Newspaper Page Text
Publishes All County and Town Of
MANNING. S. C., MARCH 26, 1902.
While we are giving so much atten
tion to the ladies and Ladies' Goods the
gentlemen must not forget that we
have them in mind also.
Our line of new Spring Clothing is
daily arriving and at prices so low that
the line will surely appeal to your pock
Our line of Shirts. Collars and Cuffs
was never more complete.
The largest line of Gent's Furnish
ing Goods to be found in this town.
A full line of Gent's Gauze Under
wear, fine Half Hose, Neckwear.
Gent's, just see our line of new Spring
Hats, in both Straw and Felt goods
all new styles.
It is useless for us to dwell upon the
merits of our famous line of R. C. Cur
tis Collars and Cuffs. It is well known
to the trade that the Curtis Collars and
Cuffs are the best ever sold in this town
for the money.
A full line of Gent's Neckwear.
W. E. JENKINSON.
vw Advertisers will please re
member that copy for a
change of ad. MrST be in
this office by Saturday Noon in order to
insure publication the following week.
Manning Street Car Schedule.
Leave Central Hotel corner 9:00 a. m. and 6:25
p. m. for the passenger trains, and the car will
also meet the freight trains. Arrangements
have been made with the agent at depot to tele
phone when freight trains are approaching
Fare. 10 cents each war.
S. I. Till's, next door to Rigby's.
W. G. Belser, Esq., of the Columbia
Bar was in Manning Monday.
White Goods at S. I. Till's.
Wilbur's Pure Cocoa. The R. B.
Loryea Drug Store.
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Levi of Sum
ter are in Manning visiting relatives.
Five-cent Percales at S. I. Till's.
Coal Tar for corn planting. The R.
B. Loryea Drug Store.
There will be no preaching at the
Methodist church on Sunday, the pas
tr being absent.
Rugs and Window Shades at Till's.
Mott's Vinegar, the purest on the
market. The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
On last Sunday night Judges Dantz
ler and Purdy attended service at the
Goods that agree with your pocket
book at S. I. Till's.
Gelatines: Chalmer's. Kinery's,Cox's,
Knox's and Cooper's. The R. B. Lor
yea Drug Store.
Prayer meeting at the Methodist
church Thursday afternoon at 4:30, led
by Mr. W. Chandler.
Just in time for that Easter Hat from
Miss Glass at Till's.
In holding up the mirror. Read ad
*vertisement in another column. The
R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Epworth League will be held the sec
ond Tuesday night in April.
Millinery Opening today and tomor
row at S. I. Till's.
Everything men wear from the
ground up at Till's.
Miss Theo Gregg of Sumter was in
Manning visiting Miss May Wilson and
left for her home this morning.
Laces. Embroideries and Ribbons at
S. I. Till's, next door to Rigby's.
Millinery Opening today and tomor
row at S. I. Till's, next door to Rigby's.
Hon. J. W. Rbagsdale of the Florence
Bar and I. C. Strauss, Esq., of the Sum
ter Bar are attending court here today.
Low Prices our standard and we
stand by it. S. I. Till.
Men's -Straw Hats at half price at
Till's, next door to Rigby.
Miss Jessie Jennings of Columbia. a
daughter of State Treasurer Jennings
is in Manning on a visit to Mrs. S. I.
A real good quality of Lawn and Dim
ities, suitable for making wrappers, for
5c yard, at Till's.
The grand jury presentment was not
made in time for publication this week.
The criminal court will last the rest of
"All the colors of the rainbow." Paas
(Easter Egg) Dyes,12 Colors for 5 cents.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Died in Columbia last Thursday Mrs.
Alice Pope, daughter of Mr. A. J.
Castine. The burial took place Satur
day at Pine Grove church, this county.
Like Giants in the field opposed by
pigmies are International Stock Food
and Pratt's Food. The R. B. Loryea
The State Democratic Executive
Committee will meet in Columbia
Thursday night April 3rd, for the pur
pose of calling the State convention
which meets in May.
Our goods are as good as the best
and better than the others. S. I. Till.
If Miss Glass (at Till's) makes your
Spring Hat you will get somiething
Died last Friday night Mrs. A. E.
McCauley, wife of Mr. Jas. WV. McCau
ley, aged about 73 years. The inter
ment took place in the family burying
grund on Sammy Swamp.
Now is the time to apply Dead Stuck
and save annoyance in the future from
Bed Bugs, Roaches and all Vermin.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
President Roosevelt and party will
arrive in Charleston Tuesday mornmng
April 8th, and Wednesday will be
"President's Day." Charleston will
give him and his party a grand recep
They have a county reputation Dr.
Curtizn's Headache Powders, safe. sure,
quick, prepared only by The R. B. Lor
yea Drug Store.
The County Equalization Board met
yesterday and after listening to the
troubles of citizens whose property as
sessment was raised, they decided to
hold another meeting in the court house
next Monday, beginning at 10 o'clock.
Lee Clark a thrifty colored man liv
ing near Davis Sta'tion had the mis
fortune, on last Thursday night. to lose
his dwelling and its contents by fire.
Clark came to Manning with a sub
scription li'st last Saturday, and quite a
Married by Rev. J. D. Huggins, last
Wednesdav afternoon, in Bethel church
at Privateer, Sumter countg.. 'Mr. Ivi
son Flwell 31ims of Silver. and Miss
LulL M1yra Rivers of Ramsev. The cou
ple left for the Charleston and West
Indian Exposition on Tihursday morn
Ladies., you get a real nice bleached
Vest with the tape strings in it, for 5c.
at Till's. Ask to see them.
We have a letter from H. M. Emer
son, general passenger agent of the At
lantic Coast Line, in which he informs
us that --each Tuesday during the
month of April round trip tickets will
be sold to Charleston at about one-half
of the one wav rate for the round trip,
tickets limited to three days from day
of sale. The rate from 'Manning will I
Let 'Miss Glass at Till's make your
Spring Hat: she knows her business
and knows what will suit you.
The election for officers for the town
of Summerton, under its amended char
ter came off last Monday, and it result
ed in the highest vote ever cast in
Summerton's municipal history. The
following officers were elected: Inten
dant: Dr. D. 0. Rhame, Wardens; J.
C. Lanham. 0. C. Scarborough. H. A.
Tisdale and W. W. Anderson. The
new council will begin at once to put
the town in a progressive line.
Extract's, Cologue's and Writing
Paper in artistic boxes. Glance at our
windows in passing the Sign of the
Golden 'Mortar. The I. B. Loryea
On account of our columns being
crowded and short of help we were com
pelled to leave out some very interest
ing matter, including a letter from
Capt. Thos. Wilson, who offers to help
us in the matter of conveying the school
children to Charleston: also a letter
from Hon. H. B. Richardson in which
he states very interestingly his views
on the matter of cuting off Calvary and
Fulton townships. We will publish
these letters next week.
We are prepared to deliver Corn and
Oats at any depot in Clarendon county.
Those having to buy will do well to
see us, as we can "figger" close. The
'Manning Grocery Co.
Thursday of last week we went to
Charleston to be present with the State
Commission for "Carolina Day." The
eople poured into the exposition
rounds from every train. The crowd
is estimated at about 20,000. There
were a great many from Clarendon, and
everybody we met there were enjoying
the grand sights. On the train which
carried us down, were two bridal par
ties, and we had pointed out to us
about six or eight more couples on the
grounds who were "bridal tourinz:"
I the exposition is a great haven for
young married couples.
" The grand old gardener and his 'sons'
Smile at the claims of long descent."
T. W. Wood & Sons need not go back
to the revolution to prove the superi
ority of their Garden Seed, Field Corn
for Early Yield. Blounts Prolific, Hick
ory King, Virginia Whita Dent, Yel
low Dent, New Whie Cap Yellow Dent,
Improved White Snowflake. Not for
the pot but to plant: Woods selected
Bliss Red and Early Rose Seed Pota
toes, Onion Sets, Hammonds Slug Shot
will destroy Potato and Cabbage Bugs.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
The spring term of general sessions
opened here last Mfonday morning and
was presided over by His Honor Judge
C. G. Dantzler.
The new judge made an excellent
impression from the start, and although
new unon the bench he shows the abil
ity of a profound lawyer, by the ease
in which he has taken hold of his new
Charles Glover Dantzler was born
March 9th, 1854, near St. Matthews,
Orangeburg county, attended Mt. Zion
Institute, Winnsboro, Kings Mountain
Military school at Yorville, graduated
at Wofford college in 1875 and in his
class was Dr. L. W. Nettles of Fores
ton. December 12, 1876 he married
M1iss Laura A. Mo0ss, and served
prominently in the legislature from
186 to 1890. He is so highly regarded
by the members of his local Bar that
they became a working committee to
present his qualifications before the
General Assembly of 1902, and he was
unanimously elected Judge of the First'
After the formal proceedings in the
opening of court Judge Dantzler in a
clear and pleasing manner delivered in
part the following charge to the grand
"There is no inter-regnum with
grand juries; they are on duty at all
times, during the sessions of courts and
while courts are not in session. The
obligation rests upon, and remains
with, each grand juror in his commu
nity to be vigilant for the public good.
Whatever appertains to the public wel
fare should concern a grand juror.
"Your jurisdiction, so to speak, is
co-extensive with the limits of your
county. You have the oversight and
supervision of the public institutions.
the public buildings and the public
highways of your county. And, at the
outset, permit me to call your attention
to the condition of your court house.
You represent a patriotic and enter
prising people, and it seems that there
should be an improvement made in your
court house: that you should have a
building which would reflect the public
spirit and patriotism of your fellow cit
"In the next place, unless the public
highways of your county are in better
condition than in many counties, you
should see to it that your public high
ways are improved. In some sections
the highways are not more than one
half the width required by law: and,
often, telephone poles are almost near
enough to be touched with the hand of
a person in a vehicle travelling in the
centre of a highway. It seems that
public convenience and public safety
are subordinated to the making of a few
bushels of corn and a few pounds of cot
ton. Behind the disregard of law, in
this particular, is that materialistic
spirit of the age which has projected
itself into social life and, in many in
stances, set up the money standard or
the standard of respectability instead of
character, in abrogation of human
rights and contrary to divine law: It is
your duty to notify your County Board
ofCommissioners of any dereliction of
duty. if any, relating to your public
highways and require the members of
such board to discharge their duties.
You should examine into the manner in
whieh the county offices of your county
-Your special dutiles appertain to the
conduct of *cour deliberations while
court is in session. Your deliberations.
gentlemen, should be secret. Each
grand juror should have the assurance
that what is said in the jury room will
not be repeated on the outside, for it is
only by a free and unreserved discus
sion of matters among yourselves that
the public interest can be best sub
served and advanced. You should be
impartial in the consideration of the
bills of indictment. Every citizen
should receive the same consideration
at your hands..
"You are part and parcel of the ma
chinery of the law. No person can be
tried in this court unless twelve of your
number say that a trial ought to be had.
The grand jury system rests upon the
necessity of preventing vindictive pros
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Millions are daily tindinr a worid of comfort
in Buinl' Arnica Salve. It kills pain from
Burns. Scalds. Cuts. Brumses: conquers Uicers
and Fever Sores: cures Eruptions. Salt Rheum.
Boils and Felons: removes Corns and Warts.
Best Pile cure on eart h. Only '3c. :t The R. B.
eeutions: upon the necessity of restrain
ing evil disposed persons from oppress
ing others under the forms of law: of
protecting the innocent and,at the same
time, o bringing to justice those who
have d sturbed the peace of society by
the u iolation of its laws. You are to
prutect the innocent and bring the
gilty to justice."
The grand jury returned true bills in
the following cases:
The State vs. M. C. Galluchat, as
sault and battery with intent to kill
and assault and battery of a high and ag
gravate1 nature. Alston Johnson, rape.
Istiah McIntosh, assault with intent ro
ravish. Flander Dickson, assault wit>
intent to kill and carrying concealed
weapons. Preston McDonald and Jake
Ragin, arson. Henry Elmore, arson.
Aaron Johnson, larceny of live stock.
Ned Blackwell, assault and battery
with intent to kill. Walter Wells,
murder. Jarod Miller, murder. James
Greec. murder. Thos. E. Burgess, as
sault and battery high and aggravated
nature. Henry Jones, P.asault and bat
tery of a high and aggravated nature.
John Green. house breaking and lar
M. C. Galluchat, lonnd guilty of as
sault and battery high and aggravated
Isaiah McIntosh. guilty.
Henry Jones pleaded guilty: sentence
3 months chaingang.
Ned Blackwell, pleaded guilty to
assault and battery high and aggravat
ed nature, plea accepted, and was sen
tenced to 3 months on chaingang or a
fine of $50. The fine was paid.
Flander Dickson, pleaded guilty; sen
tenced to 8 months on chaingang, and
said to the Judge that he preferred go
ing to the penitentiary.
John Green, pleaded guilty and was
sentenced to 6 months on chaingang.
The grand jury returned "No Bill'
against Robert Burgess, who was in
dicted with Thos, E. Burgess.
Walter Wells, murder, acquitted.
Robert Boyd plead guilty grand lar
ceny: sentenced 18 months chaingang.
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They work wonders in curing Kidne7 Troubles,
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health and strength always follow their use.
Only 50c. guaranteed by The R. B. Loryea Drug
Why Put On A Cap That Does Not Fit?
Davis, S. C., March 22. 1902.
To the Editor of THE TIMES.
On my return from Charleston this
morning I noticed an article in THE
TIMES of March 19th., with headlines;
"When He Comes Watch the Fawning
of Time Serving Politicians." Had
not my name been used in the article
referred to I should have paid no at
tention to it. If your insinuations about
certain politicians needing Senator
Tillman's aid is intended for me I desire
to disabuse your mind and say to you
frankly that I am not nor will I be a
candidate for any ottice within the gift
of the people in the approaching elec
tion, and I am willing to let the people
of Clarenzdon decide which one of us
has been the most "fawning, time serv
Now as to the petition; some time
ago there were articles in THE MAN
NING TIMES and letters published from
Senator Tillman, the substance of
which the people of the County are
familiar, and upon Senator Tillman's
offer to come to Manning and address
the people the petition was started,
and as one of the signers of the said pe
tition desire that Senator Tillman be
given an opportunity to come before
the people, a court as it were. and testi
fy. If he is guilty of the charges
against him of accepting and pocketing
rebates etc., that did not belong to him
as well as others who signed the peti
tion want to know it and want all the
light possible turned on, and Mr. Edi
tor, on the occasion of Senator Till
man's coming to Manning I think the
people will expect to hear from you. At
least this is my sentiment.
At any rate, Mr. Editor, you are pos
itively informed that I will not be a
andidate in the coming election.
C. M. DAVIS.
Whv Hon. C. N. Davis should think
we int'ended the article he speaks of, as
probably being intended for him we
fail to see, because if our memory
serves us correctly~ Mr. Davis has here
tofore made known to us that under no
ircumstances will he be a candidate
for office within the people's gift. We
therefore say, that his suspicions of
our intentions are not well founded.
Mr. Davis' name was mentioned in
our article, because we regarded the
matter a news item: had any other
ame been at the head of the petiticn
we should have mentioned it. The
entioning of Mr. Davis' name as be
ing at the head of the petition was a
fact. We do not class men of the C.
. Davis order as "fawning and time
erving politicians,'' because such men
ra not in politics for a livelihood. Per
sonally we have a very high regard for
Mr. Davis. and we would be the last
man in the world to purposely give him
ffense. So far as the petition is con
erned, it is a matter of indifference to
us: If Senator Tillman comes here, we
expect to reply to any allusions he may
ake to us. and if those who have peti
tioned "want all the light possible
turned on," they will see to it that the
Senator will explain what became of
the rebates'on whiskey purchases dur
ing his administration. They will also
decline to be satisfied with abusive de
nials, and when our turn comes to be
eard, they will see to it that we be
given an imnpartial hearing. We think
it perfectly right that he come if it is
his desire, and if he can convince us
that the written evidence which we
hold is false, we will publicly rejoice.
The petition was presented to us by
M~r. Sports, we declined to sign it for
several reason, among them, we did not
care, under the circumstances, to be a
party to an invitation to entertain a
guest, and then possibly, when he
omes, perform the unpleasant duty of
impeaching his character.
Were we a "fawning and time- serv
ing politician." our sense of the main
chance would have forbidden the pub
lic positions we have taken. A "fawning
and time serving politician" would
never run counter the wishes of a man
of Tillman's popularity. We realize
the difficulties, in the way of coming in
contact with the people's idol, and it
takes moral courage to do so. We would
rather sink into political oblivion, ex
pressing our honest convictions, than
to be glorified in the cloak of a hypo
crite. We have a duty to perform as a
newspaper writer, and that duty is to
TELL IT as we BELIEVE IT, and
when written evidence was placed into
our hands we indicted Benjamin R.
Tillman with as little fear of the con
sequences as if he were the most hum
ble character in the State.
Is Tillman immaculate? Is he a King,
ruling over trembling subjects? Or is
he a man, made up of the same mater
ial as other men. We know of no law
which prevents us from criticizing a
public official's record, and this we
have done, as we conceived it to be our
duty to do.
When Senator Tillman comes to Man
ning, we hope he will be given a most
respective hearing, and that his friends
and our friends will come determined
to hear his defense upon its merits, and
our reply upon its merits. We promise
that while we will not be able to dis
play the gifts of an orator as perhaps
Tillman will, but what we lack in elo
quence and oratory, will be made up
with argument, reasoning and truth.
Pyny-Balsam Believes Right Away
When You See it in "The Times" it Is So.
We Do Not Oppose, for Opposition Sake.
In the issue of THE TIMEs last week
we stated that the school trustees who
came here to attend the meeting called
to consider and devise a plan to make
arrangements to carry the school chil
dren to the exposition were enthusias
tic over the project and were highly in
favor of arranging for the trip, even if
the funds to be used had to come out of
the school funds.
It seems from the letters which we
have received from some of those trus
tees, that, through another publication
have been misrepresented. as that con
cern made the bold declaration unsup
ported by facts. that 'the few trustees
who did come last Saturday, came to
oppose any movement of the kind."
As a rule we give no heed to the dec
larations of that publication when they
affect us individually, but in this par
ticular instance the trustees who were
so grossly misrepresented are entitled
to place themselves on record. We
made the statement that the trustees
who came to attend the meeting favored
the movement, and the other paper
made the statement that the trustees
came here " to oppose any movement of
The following letters from three of
the trustees show who told the truth:
Workman, S. C., March 24, 1902.
Editor TIMES:--My attention having
been called to an article in The Farmer
under the head, -"A Flash," in which
the following language is used: "The
few trustees who did come last Satur
day, came to oppose any movement of
the kind." I desire to denounce this
statement as false so far as it relates to
me. I went to Manning to give my
hearty endorsement and approval to
the noble efforts being made by our
State Senator to devise means to carry
the school children to the exposition,
and if Clarendon had a few more men
like our public-spirited fellow citi
zen, the children would be made
happy and they would also learn a
great deal by such a trip. We believe
if the hide-bound kickers who never do
an unselfish act would help in this
most worthy cause, instead of throwing
cbstacles in the way, it would soon be
demonstrated that the project is thor
S. W. MCINTOSH.
Paxville, S. C., March 22, 1902.
Editor THE MANNING TIMES:-The
statement in The Farmer relating to
the trustees going to Manning on the
15th inst. to oppose the movement look
ing to the getting up of a means to
carry the school children to the exposi
tion so far as I am concerned is not
true. I went to Manning to encourage
the project as a practical, sensible and
patriotic scheme to aid our children
along educational lines. I hope yet a
scheme will be devised, and I think the
people of Clarendon should appreciate
the efforts being made by the editor of
THE TIMES in behalf of our children.
A few public-spirited men to back up
the liberal offers made by THE TIMES
editor, and the children will be given
an opportunity to learn more in one
day than they will gather from text
books in six months.
J. N. BRoWN.
Paxville. S. C., March 24, 1902.
Editor THE TIMES:-I see a state
ment in The Farmer with reference to
a meeting of school trustees which
was to have taken place on the 15th
inst., and which faUed of purpose on
account of the inclement weather. The
following language is used: "The few
trustees who did come last Saturday,
came to oppose any movement of the
kind." I wish to say as one of the
trustees who went that such a state
ment is false. I went to Manning to
help devise some plan to take the
school children to the exposition, and I
believe if there is a general pulling to
gether all along the line the thing can
be accomplished. I further think that
the noble efforts being made by THE
TM.ES editor is deserving of the sincere
commendation of the good people of
Clarendon. He beiieves a plan can be
devised to carry the children down to
the big educational show, and so do I,
and I endorse all that he has said upon
the subject. T. B. MIMS.
The other trustee who attended the
meeting was Mr. J. S. Evans, and, al
though we have not received any letter
from him, we assert and will be sub
stantiated by Mr. Evans, that he is
heartily in favor of the proposed trip
and that he came to Manning to lend
his aid and encouragement to the
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yea Drug Store for
Over a Quarter of a Century,
and it will be the co:astant aim and ambition of
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ize that The
. B. Lor'yea 'Dug Store
Is a Modern Drug Establishment in every sense
of the word, and that their wants are ours.
With us it is not "lairge professions and little
deeds."~ but to fulfill in every particular the re
quirements of what is expected and demanded
by our clients.
Your continued and our largely increased
business warrant us in thinking that The R. B.
Lorea Drug Store is entitled to the "-meed of
Is in competent and skilled hands as it has and
always will be. Prescriptions are filled with
first grade products, with Skill, Celerity and
Despatch. We are prepared to execute Pre
scriptions at any hour of the day or night, and
Sunday calls, whether our store is closed or
not, will be promptly and cheerfully responded
to. Mail orders will be executed on day of re
In ta word. your personal calls, your instruc
tions to your messengers. your mail orders
clearly indicate your preference for The
R. B. LORYEA DRUG STORE
which proves our superiority in the field of
Drugs, Chemicals and Medicines.
ISAAC M, LORYEA, Proprietor,
Sign of the
MANNINO, S. C.
'PI-HONE NO. 2.
J. M. BAGNAL, Prop.,
MANNING. - - - S. C.
RATES $1.00 PER DAY.
I- OPENING !4.
Dry oods Store
Wednesday Evening, M'ch 26
And All Day Thursday,
A D I E S. you all are specially invited to
attend the greatest Easter Spring Open
ing of Fine Millinery and Fine Pattern
Hats ever seen in Manning. We always
take special pride in having our Openings
what they should be, but this one will overshadow
We will also display a line of Fine Dress
Goods, Silks, White Goods, Wash Goods, Em
broideries and Laces that will reflect credit to the
dry goods trade of Manning.
Ladies, we want you all to come, and remem
ber the dates,
Wednesday Evening, March 26,
AND ALL DAY THURSDAY, MARCH 27.
S E. JENKINSON.
D. HIRSCHMANNS t
~ HE MILLINERY OPENING will occur on
a & THURSDAY LUh b LI.
aIn our own make we show the latest ideas of
Spretty French Hats and Bonnets with all the
grace and dash that we can put into them.
Come and Bring Your Friends.
o ALL APRE WELCOME.
SNext JDoor to~ Posto~mce
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Largest Manufacturers of
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Importers of ...
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Muriate of Potash,
Nitrate of Soda,
Sulphate of Potash.
It is important in buying your fertilizers, not
only to buy goods of established reputation and high
grade, but to buy where your wants of every
character can be supplied.
We are in position to furnish all classes of
goods and in such quantities as buyers desire. : It
will pay you to see us before purchasing.
- .Address VirginiasCarolina Chemical Co.,
Charleston, S. C.
Send for Virginia-Carolina Almanac,
free for the asking.
Go to The Maninng Hardware Company
For AGRICULTURIAL IXPLEMENTS.
Plows, Plow Stocks, Steel Shapes Hoes, Rakes, Shovels, Guano Horns,
Cotton Rope,' Wire Fencing, Clevises, Repair Links, Curry Combs.
WE MAKE TOBACCO BARN FLUES.
We have bargains in Trace Chains. Breast Chains, Hame s Hae
Strings, Back-Bands, Single-Trees, Bridles, Collars, Collar P a rind
Stones, Flat Irons, Axes, Corn Shellers, Cow Bells, Ox Balls.
We are agents for the Oliver Chilled Plow Company, and have their
Plows in stock; the Deering Harvester Company and the American Field
and Wire Fence Company.
3Fr Mill S7 pp319.
Valves, Lubricators, Gauge Glasses, Injectors, Inspirators. Black and
Galvanized Pipe, Pumps, Steel Sinks, Compression Bibbs, Bath Tubs,
Steam Gauges, Bolts, Nuts and Washers, Round and Flat Iron, Packing;
Carpenters' Tools, Leeks, Hinges, Nails, Window Fasteners, Vally
Tin, Eave Troughs, Guttering, etc. Paints, Oils, Varnishes. A s
assortment of these: White Lead, Boiled and Raw Linseed Oil, Spirts Tur
pentine, Varnish, Japan Dryer, all colors; Cold Water Paint, White and
Colors; Lamp Black.
Everything in Tinware, Crockery, Cooking Stoves, Heaters, Country
Holloware, Spiders, .Ovens, Skillets. A nice assortment of Lamps and
Glassware, Wood and Metal Buckets, Stove Repairs, Sad Irons..
331ggy ZLc1 WegaaoX2. 'ELeairs.
Axle Points, Bolts, Clips, Anti-Rattlers, Rims, Hubs, Spokes, Shafts,
Buggy Steps, Rubber Cloth.
4CuXtlery7 EL2I13.St22g GO C0
Pocket Cutlery that has stood the test for years. No risk in buying
our Guarauteed Pocket Knives. Shot, Powder, Caps, Fuse, Dynamite,
Canvas Hunting Coats and Legginsg, Rubber Boots.
Manning Hardware Co.
A GRAND OPENING.
Of Spring Clothing, Hats
* and Furnishing 6osds,
You will find here the very newest
and up-to-date Suits, Furnishing Goods
N and Hats.
We make a specialty of Extra Size,
A~ P~\ ~ / Stout and Slim Suits.
/' On receipt of your letter we will send
you swatches of Suits, if you are inter
ested in any.
,y4-.9 ~ In our Tailor Department we have
0ver 500 Sampls
for you to select your Suit or extira
I~ ~ Pants from.
- Suits made to your measure from $15
to $50. Pants from$3 to $12.
NWRB y RANITE
0LTH HIN G
224 KING ST., Opp. Academy of Music,
omAzE~.r.amou3r. - - S. 0..
All mail orders promptly attended to by a special salesman.
Buena Vista Land Plaster
FOR ALL CROPS.
Hon. George Geddes, a well-known practical and scientific farmer of
Syracuse. N. Y., says: " During all my life gypsum has been in constant
use upon my farm, and I have seen most wonderful advantages."
Hon. Rorace Capron, United States Commissioner of Agriculture, says:
" Plaster is one of those things most needed and with least expense pro
duces the heaviest crops of grass and most abundant crops of, corn and
other grain. Stable manure and plaster are the best fertilizers in use, the
result depending on the quantity applied."
Carload Lots, Bulkt f, o, b. Charleston, S, C., $5,25,
CAROINA PORTLND CEENT CO.,
Sole Selling Agents,
CHARLESTON, - - S. C.
'South Carolina Co-Educational Institute
(S. C. C. I.)
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
OLDEST AND LARGEST CO-EDUCATIONAL COLLEGE IN THlE STATE.
Over 300 Students enrolled last session, representing 10 States.
Young men under strict military discipline.
Faculty composed of 21 College and University graduates-9 men.
Thorough Literary Courses leading to the degree of B. E., B. S. and A. B.
Superior Advantages offered in the Departments of Music, Art and Business.
Four Magnificent, well equipped buildings.
Thousands of dollars recently spent in improvements.
From $100 to $140 covers expenses in Literary Department for the entire
scou erin the past session 107 Boarders were enrolled. A large number
of applications were rejected for want of room. Additional room will be pro
vided for the coming session.
If you contemplate attending our College, write for catalogue and applica
tion blank to
F. N. K. BAILEY, President,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
Next Session Begins Thursday, Sept. 26, 19o1.'