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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, July 03, 1889, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1889-07-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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lished Eery Wednesday.
Svcnsciirrxox Rsrn.-One copy, one year,
$1.5 0; one copy, six months, 75 cents
one copy, three months, 50 cents. All
subscriptions payable in advance.
ADVETIani RATE.-One square, first in
sertion. $1 00; each subsequent insertion,
*)0 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charged for as regular advertise
metts. Liberal contracts made for three,
six, and twelve months.
CoMn-xICTOxs must be accompanied by
the real na-ue and address o the writer in
order to receive attention. o communi
cation of a personal character will be pub
lished except as an advertisement.
For f'irtber information address
Manning, S. C.
Wednesday, July 3, 1889.
Your Name in Print.
-Capt. and Mrs. D. J. Bradham are off
on a visit to Greeleyville.
-Dr. Brooks Rutledge has sufficiently
recovered to return to Florence. He is about
well again.
-Master Abie Weinberg, who has been at
a school in Charleston, is home for his sum
mer vacation.
-:Mrs. Jas. E. Davis attended last week
the annual meeting of the Woman's Mis
sionary Society, which convened in Marion.
-Mr. John Wilson, of Wilsons, and Mr.
Ben Harvin, of Oakland, have each return
ed home f-om the S. C. College, for their
summer vacation.
-Mr. and Mrs. Jas. E. Davis are in Char
leston attending the Citadel Commence
ment exercises. Their oldest son, Willie,
graduates this year with high distinction.
-Misses Lizzie and Bulah Grantham are
visiting triends in this place. They are as
beautiful and charming as ever, if not more
so. They were each graduated at a Georgia
liege last year, with very high honors.
[iss Lizzie wears a beautiful gold medal as
evidence of her faithful work.
Warner's Safe Yeast, at Rigby's.
Root beer, an excellent beverage, at
All goods at M. Levi's sold at the lowest
living prices.
'-Imperial Rose," the finest 5c cigar ever
produced, for sale at Dinkins & Co.'s drug
Fulfon market beef at M. Kalisky's. Also,
a fresh arrival of lemons. He sells 30 pounds
of flour for Si.
"Crystal Ammonia," for family use. Indis
pensable for the toilet, bath, and laundry.
Pint bottles 25c at Dinkins& Co.'s drug store.
We are having r ather much rain
now. A drouth following this rain
would do considerable harm.
The bank directors have agreed to
~increase the salary of the cashier, and
it is very probable that Mr. Jos.
Sprott, Jr., will accept the position.
Robt. A. Stewart, a colored lawyer
this place, has filed his bond in
'iington, and will probably take
-ce as postmaster in a few days.
seemed friend, the Sumter
vey us a double dose last
~per was verbatim et
'as tbe week before.
:Meamnation for
beh Wixithrop
*held to-day.
j only appli
ow in which
7 ket for our
~ran tion If you
iaven't paid, pay up at once. We
need all the money we can get to pay
Vfor our press.
To-morrow is the Fourth of July.
The Grand Gift distribution will be
gin at 11 o'clock. It is not at all nec
esay that any of the ticket holders
e present, but we would be glad to
We any of them present.
The Foreston Baptist Union meet
ing on account of the rain was not
as well attended as was anticipated,
but the people were very hospitable
and the exercises good, 'so that the
delegates and visitors were much
Summerton is on a boom. The
Wilson and Summerton railroad will
be completed to that point by next
Friday, and the-y are going to build a
$20,000 cotton seed oil mill. We
congratulate the people of that place.
A big picnic will be held there next
The State Supreme Court has, in
the case of the appeal of Eliza Col
clough from her sentence to the pen
itentiary for arson, affirmed the decis
ion below, and Eliza will stay in the
penitentiary. Mr. M. C. Galluchat
for the appellant, Solicitor John S.
Wilson for the State.
Manning needs an ice house, and
needs one bad. It is almost impos
sible to get ice in this place for fami
'ly use, and then it costs about five
cents a pound. It would cost com
paratively very little to build an ice
house, and the proprietor of it would
realize big money off it. Let's have
an ice house.
Onion parties are fashionable in
Nebraska. Six girls stand in a row,
while one bites a small chunk out of
an onion, and a young man pays ten
cents for a guess as to which one it
was. If he guesses right, he gets
permission to kiss the other five; but
if he doesn't, he is only allowed to
kiss the one that bit the onion.
Captain Vincent, a conductor on
the Central Railroad, wasseriously cut
by a negro in Columbia last Friday.
Some negroes from this place, who
went on an excursion to Columbia,
got in a row with some negroes in
Columbia. Capt. Vincent attempted
to quiet the row, and was cut by one
of the Columbia negroes. Capt. Vin
cent is confined to his bed, but is
improving. The negro was arrested,
and fined in the city court $40 or 40
days. After he serves this sentence
he'will be tried in the trial justice's
Misses Mattie and May Tindal and
Miss Mattie Staggers, all of the Packs
ville section, are home on their sum
jper vacation from the Richmond
(Va.) Institute. There are several
South Carolina girls attending this
institution, all of whom did well. The
institute is conducted on the plan of
the lUiversity of Virginia. Miss
Mattie Tindal graduated in three
departments, mathematics, French,
and history, taking the highest honori
of her class in the first named branch
She also received the gold medal it
the art department. Misses May Tin
dal and Mattie Staggers received cer
tificates of proficiency in their severa
*rds are Pleasant.
By last evening's mail we received
the following letter, written by one of
the most prominent and influential
gentlemen in the county:
Mx. S. A. Nmrrmns-4Dear Sir: Enclosed
please find $3 due for paper. I regret that
my subscription has been due so long.
I think it will - be a wise change from
credit to cash. We are all so apt to neglect
the small amounts due for any purpose. I
cannot afford to be without your paper, and
will try and pay up promptly hereafter. I
hope 1 am in time to draw one of your val
uable presents, as I never got any thing in
that line before. Yours truly,
We have lately received by letter
and otherwise many kind words, and
we feel greatly encouraged at the
kind way in which our appeal for
money due us, to pay for our new
press, has been received. We shall
endeavor all the more to improve the
Tnus, and make it a better paper.
We shall have to strike off this
week a number of good men's names
from our list, but we can't help it.
We cannot afford to run our paper
on a loose, unsystematic credit basis.
If our-paper is worth anything, it is
worth what we ask for it. And if
any one does not want it, why we
don't want to send it. So pay if you
want the paper; and no pay, no
Foreston Facts.
Fois'roN, July 2.-Owing. to the
rain on Friday and Saturday last, t?"
Union Meeting convening here was
not so well attended as was hoped for.
We however had a very pleasant
meeting. All the churches with but
one exception were represented, and
the program published in your paper
some tine since, fully carried out. The
next meeting of the body will be held
with the Graham church near Sum
ter on Friday before the 5th Sunday
in Sept. next.
That game of base ball of which so
much has been said, and which I
neglected to report, was played here
last week between the Foreston and
Greeleyville clubs. There was some
good playing, the best we have ever
seen in the country. The score stood
13 to 12 in favor of Foreston. Much
credit is due to a Mr. Dickson, as
pitcher (who assisted our boys), for
the able manner in which he deliver
ed the ball, and also a Mr. Montgom
ery, as catcher, who knew exactly how
to take them in. Upon the whole the
clubs were very evenly matched.
Messrs. Sparks, Campbell, and Can
tey, of the Greeleyville club, did some
fine work, and so indeed did they all
on both sides. We understand they
are to play again in the near future.
A burlesque game was played last
week between the old men and the
boys. Maj. C. S. Land umpired the
game; Dr. L. W. Nettles scored; and
I believe the little ones were winners,
though the older heads say the Maj.
showed partiality.
Crop prospect fine. F.
Another Revolutionary Tale.
S..nnnm, June 27.-Mr. Editor: I
congratulate you on your success in
giving us a good, live county paper,
and always open it first of all myl
maiL. I have been deeply interested
in the articles written by "Old Citi
zen," and wish very much he would
continue to write. He has put us to
studying the history of our own State,
and in that study I find that General
Sumter, better known as the "Game
cock," was severely wounded in the
trasta BladkstuOciorthe-banlks- of.y
the Tyger River. In this fight, with
forces about equal, Tarleton lost nine
tv-two killed, and 100 wounded; the
"Gamecock" lost three killed and the
same number wounded, he himself
being one of that number.
I find that the friends of Sumter
employed a novel way of conveying
him to a place of safety. "He was
wrapped in the raw hide of a bullock,
suspended between two horses, and
conveyed to a place of safety in North
Carolina." While Marion, the "Swamp
Fox," was tender and compassionate,
Sumter, the "Gamecock," was
true and brave. Thus you see we
had at that time two heroes who im
mortalized themselves so that genera
tions pass, and still we find patriots
willing to study over and write about
these things, in order that they may
be handed down: from father to son,
and never be forgotten.
Wishing you the success you de-'
serve for your 'energy and sacrifice in
making the MANSIGe Thus a good pa
per, I amn, your well wisher,
Whethr onpleasure bent or business,
should take on every trip a bottle of Syrup
of Figs, as it acts most pleasantly and ef
fectaly on the kidneys, liver and bowels,
preventingfevers. headachesand other forms
of sickness. For sale in 50e and $1.00 bot
tIes by all leading druggists.
Olosing Exercis~eR of the Jordan School.
IJouDnes June 29.-It was our priv
ilege to attend the closing exercises
of the ,Tordan school Miss Josie H.K
McLean teacher. To say that we
were not disappointed is to put it
very mildly, but I trust other and
more competent pens than mine will
gieyu eaders a description. How
eve I ustsay that we were not pre
pared for what we heard and saw.
We cannot realize how everything
could be arranged and carried out
without so much as a blunder.
When we take into consideration the
extreme youth of nearly the whole
school, many of them never having
seen anything of the kind before, they
each went through their part like old
soldiers. Miss Josie can justly feel
proud of her. students one and alL.I
None of them made her blush with
shame, but they all loved her.
Hon. B. P. Barron delivered the
prizes and complimeited the stub.nts
very highly, and . congratulated ~
patrons for being able to get such a
faithful, competent, pains-taking
teacher, one who had done her whole
duty. He then congratulated Miss
McLean for being so fortunate as to
get among such people as were the
patrons of the Jordan school. That
both teacher and patrons were fortu
But, Mr. Editor, I cannot do justice
with myi feeble attainments to the
subject, therefore, must leave it for a
moe prolific pen, but will add that
thus ended on the.28th of June 1889
the most successful term that the Jor
dan school has ever had.
''With a well done thou good and
faithful servant to the teacher, I leave
the subject.
The crop prospect is very flattering
at this time, though too much rain or
to mc dry now would be very in
jlm-linna NO new. .J.
Maj. Land and Col. Hudgins Each Have
Fie Corn Crops-King Cotton not yet
MR. EnrroR:--According to promise
I give you a sketch of my travels. I
left Manning on the 7 P. 31. train, pass
ed by the "City of Corn," and spent
the night at Greeleyville. Next morn
ing I returned -to Foreston, and was
soon in the fields, inspecting the corn,
measuring the distance, counting the
stalks, etc. Before I left Manning I
visited Mir. W. K. Bell's farm, and
found that he had a fine field of corn,
25 acres, which will be hard to put
down by even the "prize acre men."
Mr. Bell's corn is on seven foot rows,
two feet apart on the row, therefore
he has 3000 stalks to the acre. The
variety of corn planted by Mr. Bell
is that commonly planted in our coun
ty. It is worth the time of anybody
who wants to see fine corn to visit
Mr. Bell's field.
Mr. John Thames also has a very
fine acre of corn. I did not count
the stalks or measure the distance
of his corn, but would say it would
be well for our farmers to visit his
crop down in the branch, and see for
themselves how easy it is to make
corn provided we have first the branch
bottom and then the spunk to tackle it.
Now let us return to Forestoin. I
found several fields of Maj. Land's
corn near the town. Some five foot
rows, and others seven feet. The five
foot rows contain 3010 stalks and
promises to be very fine. The next
field, his six foot rows, were thicker
and contains by actual measurement
6972 stalks to the acre. In a distance
of 35 yards I counted on one row 83
stalks, and my friend, P. W. Wynd
ham, followed and counted 96 silks on
the 83 stalks, so you see we have
struck bottom. His variety of seed,
however, is from Illinois, and I am
told that experts say it is not thick
My next trip was to Col. Hudgins's
crop, aid just let me say here that
Col. Hudgins having stimulated the
people to raising more corn, has this
year turned his attention to cotton,
and from the appearance of his fields,
about 75 acres in all, I think -he will
convince the planters in his section
that "King Cotton" can be profitably
raised there. I finally visited the
prize acre. Well now, Mr. Editor, I
have heard people speculating on this
corn, but your scribe will not undertake
to say how much it will make. Let me
tell you it is a sight; 20,000 to 30,000
stalks, 40,000 to 50,000 ears! Who can
savhow much itwill make? Iknow this
much, if the worms do not injure it }
too much, and the next crop turns out
well, Col. Hudgins will scare somebody
when the actual measurement takes
I cannot say who has the best corn,
the truth of the business is, each of
the gentlemen alluded to has a right
to feel proud of his corn, and in the
opinion of this scribe is head and
shoulders above their brother farmers
in making corn. Let us hope that
our people will bestir themselves, and
that next year many of our farmers
will "go and do likewise."
Rain in abundance, and the out
look is plenty of corn, and some to!
spare another year. NIX. 1
Fine Summerton and Panola Farms.
Wneirrs BLUrF, June 29.-Mr. Ed
write someti g;e your paper, think-]1
ing perhaps would not object. Ifj
you could a single day roam these ii
wild woo'ds and take in the whole sit
uation, you would have bits to study,ia
things to interest you. If you were
in these bays you could fill your col-<
umns for weeks. There is mud, slop,
and water sufficient to paint you an
ndian. I am a true lover of the
Tms. You don't know how proud it K
makes me feel to get the paper every<
week. I live so remote it 'gives me L
welcome news..
-What has become of your old cor
respondent,. "Tom."? Has he col
lapsed ? Has the causeway contra
versy scared him from the field ? I 1
hope not; there is always a calm after
a storm. "Jake," from Pinewood,
whipped out the old hen that laid the
rotten egg, and gave them fellows ,
heaps of trouble for their efficacious
Your columns have been left almost
alone to "C." I believe he has the
right name, and lives in the right
place. I do not remember having ever
read anything from hisfJacile pen but
what relates to Summerton. Our old
friend certainly must expect to live
and die and be buried among his own
people. The question has been asked
time and again, who is "0."? It wvas
answered the other day by an old geni
tieman, "Why sir, he is the milk
man." No , Mr. Editor, if this is.
his real nam, tell him to come over 1
the line, and let us shake hands.1
For a long time we wanted some!
newspaper man to come among us.
Are they afraid of the red bugs and
mosquitoes that annoy our bachelor,
hut ? There is fun in scratching some
times. Methinks I find happiness
around Scott's Lake as great as along
Taw Caw and its tributary Scott's!
Branch. If "C." dont come down, he
will shiver with Cole.
"B." gives us an interesting chat
this week about Summerton.. We
remember well Dr. Robert Ragin, Dr.
T. W. Briges, Rev. Rufus Felder, Cal.
Davis, Cal. Henry Colclough, and the
Singletons. We remember well the
fair and beautiful Lizzie Clarendon,
her charming face an~raceful man
ner. These all belonged to ante bellam
days, of precious memory.
In my rambles along the way I can
safely say much in favor of the beau
tiful fields under cultivation. Much
more attention has been paid to coin
this year than formerly. It looks now
as if corn will be made in abundance.
The farmers are more concerned and
interested in corn planting.
The first object that strikes your
attention after leaving the "bays," is
the cotton fields of Mr. David Lev'i.
These fields to the eye of a casual ob
server abound with fine cotton. High
er up is Isaac Ingram's. worthy
in eve espect to be noted for;
his goon 'sagement as a farmer..
His crop ra K'ih the best. Then
there is J. S. E. A erop. It would
be hard to discrim'1-. N reaching;
Jacks Creek WV. S. Cobe; gives you:
a model review. For a young planter
I do not believe he can be equaled as:
to his farm or its management. Ran
dolph Furse was trained behind the1
counter, but married ' and went to
has exhibited wonderful capaci for
the farm and field. He is now the
owner of one of the most handsome
little farms in the county. After pass
ing the beautiful residence of Mr.
Furse, you are in full view of Mr. R.
H. Belser's Panola farm. His gentle
manly agent, Mr. W. W. Brailsford;
prides himself on its management.
Mr. W. M. Butler has the reputa
tion of being one of the best and
most successful farmers in the Panola
section. I want.ed to satisfy my own
mind as to its truthfulness. My ob
servation convinces me as to its cor
:ectness. He used no commercial
nanure this year. I think he has the
pest corn I have seen.
I returned by way of Concord.
What prosperous and noble farmers,
each on the high road to prosperity
Ezra Tindal, Fischer, J. R. Thames,
Davis Brothers, cannot be beat. It
vould do you good, Mr. Editor, to
ravel through this part of Clarendon.
Mr. Melvin King and young Chew
iing, at St. Pauls, have fine crops. So
nuch I saw that when I got back to
ny own sand hill I felt grieved and
lisappointed that prosperity abound
d elsewhere, and my own bachelor
ife was more of a hermit than a
iuman being. H.
We offer one hundred dollars -reward
Lny case of catarrh that cannot be cured by
aking Hall's catarrh cure.
F. J. CnmE r& Co., Props., Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Jheney for the last 15 years, and believe
jim perfectly honorable in all business tran
nctions, and financially able to carry out
ny obligations made by their firm.
EST & TRUAX, Wholesale Druggists, To
ledo, 0.
*ALDING, HrNAN & MARvmn, Wholesale
Drug ists, Toledo, 0.
H. VAN oElisEN, Cashier Toledo National
Bank, Toledo, 0.
Hall's catarrh cure is taken internally,
ecting directly upon the blood and mucus
urfaces of the system. Testimonials sent
ree. Price 75c. per bottle. Sold by all
n Which Several Prominent Clarendon
Gentlemen Play an Important Part.
Fish tales are generally enormous
hings, far larger than the head, body,
end tail of the fish, but we have a fish
ale that is of symetrical proportions,
rue in every particular. Possibly we
>ught not to tell it, but when we get a
rood thing we just can't keep it, so the
rentlemen interested in it, or rather
onnected with it, will please kindly
cuse us for "telliri' on 'em." Mr.
1. Pat Brock, Capt. J. J. Broughton,
dr. Ashby Weeks, and Mr. Jack
eeks, are the parties most deeply
These gentlemen, accompanied by
ome boys, determined recently to
lare a fish in Santee. Mr. J. P.
3rock and Capt. J. J. Broughton were
he first to start out in quest of the
inny game. Before daylight they
rived at a creek in the swamp,
hich they found deep and still rising. I
Lfraid to venture in with their bug
y, they left the buggy on the bank
f the creek, and swam across on their
Shortly after daylight Mr. Ashby
eeks drove up in his buggy. He
was somewhat surprised to see .that
he other gentlemen had left their
>uggy, but thinking probably they
lidn't care to drive over the rough
wamp road, he drove into the creek,
iot onc thinkig -.to-ee
Ee1 drive across. Very shordiy his
orse began swimming, lunging, and
umping as his feet would occasional
y touch bottom. The buggy, howev-j
r, was safely floated over, without1
eccident to Mr. Weeks, except a good
etting. A cypress knee or similar
bstacle in the way of the buggy
night, howvever, have resulted seri
usly, not improbably in loss of life.
About an hour after Mr. Ashby
eeks crossed over, Mr. Jack Weeks
ame up driving his beautiful horse
hich took several prizes at the last
state Fair. The creek was still rising,
Ld of course more dangerous to
ross. Mr.'Weeks, however, noticing
hat others had crossed, both horse
)ack and in a buggy, supposed. all
vas safe, and confidently drove his
orse into the creek, which by this
ime was nearly five hundred feet
vide. Very soon his horse began
wimming, and the buggy was float
d on top the water. Mr. Weeks of
~ourse got a little damp! and the
urroundings asumed an interesting
Lspect. His valuable horse ~was in
langer of drowning, and his own life
vas in danger for he was not a swim
ner. Once he cast a furtive glance
lown the stream, only to see- floating'
>n the foaming waters everything he
lad in the buggy-fishing tackle,1
inner, horse feed,-everything ex
ept the cushion he sat on, and one
>ther important package in the bot
om of the buggy,that was too heavy
o float. - But his horse proved equal
o the emergency, and landed him on
he other shore safely, though pretty
vel saturated with water.
All these difficulties overcome, the
>arty got together, caught plenty of
ish, enjoyed the day hugely, and in
he afternoon all started back togeth
er. When they got to the creek they
ound it still rising, and crossing it
ttended with greater risk and dan
It looked risky crossing that stream,
out it must be crossed. All had con-:
idence except Mr. Jack Weeks. -He;
iniself could not swim, and his horse
as too valuable to risk his drowning.
Finally it was concluded that Mr. Pat
Brock should swim his horse ahead,
md Mr. Ashby Weeks would follow,
Letting his horse carry the buggy back
he same way as he brought it over.
l'is plan worked finely for a while,
Nir. Weeks's horse swimming and
plunging, but doing no harm to the
buggy, until after crossing the deep
est part, he came to where he could
reach bottom with his feet. Then, as'
Bill Arp would say, the horse "estab
ished" 3imself, refusing to budge
nother iep, but stood there with his
had ele :ated sufficiently to keep his
bose ou of the water. Mr. Weeks,
after faigang to get his horse te pro.
eeed, crawled over the dash board, on
to the horse's back, and again urged
him to go forward. Still no go. Oth
ers of the party swvam to Mr. Weeks's
rescue, and they too tried to force the
horse to go, but he still refused, until
suddenly, a new idea probably occur
ring to his horseship, he literally went
to diving. Of course he got strangled,
and coming to the surface, snorting
and blowing, he struck out for the
shore with huge lunges. Mr. Weeks
lost his seat, was thrown out into the
water nn had to swim to the shore.
The horse beat him there, but carried
the buggy safely over.
Now the nest thing was to get Mr.
Jack Weeks and his horse and buggy
over. First he got a smaller brother
to swim the horse over. Next he and
a boy got on one of the largest horses
and swam safely over. Then two or
three of the party got hold of the
buggy, and swimming, pulled it over.
All were safely over now, except
that veteran old swamper, Capt. J. J.
Broughton, who had wonderfully en
joyed the events of the day. He had
staid behind to see that all the party
got safely over, and now he would
cross in regulation style, that is, with
his stirrups crossed and his hands
grasping the mane of his horse, and
thus by standing erect he would be
able to keep almost entirely out of the
water. Fannie swam beautifully, and
to all appearances it looked as if the
Captain would get across dry, but he
was doomed to disaster. Fannie was
swimming too near a tree, and finding
it necessary to rein her out, he pulled
the bridle rein, but, alas! he did it too
suddenly, and she turned broadside in
the water, when of course she had to
go to the bottom to recover, Capt.
Broughton thereby receiving a first
class ducking. Finding it unneces
sary to further guard against the dif
ficulties of life he manfully yielded to
the inevitable, and finished the ride or
swim to shore, seated in his saddle.
It was a matter of considerable dis
cussion during the day if it would not
be beat for Mr. Jack Weeks, in return
ing, to temporarily swap horses with
Capt. Broughton. Mr. Weeks's fine
horse then could be swum across with
certain safety, and if in driving Capt.
Broughton's farm horse over, he
should happen to drown, the loss
would not be so great, and Capt.
Broughton would'have as recompense
a fine horse.
It was an eventful day, and every
one literally got soaked, but most of
the party enjoyed it hugely.
Rheumatism and catarrh are both blood
diseases. In many severe cases they have
yielded to treatment with B. B. B. (Botanic
Blood Balm), made by Blood Balm Co., At
lanta, Ga. Write for book of convincing
proofs. Sent free.
R. P. Dodge, Atlanta, Ga., says: "My
wife had catarrh and nothing did her any
good. Her constitution finally failed and
poison got into her blood. I placed her on
a use of B. B. B., and to my surprise her
recovery was rapid and complete."
W. P. McDaniel, Atlanta, Ga., writes: "I
was much emaciated and had rheumatism
so bad I could not get along without crutch
es. I also had neuralgia in the head. First
class physicians did me no good. Then I
tried B. B. B. and its effects were magical.
I cheerfully reccommend it as a good tonic
and quick cure."
Mrs. Matilda Nichols, Knoxville, Tenn.,
writes: "I had catarrh six years and a most
distressing cough, and my eyes were much
swollen. Five bottles of B. B. B., thank
God cured me."
John M. Davis, Tyler, Texas, writes: "I
was subject a number of years to spells of
inflammatory rheumatism, which six bottles
of B. B. B., thank heaven, has entirely
cured me. I have not felt the slightest pain
How the Manning Times Proposes to Cel
ebrate the Fourth of July.
Every subscriber to THE Masu~no TDnES,
ne or old, whose subscription is paid to or
beyond July 4, 1889, will be given a ticket
to THE MMING TDxxs Fourth of July
Grand Gift Distribution. The Distribution
Every paid up subscriber to the TDrxa
will have a chance for one of our elegant
prizes. Our old subscribers who never fail
to renew promptly and who always pay in
advance will be given a ticket; those who for
any reason are in arrears, and who pay up
to or beyond July 4th, will be given a ticket;
every new subscriber whose subscription
does not smount to less than fifty cents
will be given a ticket for the drawing.
Read the following list of beautiful and
useful prizes:
A $40 sewing machine, beautifully enam
eled, large space under arms, loose balance
wheel, new automatic bobbin winder, fur
nished with casters, complete set of attach
ments in velvet lined morocco case, manu
factured by the New Home Sewing Machine
Company. On exhibition in the MiIso~h
TDEs office.
One beautiful best silver- p late five bottle
caster,-on exhibition at G. Alexander's
jewelry store, where all kinds of solid and
silver plate ware, watches, rings, and all
kinds of jewelry are sold at lowest prices.
Best repairing department in the county, and
all work warranted.
A carnopy-top baby carriage,-on exhibi
tion at Mi. Levi's mammoth mercantile em
porium, where will be found every kind and
class of goods any one does or may need,
and all sold at lowest living cash prices.
"Old Rip" tobacco,,for chewing or smok
ing, is one of the finest grade tobaccos
made, free of grit and stems, the best chew
on' the market. On exhibition at S. A. ltig
by's general merchandise store, the only
place in town where it can be bought.
A beautiful glass lemonade set, consisting
of pitcher, goblets, finger bowl, and waiter,
-on exhibition at Mrs. Edwards's confec
tionery store, where aill kinds of good things
to eat may be had; also, a nice lot of glass
ware, fancy and toilet articles, etc.
A one-d,,y lever time banjo clock, somc*
thing new and attractive,-on exhibition at
M. Kalisky's general merchandise store,
where you can always get goods at lowest
cash figures.BO CIAS
One box "Manning Guards" cigars, one of
the best five cents cigars on the market. On
exhibition at Dinkins & Co.'s drug store,
where all the best and purest medicines are
sold. A selected stock of fine cigars always
on hand.
A steel axe, one of the best on the mar
ket,-on exhibition at H. A. Lowry's cash
store, where the best and freshest groceries
can always be had.
A Faithless Wife.
Mrs. Jennie P. Glymph, late of Cokes.
bury, S. C., has made application in the Su
perior court of Hartwell, Ga., for a divorce
from her husband McCreery Glymph. She
has probably taken up residence in Georgia
for the sole purpose of obtaining a divorce,
since such cannot be had in this State. It
is said that she has not lived with her hus
band since he killed his brother John on
her account a few months ago.--Anderson
Impurities of blood cause great annoyance
at this season; Hood's Sarsaparilla purifies
the blood, and cures all such affections.
"Will you please give me something to
eat?" said the tramp. 'We have nothing for
you to-day," said the housewife. "Iam ser
ry," said the tramp, "for it will not be con
venient for me to call to-morrow." The New
Home Sewing Machine Co.'s agents are not
like the tramp, for they will make it their
business to call to-morrow if you will only
drop a hint that you are thinking of buying
The best salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever'
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Bands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and posi
tively cures Piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by J. G. Dinkins & Co.
Read the following: Mr. C. H. Morris,
Newark, Ark., says: "Was down with Ab
scess ot Lungs, and friends and physicians
pronounced me an Incurable Consumptive.
Began taking Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, am now on my third bottle,
and able to oversee the work on my farm.
It is the finest medicine ever made."
Jesse Middlewart, Decatur, Ohio, says:
Had it not been for Dr. King's New Discov
ery for Consumption I would have died of
Lung Troubles. Was given up by doctors.
Am now in best of health"'." Try it. Sam
ple bottles free at Dinkins & Co.'s Drug
This remedy is becoming so well known
and so popular as to need no special men
tion. All who have used Electric Bitters
sing the same song of praise.-A purer
medicine does not exist and it is guaran
teed to do all that is claimed. Electric
Bitters will cure all diseases of the Liver
and Kidneys, will remove Pimples, Boils,
Salt Rheum and other affections caused by
impure blood.-Will drive Malaria from
the system and prevent as well as cure all
Malarial fevers.--For cure of Headache,
Constipation and Indigestion try Electric
Bitters. Entire satisfaction is guaranteed,
or money refunded. Price 50 ets. and $1.00
per bottle atDinkins & Co.'s Drug Store.
To Delinquent Subscribers.
From business principles and
from past experience in the news
paper business, we are fully con
vinced that the indiscriminate
credit system is very pernicious
in its effects. THE MANNING TIMES
will consequently, after July 4th,
be run on a cash basis, or very
short credit. On July 5th, 1889,
unless satisfactory arrangements
have been previously made, the
names of all subscribers who are
in arrears as far back as March 1,
1888, will be stricken from our
list. We have about a hundred
such names, and while .we dislike
very much the idea of losing so
many subscribers, yet we had
rather lose them than run the risk
of losing three or four times as
many hundred dollars. If the
TIES is worth anything it is
worth $1.50 a year; and any per
son who during the year's time
cannot pay this small sum had
best not take the paper at all.
We are endeavoring to publish
a good, readable, lively paper. If
you think we are worthy of being
sustained in our effort, pay us the
small sum you owe us; if not, we
shall be compelled to discontinue
the paper to your address after
July 4th.
After July 4th, 1889, all sub
scribers to THE MANNING TIMES,
who are in arrears for more than
sixteen months ($2) will cease to
receive the TIES. .Don't you~
think it would be fair and just to
pay us this balance no0w, when we
need it so much?
SAbsolutely Pure.' i
Sold only in cans. Rom~x B~uiNG POwDER.
Co., 106 Wall St., N. Y.
Will be at his office at Manning Wednes
day and Thursday of each week.
stock of the Bank of Manning will be
opened at the office of A. Levi, at Manning,
S. C., on Wednesday, June'5, 1889.
MANsisG, S. C., May 28, 1889.
..cently found some money, which the*
loser can get by paying fifty cents for this
notice, and proving property.
National House,
5 Doors South of Market Street,
Mrs. H. M.. BAKER, Proprietress..
Rates Per Day, $1.00.
IN *
Try the Cure -
Ely's CreamBalm,
Cleanses theNaalPassages. Al
lays Innammation. Heals te Sores.
estores the sense~s of Taste, Smell
and Hearig.
A particle Is applied iatoaesi ctril and
is a-?eable. Prlce 50c. at Druggists or by
al.ELYBROTER,5Warrent.,Nw York.
303 King Street, Charleston, S. C.
Two Doors North of Liberty,.
Shaing, Maircutting, and Shampoalng
Special attention paid to cntting of chil
We ire greatly gratified at the way in
which our subscribers have responded to
our appeal for aid. We return thanks to
each and every subscriber whose name has
been placed on the HONOR ROLL. To
muorrow is the day for the Distribution, and
:hen eight of our subscribers will receive
> handsome gift. We wish it was a gift for
;very one of them. Below we publish the
ifth batch of names on our HONOR ROLL:
. . Martin, Mrs. M. R. Alsbrook,
F. R. Sprott, J. D. Rutledge,
. . Harvin, I. E. Smith,
ieo. F. Blanshaw, F. P. Cooper,
). J. Bradham, Rev. A. J. Stokes,
3. B. Seymore, Daniel Driggers,
dlaj. R. R. Briggs, Hod. G. W. Dargan,
?inckney Adger. Mrs. N. M. Johnson,
V. D. Shorter, H. D. Plowden,
,apt. W. R. Coskrey, R. J. Aycock,
r. A. Hodge, John Carroll,
r. F. Bradham, E. R. Plowden, Jr.,
. E. Edwards, Maj. P. G. Benbow,
,alvin J. Haley, S. Wolkoviskie,
J. Green, Col. J. 0. Brock,
as. E. Tindal, Mrs. S. L. R. Lesesne,
J.F. McLeod.
Presents in the most elegant form
Combined with' the medicinal
virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human
system,. forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many. ills de
pending on a weak or inactive
condition of the
It is themostexcellent remedy known to
When one is Bilious or Constipated
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it.
; tun e~volvers
~~ Riflos
Seines, Nets, Tents, and Sporting 60ods.
Double Barrel Breech Loading Shot Guns,
:hoke bored, $8 to $100. Single Breech Load
ng.Shot Guns, $4 to $25. Every kind of
Breech Loading and Repeating Rifles, $3 to
40. Muzzle Loading Double Shot Guns,
j to $35. Single Shot Guns, $2.50 to $12.
Revolvers $1 to $20. Double Action Self
Cockers, $2.50 to $10. All kinds of (Car
ridges, Shells' Caps, Wads, Tools, Powder
Flasks, Shot Pouches, Primers. Send 2
:ents for Illustrated Catalogue. Address
3UN WORKS, Pittsburg, Pa.
Yellow Pine Lumber.
Flooring, Ceiling, Weather Board
ing, etc., of best lumber, thoroughly
kiln-dried by hot blast, dressed and
ready for use, for $10 per thousand
feet, and upwards.
Our mills are supplied with the best
mnd most complete machinery in the
tate, and we wvill use special care in
tilling orders, large or small. Lumber
rurnished at short notice, and at low
st prices. Order by mail or tele
Alcolo, S. C.
Johnson's Restaurant
Ice Cream Saloon.
Next Door to Post Office.
Delicious ice cream, soda water, milk
shakes, and lemonade for sale all tlie time,
and everything as cold as ice..
Hot meals, the best the market affords,
for sale at all hours, for 25 cents a meal.
Special accommodations for the ladies.
Ice cream served in any part of the town.
$32f-Will Pnrchase a Bleautiful-$32
Brown & Oo.'s Furmiture Store,
295 King street, Opposite Society street
Wholesale Bakery
464 & 466
S. E. Cor. Meeting and Rei
Choice Flour a specialty. Sugars sold ne
ered free to depot. Country orders prompi
F. J. PELZER;President
Atlantic Phosp
Iu~re Gr-err
MR. M. Lav1, of Manning, will be pleasei
ay.wit n o f the ahnve brns of Ferti
0. and Q.TEA
The Chofeeat Tea Ever fere.
To will nve uuay sthr. QuUaalitn ae.
It is the EM rma from
the beat plantations and guaasrantsbSwlutalY
pure and free from all adnlteationoeOtO
matter. The packages are mnyesee
and warranted kill weight. It i more soa-s
canical in use than the loww g mdsL
Oriental k Occdental Tea Co., L't'd,
Head ofice, 35 BEwIdusg sup, Nw Ydroa,
Manning, S. C.
I keep always on hand a full line of
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
and such articles as are usually kept in a
first class drug store.
I have just added to my stock a line of
and am prepared to sell PAINTS, 0IL,
in quantities to suit purchasers.
Foreston, . 0.
On five years time on
In sums from
$300 TO $500000.
A. I 7,
Attorney at Law,
Manning, S. C., April 3,1889.
HOWRD FL.EMxG. Jso. H. DErRuz, Jr.
New York. Charleston, S. C.
English Portland Cement,
.276 EAST BAY,
Write for our special prices on finR
or mixed ear load Iots.
J. 0. Dinkins &Co.
Druggists and Pharmaists,
Full stock of Pars-r, Onzs, Gzias
VAR.NISHES and Wmmr LEAD, ailo
An elegant stock of
No charge made for fitting the eye.
Physicians Prescriptions carefully
compounded, day or night.
J.6 G.linkins &. Co.,
Sign of the Golden Mortar,
Hemme's Restaurant,
228 King Street,~,
Opp. Academy of Music,
Have your job printing done at the
MassvI\. TIMEs office. Lowest price.
rnd Candy Factory,
ing Street,
sTO~N, S. C.
r cost. No charge for drayage. Goods dehis
- attended to.
F. S. RODGERS, Treasorer.
hate Compary,
ERS; & CO., General1Agts.,
to'supply his friends and the public gener

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