Newspaper Page Text
T!E MAN1NN TI1LE.
Manniing, S. C
-LOUIS APPELT, Editor.
Wednesday, February 21, 1S94.0
Judge Izlar was in Charleston last
Friday, and to a number of friends
announced his intention to run for
Congress to fill W. H. Brawley's un
Some of the newspapers in the
State go into ecstacies whenever a
jury fails to convict under the dis
pensarylaw. The Edgefield (Slop
Slinger) Chronicle says it takes from
three to ten minutes for juries to ac
Co-operative cotton facto:ies are
being built in North Carolina on the
building and loan plan, and wherever
they have been tried have given sat
isfaction. Why can not the people of
this county get up a co-operative cot
The frequent robberies in this
county should arouse the people to
take some steps to bring the robbers
to a halt. There is hardly a week
but what some depot, store, dwelling
house or smoke house is broken into
and robbed and the parties make
good their escape. If this state of
affairs continue, we believe heroic
measures will be resorted to and the
perpetrators of these crimes will be
given doses of lead and hemp. These
robberies are committed by an organ
izea gg, and immediate steps should
be taken to break them up.
The anti papers persistently claim
that Tillnian will be a candidate for a
third term. They need not lose any
sleep on the subject, because the Re
form faction has plenty of men in its
ranks that can succeed Tillman to the
gubernatorial chair, and when the
proper times comes they will put for
ward a man that will over-ride all
opposition. Governor Tillman will
go to the United States Senate to
help Hill and~ Irby keep Cleveland
from forcing upon the country his
Ex-SchoolCommissioner of Charles
ton, John L. Weber, formerly one of
the editors of the News and Courier,
is a defaulter, forger, and thief gen
eraly, according to the official report
of the State Superintendent of
Education. There seems to be
a remarkable stillness on the
subject in the columns of
the News and Courier, but if the
perpetrator of Weber's crimes was a
Tillmanite the readers of that paper
would have been treated to a great
big sensational account of the affair,
nd the unfortunate victim would
have been hounded almost 1-om the
face of the earth. Weber's bond is
good, and the county will not lose a
dollar, and a Charleston jury will
have an opportunity of saying
whether. or not a gentleman (?) is
amenable to the law under the pres
Another one of President Cleve
land's appointees fails to get the
United States Senate to confirm his
nomination, and it seems that David
B Hill is determined that the Presi
dent shall not force upon a Demo
cratic Senate one of his mugwump
allies. The IPresident, in appointing
Wheeler H. Peckham associate jus
tie of the Supreme Court after the
Seate refused to confirm Mr. Horn
blower for the same position, tried a
little spite work, but failed. Wnen
Hill ran for Governor of the State of
New York Peckham bolted the nomi
nation and ran as an Independent to
,efeat the regular Democratic ticket.
Hilliiaelected, however, but he
never forgot'Pekhamn's treacherous
conduct, and when the-'.resident
placed this man in nominatidn for the
Supreme Court bench Hill threw off
his coat and successfully prevented
the confirmation. The friends of
Cleveland must iealize that David B.
Hil isnot asleep and that he will
ever be found fighting against any
2an, that has pioven untrue to the
Democratic party. "I am Demo
crat," says Hill, "and non~e but true
and loyal Democrats should be put
We notice in looking over the vote
on this appointment that our South
Carolina Senators did not vote to
gether. Senator M. C. Butler 'roted
for confirmation, and Senator Irby
voted against. Thus showing that
Irby' and Hill are both opposed to a
Democratic administration rewarding
The Piedmont Headlight is making
a vain attempt to break the hold
John L. McLaurin -has upon his con
stituents in the Sixth Congressional
--District, and in nearly every issue of
that paper, it professes the greatest
friendship for the Reform Movement,
but at the same time it never loses
an opportunity to strike McLaurin.
This thing should stop. It does no
-good and only gives the opponents
of the Reform Movement encourage
ment to battle the harder against us.
Mcaurin has had the manhood to
have an opinion of his own and re
fuses to bow to the dictates of some
ho are setting themselves up as
bosses. The Headlight charges Mc
Laurin, not with b>eing tintrue to the
Alliance, not with having failed to do
his full duty in Congress, but with
being in league with Bowden of the
Cotton Plant to get up a March Con
vention to take a snap judgment on
the favorites of that paper. We have
it direct from McLaurin himself that
he is entirely indifferent as to the
holding of a March Convention, and
he does not care a fig whether any
convention is held. All that he is
anxious about is that the Reform
faction should remain intact and not
become broken by ambitious men.
This constant growling from the
Headlight should cease, or it should
come square out and say its object is
to smash the Reform Movement into
pieces. That paper may as well un
derstand, the people are not going to
lose faith in a representative whose
services to them has been true and
faithful. They care nothing for the
jealousies of politicians, and the slurs
of those that cannot control McLaurin,
only makes him stronger with his
President Cleveland has at last
found one to be appointed associate
justice of the supreme court that met
the approval of the Senate. Senator
White, of Louisiana, is the appointee,
and the Senate confirmed his nomi
nation unanimously last Monday.
The many acquitals throughout
the State of parties charged
with the violation of the
dispensary law has so emboldened
the law breakers as to make them be
lieve they could not be convicted, but
recently in the Counties of Spartan
burg, Chester, York and Marion ju
ries were found that did convict, and
in the town of Marion the Intendant
fined one blind tiger proprietor $100.
There is a statute requiring the
county commissioners to fix a license
fee for peddlers. We publish the act
in another column, and we hope to
see it enforced. Right here almost
under the eaves of the court house
can be seen a number of peddlers
violating the law, and as a matter of
justice to our merchants who pay
taxes the law should be strictly en
forced. The men we refer to are
foreigners, pay no taxes, and the
money they realize from the sales of
their merchandise is carried away.
Every article they sell can be bought
in the stores, that are permanently
fixed here, and it is unjust to tax our
own citizens and allow a foreign ele
ment to come into competition with
out taxation. Commissioners fix a
license fee and require the trial jus
tices to see that it is collected.
Governer Tillman was interviewed
by a correspondent of the News &
Courier last Monday on the matter of
constables having the right to search
private residences withont a warrant,
and for the benefit of our readers we
reproduce what passed between the
Governor and the reporter:
Governor Tillman this morning was talk
ing about the dispensary law and especially
the recent references in the News and Cou
rier to the clause with reference to the right
to search private houses and what the in
tention of the legislature was. He remark
ed that he was not inclined to take any
notice of anything that was said in this
particular paper. He, however, went on to
say: "When the bill was on its passage it
was announced by the opposition press
that the right to search private houses was
in the bill. It never was there. It never
was intended to be there, and nobody wants
it there. (I mean the right to search
houses without a warrant.) This falsehood
is being spread by the opposition papers
and it is for no other purpose than to
prejudice the people. If we find a person
selling whiskey from his private house we
will pursue the law, and get out a warrant
and search the house.
During the campaign of 1892 there
was a Reform State Campaign Com
mittee. Why cannot that committee
call a convention in each county to
ascertain whether or not the people
want an early convention? It seems
to us that such a step would bring
out the sentiments of the people, and
if they decided to hold a convention
in March or any other month, the
ambitious politiciaus would fall in
line or go over to the enemy. A con
vention fresh from the people would
put a stop to the wrangling now go
ing on, and we think something
should be done at once to bring our
forces into line for the coming battle.
The Reformers working harmoniously
together can wipe out all opposition,
but let them become split and scat
tered and the opposition will have an
easy task to capture our fortresses.
Any man with a thimble full of sense
can see that the opposition are .in
their greatest glee as long as this
scrambling in the Reform ranks con
tinues, but as soon as the bickerings
cease they lose all hope. Let the
people stand solidly together and if
there are men in our ranks unwilling
for the people to control let those
men get out of the way and the
Movement will go on without them.
The Reform Movement was not
started to .gratify .the political am
bitions of any set of men, nor will The
people be hoodwinked into losing
faith in those that are true and loyal
to the principles .of the Movement.
There issno man in South Carolina
that carn make the people of this dis
trict turn against John L. McLaurin,
because they have watched his course
and found in him a 2nan they are
proud to achnowledge -as their rep
PECULIAR TO ITSELF.
So emineritly successful has Hood's Sar
saparifla been that many leading 'eitizens
from all over the .United States furnish
testimonials of cures which seem miracu
lous. Hood's Sarsaparilla is not an acci
dent, but the ripe fruit of industry and
study. It possesses merit "peculiar to it
self." Hood's Pills cure nausea, sick head
ache, indigestion, billiousness. Sold by all
The following.letter we present to our
readersibecause it is from one of Claren
don's sons, who is living in Georgia, and
still feels an interest in his old home :
Avxzsoi, GA., Feb. 1'h, 1894.
Mr. L. Appelt, Manning, S. C.
Mr DE~a Sm Please have my paper
changed from Lulaton to Atkison.
Ir hope you are doing well, as I know
you must be, judging from the very able
manner in which you are conducting The
Manning Times, and defending the cause
of the people of your county.
Don't think me presumptions but for
Godsake never leave the Reform party
while there is one more man in it.
South Carolina seems to be in a pretty
bad shape, but the Reform element is cer
tainly not to blame for it, and the people in
Georgia are now beginning to understand
the situation in the Palmetto State.
* Your friend,
H. W. Mzrcurx'.
BUCKLEN'S A4RICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheums fever
sores, totter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and positively
cures piles or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25c. per box. For sale by
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
A LEADER. '
Since its first introduction Electric Bit
ters has gained rapidly in popular favor,
until now it is clearly in the lead among
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
tm. Satisfaction gitaranteed with each
bottle or the money will be refunded. Price
only 50c. per bottler For sale by
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
During the prevalence of the Grippe the
past seasons it was a noticeable fact that
those who depended upon Dr. King's New
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
ures not only in cases of La Grippe, but
in all Diseases of Throat, Chest and Lungs,1
and has cured cases of Asthma and Hay
lever of long standing. Try it and be con
vinced. It won't disappoint. Free trial
Attention, Old Soldiers.
Editor Manning Times: Allow me space
in your paper to call the attention of the
soldiers of the late war to an organization
known as the "United Confederate Vet
eran's Camp." There are now hundreds of
these organizations all over the South, and
others are forming almost daily. Gen. J.
B. Gordon, of Georgia, is the general com
manding for the present year, and the next
re-union takes place in Birmingham. Ala.,
in April next. I have consulted a good
many of the veterans, and it has been de
cided to try and organize a camp here on
salesday in March, Monday at 12 o'clock iii.,
which will be on the 5th day of the month.
Let there be a full attendance. We want
every organization that went from Claren
don county in the late war ta be represent
ed; in fact, every old soldier in the county,
never mind what command he belonged to
during the war, is invited to come and join.
Below you will find two sections in the
constitution which will show the purposes
of the association.
I find in an address by Gen. Gordon, on
this subject, in his closing remarks, in
which he says: "I rejoice that a general
organization, too long neglected, has at
last been perfected. It is a brotherhood
which all honorable men must approve, and
which heaven itself will bless. I call upon
you, therefore, to organize in every State
and community where ex-Confederrtes may
reside, and rally to the support of the high
and peaceful objects of the "United Confed
erate Veterans," and move forward until by
the power of organization and persistant
efforts your beneficent and christian pur
poses are fully accomplished."
Let everybody extend the notice. The
meeting will take place in the court house
in Manning at 12 o'clock m. Monday, 5th
day of March, next.
DANIEL .1. BRADHAM.
Extracts From Constitution
Of the United Confederate Veterans
Article 1. The objects and purposes of
the organization will be strictly social, lit
erary, historical, and benevolent. It will
endeavor to unite in a general federation
all associations of Confederate veterans,
soldiers and sailors, now in existence or
hereafter to be formed; to gather authentic
data ior an impartial history of the war be
tween the States; to preserve relies or mo
mentoes of same; to cherish the ties of
friendship that should exist among men
who have shared common dangers, common
suffering and privations; to care for the dis
abled and extend a helping hand to the
needy; to protect the widows and orphans,
and to make and preserve a record of the
services of every member, and as far as
possible of those of our comrades who have
preceded us in eternity, A fee of S2, is the
only charge, for charter, and ten cents per
capita as annual dues on 1st of April of
Section 14. The discussion of political or
religious subjects, nor any political action,
shall not be permitted within the organiza
tion of the United Confederate Veterans,
and any camp that will have acted in viola
tion of this article shall be declared to nave
forfeited its niembership.
STATE oF Orno, Crry OF TOLEDO, ,
LUcAs Courx. ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm of F. T. Che
ney & Co., doing business in the City of
Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and
that said firm will pay the sum of One
Hundred Dollars for each and every case of
Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this Gth day of December, A. D.
(sEALj A. W. GLEASON, Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Send for testimo
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
paSold by druggists, 75c.
And those troubled with necrvousness resulting
from care or overwork will be relieved by taking
Brown's Ir'on .Bitters. Genuine
has trade mark and crose red lines on wrapper.
ISutamRnnox, Feb. 15.-The Summerton
and Silver depots of -the Charleston, Sum
ter and JiNorthern Railroad were entered
and robbed last night. The loss at the
Sumeton depot will probably reach $100,
as nearly every packa~ge was broken.- Mr.
J. P. Brock, of Panola, and Dr. T1. L. Bur
gess were both losers.
There seesris to be a combination of
thieves hereabout. The Wilson depot of
the Atlantic Coast Line has been robbed
twice since January, and several nights ago
two depots across -the Santee, on the
Charleton, Sumter and Northern, were
Hog thieving has also been somewhat the
rage. A trial justice posse in arresting a
hog thief on Monday night peppered his
calves well with small shot. He was found
in a house, and on discovering the posse
jumped from the window, and refusing to
halt was shot. He implicated another ne
gro. who-will probably be caught in afew
days. The desperate condition of the ne
groes is the cause of much of the crime', as
usually this community is very free fromn
armers are pretty well up with the-ir
work, and with grim determination are' pre~
paring for their year's crop. The mild
weather has been very favorable for early
Mr. 0. C. Scarborough, of Bishopville,
was in town yesterday,-and paid a visit to
his large farm lately purchased near here.
Mr. Scarborough, who -is a man of large
means and enterurising spirit, will be a
great factor in the improvement of' that
section, which contains some of the finest
farming land in the State.
Mr. Kilgore and family, of Bishopville,
and Mr. Strain and family have recently
moved -here. Mr. Kilgore will manage Mr.
Scarborough's interest on the farm and send
his children to the high school. Mr. Strain
is interested in the Santee Cypress Lumber
company and sought Summerton for its
climate and society.
The Baptist parsonage is to be occupied
by Rev. Mr. Lampley, the new pastor, this
week. Then Summerton can boast that
there is not an empty dwelling in town.
Itch on humian, mange on horses, dogs
and all stock, cured in 30 minutes by
Woolford's Sanitary lotion. This never
fails. Sold by J. G. Dinkins & Co., drug
gists, Manning, S. C.
Post Offlee IRules.
Morning mail closes 8.50.
Evening mail closes 5.50.
Office open from 8 a. m. to S p. m.
Sunday from 8 a. m. to 1 p. in., and from
4 to 8 p. m.
No money orders or postal notes will be
issued or paid after 5 p. ma.
Stamps and cards will not he sold on~
Box rents must be paid for in advance.
All letters upon which postage is dne
will be held until the postage is paid.
Boisterous conduct in the post office is
strictly forbiddea. LoUIs APPELT,
Y Your 9
Is the most important part ofV
your organism. Three-fourths of
th oplaints to which the sys
tem is subject are due to impuri
ties in the blood. You can, thee
fore, realize howi vital it is to
Keep It Pure V
VFor which purpose nothing canV
cleanses the blood thoroughly
and builds up the general health.
Vour Treatise on Blood and Skin diseases mnailedV
Notice of Discharge.
On March 22nd I will apply to the JTudge
of Probate for letters dismissory as admin
istrator of the estate of Eva Singleton,
deceased. W. E. Dnmiss.
English Spavin Liniment remove-.
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blem --
from horses, blood spavins, curbs, sp..
sweeny, ring-bone, stifles, sprains
swollen throats, coughs, etc. Save S:'y
use of one bottle. Warranted the
wonderful blemish cure ever known.
byJ. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists,
My entire stock of
and everything handlea
first-class merchant w
sold from now on reg:
of value and cost. T!, i
done to clear out what
now have preparatory t-,
into my new store w
now in course of erecti'
I have the goods!
The people now haiv pn
opportunity, and sht.
advantage of it.
Dr. Humphreys' Specifiee ar se::0 ."
carefully prepared Bemedles, u.-- ry -
private practice and for over tii, ',-. 1-. e
people with entire success. Ever.- -; p:
a specia cure for the disease n~
They cure without d uggng p 2 . :g
thesystemand are in factand GeH I -. ---
Remedies of the- World.
1-Fevers, Congestions8:Infala .25
2-Worms, Worm Fever, Worm .. -5
3-Teething: Colic, Crying, T me 2
4-Diarrhea, of Children or. . . . -.-5
7-Coughs, COlds, Bronshltete
S-&Neuraigia, Toothace.F 2
9-Headaches, Sick Heads:--- .5
10-Dyspepsla. Bliousness,Ct 2
11-Suppressea or Painful n-j ->.. --45
12-Whi-tes, Too Prof use Peri- . --25
13-Croup, Laryngitis. Eoi-r.o.-. --. 5
14-Salt Rheum, Erysipelas. * .3
15-Eheumatism, Rheumatre ..:.a. ..25
16-Malaria, Chis, Fever a . ... .25
19-Catarrh, Infuenuza, Cold l a.. .25
20-Whooping Cough.... .. . .25
27-Kidney Diseases .... 1- 1
28-Nervous Debility.... . 104
30-urinary Weakness, 's -. '-,
HUMPHEEYS' WITCH M:'G.L 'MIe
" The Pile Olntment."-TIk -. 25 its.
sold by Drugtta, or sent post-paI - : - . . -. . pdic
Ds. H4UMUrnarv' MaOVAr. (144 pages,) -.- --
at $2.50 per week.
Mus. E. C.
Money to Loan
Money to Loan on im. . ng
lands. Apply to
B. PRESSLE1 T;
Manning, S. C., Feb. 21, -
costs only $2.00 per 10 .. et.
Makes a good roof for yeat .. . ne
can put it on.
Gun-Elastie Paint costs . nts
per gallon in bbl. lots, or S4 - on
tubs. Color dark red. Wi -in
tin or iron roofs, and will rs.
TRY IT Send stamp for sal all
Gain Elastic Root
39 & 41 West Broad way, K.
Local Agents V.
On February 24th I .~* to
the Judge of Probate f - ..on
county for letters d .as
guardian of thec estate - nd
V. G. Bryani, ininors.
'BENJAMIN R... .
Jan. :rd, 1804.
Easily, Quichiy a~ i ~ - - d
Beforo. by '.x -
ouiythul indiser: *, . .
D ainess, Convuknivon - iaf e,
Mental Depresoun. It ii . of a
Metory. Bearing l)a: fna :'. &
Hysteria. Nocturnal L:::nines
Loss of l'ower and Impo..tency,
anuy lead to prema.ture old ugo ar.
Positivly guaranteed. Price. $.
for 5.9. Sent by mail on receipt a
guaranto furnished with overy $1
to refund the monrey if a permr:
,mmVI MEDIt'INE Co..,
anuary, 1894, the firm
s, doing business at
dissolved by mutual
iess now will be eon
neof C. M. Mason.
harleston, S. C., as
lities of the firm of
C. M. MASON.
E. L. WILKINS.
b. 13, 1894.
I persons having claims against the
:te of Ezra A. Tindal, deceased, will
ent them duly attested, and those owing
estate will make payment to
ELIZA C. TINDAL,
immerton, S. C. Feb. 8, 1894.
Notice to Creditors.
ersons having claims against the
te of Mrs. S. S. Harvin deceased
present them duly attested and
se owing said estate will make
ment to T. H. HA RVIN.
-an. 23rd 1894.,
Notice of Discharge.
xill apply to the Judge of Probate for
endon county on the 6th day of.March,
for a final discharge as administrator
ie estate of Miss D. A Richardson, de
ed. A. F. RICHARDSON.
alton, Feb. 6, 1894.
save Your Eyes!
hen you need a pair of spr-etacles don't
an inferior glass. You will find none
Qulity intna Ala7&
-Qi : -- Eiaman1a - :- 9e0tac1e5
EYE -:- GLASSES.
? or sale by -
DR. W. M. BROCKINTON,
Manning, S. C.
UT1UTER, S. C.
,ommander & Richardson.
We are now prepared to fill all orders
-OPING and all ornamental and substan
ial cemetery work. We do none but the
.est work, and guarantee all jobs. 'We
promise to do strictly a first-class business
nd will make our prices at a living rate.
RANITE AND ITALUAN MONUMENTS
W~e expect to have en exhibition in a few
days some handsome specimens of work.
Yard on Liberty Street, below postoffice.
The W'ilox & Gibbs Gilao Co,
CH ARLESTON, S. C.,
Forsal MOESLEI, Mtannn, .C
rae by thES LEhI, ofFeranin, 188. C.
Silb tte fcouths inCanin,i
the office of the clerk of the court, the first
Monday of each month, for the purpose of
allowing persons coming of age since the
last general election to register, and to at
tend to any other business pertaining to my
fficial duties. S. P. HOLLADAY,
Supervisor Registration Clarendon Co.
P.0O. Address: Panola, S. C.
Rice Mills! Corn Mills!
Rice Planters and Rice Milleis can buy a
single machine that will hull, clean, and
polish rice ready for market for $350.
Corn Millers can buy the best French
Burr Mill, in iron frame, fuilly guaranteed,
apacity ten bushels meal per..hour, for
Saw Millers can buy best variable friction
eed Mill from 8190 up to the largest
size; and Gang Rip Saws, Edgers, Swing
Saws, Pianmng Machines, and all other
Wood Working Machinery, also
TALBOTT'S ENGINES AND BUILERS.
Special discounts made to ca ez purchas
ers. Can meet any competit n, ult
V. C. BADI AM,
S. THOMAS, Jn. J. M. THOMAS.
Stephen Thomas, Jr. & Bro.
EWELRY, SILVER & PLATED WARE,~
Spectacles, Eye Glasses & Fancy Goods,
peWatches and Jewelry repaired by
257 KING STREET,
CHARLETON, S C.|
JoSEPH F. 1IA.ME. \VC. D.tvs.
R HAME & DAVIS,
A 01 TTORET. A T' Lt AW,
M1ANNINO, S. C.
1 ATPJXE RP*IAT7 LA W,
MANNING, S. C.
Notary Public with seal. .\sociated with
. 0. Pardy, E';q., in itigat1 cases.
JEFFE1:S )N ). ALSIAOOK,
A TT7,7ul|E Y l T * LA TI',
MANNING, S. C.
Office in 'Trr.s building. Special at:tn
tion given all b1nsiness in hi, charge.
Jj j ' L,4
ATToJl'AEV .-tT I.AWU
SUMTER, S. C.
E0. W. DICK.
. > .\T I."i.
SU'MTER, S. C.
Office hour:-! to 1:30 2:3 to 5. Otvr
Levi Brothers' dry goods store.
R. E. AIA SOLOMONS,
D . D DE\TIST.
SUM.\TER. S. C.
Office over Iirowns \ Panrd'y's <ore. En
trance on .MLain Stroeet, betcween Urocwns k
Pordy and Dnrant &,. Ofiler. hor:
to 1:30 and 2 to 5 o'cloel.
JOHN S. WILSON,
Allorlmy and Couslmd' at La,
MANNING. S. C.
Is Your Life
to others? Are there not
persons dependent on
your earnings for their
support? Are they pro
vided for in case of your
death? The simplest and
safest way of assuring
their protection is life in
surance. Business, pro
fessional, and working
men generally, should in
. sure, for their brains or
their muscles, are their
capital and income too.
Death stops them both.
Insure in the
and death cannotstopyour
salary or steal your capi
tal, and your loved ones
- will be safe from want.
W. J. RODDEY,
Generil Agent for the Caronnn,
ROCK HILL, South Carolina.
F. N. WILSON, DisTr!CT AGE.\T,
MANIs, S. C.
S. J. PERI. . r.. SIMONS. R.A.PRINGT.E
Johnston, Crews & Co.,
JOBBERS OF DRY GOODS,
tions and Small Wares,
Nos. 49 Hayne & 112 Market Streets
CHABRLESTON, S. C.
+ IF YOU WANT IN YOUR HOME
9 THIE FINEST AND MOST PERFECT +
Y WOiRLD YOUiTWLL BUY THE
"Combining~ a totality of execIence
Pe' t n Lone. aen an( finish."
"Used by the greatest lhving artists
thr i by al musical connoisseurs
Yand ' ,opie of relinczneni who appre- .
cleav exqiteIIL tone and the artistic
1f you want a STEINW.LY e
9'' ca save yo mioney in its pur
ElI-N SLEl~itIVd J)EI'OT for ilve
. ent Ir&' state. Steli way's NewYork A
Sprice(s dvuicated. Not a dollar can
be save'd in buyinir direct. Allt
4styles regulairly In stock. Cro
sponndiee inv.ited. Catalogne's free.
.6 uddgen & Bates Southern
9LMusic House,Savannah,Ga +
WM. BURMESTER & 0O.
Hay and Grain,
AH FACURS Of ET NEA
Opp. Kerr's Whatrf, and 23 Queen St.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
20 Easil yMade
We want mar.y men, women, boys, and grst
work for us a few hours daily, right in and atround
their own hornes. 'rThe busin'ss is easy', leasant,
strIctly honorable, antd pays better th:mn:mnyother
ollTerd agents. You have a clear d:tii' ndo
comtpetiioni. Experience and! sliecial ability un
n'eesary. No caital: r.!:gured. W~e equtil you
wit ieverything that you needl treat you well,
andi' hlp you to earn teni timesc orinary.t w'ages.
maake good pay'. Any one.. :inywhe'r', can doh
w york. All succe''d whio follow our ih'am anu 'tm
le directons. Eatrnest work w ill .iure '.ly ritn
you a great deal of mnty. F> erytng. is. ne
and in great deman'd. Write for our pamph~
circular, and receive full informtion. m No h rm
d 'te if yon conclude not to 'o on wit ith
POR T LA ND, -MA INE.
Nol ce' to cred(itor's..
~l per.ons hmving clIaimns agatinst thte
.state of' 3i'is FEliza K. Blell, diecased, will
resnt them;t duly. attested, a~nd thtose'~ oig
aidl state' will mtake payntlent to
Everything in this line go to
R.W. Durant &Son
SUMTER, S. C.,
WHV1O ALSO SELL
Paints, Is etc., etc.,
Cooking and Heating Stoves,
All Household Articles,
Th e Stono Phosphate Works,
Chiarleston, S. C.
Soluble Guano, Acid Phosphate,
Dissolved Bone, Kainit, Floats,
Ash Element, Fish Scrap,
S-'S. M1eal, Etc., Etc.
Addr-. alil !-:tt.rs to
E. H, FROST & CO., General Managers,
PERCIVAL M'FG. Co.
DOORIQ1i SASH,:. AND i BUNOS. 1
4 18 to 486 31geting- Street, CHARLESTON, S. C
WE.THERHORN & RISONER,
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS.
-, 9, 11, 13 Smij Street, CHARLESTON, S. C.
E. A. TINDAL,
(SUCCESSOR TO RUTLEDCE & TINDAL)
. - :- IN.r. -:- AN -:- MANUFAcTUREn -:- oF
SUMIIMERTON, S. C.
Keeps in stxk a full l.ine of bedsteads, chairs, tables, sofas, wardrobes, bureaus, bed
room sets, cradles, erib, matrceses bed sp)rings, coffins, caskets, etc., etc. .Our stock of
*COFFINS AND CASEETS
is equal to any kept in this or Sumter counties, and we will fill orders at any hour day
or night. .Mr. H. H. Windhiam, a skillful and experienced mechanic, will give personal
attention to repairing of any an d all kinds of furniture at shortest notice. Our prices
are as low as the lowest, and all we ask to effect a sale is an inspection of ourgoods. We
are also agents for wagons and buggies which we will sell at lowest possible prices.
"OCA L iOR APIH."
It is now thirteen years since the Caligraph Typewriter was first put
upon the market and in all that time has responded faithfully
to what is required of a first-class writing machine~
The Caligraph is recognized everywhere as
the most simple and most durable
typewriter. It is easily
.learned, does beau
WILL LAST A DECADE,
if properly cared for. In speed contests it has repeatedly taken the first
place and in telegraphic work has never been excelled. For manifolding
purposes it has no superior. With interchangeable parts the Caligraph is
well nigh indestructible. The experience of business men, ministers, te
legraphers, short-band schools, and government departments all go to
prove that the Caligraph is without a peer.
SOLD ON EASY TERMS.
C. Irvine Walker, Jr., 9 Co.,
No. 6 Broad St., - Charleston, S. C.
e-&BUY THE'i HE UN
ATTACIMS . IAN, dior
Send TENeaente toc28 UnionpSqiN.TY.,
wirnta New, HomallSewingnUMachrene.
The New Home'TingSMachineSCo
OR NE MASS. 4,
ToHE OP 5'ALSTE BY **. la a.*ndv I;
for ur pizegame "Blnd uc-, an irs oflv American yewsar
TheNe Hme ewngMahin C Th1e~ meria oStuin, he Amr-.
5L~. ~ C is tho~e rest Silmy nDealer inth
Wholsal Drugisnsig5ncents - oltyym, s an yalr
C H A R L E S Ta0lN, b ~td; fcty prol, ce - r- -eSG atyear
Dele i lru, d~ies Fr DnaOfily nd iSund1) art, E ..Eat a
l~oin~~ti~ liA ddress ,The Sun, New ,York.
W. E BO. j MANNNG,;. I. l[F IS I-I, C