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pond ~ t'1. 1' stx'ci.N. WV..
WHOSE FRIENDS INTERCEDED?
It is not right to be silent and
permit false impressions to be
created: ever since Governor
McSwe-eney acted in the matter
of the Senatorial resignations,
there has been a systematic ef
fort made, to make the people
believe, that the governor gave
way under the importunities of
friends of Senator McLaurin.
Senator Tillman has been no
small factor in trying to create
such an impression, and Colonel
Wilie Jones the chairman of the
Executive committee has remain
ed quiet while Tillman virtually.
charges the governor with per
mitting McLaurin's friends to
Now for the facts, Governor
McSweeney was about to start
for Chicamauga when the resig
nations were placed in his-hands,
but he declined to act on them
until his return: while travel ng
he told a confidential friend that
he would on arriving home re
turn the resignations, but if the
Senators insited on resigning he
would make appointments to till
the places until the General As
sembly met. He said nothing
about what action he would take
to another soul. The Gover:2or
arrived in Columbia after mid
night on Thursday, and when he
reached his office the next morn
ing, among the first to call on him
was Colonel Wilie Jones, State
chairman, who told the governor
that he had talked with Tillman
the day before, and it would be
a misfortune to have a campaign
this year: the whole thing was
done in passion, and he hoped
the resignations would be re
turned. Among the governor's
other callers was Lieutenant
Governor James H. Tiilman who
is a nephew of Senator. Tillman.
We do not know just what passed
between the governor and '-Uncle
Bennie's" nephew. but we be
lieve if a phonograph had been
placed iin position in that oflice
at the time,it would havercod
ed words like these "Mac don't
return those resignations, but
you appoint Uncle Bennie, and
resign, then as soon as I am
sworu in, I will appoint you
McLaurin's successor." Then
we imagine that Governor Mc
Sweeney flatly refused. Before
Nephew James had his audience
with his Excellency, the writer'
had one with Colonel Jones,!
whom he found somewhat wor
ried over the situation and we
agreed, that if possible Governor
McSweeney ought not, if he
could prevent it, force the people
into a primary this year, the
Colonel told us that coming down
from Asheville such was the
general sentiment. He also told
us about having talked to Sena
tor Tillman. So from this it
would seem that Colonel Jones
wvho is a warm friend of Senator
Tillman, notwithstanding the
way he was treated by Tillman'
in the convention 1896, after
having had a talk with Tillman
was very anxious to have the
resignations returned, and pre
vent the fight between Tillman
and McLaurin, for the people's
sake. (?) ~
We do not assert that Jones
was authorized in his talk with
Tillman to plead with the gov
ernor, but we do think that Col
onel Jones' forgiving spirit
prompted him to act as a peace
The further fact is, that Con
gressman A. C. Latimer who is
supposed to be Tillman's favor
ite, and is now nestling under
Tillman's copper-lined wings,
reached Columbia ahead of the!
Governor and gave out an
interview to the Columbia State,
in which he expressed the
hope that the governor would
return the resignations: from
Columbia he went to Charleston
and gave out an interview to
the same effect and stated, that
he too, had seen Tillman. In
the face .of these cold facts we
think it adamiantine cheek for.
McLaurin's opponents to go
around making a pi-etense of dis
appointment at the governor's
action. When Tiliman gave it!
out that Governor McSweeney
had been influenced by McLau-1
r-in's friends. Colonel Jones
would have done himself credit
had lie made public his solicitude,
and the part as Tiihnau's friend
he played in the matter. He'
should have broken his clam shell
and announced that as the head
of the Democratic party of the
State lhe appealed to the gov
ernor in behalf of the people to
spare themi from an uncalled for
campaign. This would have put
a quietus on the mnisr-epresenta
tions of both. Senator McLaurin
and Governor McSweeney. OhI
but THE TIMES editor, it may beV
said was among the governor's
callers also, and he is a personal
fr-iend of McLaurin. True, we
were there, but what we had to
say was after our talk with Col
onel !Jones who had seen Till
an opinion similar to what the
colonel had told us he expressed
to the governor.
The whole truth of the busi
ness is, that all this pretense of
indignation is the sheerest kind
of hypocrisy to make political
capital. To use a common ex
pression. it is a piece of rag
chewing for effect. We believe
Governor McSweenev's course
was prompted by a high and pat
riotic purpose, and we believe
those who are abusing him are
not so prompted.
HOW ABOUT TAMPERING WITH THE
It is gratifying to learn that
State Chairman Jones is opposed
to ruling MeLaurin out of the
primary, and it is extremely
gratifying that he gives us the
same assurance for Senator Till
man, but if our kind-hearted and
unanimous friend thinks his
magnanimity or generosity will
fool anybody, his trolley needs
repairs. Colonel Jones is a most
excellent gentleman, a man we
have a very high regard for, but
close confinement in his bank,
makes him oblivious to the out
side world, therefore his declar
ation of opposition to ruling Mc
Laurin out amounts to nothing
but a toy balloon. No one but
an idiot would, in a Democratic
convention, offer a resolution to
rule a white man out of the pri
mary; that is, the resolution
would not say so in words, but if
the set of political body-snatch
ers who will try to control the
majority, succeed, they will dig
up a corpse, and, to make a man
eligible to participate in their
organization, they will force him
to cuddle the skeleton to his bo
The Chicago platform was
knocked senseless in 1896, drag
ged to Kansas City in 1900, where
it received its death stroke, and
it is now a cold, inanimate corpse,
notwithstanding Billy Bryan's
heroic efforts to resuscitate it,
by pumping hot wind into its
nostrils-it is dead, as dead as
the Democratic platform upon
which Horace Greely stood, But
as a means to an end, the body
snatchers will make every effort
to obtain control of the May con
vention. If they succeed, they
will perform their shell game in
To become eligible for. candi
dacy in the primary, a candidate
must lay his right hand upon his
heart, his left upon a skull and
cross bones taken from the Kan
sas City corpse, and with eyes
uplifted to the portrait which
hangs over the speaker's desk in
the hall of the House of Repre
sentatives, solemnly swear that
he corpse has life, and his heart
s ov-erflowing with devotion for
t. After taking the oath he will
e conducted to the Censor
eneral who will be within call,
and if he approves of the candi
ate, he will supply him with a
pass. While the pass is being
repared the candidate must
tand with uncovered head and
swear his allegiance to the Cen
or-General. Then when ' the
:ard of approval is given, the
:andidate makes a low curtsy and
s taken before the Sexton who
dmitted the snatchers into the
olitical cemetery where they
lug up the Kansas City corpse,
md here he planks down his
ood American coin as an assess
nt fee to become a candidate
n an election where free, intelli
ent white men are to render a
No, Chairman Jones and Sena
or Tillman do not approve of
uling McLaurin out of the pri
nary, but neither one of them
ave put their stamp of disap- <
roval on the "damnable doe
rine" enunciated in an editorial
n the Columbia State, in which
t was proposed to amend the
arty pledge to make a candidate
wear that he endorses a plat
orm which has been repudiatedi
y the people, if not by some<
At the last May convention it
;as suggested that a dispensary
plank be put in the State plat- f
orm, and that the pledge be so
mended as to require a candi
late to swear that he endorsed
he platform before lhe could go 1
nto the primar-y. Senator Till
nan was opposed to it, so was
olonel Jones and others. Sen
tor Tillman was at that time a
rospective candidate for r-e-elec
~ion and Colonel Jones felt some
hing buzzing in his bonnet: nei
her cared to offend the Prohibi
:ionists. Now, wxill Senator Till
nan and Chairman Jones sin-1
eely use their influence to-t
cards keeping our party pledge
s it is at present, and has been
ince 1894Y T1his is the question
hey shonld answer. They
hould throw off anything whicht
.ias the senmblance of hypocrisy,
td not give it out they are op
osed to ruling "a man " out of
he primary, when they are will
.ng for the party pledge to be so
nanipulated that "the man"
annot with self-respect take the
nanipulated pledge. Senator
liman and Chairman Jones i
hould say it loud and strong,
:hat our primaries are to arrive
it a choice of the white people,
d nothing should go into the
>-imary pledge which will stifle
r throttle free and open discus
~ion. If they do not do this they
how they arec afraid to trust the
>eCole in a fair-, free and open
ight, with all bound to abide the 1
A flood swept over the mining
listrict of West Virginia last;
sunday, destroying in the neigh
orhood of one thousand lives
d millions of dollars worth of
roperty. It will take miany,'
nany months to repair the dam
ge, and in the meanwhile thous
nds of poor people will be out1
f employment, and great suffer
Columbia was the scene of a
strikers riot last Sunday morn
ing before day light. A crowd
of striking machinists went in at
body to the Southern Railway (
yards, and by intimidation forced
about twenty laborers to get up t
and leave the yards. The work- d
ing muen were escorted beyond
the city linits, and subjected to
harsh treatment. One of the .i
campany's guards was shot and I
several of the strikers were
wounded. The railroad officials
followed the band of strikers and i
brought back all but one of the d
working men. These labor organ
izations are a new thing in the
South, and we fear that there
coming this way bodes no good
to the laboring man.
Deafness Cannot be Cared
by local applications. as they cannot reach the
diseased portion of the ear. There is on!v one
way to cure deafness. and that is by constitu
tional remedies. Deafness is caused by an in
ilamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflam
ed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hear- 1
ing. and when it is entirely closed deafness is 1
the result. and unless the inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to its normal 1
condition.hearing will be destroyed forever: nine
cases out of ten are caused by catarrh. which is
nothing but an inflanted condition of the mu
we will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can t
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. 0.
Sold by drugrists. 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Editor The Manning Times:
I lives away up on Beer creak. I
have been to Manning, to Wilson's and S
to Jordan a time or too, but don't go a
anywhere much. I've got to make my S
livin' by the sweat of my brows. And
if a fellow makes a livin' these days and
don't cheat nobody and don't steal
nothin'. he just n'tually ain't got time di
to go a foolin' round these little towns.
From what little I can see. them few Q
times I do go to town. it looks to me v<
like them fellows what don't work
none. fixes up better and splurges a
round moer'n them what works. Well,
now that just ain't right: it just n'tu
ally ain't. Somethin' rong some- p
where. shure. That's what makes me st
not go to town any moer'n I do. It
makes me think curious, like. I likex
to see a man workin' for a hones' livin'.
That's honest and right. It ain't never
no disgrace to see r. man tryin' to make C
a honest livin', no matter what kind of
work, just so it's honest. And I jest
want to ask you now,how does them fel
lows get tha livin': you reckon they
livin' on the intrus' of tha money? Oh,
I jest tell you what's a fact, man, 1 go a
along in the field workin'; sometimes I c
begin to think, and I tell you some
curius tho'ts come to me. I even
wishes sometimes I could fly around ti
like them fellows I was talkin' about, C
and then I thinks to myself "no, they
an't do it hones' and I can't neather."
And that jest ends it, and then I try to
think about somethin' else.
And then there is another thing that
keeps a rumagin in my mind, and that's
hese here bum-fuzzlin' wether-buro
:rop reporters-I reckon that's the name
>f -them: anvhow it's them fellows that
keeps writin' '.ott the crops. Well s
tha is just the golbustinest liars that t
he United States government ever
ired to tell a lie. JTust let me tell you,
Mr. Editor, if them fellows-I mean
:hm crop reporters-at the last great
lay of judgment hlave to give an ac
ount of their sins, and lies Iu perticu- pi
.ar, like I believe other people will have th
o do, tha wvon't stand no sort of a t
howin' with old Peter. They do say~
~hat Peter is the name of the feller
:hat stands guard at the golden gate to .
urn back all them as ain't got -no busi- tl
ess in the promis land. When them m
.'porters gets where ole Petpr is and i
ie ask them, "Say, what you tell so ge
:rnation many, lies on them fellers at
lown yonder what is tryin' so hard to PE
nake a hones' livin' a plowin' of the at
goun' an' plantin' seeds and a tryin' to gE
arm: say, what you done it for?'' R
When Peter ask them that, you goin' F;
, see more of 'em turn pale roun' the
ills than yQu can count, for all the an
wer tha can make is, "~We was getin'
>avy for it.'' And I don't blieve money B
'oin' to stand any sort of showin' when Si
rou get to that golden gate. It's just
ny hiones' belief that every tub will
iav to set on its own bottom there. and
1o dtus' can't be flung in ole Peter's
eyes. I tell you what I believe, Mr. hi
Editor: I believe thenm crop reporters or
roes off every summer to the mountain
xr way of somewhere, where tha can't ,
ee the crops and sp)ecially the grass a ti
rrowin'. We fellers what's tryin' to te:
arm ain't goin' to make but mity little hi
>f anything this year, no help for it, 2
yecause a heap of the corn and cotton da
s done throwed 'way: grass eat it up rh
Lnd the water drownded it, and that i'C
vhat's left can't make what it orter. He
nd it's agoin' to cost us more to make
half er crop than it orter to make a y
ole one. Anybody, even a man with
~ne eve can see what a fix the crops is
n, and yet still, these her-e all-firein'
rop reporters say that if the farmirs. m
ill hurry up now and work out the in
rops QLUICK, everything will be o. k. in
Well the only way I see it could be o- th
:is for them rep~orter's to furnish us, se
ee, some kind of a big mashene to TI
ummp up the water. and then get some y
:ind of a golbustin' big tub to hold it foa
;fter it was pumped. *2
Now a hones' confession is good for pai
he soul. If all them r'ep~orters would m,
est get in a big bunch and go to Wash- t
ngton and tell the President, "Now, le,
ookehere, Mr. President, we done p
nake a mistake 'bout them crops: them thl
armers ain't and can't make moer'n b
ialf a cr01), and it ain't their fault, th
eather, the rain done it-the crop is fin
est drownded out." If they would do ic
hat there might be some chance of to
hem big cotton bulls thinkin' the crop h
asent much good shore enough, and sh
hen they might pay us right for what
e made. But I must stop; hein' as ta;
his is my first letter I don't know m:
ihether it will be throwed 'way or not.
ut if it ain't throwed 'way I got some
hin' to say befo're long about theso
iere mills what buys up all the cotton .
eed and makes meal out of them and of
len sells it hack to the same fellers Gu
JOHNs SLAB. uI
JIune 22, 1901. ""
OFricE or D. H. HAnv, See. of State. r
A UsTIN. Tex.. Nov. 21. 1900.
I have found Dr. Moffett's TEETHINA a
pledid remedy and aid for my..teething chil- ise]
ren. When my oldest boy was a teething child. p
very succeeding day warned us that we would
evtably lose him. I happened upon TEETH
NA. and began at once administering it to him. ed
d his improvement was marked in 24 hours. su
nd from that day on he recuperated. I have
onstantly kept it and used it since with my k./
hildrenz. and have taken great pleasure in bi1
ounding its praises to all mothers of yo~unga\
hildren. I found it invaluable even after the
eething period was passed.
MRS. D. Hi. H A RDY. 1s
Fr sale byTh R. BI. Loryea Drua store. an11
During 1900 over 25,000 miles of cable af
g~ere laidl. Greatt Britain p)ut down tiheb
most of it. including a line from Eng- c
and via the Spanish coast and St. Hel- bi
na to the Cape of Good Hope, and also p)
n additional line to the West Indies.
)uring the last four~ or five months Ifo
reat Britain and Germany have laid
.bout 1,300 miles of cable on the Ch in:
You may as well expect to run a steam engm
:ithout water as to find an active. energetic
mn with a torpid liver and you may know that
is liver is torpid when he does not relish his
,od or feels dull and languid after eatin:g. of ten
as headache and sometimes dizziness. A ltni
oses of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
.ts will restore his liver to its normal func
ions, renew his vitality, improve his digestion
nd make him feel like a new man. Price. 25'~
ents. samples free at The R. 13. Loryea Drug
:ures Rheumatism or Catarrh in a Day.
B. B. 3. (Botanic Blood Balm) cures
he worst and most stubborn cases by
raining the poison out of the blood and
ones, and building up the broken
town constitution. Aches and pains in
he bones or joints, swollen glands,
roppings in the throat, hawking. spit
ing or bad breath. etc.. all disappear
'romptly and pef'rmanently. B. B. B.
ures where all else fails. Druggist
1. Treatment of B. B. B. sent abso
utely free and prepaid by writting to
Ilood Balm Co.. Atlanta Ga. Describe
roubie and free medical advice given
ntil cufed. B. B. B. puts new color
a your skin. an. makes the blood red
er and more nourishing. stopping all
ches and p Over 3000 cures by
t. B. 11. Sol.1 by The R. B. Loryea
The difference between a country
outh and a city youth is that the
ormer wants to know everything and
he latter thinks he knows everything. f
To Cure A Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab
ts. All druggists refund the money
it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's sig
ature is on eacA bo,. 25e.
The discovery of what is true and
he practice of that which is good are
he two most Important objects of phl
ea te PThe Kind You Have Always Bought
The perfumers of Rome lived in a
pecial quarter set apart for their use,
nd whole'streets were filled with their
hops, whleh were lounging places for
realthy young nobles.
Biiiousness is a condition characterized by a
sturbance of the digestive organs. The stom
i is debilitated, the liver torpid. the bowels
nstipated. There is a loathing of food, pains
the bowels. dizziness. coated tengue and
>mitingr. first of the undigested or partly di
.sted food and then of bile. Chainberlain's
.omach and Liver Tablets allay the disturb
ice. of the stomach and create a bealthy ap
,tito. They also tone up the liver tc a healthy
den and regulate the bowels. Try them and
ou are certain to be much pleased with the
sult. For sa'c by The R. It. Loryea Drug
ore. Isaac M. Loryea. Prop.
Every time an argument gains you a
ew friend it loses you two old ones.
The Best Prescription for Malaria
Chills and Fever is a bottle of Grove's
asteless Chill Tonic. It is simply iron
id Quinine is a tasteless form.-No
ire, no pay. Price 50c.
The letter "p" Is like a selfish friend.
3e first in pity, but the last In help.
ate The Kind You Have AlwaYs Bot
To a woman in love little things
~em big, and to a man In love big
ings seem little.-St. Louis Star.
You know What You Are Taking
When y-ou take Grove's Tasteless
1il1 Tonic because the formula is
ainly: printed on every bottle showing
at it is simply Iron and Quinine in a
steless form. No Cure. No pay. 50c.
Readl in another page tne combina
>n oifer wve are making. Through a
isunderstanding several who took ad
ntage of this offer last year did not
t their papers promptly, but, our
rangements are such now, that every
rson who pays up, and one year in
vance, and all new subscribers, will
t this valuable farm journal promptly.
amember y-on get THE TIMES and a
rm and Home for $1.50. b
sars baTed You Has wasBought u
Every one ought to have a motto of
s own. Mr. Rushin's was a good
4r. W. S. Whedan, cashier of the First Na-L
nal Bank of Winterset. Iowa. in a recent let
-gives some experience with a carpenter in
employ, that will be of value to other me
anics. He says: " I had a carpenter working -
me who was obl iged to stop work for several
rs on account of being troubled with diar
Jea. I mentioned to him that I had been
allarly troubled and that Chamberilin's Colic.
olera and Diarrhoea Remedy had cured me.
bought a bottis of it from the dru:rist here ti
I informed me that one dose cured him. and e
is agtain at his work." For sale by The R. B.
ryea Drug Store, Isaac M. Loryca. Prop. tlh
Another combinanaon offer we are th
iking which we hope will prove an rt
ducement to make the people take an C<
reased interest in keeping up with fo
e trend of events. Listen! We will rc
nd you THE MlANNING TIMES, The 6t
irice-a-Week Edition of The New th
>rk World and The Farm and Home tV
S$2.23 a year. Remember that for
.45 we will'send you all three of these je
per's. THE TIMES management
tans to let the rest of the State see
at Clarendon county support~s a fear
;s and up-.to-d(ate county papler, a pg
r' that voices the views of its e-ditor,
at has no boss and that has ever stood
the peopile. The New Yor-k World
ree times each week is one of the $
est newspapers published in Amer
. The F"armn and Home is devoted
agricultural, mechanical and house
ld interests and no farmner's family
ould be without it.d
We wa~nt subscribers to take advan
:e of this magniticent offer we are
A Sprained Ankle Cured.
At one time I suffered from a severe sprain
the' aniile" say.s Geo. E. Cary, editor of the
ide. Washington. Va. "After using several
!2 recommended medicines without success. I
y3 Chamberlain's Palin Balm. and am pleased
say that relief came as soon as I began its
Sand a complete cure speedily fonlowed."
d by The Rt. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Lhis is a day of expansion of thought
well as trade, and in or'der to put out'
fin position to be of service to our
trons who desire to keel) pace with
aprogress of the dlay, we have effect
ar. arrangement by wvhich we can
apy out- patr'ons with McClures Mag
Ene and THE MANNINGI TIMES com
1ed for' $2.25 per year in advance.
:(luires Magazine is one of the finest
irar-y journals p)ublishe~d, its standard
highand its corps.of contributors are
otong the most able in the world. A
tder- of this Magazine is a searcher -
,er knowledge, and we know of no
tter 01' more profitable ireading than
a be found in the pages of this cele
ted Magazine. No libr-arv is com
te wihout it. We offeer McClures 01
tgazine and THE MANNINO TIMES
- $2.23 per year.
For Tnfants and Children.
te Kind You Hare Always Bought
We are selling these cheaper than
-. the market will justify and will con
tinue to do so as long as our pres
ent supply holds out.
Don't delay buying. Come at once.+
THE PEOPLE'S MONET SABVELS,
AROLNA PORTNAND CEENT CO
Roedale semngtes Limeater.a
_ _ 1
""e mroberlljuts'y Chill onic in
C ti.L t Th or s C NonT a br remd
wondte rfu curesg Cme byat 25ncent a+ote
..oo toYour Interest.
PtlnCemets Ameca andegianS
Roseal nde suemetLm, lstr
WBD M. BROCKN ON. C
ing th.omh Grpp anof te frso aade hny
, Cemnt Roerican eurured BSghi T
CHIL TONvTe w ag fEatr oordost cnain abter reedy. Mny
Sed wyoroderful crshimade yit.p5ent otle
NH0 S F FO NT* SWE I. C.e
WThe BOKinTN Mannine.
ook to Yourgnai eret
hih e reofein vrceahroirctoy5 adGl Freas
Becker Optical Co.
WVill have their Manning office open,
iext door to Rigby's Store, on
JIATURDAY, MAY 18.
SATURDAY. JUNE 1,
)m which days they will he glad to fur
iish any one with
Glasses made in all the latest shapes
.IGHTEEN YEARS' EXPERIENCE
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
Sumter oflice over Levi Bro's store,
ext door to O'Donnell's store.
Open all the time. Telephone in of
Becker Optical Coipay,
ARTHUR BECKER, Manager,
Athens, Tenn., Jan. 27, 190L
Eve:- since the first apnearance of my
menses they wer3 vory irregular and "I -
suffered with great pain in any hips,
back, stomach and legs, with terrible
bearing down pains in the abdomen.
During the past month I have been
takng Wire of Cardui and Thedford's
B1ck-Draught, and I passed the month
ly period wit'uot pain for the first time
i years. N.imz DAvis.
What is life worth to a woman suffer.
ing like Nannie Davis suffered? Yet
there are women in tiousands of homes
to-day who are bearing those terrible
menstrual pains in silence. If you are
one of these we want to say that this
will bring you permanent relief. Con
sole yourself with the knowledge that
1,000,000 women have been completely
cured by Wino cf Cardui. These wom
en suffered from leuccrrhoea, irregular
menses, headache, backache, and
bearing down pains. Wine of Cardui
will stop all these aches and pains
for you. Purchase a $1.00 boitle of C
Wine of Cardt:i to-day ani tatke it in
the privacy of your home.
For -Aylmc aiidliierture, addrem~, glvinfsymp
r n "hfromIsome form of femae
weraknes: Iknow what
terrible burdens women
have to bear, and still there Is
not one of these burdens-not
one of these female complaints
that G. F. P. (Gerstle's Female
Panacea) will not soon relieve
and cure permanently. It soon
mafres life worth living to all
e uethean ailment tacopn I
naed othrs. Isna of this tosho howmc
ethmecne d ae.I not oy cue er.bt
ddute without hired help You can always rely on
as.one oaossK. .s Mont Eagle, Tenn.
"HEAL.THY MOTHERS MAKE HAPPY HOMES."a
writbcondence for free advice to :
[.ADME8 hEALTH CLUB eewe L. Gerssle & Co.,
PRICE $1.00 A BOTTLE.
rgisde nt hadG 0.F. a hi to
wilu supply you direct,-expresse. prepald.
SERSTLE & CO., Chattanooga, Tenn.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
IsAAC M. LORYEA, Prop.
In accordance with a Joint Resolu
>n authorizing and requiring the
>unty Board of Commissioners to have
oroughly investigated the present
ndition of, and the workings of the
iblc otlices of Clarendon county for
e last past ten years, approved Feb.
ary 20, 1901, the County Board of 3
>mmissoners will receive applications tc
r this work of ipvestigation up to the
gular meeting'fn July, Saturiay, the
h prox. All applications must state
e salary that will he required to do
is work. "
The Board reserves the right to re
et any and all applications.
By order of Board.
T. C. OWENS.
Manning. S. C., June 17. 1901.
Is where you get thle right
sort of Clothes without dan
ger of mistake. Our Clothes
are of the right sort, and you
wvill appreciate their excel
lencee anid smnallness of cost.
for those whlo prefer them.
Iasting Materials, proper fit
anid make and mloderat~e pri
ces. Your orders will have
our best attention.
.Ii AI &YE BRO'
S. W. Cor. King and Wentworth Sts.,
CHARLESTON. S. C.
p. Central h-otel, Manning, S. C.
-: DEALER IN:
Bicycles and Bicycle Supplies,
lso repair wheels and gularantCee myl
MACHINERY REPAIRINC A SPECIALTY.
:111 work entrusted to me will receive
:spt at tention either dlay or night..
J. S. BELL.
ring ur Jnh Workr to The Timte office.
ILLECE OF CHARLESTON,
CHARLESTON, S. C,
FC)UNDEO IN 1786.
trong Faculty well-equipped Chemical
7si"al and Blgical Laboratories; Obse
or;Library of 14,000 volumles, and the ftn.
Musem o NatralHistory in the South.
A., B. S. and M. A. courses offered.
ultion, M40 pyble in two instalments.
Lrd in COLEGE DORMITORY can be ob
led at $10 a month.
ne scholarship giving free tuition is assigned
,1arendon County. the holder to be appointed
the JUDGE OF PROBATE and the COUN.
SUPERINTENDENT OF EDUCATION.
candidates for admission are permitted to
Irte for vacant Boyce Scholarships, which
ntrunce Examinations will be held in Man-.
g On July 12. 1901. by the County Superin
dent and Judge of Probate.
ext session opens September 30, 1901.
or catalogue, address
Chill & Fever I
THE NEW COMBINED CURE FOR
Chills and FeverI
Cures When All Others Fail.
FOR SALE BY THE
R, 0. Loryea OruK Store,
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Prop.
And Entrance Examinations.
te examinations for the award of vacant
larships In Winthrop Colege and for the
isslon of. new students will be held"a the
tv Court House on Friday, July 12th, at9
plicants must not be less than fifteen years
hen scholarships are vacated after July
they will be awarded to those making the
est average at this examination.
ecost of attendance, Including board, for
ed room, heat, light and washing, Is 80 per
,r further information and a catalogue a
President D. B. JOHNSON;
3t] Rock Hill, S.CQ
uring the summer the duties of my
will require most of my time on
roads, and the Supervisor's office
only be open for the approval of
ers at the regular Board meetings,
first Saturday in each month.
ersons having business in the office
call onA Mr. J. H. Lesesne, clerk of
,rd. T. C. OWENS,
-____ _____All Kind.
Repairing a Specialty,
ork don in first class manner by Experi
ag yor Whe and have it fixedso it will
>posite Central Hotel. Telphone No. 63.
arties desiring surveys and plats
le will receive my most careful and
am suppie with improved instru
S. 0. CANTEY,
Summerton, S. C.
y Roofing Paper...75c per roll.
y Roofing Paper...52c per roll.
y Tarred Paper....35 per ton,
in-Sized Sheathing Paper, 17 lbs.
~r roll.............30c per roll.
5. Paper............38c per roll.
5. Paper. ..........50c per roll.
11 prices f.o.b. Charleston.
3r direct shipments from factory in
of 25, 50 or 100 rolls, we can make
er delivered prices.
IN PORTlAND CGdENl G.,
1.96 E. Bay St., CHARL.ESTON, S. C,
osite Legg & Hutchinson's Stables.
ive me a trial and 1 will give you
best work for little money.
id Surveying andl leveling.
will do Surveying, etc., in Claren
and adjoining Counties.
ill at office or address at Sumter, S.
P. O. Box 101.
JOHN R. HAYNESWORTH.
ONEY TO LOAN.
Em prepared to negotiate loans
rood real estate security, on reat
R. 0. PURDY,
Sumter. S. C.
loney to Loan.
[LSON & DuRANT.
2. J. FRANK GEIGER,
MANNING, S. C.
hone No. 25.
.wnLsost. V. C. DUsrAN.
[LSON & DuRANT,
~torneys and Counselors at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
SEPH F. RHAME,
AT TORNEY A T LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
M A mNNIG. C.r