Newspaper Page Text
THE MANING TIES,
Ma11iiig?, S. 40.
S. A. NETTLES, Editor.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 1888.
The Clarendon County Democratic
Convention was called to order by
County Chairman Jas. E. Davis, at
12 celoc, Monday. The call of the
convention was read.
The following is a list of the del
B~zrr-J. H. Hill, J. W. Osborne, H. L.
Dickerson, W. W. Strickland.
CEns Rows-L. T. Fischer, W. W. Ben
bow, Jeff Davis, W. B. Dingle, J, B. Mel
CrDmDomi-G. A. Huggins, J,S. Wilson,
J. W. McLeod,. S. C. C. Richardson, W. M.
Plowden, B. SDinkins, J. G. Dinkins.
Carvaar-J. R. Grifin, B. H. Grifin, B.
Duar CRZE--W. B. COskrey, B. B.
Thos. Wilson, R. S. Flowden, J.B.
Bo-os. H. Montgomery, S. J. McFad
,din. E. D. Hodge, B. L. Logan, Eugene
PuoTo-B. C. Richardson, J. W. Weeks.
Peasrxm-C. S. Land, S. E. Conyers, J.
B. Joha6An J.A B. 0. Cantey.
. Pa m sa-L. Bu 'ghbourg, J. H. T.
Coullette, Ed. D. Felder, A. P. Ragin.
Ha moas-E. B. Plowden, Sr., J. J. Con
yers, W. M. Yeomans.
Jozin-Jos. Sprott, Jr., C. M. Davis, C.
H Pack, W. T. Sprott, J. P. Graham, J.
Elbert Davis, Jno. W. Clark.
Masso--W. J. Clark, Jos. F. Rhame, P.
G. Benbow, E C. Horton, J. R. Ridgill, J.
Mmwa-Frank P. Cooper, W. M. Mc
Knight, Geo. D. Smith.
M-orzs--W. H. floyd, J. F. Cole, Pressley
Naw Zms-J. C. Baker, L M. Woods, W.
D. amble, W. J. Gibbons, B. S. Flemmg.
J. W. Gibbons, N. B. Barrow.
P czsynm-Jas. E. Tindal, G. W.
R. Holladay, J. D. Beatson,
Jiae.f L eoples.
saxmy Swaxe--A. W. Thames, W. S.
Brigs. P. C. Cochran, . H. Eadon, B. B.
ibson;J P. Carroll, A. P. Hill.
-Samr GEova-D. L Burges, B. R. Mo
Smrwxmo--B. M. McKnight, S. R. Cole,
B.E. .Bryant, L C. Ingram.
On motion of Maj. C. S. Land, Jos.
7. Rhame, Esq., was elected perma
nent chairman. Messrs. F. P. Coop
er nd" Jos. H. Montgomery were
Mr. Montgomery moved to limit
efslpesebes to five minutes, and not
more than twice on the same subject.
.Maj: P. G. Benbow moved that
this convention adopt the primary
omninating county officers,
the majority plan. Carried, 73 vot
forprimary, and 14 for conven
LB. Plowden, Sr., moved
thatGv.J. P. Richardson be invited
46a seat on,.and the privileges of, the
So Adopted with loud applause.
Plowden, Capt. S. E. Conyers,
Capt. W. S;Briggs were appoint
Ke& committee to wait on Gov. Rich
as d invitehimto a seat on the
-loor. vGo; ichardson soon after
-as escorted into the hail, amidst a
'-Aov. Richardson plainly showed
Mik flasureat such an enthusiastic
iseptionandsaid, when the applause
anemib tat he would not address the
~ ewiventon as fellow citizens, but as
friendsfor there was not a man in
t he county against whom he bore any
Winkind feeling. He said he desired
to say a few words concerning the n
'setted condition of things in this
Bhate. He denied that the State gov
,ernment was, in may form, dishonest,
or thatthie State officers were politi
eal boises or untrue to the political
interests of the-State. The State tax
s not oppressive, only fifty cents on
thelundired dollars, and only an av
erage of seventy cents for each person
lathe State; and out of this there
bas to be paidiinterest on the public
-debt, maintenancoe of the State educa
tional and ebaritable institutions, pen
simons to the Confederate soldiers, sal
.aries of State officers, etc. No State
gearnment was run more economi
eally than that of South Carolina.
~Bntthe State officers are only the
servants of the people, and have noth
- ing to do with the expenses. The ex
penses are created by the people them
selves through their representatives in
the Legislature, and the members of
the Legislature are the ones to beheld
responsible for any unnecessary ex
1pense or extravagance. The crying
need of the State, first, last, and all
' the time, was education, education,
eda'eation, for the white people, and,
while he was unequivocally opposed to
tearing down any educational institu
tion, yet he was ever ready to advance
*the case of education, and if the peo
gle wanted more he was with them.
He felt hurt that the people of Claren
don should ask where he stood on
any-question. He had never strad
dled afence. He said, "fihave strad
dled a horse, but llbe dogged if I
ever straddled a fence." He repeat
ed that he would never go back on
the cause of education, and as to his
position on the agricultural college, he
could not do more than read to them
his views expressed two years ago, in
the very incipiency of the college.
He then read the following:
The famers of the State, among whom I
.have always been proud to class myself,
form the bone and sinew of the country,
and any proposition looking to their act
vancement and progress, wini always have
my heat .support. As to the Agricultural
College.,h establishment of which is sug
- ~editis difficultt toexpress an opinion.
may esut i gret god.It will certain
ly add to the greabburden of taxation our
people are no-w bearing.. It is for the tax
payers of the State, et whom the farmers
are a large majority, to say whether they
are willhng to bear the certain burden for
the probable beneilt. This question is
one of policy and not of. principle, and I
can only. say that I am ready heartily to
work for the efficiency ois such an institu
lion, should the people who- bear all the
hardensot taxation,. decide that it. should be
Dr. S.- C. C. .Bichardson moved that
the-time for- holding the primaries,
and the rules and regulations for the.
ame be entrusted. to- the executive
A motion was then made that del
egates to the State and congressional
conventions be elected. Mr. James
E. Tindal was opposed to electing
State delegates yet. He was not op
posed to Gov. Richardson, and had
never written any letters opposing
him, and had not opposed him since
he had two years ago announced
himself for the agricultural college,
but if Gov. Richardson was opposed
to the farmers' college, he would not
vote for him, or any other man op
posed to the farming interests of the
county. At this point there was con
siderable stir in the convention. Mr.
Tindal was ruled out of order. A
motion was made to allow Mr. Tin
dal additional time. This motion
was laid on the table, and the motion
to elect delegates was carried. Mr.
Tindal moved to reconsider the mo
tion to elect State delegates. He re
iterated what he had said before, and
said that unless Gov. Richardson was
in favor of the agricultural college
and of adopting th. Clemson bequest,
he would not vote for him. The mo
tion to reconsider was lost. Gov.
Richardson again took the floor, and
reiterated what he had said before.
He said as far as the adoption of the
Clemson bequest was concerned, that
he had made great efforts, to get a
copy of the will, but as yet had failed
to do so, and in consequence could
not say whether or not he was in fa
vor of the State adopting the bequest.
But he was in favor of doing any
thing and everything for the advance
ment of the educational interests of
the State. The following delegates
had been put in nomination for del
egates to the State convention : C.
t. Land, Jos. F. Rhame, J. 0. Brock,
W. D. Gamble, S. R Cole, R R. Plow
den, Jr., J. E. Tindal, and C. M. Davis.
The last two gentlemen asked that
their names be withdrawn. The first
six names were then voted on by ac
clamation, and unanimously elected.
On motion, Col H. L. Benbow and
B. P. Barron, Esq., candidates for
Congress were invited to- address the
conventian on national issues of the
day. The motion was carried, and
Messrs. J. H. Montgomery, W. B.
Bonham, and D. . Hodge were ap
pointed a committee to notify these
gentlemen that the convention de
sired to hear from them. Mr. Barron
gave his views on the tariff, unit of
money value, Blair bill, and one or
two other subjects. Col. Benbow
said he would not enter into any ar
gument on national issues, but en
dorsed the farmers' movement an&
the adoption of the Clemson bequest.
Mr. Montgomery moved, at the close
of the speeches, that the convention
endorse Col. Benbow, but afterwards
withdrew his motion. The follow
ing is alist of the delegates elected,
with the vote each received:.
D. J. Bradham 55 W. D. Gamble 32
J. E. Davis 54 C. S. Land 31
J. . Montgomery 53 F. P. Cooper 31
Isaac C. Ingram 53 S. J. McFaddin 28
Thos. Wilson 52 J. G. Dinkins 28
W. J. Clark 51 E. G. DuBose ?7
On motion of S. 3. McFaddin, the
election of D. 3. Bradham, & E. Da
vis, J.HEMontgomery, I.C. Ingranr,
Thos. Wilson, and W. J. Clark, as
delegates to the congressional con
vention, was made unanimous&
Capt. W. S. Briggs introduced the
following resolution which was
Resolced, that the six delegates elected to
the Congressional Convention be instructed
to support ColH. L. Benbow so 'fong as
there is ashadow of a chance of securing
Jos. F. Rhame, Esq., requested
Maj. C. S. Land to take the chair,
and introduced the following resolu
tion, which was nnanimously adopted:
Resd ced. That the people of Clarendon
County view with unfeigned satisfaction the
offcial record of their distinguished fellow
citizen, the Hon. John Peter Richardson,
Governor of South Carolina, and with just
pride .tbey recognize the fact that his off
cial course as Governor of the State is one
of which they may justly be proud.
2. That this body hereby places on record
its endorsement of the uast offiial career of
Clarendon's honored son, the present Gov
ernor, and instructs the delegates to the
State Nominating Convention to vote for
and support his renomination to the offce
which he has so worthily filled for nearly
two years past.
The convention then adjourned,
about-six o'clock, P. M.
.Parify Your Blood.
Bodily and mental health depends
upon a healthy condition of the blood.
The blood particularly in the spring
and summer months, becomes clogg
ed with impurities, which poison it
and generate disease. A harmless1
blood purifyer is necessary to restore
a healthy tone. The best purifyer
and tonic known is Swift's Specific
(S. S. S.). Of its wonderfulpurifying
and tonic powers we give a few testi-'
Mr. Win. A. Siebold, with George
P. Rowell & Co., 10 Spruce Street,
New York, writes: "I feel it my
duty, for the ben~efit of others who
may be afflicted aslI was, to write
you this letter, which you can use in
any way you choose. I suffered great
pain from boils, all over my neck; I
could not turn my head without acute
pain. After trying all the usual rem
edies, and finding no relief, I used
one bottle of S. S. S., and very soon I
was entirely relieved of my "Job's
Comforters." Now not a sign of my
affiction can be seen."
Mr. M. S. Hamlin, Winston, N. C.
writes: "I use it every spring. It
always builds me up, giving me appe
tite and digestion, and enabling me to
stand the hot summer days. On using.
it I soon become strong of body and
easy of mind."
Mr. C. E. Mitchell, West 23d St.
Ferry, New York, writes: "I weighed
116 pounds when I began taing
your medicine, and now 152 pounds.
I would not be without S. S. S. for
several times its weight in gold."
Treatise on Blood and Skin Dis
eases mailed free.
TnE Swnwr Sncome Co., Drawer 3
A Sound Plank.
Number 10 of the 16 fundamental prin
ciples of Democracy as laid down by lion.
Patrick Collins in the recent St. Louis Con
vention. The honest payment of ourdebts and
the preservation <f our pubylic faith.
Now let the builders and g ardi:-. of
that platform see to- it that no candidates
for any office be p erniitted to stand or even
step upon it who does not or has not paid
all his honest debts. This may relieve the
stricture of considerable weight. Let the
platform be of sound planks and clean
withal. Let none but honest men have a
standing on any of the 16 planks.-Chris
What is this Disease that is Coing
Like a thief at night it steals
in upon us unawares. The pa
tients have pains about the
chest and sides, and sometimes
in the back. They feel dufl
and sleepy; the mouth has a
bad taste, especially in the
morning. A sort of sticky slime
collects about the teeth. The
appetite is poor. There is a
feeling like a heavy load on the
stomach; sometimes a faint, all
gone sensation at the pit of the
stomach which food does not
satisfy. The eyes are sunken,
the hands and feet become cold
and clammy. After a while a
cough sets in, at first dry, but
after a few months it is attend
ed with a greenish-colored ex
pectoration. The patient feels
tired all the while, and sleep
does not seem to afford any
rest. After a time he becomes
nervous, irritable and gloomy,
and has evil forebodings. There
is a giddiness, a sort of whirl
ing sensation in the head when
rising up suddenly. The bow
els become costive; the skin is
dry and hot at times; the blood
becomes thick and stagnant;
the whites of the eyes become
tinged with yellow; the urine
is scanty and high colored, de
positig a sediment after stand
ing. There is frequently a
spitting up of the food, some
times with a sour taste and
sometimes with a sweetish
taste; this is frequently at
tended with palpitation of the
heart; the vision becomes im
paired, with spots before the
eyes; there is a feeling of great
prostration and weakness. All
of these symptoms are in turn
present. It is thought that
nearly one-third of our popu
lation has this disease in some
of its varied forms.
It has been found that phy
sicians have mistaken the cause
of this disease. Some have
treated it for a liver complaint,
others for kidney disease, etc.,
etc., but none of these kinds of
treatment have been attended
with success; for it is really
constipation and dysesia. It
is also found that Shaer Ex
tract of Roots, or Mother Sei
gel's Curative Syrup, when
properly prepared will remove
this disease in all its stages.
Care must be taken, however,
to secure the genuine article.
IT WILL SELL BETTEE THAN
Mr. Johin C. Hemptinstall,
of Chulafirmee, Cleburn Co.,
Ala., writes: "My wife has
been so much benefited by
Shaker Extract of Roots or
Seigel's Syrup that she says
she would rather be without
part of her food than without
the medicine. It has done her
more good than the doctors and
all other medicines put together.
I would aide twenty miles to
.-et it into, the hands of any suf
ferer if he can get it in no other
way. I believe it will soonsellin
this State better than cotton.
TESTIMONY FROM TEXAS.
Mrs. S.IE. Barton, of Varner,
Ripley Co., Mo., writes that
she had been long afflicted with
dyspepsia and disease of the
riary organs and was cured
by Shaker Extract of Roots.
Rev. J. J. McGuire, merchant,
of the same place, who sold
Mrs. Barton the medicine, says
he has sold it for four years
and never knew it to fail.
SHE WAS ALMoST DEAD)
I was so low with dyspp
sia that there was not a phy
sician to be found whocol
do anything with me. I had
fluttering of the heart and
swimming of the head. One
day Iread your pamphlet called
"Lfe Among thte Shakers,"
which described my disease
better than I coultl myself. I
tried the Shaker Extract of
Roots and kept on with it until
to-day I rejoice in good health.
Mrs. M. E. Tinsley, Bevier,
Mulenburg Co., Ky.
For sale by all Druggists, or
address the proprietor, A. J.
White,. Limited, 54 Warren
t, New York.& Ws.
Its peculiar efficacy Is due
as much to the process and
ROTHING skill in compounding as to
LIKE IT the ingredients themselves.
Take it in time. It checks
diseases in the outset, or if
theybe advanced will prove a potent cure.
No Hom 6110 tWithout It
It takes the place of a
doctor and costly pe FOR WHOSE
scriptions. AUl who lead
sedentary lives will fnd BENEFIT
it the best preventive of
and cure for In stion,
Constipation, Headache, Biliousness,
Piles and Mental Depression. No loss
of time no interference with business
,While taking. For children it is most in
nocent and harmless. No danger from
exposure after taking. Cures Colic, Di.
arrhea, Bowel Complaints, Feverish.
ness and Feverish Colds. Invalids and
delicate persons will find it the mildest
Aperient and Tonletheycan use. A little
taken at night insures refreshing sleep
and a natural evacuation of the bowels.
A little taken in the morning sharpens
the appetite, cleanses the stomach and
sweetens the breath.
A PEYSICWIeS OPINION.
"I have been racticing medicine for
twenty years and ave never been able to
t up a vegetable compound that would,
'ie Simmons Liver Regulator. promptly
and effectively move the Liver to action,
and at the same time aid (instead ofweak
ening) the digestive and assimlative
poesof the system."
.M. no..D.., Washington, Ark.
Marks of Genuiaeness: Lookforthered
Trade-Mark on front of Wrapper, and the
Seal and Signature of J. H.Zeilin & Co.,in
red, on the side. Take no other.
MANNNING, S. C.
And all leading Watches, Spectacles, and
Repairing Neatly Done.
All Work Warranted.
Atlantic Coast Line.
ORTHEASTERN RAILWAY COMPANY.
CHAnsToN, 3. C.,
Sunday, April 1, 1i88.
LocAL ScHEDULE-:oiTH BoUND.
No. 78. No. 52.' No. 14. No.56.*
2.15 Ax 7.00Ax 4.30Px 6.OOPx
Leave Lanes- -
2.50AM 8.45ax 6.25 PM 8.20 Px
4.20AM 10.20 AM 8.00 Px 10:05 Px
No. 23. No. 27. No.63.' No. 61.*
2.30M i .80 Ar e .50 AM 6.25PM
2.62 A 2.50kM 9.40kM 8.15 rx
4.35SAM 5.00kM 11.30kM 9.45 PM
*Daily except Sunday.
mO FLATROCE, AsHEVILLE, AND HOT SINGS,
est bound-Daily. East bound Daily.
00 p x Lye. .Charleston.. r 11.30.A M
00 OOP Ar...Lanes........ Lve 9.33?
43ir Ar...Manning...LVeS8 A
18 p M Ar.. .Sumter...Le 8.17 x
).55PM xAr....Columbia ... .Lve 6.5OAMx
12 AMx Ar.. .Spartanburg. . .. Lye 2.17 AMx
53 A M Ar.. .lendersonville Lye 11.07 PMx
00 AMx Ar.. .Asheville---. .Lve 9.39 rPM
00 A...Ar..Hotsprings..Le 7.25 p
Through Sleepers from Charleston to Hot
prings, via Columbia and Asheville.
*No. 52. No. 53.
orth bound. Stations South bound.
7.00 aMxLve...Charlesto ...Ar 9.45pi
.3O xArA....Lanes...Le 8.15p2
9.10 A M Ar. .. .Manning.... -Lye 7.21 PMx
).38 A.Ar....Sumter... Le 6.50 PMu
10.56 .& M Ar. . ..Columbia.... Lye 5.33 p x
5.40 P M Ar... .Greenville.. .Lve 10.00 A M
4.50 P xAr....Anderson....Lve 9.42AM
.2 PxA. . ..Seneca.....Lve 8.30?AM
.3 PMuAr....WTalaa.. Lve 7.50?
*On Sunday this train will leave Char
lston 8.30 ?. M., leave Manning 11.10 A. M.,
ad arrive Columbia 1.10 i'. 31. Returning
will run on regular schedule.
Nos. 53 and 52 connect at Columbia with
rains to and from all points on the Colum
i and Greenville, the Atlanta and Char
lotte Air-Line. and the Charlotte, Columbia
and Augusta Railroads. Nos. 52 and 57 con
nect at Lanes with trains to and from
Wilmington Columbia & Augusta Rail Road,
*No. 23. *No. 27. t No. 15.
RAsiNs OING soUTH.
DA-rED JUNE 24th, 1888.
v Wilmgtn 8.05 p. u. 10.10 r. x 2.40 P. M.
L've Marion 11.10 P.Mx. 12.37 A. 31. 5.23 P. M.
Ar Florence 12.10 A. M. 1.20 A. . 6.10 p.M.
*No. 50. tNo. 58.
'v Florence 3. 20 A. M. 6.40 p. x.
Ar Sumter 4.403 A. x. 8.05 p. M.
tNo. 52. 'No. 56.
'v Sumter :-440 A. M. 9 42 A. x. 9.22 . .
Ar Columbia 6.15 A. M. 10.55 A. M. 10.55. P..
TnAINs GOING NOnTH.
*No. 51. 'No. 57. 'No. 53.
Lv Columbia 11.25 p. M. 6.50. ?. M. 5.33P. M.
Ar Sumter 12.52 A. M. 8.12 A. M. 6.46 p. mz.
Lv Sumter 12.52 A. M. 8.22 A. M.
Ar Florence 2.20 A. M. 9.40 A. Mt.
'No. 78. tNo. 66. 'No. 14.
Lv Florence 4.35 A. ar. 10.30 A. 31. 8.20 p. x.
LvMarion 5.22 A.Mx. 11.11A.Mx. 8.55 r. M.
Ar Wilmgatn 8.35 A. 31. 2.10 P. M. 11.50 P. M.
*Daily. t Daily except Sunday.
Nos. 58, 59, and (66 connect ait Florence
with C. & D. 1R. R.
Nos. 52, 53, 56, and 57 are through trains
between Charleston and Columbia, via Cen
Nos. 78 and 14 make close connection at
Wilmington for all pomnts North.
J. R. KjENL.Y, - F. DEViNE,
Supt Trans. Genl Sup't.
T. M. ExanrsoN, Gen'l Passenger Agent
We have constantly on hand-at THE-TIMs
oice the following blanks:
Mortgage of Real Estate..
Title to Real Estate.
Bills of Sale.
Lien for Rent.
Lien for Advances.
Note and Mortgage.
Mortage of Personatl Pieperty.
Trial Justice Jury Summons.
ral.Jmtien Witness Summons.
THE CHAMPION LOW PRICE LEADER, READY FOR SPRING
GRAND BUSINESS STARTERS.
Opening the season with a blaze of glory. All departments complete in every detail. Grand accumulation of
exquisite styles in Dre: s Goods. Ladies we solicit your inspection. A well selected stock of Linens for ladies
and childrens dresses, -with Torchon Trimming to suit. A nice line of heavy Linen Duck for gents' and boys' clo
thing. A tremendous line of colored Muslin from 5 to 12c. A beautiful lot India Lawn, 15c. A magnificent line
of white goods, Marseil s, Nainsooks, India Lawn, Persian Lawn, India Mull, and Victoria Lawn; these goods are a
specialty, and run from 7 to 35c. A large assortment of Seersuckers, both for ladies and gents. A complete line
of Ginghams, embracing all the finer qualities, such as Toile Du Nords, Corded Ginghams, Suitings, &c.
Special bargains offere' I in the fine Dress Goods department. This line is complete and we defy any Southern
market to undersell us. A nice line of Lace Curtains. A splendid assortment of white and colored Scrim for cur
tains. Hamburg Edgi i~ and Inserting in all styles. A fine assortment of Oriental and Torchon Laces. We have
on hand a very large at id carefully selected stock of Shoes. We would call special attention to our Common-sense
Shoes, and the celebrat ed Zeigler Shoe. A large lot of Children's Spring Heel Shoes, ladies and children Slippers.
.Old ladies low-quartere d Shoes. Clothing buyers will find just what they want. We have an immense stock of
Ready-made Clothing : Lnd of fine goods.
It is needlesas for us to say any thing about our
It is fully supplied with everything needed, whether in the heavy or fancy line-and every thing sold at bottom
prices. We want to sec you; we want to sell to you.
o.....o ......,o ....... o ...... o ...... o ...... o '''''' o ..---- ... .-----oO G LL CH
?EQ ,- lfl II-..'-- CHARLESTON and CLARENDON.
I IO l Address Communications in care of Man
'~~ ~~ nIS MORU~~ingTDXS
0 y U. L U
w TWO DOORS BELOW RIGBYS,. A Attorney at Law.
SMEg. Manning, S. C.
-(0) 6- ?- Notary Public with seal
E respectfully call attention to this new Enterprise,: W. F. B. HAYN5woETH, Sumter S, C.
which meet:; a long felt want in this community. 00 B. S. Dfl s, MAXe-=X, S.
-A FIRST CLASS-INKINS,
-A 0S CLSS ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
~~ IZ JOHNS. ISO,
a -Ladies' Store
WITH COMPLETE AND CAREFULLY SELECTED STOCK, AND WITH THE : : aN Se atLS aN,
7 MILLNERY AND DRESSYIIG : amig .c
Department in hig .ly competent hands. We are now reCL INT INRAM,
ceiving the Prettic Est and Cheapest stock of Dress Goods: ATTORNEY AT LAW,
with Trimmings or all kinds to match, White Goods with OfficeatCourt House,
the newest kinds (f Embroideries and Laces, Neckwear, : MANNING, S. C.
AGloves, Fans, Par asols, Corsets, Bustles. All of the La-Ci
test Styles. Also, an Elegant Line of RHATONYAT LAW
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
French and American Millinery.nning, S.C.
4I will be assisted in the dress making Department by.~ Valuable Florida Land for Sale.
Miss Epps, a lady of rare taste and skill, from the I giv nloieha amaget forthe
w.n Dea.mn B. H heFword, Suther .
c o4 city of Charleston. Ladies from the country will 00 . Railway Company, which owns large
find for their accommodation a comfortable : ode of valuable and choice lands in a
rious parts of the Stat of Florida, now on
" PRIV TE RO M.-? the market in quantities to suit purchasers.
PRIVAT ROOM Any information wanted concerning these
o MRS. L. A. BROWN, Mtanager. o o lands canbeobtained by applying to the un-"
. :11o . ..o . . . I. ..i1 . ..o .. .lt. . .0 .. .II.. .01. . Manning, S. C.
The Fruit of C ompettion Fs N. Wilson,
MANNING, S. C.
A'I1 OffeAttore sale onse r Stret Lawe
M~epargntin higlotent hands We Linenwr
withoTrmming of alhkindstomath, Whie Good withh
The neWEST ingE S and LES, Neckw ea r, s
- Th Pari-al oe R . b- of CT LaG EseN 4n
In opeing buasisse in ute drs roftakin hearnutedme inLAyE
sict codnEpt3s, anndyouncementat and skilolOwfrom the :.om
city offCharleston.eLaditslfromThee country will.
ofeficean t er Ckout HOouoa.se,
HEADQ~F1TERSFOR CEAP GODSNNING,__ S.__C.
J,.)njsCMAN fING, SC.
I desir to assre the ood peoleabfeumterraddClLaeddnfwhohavees
libralyparoizd n, ha Iapreiae her avrs ad il edevo gvnoiethaagnt & o to
to prove hat I dobyLcontiningrtoenel thetheodslatitaeverytJere
lowet mrgi osibe. y fciliiesforbuyng godsat Rheilwace opany reiabl osrg
BOTTOM PodiCBSoareasecond tannoneoand Iawislinotab
undrsod b anoterercantriystokse-patsc he stateo lr, ilwer
brcehflelne omare, nluanitis, oSi-rhses
DryGoosNoton, Fnc GodsABot y infrmPatonwae, Soncrig-hs
Shes Cotin ad urisin God, lancanbe obaind byelynststesn
StaplOES andCFan GroETGODSJeJBs.DN
toalCstmes Best GoosatLoes Pies
-ESPI CIAL ATENTIO IS PAE TO-SilverOR'oESTON, Wts. $C.0.$0O
Barai SAl d 620m llEm apoind1, uof he ownt raoa tiE, piceh
-Thev-er LibralPatrnageRecivedby--Tw socTAGE RSurENEs,' and gt
roomhs; and Jelry fAT LOT
~Samples snt by mailuCtlllendoee rysioosnandcompdeipricesendeptired
sinceopenig busness n Sumer isproofthat eohascondutedOCme.i
strict accordanceBwithLns annun esient.
HEADQCOARTESO FOERCHAP TOSS
-AO AGENTS Fi)ss.
IErie Cty Engine ahe oidpler Atla Enumer and Bolerendone Famou Litte LLnSI
GiantHraulic ottroied Pe, agle aprCite Ghin os. n iledao
We prve itock oeec, 0 65,condun 70 saElleGn golyshop orn,
thtwe margeing wpsiyblwc. Myfailtesd for buinggodsasTh pl'aet et eialgos
OlRBberO and LEaretingond ta compete ine If will Suplies.ths eely ivr
*~WeGura eeLocb rces fl Biest Quait wares~ CockS, Sl
CDry ROs, N Btions, Cancy Ghrso , Bs ve0ltdwae.pc
thes ofgrtinghaetnd. unsigGos ace, ad Eegass
Th ANDly "Avi T.e thoroughly ST CN.OFseca.atnto i audtoorItco
renovatedhtseinaGoldmandcs and newlyicur
Lsand Eti el D resed inaoodsid and rm ingse
roms aLiAST ate STYLE. and $a2.frSeca50ran.i ay hns
G.amlssetb T AL D Ppie. Cal a n ree rodst tod cofarpces aonhdec
quaity. Bryanvte compk iin,&nd Mnnin from wil2alay tk pltofeahr monh
suhn Caolna Neockk.FERINAN HoEVI,
BRYANT C.LELAIDE PnPresident.
C.uBis1 JNIs, Gth Calnag. RA~lan Si. GALLrr, Ne. D ra.,MiSte,-- umr,.C.
Then Ctam stelroetnd &badeyGo pay
kep hotel nine anocd ines tls EnghiadBilers &h FausLteon
whranllHydreti CottoLn prss, the otonGns
andils, REub e deLeaher Belting tnd aFrc cople te lin of~ Mil Supplies.
:South. ad 8ntarupwards.x