Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APPELT, Editor.
Wednesday, July 4, 1894.
Every Reform club in the county
should be well represented in Man
ning next Tuesday.
The Reform clubs are to have a
meeting on August 4th to elect dele
gates to a County Reform Convention.
At this meeting a vote is to be taken
to ascertain who the choice of the
members of the Reform faction is for
Governor. It is therefore very im
portant that every member of a club
should be out at the meeting. When
the clubs instruct their delegates,
they should also take a vote to ascer
tain the club's second choice, in case
their first choice can not win. If
Tindal is the first choice of Clarendon
county the delegates elected from the
County Convention will stand by
Tindal in the State Convention as
long as he remains in the race. But
should he find himself unable to cap
ture the prize and withdraw from the
race, the delegates should be instruct
ed as to the county's second choice.
This is what we call getting the sen
timents of the people.
Come to Manning next Tuesday
and you will hear what the candidates
for high position have to say. Let
everybody be present and show that
Clarendon is not asleep. In urging
the people to turn out next Tuesday
we do not mean any particular fac
tion, but we want all the factions to
hear-the issues of the day discussed.
Gov. Tillman, Senator Butler, Ellerbe
v Tin a 6%the er can
didates for 'gh position will be here.
Let the day be a holiday occasion,
and let us give every candidate a
respectful and attentive hearing, and
then after hearing these gentlemen
we can select the ones we want to
support. Clarendon has the reputa
tion of having orderly meetings, and
we hope the meeting next week will
sustain her past record.
Owing to the meeting of the Re
form State Executive Committee the
editor of the Times will not have the
pleasure of attending the meeting,
.2bmtehe will arrange to be represented
sa that we can supply our readers
with the proceedings the next day.
Ladies, your presence at this meet
ing is much desired,, and you need
have no fear that anything will occur
to mar your pleasure if you attend.
So come out.
-Hon. James B. Tindal, by his dig
nified manner of conducting his can
vass, is making rapid strides towards
the gubernatorial chair. Mr. Tindal
is diseussing issues while some of the
other candidates are trying to build
khemselves up by dragging the others
down. The people do not care a fig
who itis that was at the birth of the
Reform Movement; whaitP~ he.wart
to kngs,-hristhe bes man to carry
ontihe Reforms that the Movement
was inaugurated for. They want to
know what ails the patient and the
best and quickest way to procure re
lief. The man who shows the people
that he realizes their needs and offers
a sensible plan to secure those
needs, is the man the people will be
Chestnutty jokes may tickle and
create laughter for the time, but good
sound, sensible doctrine, such as
James B. Ti'ndal is preaching, goes
home with the people, and, will be
with them when they go to the ballot
If aspeaker tries to edify his au
dience next Tuesday with a joke, ask
him if he got it from the Reform
platform, if he did not, then ask him
to talk about that platform, and say
how he expects to make the platform
a' reality. Jokes can be gotten from
an almanac free. Good, sound polit
ical doctrine is what the people leave
their homes and go to the expense
~Just about now every topic of con
versationi is politics. It is, who is a
candidate for this position and who
for that, who will support this or
that candidate for Governor, who
will support Butler or Tillman for the
Senate. This but natural, and while
it is right that we should think about
and in a friendly way discuss these
things we should not lose sight of the
fact that our home affairs should not
be lost sight of. The people of the
county should support with their
trade the county seat, and encourage
the upbuilding of the county gener
Manning has several times been
laid in ashes, and our merchants
have, with a remarkable enterprise,
built up the waste places so that now
we have as fine business houses as
any town in the State. Our mer
chants are thorough going business'
men, as is attested by the number of
traveling salesmen daily coming here
trying to sell goods. It shows that
the merchants here have the conifi
dence of those abroad. It shows
further that the support of our mer
chants must come from the people of
the vicinity, and if the people of the
vicinity can maintain such merchants'
then there is hope that Manning will
bcome a great town commercially.
vt is the duty of our merchants to
try to draw the trade here, and we
believe they are doing so, and it is to
the interest of every man in the
cunty who owns a piece of land or
hopes to own property to help build
-p the county seat. X.strong county
seat means a prosperous county, and
a prosperous county soon makes it
self known and becomes a drawing
card for people to move into it for
the purpose of securing homes.
Then let us all enjoy the privilege
of having different ideas about poli
ties, and when it comes to the build
ing up of the town and county let us
all pull together.
When you want to buy anything
er Maning first.
Tindal, from what we can gather
,o this time, seems to be the most
eceptable candidate with this sec
Every white voter in the county
that feels an interest in public affairs
should not fail to be in Manning to
hear the distinguished speakers next
Teachers that desire to attend the
National Educational Association that
will be held at Asbury Park, N. J.,
from the 6th to the 13th insts., can
secure exceedingly low rates by com
municating with Prof. D. B. John
son, Columbia, S. C.
Chairman Sligh, of the State Re
form Executive Committee, has issued
orders for the members of the com
mittee to meet in Columbia on the
10th iast. The object of the call is
not stated and just what is to be done
we are at a loss to know. There is a
disposition in certain quarters to have
the committee rescind its action with
reference to holding a preliminary
primary in the Reform clubs on Aug.
4th. It will be remembered that
sometime back the Reform faction in
the various counties met in their
respective clubs, and after discussino
the political situation, decided it
would be best to have a conference
of Reformers. That said conference
was to take place in Columbia, and tc
be .composed of one representative
from each county, who was to be
elected by a county convention made
up of delegates elected by the clubs
The representatives so elected and
fresh from the peopi were empower
ed to call a convention of Reformeri
if they thought best.
The conference met in Columbia or
the 4th of April, and every county
was represented. We never befori
saw as deliberative a body where-dis
cussion was as free a 'enf ever3
man seem e the interest o:
gwAL8.&1 heart, and the interest
of candidates did not creep into, thi
conference whate.ver. Various plan.
looking towards a solution of th
Reform problem were offered ani
thoroughly discussed, and after
long and harmonious session the com
mittee decided it best to have a pri
mary in the Reform clubs and t<
have a Reform State convention oz
the 14th of August to choose fron
the number of candidates now offer
ing themselves to the people. Ow
understanding is that the conventioi
will only choose a Governor ani
Lieutenant Governor. That the can
didates seeking support from th4
Reform ranks will submit their claimi
to the said convention and abid4
by its decision. Now comei
some of the candidates wh<
'want the whole thing changed ani
base their requests upon the expects
tion of the Conservative faction no
putting forth any candidates. L
other words these candidates are now
going over the State, and they car
see what is their individual prospects
are among the Reformers. The can
didates not meeting with the ancour
agement from the Reformers the'
would like, want to let down the bar
and admit the Conservative factio,
to come in to help add strengh t<
their candidacy. We are unalterabl:
opposed to any such tactics, and we
imir that it is right and proper foi
the Reform faction which is a largi
majority of the Democratic party, tc
select the standard bearers for th<
party without any interference or as
sistance from a faction which il
largely in the minority and which it
opposed to the., principles advocatei
by the majority.
If the bars were to be let down, the
result would be that the weakest can
didate in the Reform ranks would b<
selected as the standard bearer, and
virtually be the choice of the opposi
tion. If the candidates now out, arn
Reformers from principle, they shouk
be willing to take their chances witi
their own faction, and if they do no
wish to do so, there is nothing to pre
vent them from not sending a pledg<
to the Reform convention to abid<
the result. Those not having
pledge before the convention will not
be considered candidates for the Re
form faction's endorsement, and the'
can ,if they choose, run in the gen
eral primary in opposition to thi
candidate endorsed by the conven
tion. We have placed in nominatioi
Honorable James E. Tindal, and
we are proud of the man
ner in which he is conducting
his canvass before the people. Hil
canvass is on a high and Statesman
like plane. He is before the peopl4
on his merit, and discusses issues in
stead of indulging in 'personal abuse
He is a Reformer that means to carr'
out the reforms desired by the peo
ple, and we believe when the mem
bers of the faction go to their respect
ive clubs on August 4th they wil
instruct their delegates to vote fo:
James E. Tindal as the choice of th
Reform faction for Governor; bu
should a majority of the Reformer
throughout the State prefer Evans
Ellerbe, or Pope, who are also gooi
and true men, it will be our pleasuri
to support in the primary thb
choice of the majority. Thiu
is a very important election year, ant
it is the duty of the majority to giv4
the whole people a good strong mar
to fill the gubernatorial chair. W4
owe it to ourselves for the perpetna.
tion of the Reform Movement tc
make no mistakes, but at the same
time we must not lose sight of the
fact that we have another importani
position to fill-that of selecting a
man to represent us'in the United
States Senate, who knows and feels
our needs, and will work to give us
the re lief th at can only come from the
'National government. It is well,
therefore, to keep our organization in
tact and not be lulled into a spirit ol
indifference, because there does not
appear to be any opposition from the
opposing faction. Gen. Butler is be
ing allowed by his faction to manage
his compaign "in his own way," and
his way appears to be, to rent the
Reform faction into pieces. If he
can succeed in this, thirty-six hours
would put the Conservative faction
in solid phalanx to march on and cap
ture the Reform fortresses. No, we
cannot afford to divide, and from the
indications, we must lay aside petty
preferences to hold on to what we
have gained. It does not need a
Solomon to see through the pretended
STILL THEY COME!
In the language of McCafferty, the
Texas horse drover, we exclaim,
"Open the gate !" and let those that
will, come into the Reform yard.
Recently John Sam Verner came
over to us with his sleeves rolled up
to his neck, and said: "Boys, I am 1
with you; put me to work," and now
comes another-one whose talent for
the past four years has been thrown
away working for the opponents of
the Reform Movement. This late
acquisition is no other than Fred
Wannimaker, of the Orangeburg
From the beginning of the Reform
Movement Wannamaker could not
find words mean enough to say about
Ben Tillman, and after the Columbia
State started Wannamaker would not
only try to imitate Gonzales' style of
abusing Tillman and the Reform
cause, but he actually tried to out do
the champion enemy to our cause.
It is, therefore, surprising that one
who has said so many mean and bit
ter things about us, should at this
stage of the political proceedings re
nounce his political faith and offer
his services to us.
It may be wrong to judge the mo
tives prompting these sudden changes
nevertheless it is a worse wrong to
have an opinion about such matters
and not express it. We do not be
lieve the motives prompting these
sudden conversions are altogether
what they pretend to be, and the fact
of our not placing too much confi
dence in the professions of men who
were so terribly bitter against us in
the past; is sufficient to
warn our brethren to watch
such, keep a sharp look out for
them, and see that they have no
chance to use a dagger that may be
hidden up their sleeves. It is well to
remember that the opposition are not
fools, and that they %re in dead earn
est in trying to again- secure control
of the government; that they have
resorted to various means to accom
plish their desires and failed in each.
What guarantee have the Reformers
of the sincerity of these converts? It
does appear to us a change like the
one Fred Wannamaker purports to
make is rather extreme, and requires
close watching. The people are
about as well prepared to believe
Wannamaker an earnest supporter of
the Reform cause, as they would be
should Gonzales say his opposition to
the Alliance and Ben Tillman in the
past was all a joke.
There are, however, a number of
Conservatives who have had their
eyes opened recently to the truths of
the Reform cause, and they are with
us without any parade and display
about it. This class have honestly
changed their factional politics, and
will in the future help us to carry
out the much desired reforms, with
out reward or hope of reward.
The following is Mr. Wannamaker's
debut in the Reform cause :
"With the next issue of this paper
I will withdraw from the Enterprise.
I found out some time ago that Mr.
Keller and I could not agree in our
political opinions, and concluded to
withdraw from the firm of Kelletr &
Wannamaker as soon as practicable.
"I am firmly of the opinion that
the savation of our people, and of the
workingman especially, is in the
hands of the Reformers. I believe
that the reform started in this State
by B. R. Tillman will make itself felt
throughout our entire nation, and
finally result in godl to the masses.
Believing such I intend to work with
my pen for the accomplishment of
the reforms instituted by Gov. Till
man and the farmers, and whatever
little I might contribute in this way
'I will contribute willingly and
with all the power within me.
"Realizing that I could not fully do
myself, or the cause which I in future
will attempt in part to represent, full
justice in the columns of the Enter
prise, I take my leave of this paper but
to enter another and pleasanter and
more profitable field of journalism.
"I make this explaniation for bene
fit of my friends, aind for the enlight
enment of anyone who might take a
passing interest in the cause of my
withdrawal from the Enterprise.
"I will have more to say, through
another channel, as to why all young
men should join in the great work of
political reform, which promises bet
ter and brighter things for the young
and the old andfo'r the generations
BUCKLEN'S ARMICA 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 positively
cures piles or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give perfeet satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25c. per box. For sale by
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
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
taining 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
tem. Satisfaction guaranteed with each
bottle or the money will be refutnded. Price
only 50c. per bottle. For sale by
J. G. Dmnkins & Co., druggists.
We authorize our advertised druggists to
sell Dr. King's New Discovery for con
sumption, coughs and colds, upon this con
dition. If you are afflicted with a Cough,
Cold, or any Lung, Throat, or Chest trouble,
Iand will use this remedy as directed,
giving it a fair trial, and experience
no benefit, you may return the bottle and
have your money refunded. We could not
make this offer did we not know that Dr.
King's New Discovery could be relied on.
It never disappoints. Trial battles frce.
Large size 50c and $1. For sale by
J. G. Dinkins & Co., druggists.
The First Bale of Cotton.
The first bale of cotton of this season's
crop, the earliest bale ever raised in the
United States, was sold at the Houston,
Texas. cotton exchange at auction last
Wednesday, and was bought by Latham,
Alexander & Co., of New York, for $235,
nearly 39 cents a pound. The balp
weighed 604 pounds.
LOCrHArT, TExAs, Oct. 15, 1889.
Messrs. Paris Medicine Co.,
Dear Sirs :-Ship us as soon as possible 2
gross Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. My
customers wanC Grove's Tasteless Chill
Tonic and will not have any other. In our
experience oftover 20 years in the drug
business, we have never sold any medicine
which gave such universal satisfaction.
Yours respectfally, -
J.. Bad1Wm & Co.
om Watson Gives Some Figures on
the White House Expenses.
The annual salary of our chief
nagistrate is $50,000. He is furnish
d, free of charge, with an elegant
esidence called White House. First
omes the expense of electing him,
>ut the funds for this purpose are
urnished by the whiskey ring, the
iugar trust, the railroad syndicates,
md the occasional speculator who
)ays him an office and pays for it in
mavance (as Van Alen did,) we need
2ot attempt to go into that part of
,he election; the next thing is to'
wear in the President. Formerly
he of doing so was next- to nothing.
For instance, Thomas Jefferson rode
m horseback to the capitol, hitched
2is old mare to the fence, walked in
mnd took the oath without it costing
mnybody a cent. And the beauty of
t was ho kept the oath after he took
t. But the Democracy of to-day is
Lshamed of the simple ways of the
nen and women of the olden time.
L'o administer the oath of office on
Uarch 4, 1893, cost you the sum of
3,297.66. The items for this expen
liture will be found on pages 147,
L48, 149 and 150 of the report of the
iscal year ending June 30, 1893. The
tbove sum does not embrace the cost
>f the inaugural ball and other indi
Having sworn the President in, we
luly install him at the White House,
mnd proceed to provide for his com
.ort. In the Sundry Civil Bill passed
by the House March 30, 1894, I find
bhat you supplied Mr. Cleveland with
$25,000 for new furaiture and re
pairs; $3,000, for fuel for mansion
and stables; $4 000 to repair the
[ower house; $2,500 fcr same, and
t2,500 to buy a picture of Benjamin
Harrison, the Republican President
who preceded the present Republican
President. Then you supply Mr.
Cleveland with $14,000 to pay for
Lamps, matches, lamp-lighters, gas
and gas fitters, fuel, etc., and $766.50
for electric lights. The sum total of
these itemsb is upwards of $50,000.
Turning to the appropriations for
1893, I find that $27,000 was appro
priated for the same purpose. Thus
Mr. Cleveland has drawn $77,000 on
of the treasury since March, 1893, for
expenses in the White House-not
counting his salary, and the expenses
of swearing him in. And the misery of
it is that he refuses to observe the oath
of office after its costing so much to
have him take it.
But this is not all. You pay $5,000
to keep the grounds around the house
in order; you furnish him with secre
taries, clerks, door-keepers, stewarts,
ushers, engineers, etc., at the yearly
cost of more than $35,000. Then for
fear there may be shortage some
where you supply him with the "con
tingent fund" amounting (in 1893) to
$8,000. In their campaign books of
1880 the Democrats accused the Re
publicans of wasting the people's
money on these White House expen
ditures; but the regular annual sums
now spent in running the Presidential
establishment is greater than it ever
Y Your 9
9 Heart's B1ood
is the most important part of
your organism. Three-fourths of
th oplaints to which the sys
tem is subject are due toimu-i
ties in the blood. You can,thr
Sfore, realize how vital it is to
Keep It PureV
VFor which p nothi can
and buildsup the general health
Vour ease O coadkidiseases manled
VSWiFT SPECIFIC CO., Atla,BL.
By authority of the Board of Direc
tors of The Young Men's Building
and Loan Association, of Manning,
S. C., notice is hereby given that a
meeting of the share-holders of said
Building and Loan Association will
be held in the Bank building at Man
ning, S. C., Monday, the 9th day of
July, 1894, at four o'clock in the
afternoon, at which time about Fif
teen Hundred (1,500) Dollars will be
offeret' for sale at auctiod, at so much
a share, and the share-holder bidding
and agreeing to take the smallest
amount for his share shall surrender
his stock to the Association for the
amount so bid.
S. A. NETTLES,
Secretary and Treasurer.
Manning, S. C., June 25, 1894.
Statement of the condition of The
Bank of Manning at the close of
business, June 30, 1894:
Loans and discounts. ..$78,762 77
Cash and in banks........14,355 17
Real estate and furniture...- 4,706 8ti
Total, $97,824 80
Capital stock........... $30,300 00
Re-discounts............. 25,219 00
Surplus and profits... ....15,090 75
Deposits.............. ... 27,215 05
Total, $97,824 80
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
I, .Joseph Sprott, -Jr., Cashier of
The Bank of Manning, do solemnly
<wear that the above statement is
true to the best of my knowledge and
JOSEPH SPROTT, JR.,
Subscribed and swvorn to before me
;his 30th da~y of June.
S. A. RIGBY,
W. E. BROWN,
Look at the date on the label of your
>aper and if your subscription is out or
bout to be send us a renewal.
For Governing the Membership of Demo.
cratic Clubs, the Qualification of Voters,
and the Conduct of Primary Elections of
the Dernocratic Party of South Carolina.
ADOPTED-JUNE 7, 1894.
The following rules shall govern the membership of the differ
ent subordinate Democratic clubs of this State, the qualification
of voters at the primarv elections held by the party, the conduct
of the primary elections to be held on the last Tuesday (the 28th
day) of August, A. D. 1894, and the second primary held two
weeks later, if one be necessary:
RULE 1. The qualification for x?mimbership in any subordinate
club of the Democratic party of this State, or for voting at a
Democratic primary, shall be as follows, viz: The applicant for
membership, or voter, shall be twenty-one years of age, or shall
become so before the succeeding general election, and be a white
Democrat, or a negro who voted for General Hampton in 1876
and -who has voted the Democratic ticket continuously since.
Provided that no white man shall be excluded from participation
in the Democratic primary who shall take the pledge required
by the rules of the Democratic party.
The managers at each box at the prinry election shall rpquire
every voter in a Democratic primary election to pledge himself
to abide the result of the primary, and to support the nominees
of the party, and to take thefollowing oath, viz:
"I do solemnly swear that I am duly qualified to vote at this
election according to the rules of the Democratic party, and that
I have not voted before at this electiong
RULE 2. Every-negro applying for membership in a Democrat
ic club, or offering to vote in a Democratic primary election, must
produce a written Atatement of ten reputable white men who
shall swear that they know of their own knowledge that the ap
plicant, or voter, voted for General Hampton in 1876 and has
voted the Democratic ticket continuously since. The said state
ment shall be placed in the ballot box by the managers and re
turned with the poll list to the County Chairman. The man
agers of election shall keep a separate list of the names of all ne
gro voters and return it, with the poll list, to the County Chair
No person shall be permitted to vote unless he has been enrolled on a club list
at least five days before the said priazary election.
The cub lists shall be inspected by and certijled to by the President and Secretary,
and turned over to the managers to be used as the registry lists.
RULE 3. Each County Executive Committee of the Democratic
party in this State shall meet on the second Monday in. July of
each election year, and shall appoint three managers for each
primary election precinct in their respective Counties, who shall
hold the primary election provided for under the Democratic
Constitution, in accordance with the Act of the General Assembly
of this State regulating primary elections, approved December
22d, 1888, the Constitution of the Democratic party of this State
and the rules herein set forth. The names of such managers shall
be published by the Chairman of each County Executive Com
mittee in one or more County papers at least two weeks before
RULE 4. Each voter in said primary shall vote but one ballot,
on which shall be printed or written, or partly printed and partly
written, the name, or names, of the person or persons, voted for
by him for each of the offices to be filled, together with the name
of the office. The tickets to be voted shall br in blank in the
following form, with spaces to suit the different Counties:
...........Delegates to the State Convention...........
............For Solicitor..........Judicial Circuit. ......
...........State Senator ...........................
............House of Representatives.................
...........Judge of Probate.......................
............Clerk of the Court.......................
............Treasurer .-......... .................
............Auditor ............. .................
7te respective County Executive Committees are authorized to adopt such rules as
tdinprevent plumpinj candidates.
RULE 5. The managers of election shall open the polls at 8
o'clock A. M. and shall close them at 4 o'clock P. M. After
tabulating the result, the managers chall certify the same and
forward the ballot box, poll list and all other papers relating to
such election, by one of their number, to the Chairman of the
respective Democratic County Exccutive Committees within
forty-eight hours after the close of tl e polls.
RULE G. The County Democratic Executive Committee shall
assemble at their respective Court Houses on the morning of the
second day after the election. at 11 o'clock A. AL., to tabulate the
returns and declare the result of the irimary, so far as the same
relates. to delegates to the Convention, members:of the General
Assembly and County oificers, and shall forward immediately to
the Chairman of the State Executive Committee at Columbia, S.
C., the result of the election it their respective Counties for Con
gressmen and Solicitors.
RULE 7. The protests and contests (except in the election of
Congressman and Solicitors) shall be filed within five days after
the election with the Chairman of the County Executive Com
mittee, and said Executive Committee shall hear and determine
the same. The State Executive Committee shall hear and decide
protests and contests as to Congressmen anu Solicitors, and ten
days shall be allowed for filing the same.
RULE 8. Candidates for the General Asseibly and for County
offices shall, ten days previous to the primary election, file with
the Chairman of the County Executive Committee a pledge, in
writing, to abide the result of the primary and support the nomi
nees of the party. Candidates for other offices shall file such
pledge with the Chairman of the State Democratic Executive
Committee. No vote for any candidate who has not complied
with this rule shall be counted.
RULE 9. %h the primary elections herein provided for, a ma
jority of the votes cast shall be necessary to nominate candidates
and to elect delegates to the State Convention. A second pri
mary, when necessary, shall be held two weeks after the first, as
is provided for under the Constitution of the party, and shall be
subject to the rules governing the first primary.- At said sedond
primary, the two highest candidates alone shall run for any one
office, but if there are two or more vacancies for any particular
office, then double the number of candidates shall run for the
vacancies to be filled. For instance, in a race for Sheriff, the
two highest shall run. If no County Commissioner is nominated,
then the six highest shall run.
RULE 10. In the event of a tie bet ween two. candidates in the
second primary, the County Chairman, if it is a County office,
and the State Chairman, if it is a State office, or for Congress, or
for Solicitor, shall order a third. primary. The question of a ma
jority vote shall be determined by the number of votes cast for
any particular office and not by the whole number of votes cast
in the primary.
RULE 11. The credentials of delegates to the State Convention
shall be certified to by the Chairmen of the respective County
Democratic Executive Committees within five days after the
result is declared and forwarded immediately to thc Chairman of
the State Democratic Executive Committee at Columbia, S. C.
JNO. L. M. IRBY, Chairman.
D. H. TOMPKINS, Secretary.
FOR PLAIN OR FANCY
JOB P!RINT ING
Send vonr order to this office.
B R. CHARLES B. GEIGER,
PHlYSICI A ASD SURNECEN',
Offers his professional services to the peo,
ple of Manning and vicinity.
Office at J. G. Dinkins &fCo.' -lrevio.
MANNING. S. C.
D R. A. N. TALLY, J..
IlT71SICIAX AND -1;'l71GEON,
Offers his protessional services to t1C l)o
pio of Clarendon and vciniit'y.
Office in the Enterpise hildna
MANNING. -. C.
JOSEPH F. RHME. W.- C- DAvIS.
RHAME & DAVTQR
ATTORYEYS AT L.II,
ALlorney and Counds.--.: -, .I,
MANNING, S. C.
A * A TTOR-NEY A T LAWf
-MANNING, S. C.
Notary Public with seal. Associated with
I. 0. Purdy, Esq., in litigate,-ass.
TEFFERSON D. ALSBROOK.
ATTORNEY AT7 LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
Office in Tins building. Special atten
tion given all business in his charge.
H . L. B. WELLS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
SUMTER, S. C.
EO. W. DICK,
SUMTER, S. C.
Office hours-9 to 1:30-2:30 to 5. Ove:
Levi Brothers' dry goods store.
Better than Wealth,
Preserve your health by using -
Pure Drugs and Medicines
from the old established and
always reliable drug house of
J. G. Dinkins & Co..
In addition to a fall and complete stock
of Drugs, Medicines and Chemicals, we'keep
a.-l the popular Patent Medicines, Paints,
Gis, and Window Glass, Cigars and To
bacco, Garden Seed, Lamp Goods, Sew
i::i Machine Needles and 011, and the
tiousands of other articles usually kept in
a firs-class drug store.
J. G. Dinkins & Co.,
Sign of Golden Mortar.
MANNING, - S. C.
OFFICE SCHOOL COMMISSIONER,
Manning, S. C., Jan., 4th 1893.)
Until farther notice I will have my office
open on Saturday of each week. The
other days will be spent in visiting the
schools of the county.
L. L. WELLS,
School Commissioner C. C.
Winthrop State Norma! Coilege,
COLUMB!A, S. C.
Open to white girls over 17. Session be
gins September 26, Graduates secure good
p)ositions. Each county given two scholar
;hips, one worth $150.00 a session, and one
of free tuition. First scholarships now
ascant in counties of Abbeville, Aiken, An
derson, Barnwell, Beaufort, Charleston,
Clarendon, Chester, Chesterfield, Florence,
G~reenvilld. Georgetown, Hampton, Horry.
Zershaw, Lancaster, Laurens, Lexington,
N.ewberry, Oconee, Orangeburg, Pickens,
:Richland, Sumter, Spartanburg, York.
Competitive examination July 17 at court
house of each county. Address
D. B. JOHNSON, President,
Columbia, S. C.
+ elIF YOU WANT IN YOUR HOME
i ThEIINIESTT ND MOST ERECT
t PIANO PRODUCED IN TE KNOWN
WORL YO WILL BY TE
t fon9nayote in.
"Perfect In hone, action and finish."
"Used by the greatest living artists
: 'hosen by a1 muial connoisseurs
and people of renlnemenb who appre
ciate exquisite tone and the artistic
If you wapt a STEINWAY weV
t an save you oney i 't pr
,chgse. Our house s the SUH
,EEN STEINWAY DEPOT for five
entire states. Steinway's New York
prices duplicated. Not a dollar can4
be saved in buying direct. All4
4styles reglarly ii stck, Corre
4. spondence invited. Catalogue' free.j
*Iudden & Bates Southernm
!LMusicHOUse, Savannah, Ga
LOST M ANHOOD
Easity, Quickly and Permanently Reetored.
CRLZBRAUTED FENGLISE REnMEDT
It issold on a, positlvo
guarantee to cure any @
form of nervous pros
tration or any disorder
of the genita~l organs of
either ser, caused
Before. by excessive ure of After.
Tobacco, Alcohol or Opium, or on eccounit
of youthful indiscretion or over Indulgence etc.,
Dizziness. Convulsions. Wakefulness. H~eadaichc',
Mental Depression. Softening of the Drain. Wea-'
Memory. Bearing Down Pains, Seminal Weakuess,
Hysteria, Nocturnal Emibsions, Spermatorrbor..
-Loss of 1'ower and Impotency. which if neglected.
Positivl guaneed. rie, 1.00 a box 0 bo'Xts
for$.00. Snt by mall on receipt of price.A wuitica
guarnntee furnished with every $5.00 order rceived.
to refund the money If a permanent care lis not
ZiERVIA MEDICINE CO., Detroit. Mich.
For sale by Dr. W. M. Brockinton.
T-TDDING INVITATIONS A 'D
VVcards, and all kinds of tine. fan cy
and commercial printing done prompnilt'y a
the Manning Times job office. Lowest p~rice
Successo of the
abould own this
Dictionary. It an
- A swers all questions
concernin; the his
tory, spelling, pro
meaning of words.
Itself. It also
gives the often de
concerning eminent poesons; facts concern
ing the countries, cities. town2, and nat
ural featurcs of the globe; particulars con
cerning noted fictitious persons andplaces
translation of foreign quotations. It is in
-aluable in tho home, ofMce, study, and
The One Great Standard Authority.
Ron. D. J. Brewer. Just.ce of r. S. Supreme
" r-~e:'The In ternaflonal 1nv~onary is
the perfecton of dictiona.rie. I commend it to
all as the one great standard authority."
. & C. AZerrlam Co.
PV'To rot bnu cheap j DICHRtI
Charleston, S. C.
M AIL. Express or Freight goods to any
i part of the United Statee or a'road.
Orders receive- prompt atteution imnedi
aLo upon receipe In sending money for
articles not quoted in this list or our free
catalogue, send the amount of retail price
less 20 per cent. Any difference will be -
returned by next mail. Our business is
sTr.icTLY CAsa. Goods sent C. 0. D. to re
sponsible parties. We solicit a share of
your mail orders.
Alcock's Porons Plasters, 10 25
Belladona Plasters. 15 25
Capeine Plaqters, Denson's, 15 25
Alleock's Buanion Plasters, largo 18 25
Allcock's Corn Plasters, 08 10
Our Little Liver Pills, 15 25
Cutieura Resolvent, 85 1 00
Cut~eura Salve. 40 50
Cut icura Soap, 15 25
Anti-Pain Plasters, 10 25
Simmon's Liver Regulator 67 1 00
No--To-Bac, 3 boxesdor 2 50
Chichester's Pe niy1oyal Pills, 1 85 200.
Hail's Svrup of lyphosphites, 90 1 50
Pennyroyal Pills, 75 1 00
Dr. Pelix Lelrun's Ste and
Pennyroval Pills, 67 1 00
Alligator Liniment, 25
Scott's Emulsion, 67 .1 00
Acid Phosphate. Horstord's, S .40 $ .50
Aver's Fil's, 20 25
Pierce's Favorite Pre.'cription 75 1 00
Hall's Emulsion 25e and 50
Cod Liver Oil, pure, 45c, pint, 50
Coa Liver Oi,. pure, 80c, quart, 1 00
Castile Soap, 12 o: eake, 10 15
Castile Soap, imiortcd, per lb., 20 25
West's Nerve & Erin Treatment 67 1 00
Phosphodine, 85 100
Extract Witch Hazel, pints, 20 25
Carter'n Little Liver Pills, i5 25
e claim to have the best stock of
Druggists' Sundries, Perfumery, Tooth,
Nail anrd Hair Drnshes, Combs, Sponges,
Chamais Skins and Toilet Rlequisites in the
City. We can mail over 2,000 articles in
the Drug line, anywhere, and piay special
attention to mail orders. *We will mail our
catalogue to any address about April 1st,
1804. While this catalogue is not complete
it wvill give some idea of the. stock we
(One Door North of Wentworth.)
Opposite Dime Savings Bank.
S. THO3IAS,Jr.. J.M3. THOMAS.
Stephen Thomas, Jr. & Bro.
JEWELRY, Si!.VER & PLATED WARE,
'Spectacless, Eye Glasses &Mancy G00ds.
.Watches and Jewelry repaired by
257 XING STREET,
CH ARL ESTON, S. C.
WM. N. BAHR & BRO.,
DAss N at. VlNACTt'I:E~s 0OF
Cakes, Biscuits and Plain
and Fancy Candies.
Penny Candies and Chewing Gums.
French Mlixtures and
319 King Street. CHIARLES'10N, S. V.
THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST.
Send TER centoto 28 Union Sq.,N.Y.,
for o:.r prize game, " Elind Luck," and
win n Ndew H'ome Sewing Machine.
The New HormeSewing Machfe Coe
OR ANCE, MASS.
-e.428 UNf0R 5QUREMM'~
More POR SALEi BY **=
W. E. BROWN. MANNING, S. c.
ESTA ULISHiED 1868.
L. W. FOLSOM,
-Sign of the Big Watch, -
SUM!TER, S. C.
ST~LN SILVER, CLOCKS, -~
)ptica.l Good, Fine K nives, Scissors and