson boulevarc
announced the coming of President Mc.
Kinley and his party. It was wit]
considerable difficulty that the troops of
cavalry and the police forming the pres
ident's escort cleared a space wide
enough for the carriages containing the
president and members of his cabinet
and other guests to pass, and as the car
riages slowly made their way up the
boulevard toward the federal building,
the applaute became terrific and continu
ous. The president frequently arosE
and doffed his hat in response.
At the entrance of the Union League
club the president and members of hi!
party alighted and after a brief recep
tion were escorted across Jackson bouie
vard to the platform in front of the
federal building. A perfect hurricane
of cheers greeted the president as he was
escorted to the dais, at the side of whicl
the cornerstone was suspended ready
for the ceremony.
The president warmly greeted the
officials, then turned and bowed to the
ground of brawny armed workmen whc
were to complete the laying of the cor
nerstone. Judge Christian C. Kohlsaat,
chairman of the consmittee on arrange
nents, introduced Seu:'ttry Gage as
presiding officer for the cornerstone
exercises. The secretary was warmly
cheered as he stepped forward.
At the conclusion of Secretary Gage's
brief address Rev. Frank W. Gunsaulus
ofered a brief but impressive prayer,
the president and all the members of
his party uncovering as Dr. Gunsaulus
asked a blessing on the ceremony.
Secretary Gage introduced Postmas
ter General Smith. He was also greeted
with much applause.
MIcKin.'-y Lays the Stone.
The actual ceremonies of the laying
of the cornerstone then began. 0. E.
Kremer, secrotar'y of the federal corn
mittee, arose and formally announced
that the stone was ready and read the
list of articles placed within. President
Mcinley was introduced by.Secretary
Gage and as the president stepped for
ward to receive the trowel from the
hands of Architect Henry Ives Cobt
the crowds again burst forth into cheer
after cheer, the applause not ceasing
until the president raised his hand.
The president then stepped to the side
of the uplifted mass of Illinois lime
stone and taking a trowelful of mortal
from the board, he threw it on the base
of the stone. As he did so a band sta
tioned in the reviewing stand 'played
the "Star Spangled Banner," and as
the notes ef the national anthem were
heard, the crowd again broke into
cheers, the noise almost drowning the
President McKinley then pronouncec
the stone set, and resumed his. seat as
the workmen settled the stone in its
Senator William E. Mason was next
introduced and made a brief address in
behalf of the city of Chicago.
The ceremonies concluded with the
offering of a benediction by Archbishop
Feehan of Chicago. President McKin
e and party then arose and were again
escorted across the boulevard to the
Union League club, where the president
was the guest of the federal committeE
WHOLE BLOCK IN FLAMES.
Hutsville Lias a Sevenzt y-i' ie Thou
sand Dollar Fire.
Hton'SvJLLE, Ala., Oct. .2 -Fire hert
last mtght destroyed property wortl
75.000. The blaz2 was discovered it
A. J. Bennent & Co 's livery stable and
it almost instantly spre:td throughoul
the ent.ire building'. The fire was com.x
muicated to adjoining buildings, and
within 40 minutes the whole block
bounded by Washingan. Clintoa, Greer
and Randolph streets. was in flames.
Requests were telegra;h.:d to Nash
ville, Cbarttanooga and Decatur !or en.
gines, but later in the nizht. after the
several engines had start. d, they weri
stopped, the fire being under cantrol.
The First. M1ethodist eburenh and thc
Struve building, in the sameo biocit with
the fire, were severely damaged by
water. All of the ;. ews, the organ and
other portable articles were taken fron
the church, andi the datuage was .$2.O00
The insurance figures are not obtain
able, but nearly every company thai
does business herc sutiered a loss.
DOUTHIT GETS A HEARING.
Writ of (Cert1irr -,ni.d by Judge
COLv~im A, S. C., Oc t. 9.- A writ o:
certiorari has bocen iss3ued by Judge
James Aldrich in the case of ex-Com,
missioner Douthit. and today week the
state boa:rd of control is required to pre
sent a return to the writ in this city,
certifying the entire proceedings.
The wiole dispentsary sensation thus
gets into (curt and MIr. Douthit will
have his side of the case heard.
Mr. Doutiiit'.s attorneys say that it is
still the solo purpose of that official to
get a hearing and a vindication; that he
does not desire to remain in the office o:
commissioner persona non grata to the
members of the board.
The board refused him a hearing, He
admits the eharges, but denies inten
The charges were that he marked law.
grade whissy with highgrade bran~ds.
He was also found short more ,thaz
UNIFORM RATE AGREED .ON.
Western Union to Charge 25 Cents
For All Messagtes.
ConUMBIA, S. C., Oct. 7.-After sev
eral months of sparring, the Western
Union and the state railroad commission
have come to an amicable agreement
about rates. At cne time it seemed that
suits against Bhe company and much
litigation wuun.i result Irom the position
taken by the commission, which was
that the rate on 25 cent messages should
be reduced to 24 cents. This was to go
into effect to make the company pay the
" revenue stamp.
Ater holding consultations with the
commission and the attorney general,
the legal representative of the Western
Union made another proposition which
has been accepted. It does not affect a
large part of the state. The substance
of the agreement is that all messages in
South Carolina will be at the uniform
rate of 25 cents.
Heretofore there have been a number
of points between extreme sections
where the charges have been 40 cents.
The Western Union objected strenu
ously to making a precedent of paying
for revenue stamps.
BIt. OF EXCEPTIONS FILED.
Suit Against the Central Goes Before
ATLANTA, Oct. 7.-A billof exceptions
in the case of the state against the Cen
tral Railroad of Georgia has been filed
in the Putnam superior court by Judge
Turner of the prison commission.
The bill of excebtions was filed by the
counsel for the state since the judg
ment of the court was rendered in favor
of the Central railroad and against the
contention of the state that the Central
had violdted the constitution in defeat
ing or attempting to defeat competition.
The bill, it is understood, does not
allege any specific error in the decision
of Judge Hart of the Ocmulgee circuit,
but is based on the broad ground that
in deciding that the Central railroad
had not violated the constitution by the
1 purchase of the Middle Georgia and Ea
tonton branch road, the court was in
the wrong and had committed error.
The effect of this, it is said, will be
that before the supreme court the entire
case will come up for revision and not
any one particular point in it.
1 BRUCE NAMES A RECEIVER.
Talladega Light and Water Company
Is In Trouble.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Oct. 7.-A bill has
been filed in the United States court
here by the State Trust company of
New York against the Talladega Light
and Water company, asking for the ap
pointment-of a receiver for the defend
ant company. Judge Bruce of the
United States district court, who is in
Montgomery. was apprised of the na
ture of the bill and appointed T. L. Bil
lingrath receiver of the company.
This suit is upon certain bonds issued
by the defendant company, and it prom
ises to prove an extensive and impor
tant piece of litigation. The complain
ant is represented by Root, Howard,
Winthrop & Stinson of New York. The
Root at the head of this firm is no other
than Secretary Elihu Root. About $60,
000 in bonds is involved in this suit.
REGISTRATION TOO LARGE.
New Orleans Books Show A bout Fort y
NEW ORLEANs. Oct. 9.-The regis
tration books for the municipal election,
which closed Saturday, show a white
registration of 38,226; negroes, 1,358; or
a total of 39,584.
There is an impression that the regis
tration roll as it stands is larger than it.
should be. This is based on the sup
posed white population of the city. It
indicates that there is a registration of
more than one voter in five, or five and
a half of the population, the common
average, unless the total white popula
tion has been underestimated in the past.
Of course, the revision of the books
will cut the number down, but the
erasure of many names will riot indi
cate that .vaud has been attemiptedl.
The dead, for instance, will amount to
a considerable figure. Then there are
those who have removed.
A Nap ha Lannach Explodes.
IJAcrsoNv!LLE, Fla., Oct. 9.-The
naptha launch Idlewild, belonging tc
Alexander Uedemiann and his brothers,
exploded near Mayport, at the mnouth of
the St. Johns river, at 7 o'clock last
night, and catching fire was totally con
sumed. Alexander Uedernann is miss
ing and is supposed to have been
drowned. Will White, one of the party,
wvas badly hurned about the head and
face. Ed Uedemann is also burned, but
not serior aly. The survivors were
brought to the city by the tug Three
Friends and physicians summoned
The p::rties belong to prominent fain
Ne-w Elders For the South.
ICIIAmTAoooA, Oct. 9.-Fifty Mor
mon elders are to be added to the force
of proselytes iu the southern states
within the next twvo wecks. Twenty
will arrive in this city this week and
the balance next week and tl ey will be!
assigned to work in Ohio, Tennessee,
Kentucky, North Carolina, Virginia,
Georgia. Alabama and Florida. Presi
dent Ben E. Rich of the southern di
vision of thoc work is now in Salt Lake'
City, Utah. attending the Mormon gen
eral conference and will make a special
report on presentations of the saints in
the south. _________
RALEIGH, Oct. i.-Judge Brown of
the superior court has rendered a decis
ion in the important case in which the
Westeru Union Telegraph company
sought to iemove a st!it in which the
amount involved was over $2,000, con
tending that the Craig domestication.
law did not apply in such a case. Judge
Brown holds tiaat the law had the affect
of making a domexstic corporation out of
a foreign one, and that the company
,annot remove a cause from the state to
thie federal court on account of diversity
Carnival WVerk at Macon.
MAcoN, Oct. 9. - This is carnival
week in Macon and everything is in
readiness for the great festival that be
gins tomorrow and continues four days.
The carnival will be conducted on a
scale even more elaborate than the brib~
liant event of last year. There is every
indication today that the we'ather will
be bright and clear, and if this is the
case there will be a vast crowd of vis
itors in attendance, and there will be
nothing to mar the success of the affair.
Fuller and Brewer Corning.
LONDON, Oct. 9.-Chief Justice Mel
ville WV. Fniler and Associate Justice
David J. Brewer of the United States
supreme court, who were members of
the Anglo-Venezuelan boundary arbi
tration tribunal, will sail from Live;g
pool for New York Oct. 11 by the White
Star line steamer Majestic.
Forty Drowvned by Floods.
LOsDON, Oct. 9.-Forty persons are
reported drowned, according to a special
dispatch from Naples. by floods follow
Iing severe rains in the province of Sa
lerno. A number of small villages and
factories have beeu destroyed. Troops
hav@ been sent to the relief of the in
TROOPS VICTIMS OF JOKE
Georgia Soldiers Kept In Hot Wate
For Three Days.
ATLATA, Oct. 5.-Robert E. Gram
l4g, a young society man of Atlanta
bpt the regiment of Gaorgia militia
which took part in the New York Dewe;
elebration in hot water for three day
by means of a series of practical jokes
He telegraphed Colonel A. R. Lawton
commanding the regiment, from Wash
[ngtcn on Monday, saying that Genera
Miles desired the regiment to take par
in the Dewey parade in Wasingtoi
Colonel Lawton hastened with hi
men to the national capital. Upon at
riving there he was informed by Gram
ling, who wore a naval officer s uni
form. that General Miles had c.argc
is mind and did not watt the regimen
in the parade.
Colonel- Lawton secured a specie
train, but in his absence Gramiing din
missed the train, telling the railroa
officials that he was actiua under Gn
eral Miles' orders. Then he hauuhtil:
instructed cne of the Georgia soidiers t
act as orderly for him. This the xoldie
It took Colonel Lawton all day to fins
out that it was Gramling and not Gen
eral Miles that had been ordering hip
The Georgia boys finally caught Gram
ling and would have inflicted bodil:
punishment upon him had he not pair
for supper for the entire regiment.
As those in charge of the Dewey pa
rade in Washington did not invite th
Georgians to participate, Colonel Law
ton and his men, thoroughly disgusted
came to Atlanta.
SOUTHERN FILES A REPLY
History of the Memphis and Charles
ton Deal Given.
MEMPHIS, Oct. 5.-The Southern rail
way has filed in the United States cour
an answer to the bill of Simon Roths
ohild against it and the Memphis any
Charleston Railroad company, in whic]
the plaintiff questioned very strongl:
the manner in which the former roar
secured the latter and the treatmen
which the minority stockholders of th
Memphis and Charleston company re
ceived at the hands of the Southern.
The answer is signed by W. A. Hen
derson and F. P. Poston of this city, a
Solicitors, and Francis Lynde Stetson c
New York of counsel for the Southern
It gives what purports to be a full an
complete history of all of the transac
tions between the Southern, Memphi
and Charleston and the twd East Ten
nessee, Virginia and Georgia companies
in which the Southern secured 106,21
of the 212,600 shares of the Memphi
and Charleston stock through the Eas
Tennessee company; states that thi
stock was long in the hands of the Cen
tral Trust company of New York a
collateral for a loan, and strongly de
nies that the Southern company use+
any improper means in securing fina
ownership of the Memphis and Charles
COAL OUTPUT INCREASINC
Production In Alabama Over Seve;
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Oct. 5.-Inspecte
J. de B. Hooper estimates the outpu
for the year 1899 at the coal mines i
Alabama at over 7,000,000 tons, some
thing over 500,000 tons more than wer
mined last year. The output in 189
amounted to 6i,529,000 tons.
He says that at present the varion
mining companies have many orders o:
hand, but the railroads are unable
supply the full demand for car:, whic:
is hindering the operators s.ome. H
says that several of the mines in th
state are enlarging, and new mines ar
The output is growing every montla
The demand during the winter is goini
to be greater than the production.
Stormy Around Pensacola.
PENSACOLA, Fla. ,Oct. .-The weathe
obsever here is in receipt of orders t
continue storm signals, which have be
displayed now for two days. All shii
ping was held in the harbor. The gul
was so bo'isterous last night that th
bar pilots came in and substituted th
steamer they were using for a muc:
H is Wounds Proved Fatal.
COtamBA, 5. 0., Oct. 5.-Benjamia
Miller, a negro. charged with the mur
der of Ross Quattlebaum, in 1696, ani
recently captured in Barnwell, after
fight with the deputy sheriff, in whic]
he was wounded, died in the jail from
the effects of the shot. The deputy we
exonerated by the coroner's jury.
Negro Muarderers Escape.
MARIoN, Ala., Oct. 7.-Wiley Wyati
charged with the murder of a man a
Uniontown, and Jeff Allen, convicte.
of murdering Pete Mundin, and see
tenced to hang at the recent term of th
circuit court, have escaped from the jai
at this place. The prisoners, both c.
whom are negroes, sawed cut of th
ages and escaped through a hole in th
floor for a stove flue 7x14 inches. Th
sheriff is following them with dogs.
Tim" Limit Stops Yachts.
Nxw Yoax, Oct. 7.-Today, for th
third time, the international yacht rac
between the Shamrock, the British chaJ
lenger, and the Columbia, defender o
America's cup, was stopped near thi
finish by the expiration of the timi
limit. As in the previous trials, thi
vessels were almost abreast when th
ontest was called off, first one and thes
the other havmng been in the lead up t
hat time. _________
Judge Fite Ill With Feve'r.
CATERSVILLE, Ga., Oct. 7.--On ac
ount of sickness, Judge A. W. Fit
had to ad journ court at Dalton on Thurs
say. He came to his home in this city
where he is now confined with an at
tack of fever. Judge John S Cindle:
f the Stone Mountain circuit will over
Whitfield's court again next Monda:
md preside for the remainder of thi
session in Judge Fite's stead.
Louisville Prepares E irly.
LOUIsvILLE, Oct. 7.-A mnassmeetini
af various confederate organizations wa
held at Liberty hall last night to begit
the work of preparing for the annua
eunion of the United Confederate ye'
rans, which is to be held here ne.
May. An executive committee w;
lected to have charge of all arrange
Schioonzer John TinguJ' Lost.
FERNANDINA4, Fla., Oct. 7.-Captai2
raylor and crew of the schooner Johi
i. Tingue, bound from Philadelphia t
Jacksonville with a cargo of coal, ha:
irrived here from Dlungeness and re
ported the loss of his vessel on Cumbee
Land island. Tne vessel will be a tota
toss. No lives lost.
D)octor Shoots His Fathier.
LymA, 5. 0., Oct. 7.-Dr. Marcy Lee
prominent physician, 30 years old
shot and fatally wounded his owr
rather, Dr. H. J. Lee, at this place. The
hooting seems to have been the resul
>f the father rebuking the son for som<
mgry words spoken to the housekeeper
Dewey WVilt Visit Atlantan.
WAsmNGToN, Oct. 7.-A delegation o:
Atlanta citizens called on Admira
D~ewey today and invited him to becomt
;he guest of that city. The admira
romised that h'e would go to Atlant:
it some time not later than Nov. 1, the
late tn he arranged later.
"1 'I' 'l "
Corner King and Wentwor
Hardware, - Cutlery
In order to accommodate 1
i moved my (uarters into the spat
t the Ducker-Bultman Company
* orders. Call or write for what
plete. in fact larger than ever be
- mense stock of
Hardware, Stoves, HousE
A Large Line i
I also handle in large quant
S Mv store is headquarters
Shiot. Shell and all kinds of Spor
Engine and Mill Sipplies.
All of our Stoves warrantc
L. 8. Dl
a I watnt my friends and the pnblic penel
IWedding, Birthday or
'That int the futuri., ..s well as the p. -t, I am p:
0Watches Clocks Sterling Silver
Fine China Wedgewood Sp
B Is coluiplete, and it will afford n~c ple sure to
B Special and prompt attention
at prices to suit the tum*s.
SAtlantic Coast Line
Watch Inspector. L.W
Take Care oi
IWe take this method of informing c
that we have just received a nice assori
are prepared to furnish our customers
vision. Our prices are on the "Live an
with a small sum, buy from us a pf;ir of
We have Spectacles and Eye Glas
SSEN~D NO MONEY Ei
.GRADE ROP CABINET BURCICK SEWING MACHINE by f'reight,C.
tin. ou can examine ft at your nearest freight depot anc
perfecly santinfetry~ttwey~ repr s~o. n e ua to machines I
3 Eli IhEARD) OF a Special Ofev Price S''5.50
a .ndtrei~htcharre i aline weighs 1-:0 ;ro~ueand the fr
3 ave ei etfor enar~Oo miles. GIVE IT THiREE MOuTHS
your ownl home, and we will return you:r fr5.. any an y.
satiitled. We aeli dilteren t mnake and r dee ofsewia;: 'iar.in~es
1 Si0.001, SI1-00, $1-i.00 and up, all fnily diescribed I. orir Fr
3Machine Catalogue, but$l.50J for this tROP' DESE CA1'iET 1E
Sthe greateet value ever oIrcrecd by a ny houne.
BEWARE OF IMTATIONSE"
tisements oltering wnknown machtin uzndcr varius namues. w
dacementi . Wr ieiSm frted in (hiCago andlearn who anrrliabeai
-THE BURDICK ltx't: ro
- ----rorn x ebcat
7 dthad dro
L cr de. the othe
L ' COcr cc u ct
a 50 bo ed andddec ratede
-s bob bin winder. ajsta
heel. adjus'table ores
patent dress guard, hen
- .un~iekelrmmed. CUAR
Ind oft..ncy wor. A
IT COSTS YOU NOT
00 0 and ten et cnincei tha t e thu a r hin e
Do T DELY (vae, tohc o. re thoerh
-kney to LenCI
On iroved t.aring lands-inter
est at 7per cnt. Lonig time giv en -r
and paym:ents to be made in instal- I
ments. For paitrt iculars apply to
LEE &MOJSE. I
Or to F. B. I1FFMAN.
4 ow. n ; <rreen', New York. N. Y.
a o i~mt n:--I'e- 'iR a I-ntIful
n*' ofl b '.- I - -'1i s de ns..
LAm i ll I ie L:! I:' Trimmninles.
Miss S. E McDONALD,3
SUrl;ER, S. C.
Rring your Joh Work to The Times office.
-s.----------;q.----- I ^"+. -
)AVID & E
th Streets, = - -
- and - Crockery:
ny growing business, I have
:ious store lately occupied by
,and I in prepared to fill all
Vou want. My stock is com
fore, having added to my im
Saddles, Leather, etc.,
ies Paints, Oils and Window
for Guns, Pistols. Powder,
Z, S. c.
aully to i.:row that when in need of a
(-pared to supply them. My line of
Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass I
ectacles and Eye Glasses
given to all Repairing iD my line
ur friends and the public generally
ment of' the best Glasses made, and
with~ accurate and scientific aids to
a Let Live'' plan: hence you can,
ses of' all styles, grades and prices.
r. N. BROCKINTON.
IYUO DRUtt .. --
ifl feou R IG
hlht will * *
are not -
wn concerns 1
itterlamney . "
4pn ro s ight n t o beue.sacntrtbe5tn
IaerIntes 19skltn rm,A~ cavdipnld em
binetl moihfne t nikldae ul et nfu
.deeuieSyhin s~ta. n F hoest a e r
44n feed. self threading vibrating shuttle, automatiC 1
-le bearings, patent tension liberator.improved loone
ure foot improv-ed shuttlecarrier, paten tneedlehbar,
I In handsoemely decorated and ornamented and beautIfully4
A NT E ED thellghtest runnIn ne,ot durable and nearent4
bery known atahment is furnli.hed and our Free In
ust how anyone can run it and do either plain or any
O-Yea' BInding Guarantee is sent with every machine.
HGJn ee E~ea"ln"thl"a'ch"pe*r''"aeItwit
,nths you Ay you arc not atisflen ORER TO1D5.
K & CO. (inc.) Chicago, Ill. A
Issues up-to-date Life Policy. C
a ier ~i~SFre !e Carpanies,
Alo EaLtiH AND Al-cE~lm NSiimANCE.
J.L WILSON, Y2.inin. S.C.
a': ch~cey abits
-- et-ud at . v:ttn
- - . mice, l:N rth 'ryor st.
. s. wILSON. w. . URNT
Aitorneyq 2nd CounseZ07s at Law,
'MA NNTING S. C.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
am daily receiving from the best markets
AND 0 l'HER VEGETABLES.
My store is headquarters for the choicest
audies and Crackers.
My Grocery Stock
s certainly where the family snpplies can
I also keep a fall line of
and Dry Goods.
Come to see me.
Opposite Court House.
Boasting is not what the
Speople want; they w'ant so!
id facts, and with solid factsI
I propose to deal.
My stlore is in the Nettles
building, between Loryea's
drug store and Jenkinson''s.
~An invitation to the pub-.
lie is extended to inspect my0
Fall and Winter stock of
S Dress Goods,
Iand al-1 the latest Novelties.
My Grocery Stock 8
Is full and complete and-I g
guarantee every purchase0
made at my store.
I amperfectly satisfied ,
that I m sufficiently known 0a
ing a lot of brags i h a
When you come to my
store and get my prices the
Stale wvill be told then, and I
will sell you the bill. o
COME TO sEE ME.
Lou is Levi.
otie in vetive Ae
Book "How toctainPatents"
Notice to Creditors.
At It or ~ne.Lore, deceasethe will
re e~tnt Samo duly attested, and those
wing sail estate -viImae paymen to
2i.i n ing, S C., Se pt. 20, 1899. [21-4t
'7 Th)RNEY AT LA W,
MANNING. S. 0