Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES.
Mannin g, S. C. LOUIS APPELT, Editor. Wednesday, February 7. 1s94. The tariff goes off of sugar. This is sweet news, sure. The Louisiana lottery is trying to work its way into the State of Flor ida. The Wilson tariff bill has passed the House. The Senate will soon begin wrestling with it. George W. Childs, editor and pro prietor of the Philadelphia Ledger, died last Saturday. He was a good man, and his charities will long be remembered. If the income tax survives the Sen ate all annual incomes of over four thousand dollars will be taxed, which will make the bloated bond-holder pay taxes as well as the man who pulls a bell line over an ox in the fields. Mr. Hornblower, the man nomi nated by President Cleveland as as sociate justice of the supreme court, and whose nomination the Senate rejected, was married last Wednes day. Senator Hill did not attend the wedding. Because Governor Tillman will not express his choice as to who should be the next Governor the Conserva tive press is charging him with be ing on the fence. Were he to ex press his choice they would say he is ti-ying to dictate the nominee. That crowd is awful hard to please. It is remarkable how the Conser vatives (?) do copy after each other. The State commenced a series of editorials ironically advocating Dr. Sampson Pope for Governor. The Spartanburg Herald took the cue and in the same strain is saying all sorts of nice - things about John Gary Evans, and the Greenville News fol lows. suit with the advocacy of the Reform Movement. The object in tended is fooling nobody unless it is the editors of these papers themselves. The people are up to such lame tac tics and will pay no attention to such stuff emanating from such a source. The trial of one of the whiskey cases in Columbia came off last Fri day and the party charged was ac quitted. After the trial one of the witnesses for the State by the name of Miller was attacked by a man by the name of Meetze, who has the reputation of being a bully. Meetze struck Miller and Miller returned the blow with a pistol ball. Miller was assaulted because he gave testimony which was damaging to the defend ant. In other words he went on the stand after being summoned as a witness and told the truth, as he says "he did all he could to shield the defendant, but he would not perjure himself." Meetze was the same man that -killed a citizen in the streets of Co lumbia a few years ago, and also came near causing blood to be shed on the fair grounds last fall. Frown Down Lawlessness. When will all this disregad~ for law cease ? is the questionthat should be seriously considered. Are the people who elected men to office go ing to stand by and allow a certain element to run rough shod over the laws of the land ? In keeping quiet there is danger, for it gives the law less hope to believe their acts are being .condoned by respectable citi .zens. Last Saturday night the dep aty sheriff of Spartanburg with a - posse undertook the arrest of an illicit whiskey dealer, and the result -was a&resistance to the officers who were armed with-egal authiority, and it further resulted in fle-wounding of *one of the parties charged and the killing of another. The newspapers that are opposed to the whiskey law in their accounts of this very unfor tunate affair, instead of giving the facts alone, undertake to fire the minds of their readers against the State's law officers. We regret as much as anybody that such force was necessary to enforce the execution of the warrants in the hands of these officers, but it is very likely that such force would not have been necessary had these same papers used their col umns in behalf of law and order. The laws on the statute books must be enforced regardless of their kind, and no citizen should be allowed to select which law he will obey or which he will disobey. If the pres ent disregard for the laws of the land continues much longer- the re sult will be fearful; the court houses will become useless, and life and -property in South Carolina will be as unsafe as it was in the days wvhen eivilization was just being planted on this soil. Where is this lawlessness? Surely not among the tillers of the soil, nor is it among the mercantile and professional class. The violators of the law are chiefly a class of men that have no regard for any law, and the only reason they do not violate openly the other laws on the statute books is because the respectable ele ment in their communities would be aroused against them, anid drive them into the walls of the peniten tiary. - With all the cases of illicit whiskey selling we have never yet seen where a decent farmer, merchant, lawyer, doctor, mechanic, or laborer has been arrested. Tne cases so far have been against an element of white men and negroes that have alway s sold liquor unlawfully, even when they could get a liquor license they would not com ply with tbs law. The surprising part of the business is that this class of people, heretofore a stench in the nostrils of respectable people, now should have the sympathy and en couraging aid of people that profess to be law-abiding citizens.* Suppose, for the sake of argument, we say the dispensary law is a bad law, and is trampling upon the rights of her citizens; does the encouraging of the violation of it make the law any better? Is it calculated to make better citizens of those that violate it? T by encouraing the violation of] Varmers' Ways of KIufng These Destruc tive Little Creatures. One of the pests to which farmers in many parts of the west are sub jected is the common ground squir rel so familiar in Gallatin county. When suffered to breed unmolested, they increase at an alarming rate, and their destructive powers are something enormous. They are found in greatest numbers in the vi cinity of grainfields, and the number of tons of wheat and barley consum ed by these animals is something amazing. A single colony of squir rels will frequently strip several acres of its crop, and it is no infre quent sight to see a strip 25 or 50 feet wide along the entire extent of a large grainfield cut down as clean ly as though by a machine, while the well beaten trail leading to the great mounds of squirrel burrows shows the agency by which the work was accomplished. There are many methods of killing the squirrels, a favorite one where irrigation is practiced being to divert a stream of water into a burrow and let it run until the occupants are all drowned out. Sometimes, however, this is impracticable, for it not infre quently happens that a good sized stream will be run for hours into a burrow without any indication that it is filled up and without driving a single squirrel to the surface. When a colony is drowned out, however, the number of those that reach the surface and endeavor to escape is something surprising. Several hun dred not infrequently inhabit the same burrow. The most effective means of de stroying these pests is by the use of carbon bisulphide. One of the offi cials of the Colorado agricultural col. lege who has been investigating the matter gives the following instruc tions for handling this remedy, which he recommends as very effectual and not at all dangerous to the person ap plying it when handled with proper caution. The method is to take a tightly rolled ball of cotton the size of a hen's egg or smaller and thor oughly saturate it with the carbon bi sulphide. With a rolling motion throw the cotton into the burrow and close the opening with earth, packing it down hard. The operation is simple and the re sult certain. The carbon bisulphide evaporates quickly, and the vapor being heavier than air soon fills the burrow and smothers or overcomes the squirrels. The application should be made in the evening at sundown, as the squirrels are in their burrows at this time and can be reached by this method. All the burrows in a neighborhood should be treated at the same time, as those close togeth er often connect, and where but a few are treated the squirrels can es cape to those left open. When a thorough job is made and every bur row stopped up, colonies will be al most completely exterminated by a single application. - Helena Inde pendent.____ ___ A Humorous English Sherif. A sheriff with a fine sense of humor was he who, having been reproved by the judge of a certain court for presenting a jury not sufficiently re spectable, read out at the subsequeni session the following list, with a suit able emphasis upon the last names of the jurors: Max King, Henry Prince, George Drike, William Marquis, Ed ward Earl, Richard Lord, Richard Baron, Edmund Knight, Peter Esquire, George Gentleman, Robert Yeoman, Stephen Pope, Humphrey Cardinal, William Bishop, John Ab bot, Richard Friar, Henry Monk,.Ed ward Priest and Richard Deacon. After the laughter had subsided the presiding judge, accepting the joke in good part,. complimented the witty sheriff upon his cleverness.-Ex chige.____ ___ Paris Jails. According to Pastor Rommel, who is attached by his ministrations to the prisons of Paris, a sojourn in one of them is tantamount to a reduction of 20 years of one's life. The penal ty of imprisonment costs the life of many of the prisoners and shortens the lives of all. All conditions of health are neglected. Food and ven tilation are-bad. The lockup Sainte Pelagie, to which journalists are sent, and the Grande Rouquette are nests of maleficent microbes. To shut out the sun and air was the task the architect -had to accomplish. Cholera, smallpox, typhus and other contagious maladies often arise as if spontaneously in these jails and spread to-the rest of the city. How Obesity Is Regarded. An eastern prince had in his serv ice an officer whose sole duty was to regulate the size of his subjects and who dosed the unwieldy to reduce them to a proper volume. In China, where custums seem to be directly opposite to those of Europe, obesity is esteemed as a blessing, and a man's intellectual endowments are esteemed in the ratio of his corporeal bulk. Among the Germans, ourselves and most other European nations it is almost inseparable from good hu mor,. and jocularity.-Philadelphia Press. Newspapers In New York State. Since the centennial year,!1876, the number of newspapers in New York state has nearly doubled. There were 1,088 published then, and there are 2,131 now.-Printer's Ink. B3UCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positiveb cres piles or no pay required. It is guar anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or mionel refnnded. Price 25c. per box. For sale b.: J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists. LA GRIPPE. Daring the prevalence of the Grippe the past seasons it was a noticeable fact thai those who depended upon Dr. King's Neu Discovery, not only had a speedy recovery, but escaped all of the troublesome after effects of the malady. This remedy seems to have a peculiar power in effecting rapid cures not only in cases of La Grippe, but in all Diseases of Throat, Chest and Lungs, and has cured cases of Asthma and Hay 1-ever of long standing. Try it and be con vinced. It wont disappoint. Free trial bottles at J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists. weakne-, -Ibdari, Indigestion anda BROwN'S 1RON BITTERs. It cures quickly. Four sale by aill dealers in medicine. Get the ::enumue. Philadelphia red and white onion setts Dinkins & Co's. Go to the Manning Times oftice for hanle. the dispensary law, will it not have the effect of emboldening men who are inclined towards lawlessness ? Then, citizens, if you think the law is bad, you should see to its enforce ment the better in order that the voters can have a fair opportunity to judge of its defects and the injury it will do. By all means frown down any defiance of the law. Let not your voice or conduct give lawless characters any encouragement. If the dispensary law is strictly en forced and the people see it is a hard ship, they will ask for its repeal. Then enforce the law, and do not let a few toughs in the cities, towns, and mountain hiding place, dictate what shall or shall not be law in this State. Were it only the men actually en gaged in selling whiskey contrary to law the officers of the State had to deal with, the thing could be man aged easy enough, but behind these men is an element seeking the down fall of the farmers control of the gov ernment and who are delighted when-1 ever they hear of harsh measures being used to enforce aov law now on the statute books. They like these things, as they make good founda tions to build an immense amount of vituperative political capital. To get the material for political purposes thev resort to anything. On the witness stand they delight seeing men with breath stinking with the whiskey they bought from a blind tiger, that will not tell the truth, "the whole truth." Ou the jury, with a flask of blind tiger whiskey project irg from the pocket of a witness, and knowing said witness to be swearing falsely, yet they accept his testimony in preference to the testimony of respectable witnesses. Such a state of affairs cannot exist without direful consequences, and it behooves every law observing citizen to remedy this evil, which if allowed to go on, can- I not do anything else than bring about damaging results. Court Convenes in Manning Feb. 2f;. GRAND JUR0l.. W J Bradhani, Manning. .1 E Richbourg, Foreston. 1 S Barwick, Packsville. Will Sheriff, ManLing. W C Bradbam. Manning. T L Bagral, Foreston. G W Dingle. Summerton. S E Hodge, Packsville. J R Furse, Summerton. Marion Brock, Silver. Jeff D Holladay, Wilsons. J P Creecy, Manning. J M Windham, Maning. T B Minis, Packsville. .1 S Canty. Summerton. Anizi Tindal, Manning. M M Graham, Pinewood. T C Owens, Jordan. PETIT JURORS. R B James, Suminerton. J C Boswell, Jordan. D C .1 Vasser, Seloc. J B Tindal, Manning. H M Andrews, Manning. John H Hodge, Summerton, D B Davis, Davis Station. N H Holladay, Manning. B P Fulton, Foreston. G M Hicks,. New Zion. J M1 Strange, Wilson. R~ S Elliott, Silver. J H Keels, St Paul. DIH Welch. Sandy Grove. .J J Geddings, Packsville. Geo D Smith, Mouzonis. C RI Sprott, Jordan. J1 M Sprott, Jordan. .5PHill, Packsville. J M1 DesChamps. Silver. Paul B Hodge, Pinewood. Geo R Jones, D avis Station. J D Hoyle, Pinewood. R H Green, New Zion. E 31 Hodge, Manning. A A Thames, Davis Station.. N L Carraway, Packsville. J1 D Beatson, Packsville. Jos H Burgess, Summuerton. W WV Coskrey, Summierton. W F Turner, Sunmmerton. W J Rawlinson, Manning.. T E 'Burgess, Mlouzon. G T Worshami, Seloc. Western N Coker. Seloc. WHY HOOD'S WINS. President Lincoln said, "You cannot fool the people a second time." They are too quick to re~cognize real merit or lack of it, and cling only to those things which they find to be what is claimed for them. It is especially gratifying that the sale of Hood's Sarsaparilla increases most rapidly in those sections wvhere it is best known. The inference is plain. Hood's Sarsapa rilla has proven that it possesses genuine merit. It maintains a high standard, which others cannot even approach. It is the people's favorite blood-purifying and building up medicine, and is more popu lar this year than ever before. All this be cause Hood's cures. Resisted the Lawi. PARTANBrno, Feb. 4.-A warrant was placed in the hands of 'Sheriff Dean- for Ballew, William Centre, Perry Moore and two sons at Wellford for violation of the dispensary law. About 7 o'clock last night Boyce Dean, the sheriff's deputy, and Con stables Fant; Vassie, Jackson, West and Pearson went out to make the arrest. They reached Ballew's about midnight, but be fore they got to the house the whiskey was out in the swamp. They say Perry Moore and Deau ordered him to halt and surrend er. He fired on them. The tire was re turned by the posse, and Moore was shot through the leg just below the knee.- About twenty shots were exchanged. The con stables then went towards Ballow's house and met him out in a field. Dean ordered him to hold up his pistols and surrender. He did not obey and Constable Vassie shot him in the breast, killing him instantly. The firing then ceased. No whiskey was captured. This took place about a mile and a half east of WV ellford. Ballew- re cently moved from the mountains. The Moores als> came from the mountains. COoNoER's VERDICT LATERl. "We, the coroner's jury. agree that the decased, Crawford Balle w, came to his death on February 3, 1894, by a gunshot wound in the hands of F. G. Massey. while resisting officers of the' law. Who have taken Hood's Sarsaparilla what they think of it, and the replies will be positive in its favor. Simply what Hood's Sarsaparilla does, that tells the story of its merit. One has been cured of- indigestion or dyspepsia, another finds it indIispen sible for sick headache or biliousness, while others report remarkable cures of scrofula, catarrh, rheumatism, salt rheuw. etc. Hood's Pills are purely vegetable. A Car'd from Hion. .J. L. McLaurin. Editor Manning Times: I desire to state that the seed provided by the agricultural department for dis tribution is not so abundant as last year. 1 have made them go as far as* p)ossible by adopting the policy of' supplying first those making personal request for same. If anyone has failed to secure seed this year who securedI them last year it is not from neglect on my part, but because the supply is not sufficient to cover the list of names that I hiave. Very respectfully, Your obedient serv'ant, JNo. L. McLArnix. Washxington, Dl. C., Jan. 26. Itch on human, mange on horses, dogs. and all stock, cured in 30) minutes by Woolford's Sanitary lot..n. This never fails. Sold by J. G. Dinkins & Co., drug-, .WyiNMEN ARE PAST FORVY "Active Recreation" of the Sort om mended Here Would Kill xany. Mere walking exercis, although it is invaluable, hardly fulffils the idea of perfect recreation. Sir James Paget says "good, active recreations" ought to include "uncertainties, won ders and opportunities for the exer cise of skill in something different from the regular work." The pres ent writer is always longing for cricket in the summer and football or hockey in the winter and spring, but he cannot find a man anywhere above 40 years of age who will agree with him. Why should the literary man, the doctor and k broker or the merchant notiy cricket aft er 45. What is to become of his dinner hour? is it asked. If a better lunch eon were taken at midday and a lighter dinner at 6 in the evening, there is no reason whatever why a man of 45 and up to 65 or 70 should not be in the cricket field at 7.30 and play briskly until 9 or 9.30. An hour and a half at cricket after a light dinner would make middle aged men so young that they would not know themselves. Writers wcid write twice as brilliantly, and business men would be cleverer and keener by half. As it is, the average middle aged Englishman of the professional and business classes grows fatter, wheez ier, more pompous and more dull and uninteresting every year of his life. To get a laugh out of him is impossible, to crack a joke at his ex pense is to commit the unpardonable sin. "Poor old porpoise," as some body has called him. His innocent pleasures have vanished with his youth, and "he has nothing now left to live for but his respectability, his solemn respectability, and his money bags." The contrast between the youthful Englishman and his middle aged pa rent is sometimes startling. The for mer is all life and fun; the latter is a moving mountain of ponderosity and fat. It is all for want of outdoor ex ercise and recreation. Twenty-five years ago the solemn father of today was the fun loving son of a middle aged father. If anybody had then shown him in a prophetic mirror the figure he would cut at the end of a quarter of a century, he would have committed suicide in sheer vexation and disgust. But all this rotundity, wheeziness, irritability of temper, incapacity for work and general disgust with life and all things in it can be cured cured easily and cured forever, and the cure for the vast majority of cases is one or two hours' daily exercise and recreation in the open air.-Lon don Hospital. Her Beauty Went. With It. Fred-She isnt the pretty girl she used to be. Arthur-Is that so? Fred-Yes. Her father lost all his monev sneculatinag.-Truth. - Post Offie Rules. Morning mail closes 8.50. Evening mail closes 5.50. Office open from 8 a. mn. to 8 p. mn. Sunday from 8 a. mn. to 1 p. mn., and from 4 to 8 p. mn. No moner orders or postal notes will be issued or paid after 5 p. mn. Stamps and cards will not be sold -on credit. Box rents must be paid for in advance. All letters upon which postage is dne will be held until the postage is paid. Boisterous condnet in the post office is strictly for1iddea. Louis APPELT, Post Master. IF YOUR BACK ACHES Or you are all worn out, really good for nothing BR OW'S0 0.Y ZITERS. It will cure you, and give a good apptite. Sold Attention . The Conner Mounted Rifles are hereby directed to drill at Silver on Saturdlay, Feb. 10th, dismounted and uniformed. Drills from 10 to 12 A. M., and fro;m 2 to 4 P. Mi. 'The rules against absentees will be strictly en forced. Prompt attention required, comrades. By order . A. J. RICHBOURG, J. E. TENNA NT, Capt. Comd'g. Orderly Serg't. A LEADER. Since it~s first introduction Electric Bit ters has gained rapidly in popular favor, until now it is clearly in the lead amnong pure medicinal tonics and alteratives-con taning nothing which permits its use as a beverage or intoxicant, it is recognized as the best and purest medicine for all ail ments of Stomach, Liver, or Kidneys. It will cure Sick-headache, Indigestion, Con stipation, and drive Malaria from the sys temn. Satisfaction guaranteed with each bottle or the money will be refunded. Price only 50c. per bottle. For sale by J. G. Dinins & Co., druggists. Notice to Creditors. All persons having claims against the estate of Miss Eliza K. Bell, deceased, will present thenm duly attested, and those owing said estate will make payment to W. K.-BELL, Administrator. Hartsville, S. C., Feb. 7, 1894. GIBg _~ a -XANUFPACTURED BY The Wil00x & Gibbs GuaRo C0, CHARLESTON, S. C., For sale b; MOSES LEVI, Manning, S. C. Wholesale Druggist, CHARLESTON, S. C. Dealer in Drugs, Medicines, Foreign and Domestic Chemicals, &e. Showcases of all ot-lac and prices. English Spavin Liniment removes all hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemishes from horses, blood-spavins, curbs, splints, sweeny, ring-bone, stifles, sprains, all swollen throats, coughs, etc. Save $50 by use of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful blemish cure ever known. Sold by J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists, Man ning S.C. Notice of Dissolution. On the 11th day of January 1894 the firm of J. M. & R. S. DesChamps, doing a general merchandise busi ness at Silver, S. C., dissolved copart nership by mutual consent. J. M. DEsCHAMPS. R. S. DEsCHAMPS. Silver. S. C., Jan. 18th, 1894. HUMPHREYS' Dr. Humphre' Specifsca are scienentfLllyand carefuly prepared Bemedies, used for years in private practice and for over thirty years by the people with entire success. Every single Speciflc a special cure for the disease named. They cure without drugging, urging or reducing the system and arein fact and the Sovereign Remedies of the World. No. CCMO. PRICEA. 1-Fewers, Congestions: Iniiamnation.. .25 2-Worms, Worm Fever, Worm Colic.... .25 3-Teething: Colic, Crying, Wakefulness .2 4-Diarrhea, of Children orAdults...... .25 7-Coughs, Qolds, Bronchitis.---........ .25 S-Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache...... .25 9-Headaches, sick Headache, Vertigo. .25 10-Dyspepala, Iliousness, Constipation. .25 S1-Suppressed or Painful Periods... .25 12-Whites, Too Profuse Periods........... .25 13-Croup, Laryngitis, Hoarseness.... .25 14-Salt Rheum, Erysipelas.Eruptions.. .25 15-Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains...... 25 16-Malaria, Chills. Fever and Ague...... 25 19-Catarrh, InfLuenn, Cold in the Head. .25 20-Whooping Cough............. .25 27-KidneV Diseases ............ .21 28-Nervous Debility...........1-00 30-ITrinary Weakness, Wetting Bed.. .29 HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL 011 "The Pile Oiutment."-Trial Size. 25 Cts. sold by Dr=F"tats, or sent post-paid on Teetp.s of picA D. Huxusssra' MaxUU.(1 4 pages,) MAIZD YAM-, gcE1xRISe.c..11 1&11 WDnansit., EWYORTi SPECIFICS. Easily,Qn' d CLL Before.y - C After. bacco. McJlt-i - ...-.C:' on account of -outhral ir.-:N r,: --.- indulgence etc., Dirtineis. C . Uulnes:, Headache. Mental Depres k.. :. .. tho Brain. Weak Memory. Bearin, ..--i % . .. cminrl Weakness, Hysteria. Ntun.l i2;.. -.a. spormatorrhea, Los of Pawcr and In:- - ney. vlaich if negleczeds may lead to pre"a:.: :.1 : ge ar~d insanity. Positively guara er-d. Price. 31.00 a box; G boxes for95.00. Sent by mail w. receiptof price.A written guarantee furnisheod v.;' cy'cry 5.00 order received. to refund the rnrr.cr if a rru.hnent cureis not effected. NERVIA XEDICINE CO.. Detroit, Mich. Rice Mills! Corn Mills i Saw Mills! Rice Planters and Rice Milleis ca- buy a single machine that will hull, clean, and polish rice ready for market for $350. Corn Millers can buy the best French Barr Mill, in iron frame, fully guaranteed, capacity ten bushels meal per hour, for $115. Saw Millers can buy best variable friction Feed Mill from $190 up to the largest size; and Gang Rip Saws, Edgers, Swing Saws, PlAning Machines, and all other Wood Working Machinery, also TALBOTT'S ENGINES AND BOILERS. Special discounts made to cash purchas ers. Can meet any competition, quality considered. V. C. BADHAM, COLUMBIA, S. .C. STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, CLARENIDON COUNTY. By Louis Appelt, Esq., Probate Judge. WHEREAS, W. K. BELL has made suit to me to grant him Letters of Administration of the Estate of and effects of Miss ELIZA K. BELL. These are therefore to cite and ad monish all and singular the kindred and Creditors of the said Miss ELZA~ K. BELL, deceased, that they be and appear, before me, in the Court of Probate, to be held at Manning, S. C., on the 3d of February, next,after publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to show cause, if any they have, why the said Admninistra tion should not be granted. Given under my hand, this 17th day of January! Anno Domini, 1894. [SEAL.] ~ LOUIS APPELT, Probate Judge. The Manning Academy, MANNING, S. C. A lof C~ O 3OT00 0 n80 6Id TWENTY-EIGHTH SESSION BEGINS .LSeptember 4, 1893. English, Latin, Greek, German, French, Book-keeping, Cal isthenics, Typewriting, Shorthand, Elocu tion, Art, and Music taught. Thorough preparation for business or any class in col lege. Backward pupils carefully taught. All lessons thoroughly explained. Boarding pupils cared for as members of the family. The school non-sectarian. Boarding pupils required to attend Sunday-school and church each Sunday. At the close of the school year three gold medals -will be award ed, for scholarship, deportment, and music. A gold pen for penmanship. Tui tion, per month, S1 to $4; music, S3; art, $4: board, $8. Mns. E. C. AIsunoox, Principal. 5 DOLLARS TO PER DAY 20 Easily Made. We want many men, women, boys, and girls to work for us a few hours daily, right in and around their own homes. The business is easy, pleasant, strictly honorat.e, and pays better than any other offered agents. You have a clear field and no competition. Experience and special atility un necessary. No capital required. We equip you with everything that you need, treat you well, and hclp you to earn ten timcs ordinary wages. Women do as well as men, and boys and girls make good pay. Any one, anywhere, can do the work. All succeed who follow our plain and sim. pIe directions. Earnest work will surely bring you a great deal of money. Everything is iecw ad in great demand. Write for our pamphlet circular, and receive full information. No harm done if you conclude not to go on with the business. CEORCE STINSON&CO., Box 488, PORTLAND, MAINE. THlE SUN. The first of American NeWspapers, H ARLES A. DANA, Editor. The American Constitution, the .Amer ican idea, tile American Spirit. Thlese first, last, and all the time, forever. The Sunday SUN is the greatest Sunday Newspaper in the world. Price 5 cents a copy. Bly mail, S2 a yearI Daily, by mail.---- - ----A a year, Daily and Sunday, Iy mail,----- ---- 8--a year The Weekly, - - - S1 a ycar Address The Sun. New York. JoSEPH F. RRAME. W. C..DAVTS. RHAME & DAVIS, ATTORXEYS AT LAW, MANNIN G, S. C. A LEVL, A TTOREY AT LAW, MANNING, S. C. Notary Public with seal. Associated with R. 0. Purdy, Esq1., in litigated cases. G ALN HUGGINS, ). D. S., Visits Manning every month ,r two professionally. JEFFERSON D. ALSBROOK, A ..-1T'RNEY A T LA AW, MANNING, S. C. Office in TimEs building. Special atten tion given all business in his char... H L. B. WELLS, A T TJ.NEY A T .A , SUMTER, S. C. ROBERT UROUN, . pfreyorad ii Enqimr. WEDGEFIELD, S. C. Estates sub-divided and estimatt-s fur nished oI aaPlication. Refers to past Wo0r k. (lEO. WV. )ICK. -G T> E 1_7T.1.;i'. SUMITER, s. C. Office hours- 19 to 1:30-2:30 to 5. Over Levi Brothers' dry goorls stote. R. E. ALVA SOLON1ONS, DEVTIST. SUMITER, S. C. Office over Browns & Pardy's store. En trance on Main Street, between Browns & Purdy and Durant & Son. Offie lhcurs-9 to 1:30 and 2 to 5 o'clock. OHN S. WILSON, Attorney and Counselor at Law, MANNING. S. C. The Fundamental Principle of Life Assurance is protect'on for the family. Unfortunately, however, the beneficiaries of life assurance are often deprived of the pro vision made forthem, through the loss of the principal, by following bad advice regard ing its investment Under the Tontine Installment Policy of The Equitable Life you are provided with an ab solute safeguard against such misfortune, besides securing a much'larger amount of in surance for the same amount of premiums paid in. For facts and figures, address W. J. RODDEY, Manager, For the Carona, Rock Hill. S. C. F. N. WILbON, DisTmc'T AGENT, MAxxDWo, S. C. Save Your Eyes! When you need a pair of spectacles don't buy an inferior glass. You will find none better than PERFECTED ""\ CRY ST AL LERSES TRADC MARE. * Qulty frint aAtuYs7. -OR THE CELEBRATED 21ES' -|- Eiaita - !- e001e| -AND --ETE -:- GLASSES.-: For sale by DR. W. M. BROCKINTON, Manning, S. C. +~ IF YOU WANT IN YOUP _HOME 4 STHlE FINEST AND MOST PERFECT+ PI.ANOPRODUCED IN THE KNOWN *WRL YO Wil BY E 'Combining a totality of excellence4 no "Perfect in hone, act on an finish." "Used by the greatest lhving artusts t "hrgoen b alr muial connoisseurs9 and people of reinement. who appre- .1 c exqetone and the nrtstc 9e 4 f"~ ant a sTEINAY we9 can sav you mony i ts pur chaise._Our houseF ie SOUTH ER4 TENA DET f~or five9 entre states. Steinway's New York ' be saved in buying direct. All _ style's regularly in sto)ck. Corre spondence invited. _Cataog'ues free. WR1ITTE US. I Iudden & Bates Southern 9LMusic House,Savannah,6a 4 STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, COUNTY OF CLAREND~ON. By Louis A ppelt, Esq., Probate .Judge Whereas, Mas. EIZA C. TrINDAL has nade suit to ne, to grant her Letters of Administration of the Es tate of and effects of EZRA A. TIN These are therefore to cite and ad mionish all and singular the kindred and creditors of the said EZRA A. TINDAL, deceased, that they be and appear, before me, in the Court of Probte, to be held at Manning, S. C.. on the 8th of February, next, after publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to show cause, if any they have, why the said( Admnuiistra tionri hould not be granted. Given under my Hand, this 24th day of January, Anno Donuni, 189)4. SFA.] LOUIS APPELT, HARDWARE! FOR Everything in this line go R. W. Durant & Son, SUMTER, S. C., -- -WHO ALSO SELL - Paints, Oils, etc., etc., Cooking and Heating Stoves, All Household Akiicl, -- AN - - The Stono Phosphate Works, Cha~zLrl4es=ton3, IS. Established 187'0. MAN CFACTURI-1 Soluble Guano, Acid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Kainit, Floats, Asfl Element, Fish Scrap, C. S. Meal, Etc., Etc. Aadr-s :11 l -ttr-rs to E. H. FROST & CO., General Mlilagers, OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS, Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers, 172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street, C0 Trl.'FL L E 3 T O J>r. . C. PERCIVAL M'FG. CO DOORL" :. SASH, :s AND :. BLINDS.:, 4,18 to 486 Meeting, Street, CHARLESTON, S. C WM, SHEiPPERD r 00-. L A R G E I Io s ASSORTMENT Goods, EAc -OF- OAK: No. to348 Meeting Ste, CHARLESTON, S.C. COPLESTONPTHE &DYER, ASS O-TALLTKIooSsOF-tc Ladies'Send G nos'ciarmenrs Tinw e toandopeierits No..232 King Stee, Charleston, S. C. upondemake and inaletattehs respon ets feto express paqid o allwr frotcont ryn an. thpe mst sml nd os dble er learn Sres eta-t ,S.C pupo ihs no ireyror sithitecagebeeat the Caligraph Tpwiewafirstu tol ni h ainde st rui ed o ah exp rstclo sessn maen ie. s e prvethThe Caligraph is hogn eerweea 0. IrvieWaler.. Jrs ea0i., Grenerafl ..ornks WILLBLASED8ST DETCADF ETAIN ifpoL yefo. InOL O spe ot sthspate dltke touhcr first pupoe it n speio. Wih int risfanal ari the ene gra p isseby wel nih idesrutibe. h~ xp rtie obnes e n minstebrar, 188e legraherssor -hadsho and goerinm t th e artmuein Mannlng tn proveofthct thethehclrrkhofsthetcourt, the firs C.Ivn alloierons coin osne h - enasta Ageneeto ogsteadt.t No.6Boa SP,. C.Adrlesnol, S. \~T OLSOVI Sateen oTharBrolia Presets. JWi.Y OFVE &,CLAEONW.E %L~I~~li '~.* I~nSpect nac, Ey e G enra Fanbyd, 4 W ache Dimons, :- on- the 9t a of-- crnar 188, ~~~~ ~ ~ cmpeten orkhmnth o h proe - S ERL NG SIL ER CL Ct -- t257 toN st er ,adt t OpiclGod , n d sr a ni' ~ ~.'t'to lrno