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LOUIS APPELT, EDITOR.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
Six Months.... .. ............ ... 75
Four Months....................... 50
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Ouent insertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and
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t'ree, six and twelve mouths.
Communications must be accompanied
by the reil name and address of the writer
in order to receive attention.
No communication of a personal char
acter will be published except as an adver
Entered at the Post Office at Manning as
MANNING, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3, 1896.
W. H. ELLERBE.
MILES B. McSWEENEY.
Secretary of State:
D. H. TOMPKINS.
W. A. BARBER.
W. H. TIMMERMAN.
Superintendent of Education:
W. D. MAYFIELD.'
Adjutant and Inspector General:
J. GARY WATTS.
JOHN L. MoLAURIN.
- JOHN S. WILSON.
Billy Clam MeKinley the Repub
lican aphinix has come to the conclu
* sion that speech is silver, and silence
is gold, but his raeket can not hold
-*out,the emetics are fast and furiously
* 4I 4.
After a long and hotly contested'
w')ntest, a Republican house dechred
J. William Stokes not entitledl to his
* seat in Congress. Doctor Stokes will
be sent back by his people as surely
.as November .arrives.
If the letter in last Monday's Co
* lumibia State over the signature of
G. Walton Whitman is "is stricity
-copy" then s->me kind friend should
send- the ex-preacher a blue-back
spelling book and beg him to hunt up
-Otts to teach him how to spe" when
* both have a night off.
*The State board of control has
established a rule requiring dispen
sers to resign their positions if they
become candidat".s for office. This is
a good scheme and it would not be a
bad plan for the State Democratic
Committee to adopt; with a rule of
this sort a man could not hold a six
year offce and during his term run
for other offices where there is more
pay. Every man has the right to be
a candidate, but at the same time
when he becomes a candidate he
should be made to enter the race
upon the same footing with the man
The silver craze, as the gold men
would call it, has swept every thing
before it, and the goldites are begin
ing to beg for quarter. A few
months ago they treated the silverites
* as. though th'ey were a set of lunatics,.
but to-day their emissaries are out
endeavoring to effect compromises.
What a change! The early part of this
year with great big headlines the*
goldbug newspapers announced the
death of the silver cause; they.
derided the leaders and rebuked the
people, now they are day after day~
announcing one State after another
in the silver column and these an
nouncements are in the ordinary press
dispatches without comment.
We should lika to see Clarendon
show her appreciation of faithful
service rendered by casting her unan
niCous vote for John L. becLaurin for~
re.election to Congress. We know
that he is the choice of an overwhelm
iug majority of our people and in
fact, we do not know a man in the
county who is opposed to him. The
people of this county recognize true
merit and~are not easily led off by
the clamorings of office-seekers who
haver'as their stock in trade, when
they can not bring anything against
an opponents official conduct, the
old cry of ~"hand the official spoon
around." McLaurin has been in
Congress about five years and as long
as he remains true and faithful to
he trust reposed in him, just so long
vill the people want him to serve
hem, for the longer he serves them
the better able is he to do so. The
people will not displace a goad official
just to give some other fellow a job.
The Columbia correspondent to
the News and Courier says that we
are "a red-hot Evans man for Sena
tor" and that we keep in close touch
with the "inner circle." Just where
this correspondent gets his informa
tionw e cannot tell. We have not here
tofore said that we will support Gover
nor Evans for the United StatesSenate,
but we do say now, that if the fight
comes between Evans and Irby or
Keitt, we will with the greatest pleas
ure give our hearty support to Gov
ernor Evans. Not one line has ever
appeared in this paper which could
be construed as advocating anybody
for the Senate. We purposely avoid
ed saying anything on the subject.
until the issues were made up and all
of the candidates were led out on the
track before~ choosing our man to
hurrah for, but since Mr. Kohn
seems to be assuming the role of mind
reader we will say that it is more
than likely we will sugport Evans for
the Senate unless Mr. Kohn himself
becomes a candidate, then we may
hesitate and consider the matter, of
course. As to our being on the
"inner circle," if Mr. Kohn means
that we manage to ascertain the
wishes of the people, then we plead
guilty. The ticket at the head of
our editorial column was made up
without any suggestions, and it is the
ticket we believe the people want to
support. Every man mentioned from
the Governor down to and, including
the Solicitor are men with un
tarnished characters and men whom
the people hold in the very highest
esteem; there is not oac of them but
what has a record to point to with
pride. The lrct named gentleman,
Hon. John S. Wilson, has made one
of the best Solicitors in the State and
the people are so anxious to recog
nize his merit that they, without i-e
gard to factional lines, demand his
Kentucky in spite of Carlisle and
the influence of the administration
wert for free silver three to one, and
"star-eyed goddess of the West"
Henry Watterson, has become de
mented as a result Poor old Watter
sou after his long dictatorship of
blue grass politics should now come
to such a sudden grief and that too,
from those miserable creatures, the
people, who have lost faith in the
financial teachings of clie present
Democratic leaders at Washington.
Watterson when he aroused himseli
to the situation discovered a great
big silver moon peeping into lh
bed chamber, and it scared his very
wits out of his bushy head. He got
up and wveut to the window to shut it
out, but the thing stuck right there
and t be silvery glare drove him on tc
a great big jag; he swore a great big
swear that Kentucky is forever lost
to Democracy; that she has been
hoo-dooed by Tillman and Altgeld.
It is not so with Blackburn who was
the Dernocratic candidate for United
States Senator and who failed of elec
tion through the influence of such
loyal(?) Democrats as Carlisle,watter
son & Co., they had th'eir inning then.
and now Blackburn is at the bat a'xl
the way he knocked the g old balls into
smitheresns was a c-iu'on to all men
who will defeat their own party to
gratify spleen, and personal ambition.
Watteson thinks it a howling shame
that Kentucky should have repu
diated "the most distinguished of
Kentucky's living sons and the great
est Democratic intellect in the United
States." He seems to have forgotten
that this distinguished ron of Ken
tucky (Carlisle) repudiated his
party when the general as
sembly of that State was
in session, and that he gave comfort
and aid to the Republican party in
their efforts to defeat a Democrat.
Vengenance is mine saith the people
of Kentucky, Carlisle and )Watterson
must keep off the grass.
The closing exercises of the Man
ning Collegiate Institute took place
last Thursday evening. The gradu
ating class were Miss Hattie Nelson,
Mtessrs. A. 0. Bradhem and Murrett
Gen. Moise delivered the annual
address. The program was very en
tertaining. The subject of Gen.
Moise's address was Lee, Jackson,
and Longstreet, and for one hour
and ten minutes he held the packed
audience almost spell-bouud with his
magnificent oratory. The General,
though advanced in years, has lost
none of his old time fire and elo
quence, and the subject matter of his
address was near to his heart as
everybody could see. It wats one of
tie moat entertaining and instructive
addeses we ever listened at, and
the many facts related and portrayed
by General Moise will ever linger in.
the minds of those who heard him.
The graduating class did well and
especial mention should be made of
the beautiful essay read by Miss Nel
son. It was teeming with beautiful
thoughts and showed a great deal of
Captain W. C. Davis in an eloquent
and appropriate manner delivered
Prof. E. J. Browne and his assist
ants have every reason to feel proud
of their achievements, and we hope
the ehibition of last Thursdaxy night
will be an incentive to give more en
THE WEST WARNED.
Au Eastern Man, Who Knows the In
fernal Shylocks, Warns Them to
Beware of a Day of Reekoiin;:.
The followiug startling address w
delivered by Herbert N. Casson in
the Lynu Labor Church, .1 Bost..
on May 17, on the subj.-ct Do.aln
of the West." Mr. Cass;?i int roduce d
his lecture by po;iiig to two large
maps of America that hung in front
of the pulpit, one representing th
Westcin st.tes as they were fifty
years ago-uniuhabited ata im
plored. He said:
In ten rears we may hav a ir
map, on which the Wcsterni stat
wili appear as an aldepenmdent rep.b
lie, having an industrial and ti:auci:
policy of its ow i. We can n ker
consider the Western states
and lawless territoies; for ... w fe
decades they have developed all th
symptoms of Eastern or Eu2ro:-.an
civilization. Western men can -
member when land was :.c.-, when
money was weighed by the mu
when all were equal in opportuni
and when labor was thc only key ibat
opened every doer.
"The West was ettled largely by
the best and bravest young menu o
the East. Thousands of Uion sal
diers went there and took up land
after the war, and we cannot afford
to sneer at or belittle the opinions
of such men.
"It is a momentous and alarming
fact that in thousands of pamphlets,
papers and books the West is now
asserting itself to be wronged and
robbed by the East, and that a feel
ing of bitterness, hatred and enmity
to New England has aiisen beyond
the Mississippi. It points to the
fact that from 1880 to 1890 Mass
achusetts alone gained more wealth
than Indiana, Iowa, Illinois, Nebraska,
Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama,
Georgia, and North Carolina, that
have seven times the population and
ifty eight times the land. Single in
dividuals in New York city can buy
up entire States in the West.
"In 1889 the farm mortgages of the
West amounted to nearly $3,500,000
000 and during the last thirteen
years, in Minne.ota alone, 3'.,453
farmers were sold out. These farmers
have not been idle or shiftless; they
have every year planted and reaped
an enormous ci-op, but prices have
been too low to cover expenses. Late
ly, in a Western city potatoes were
sold at 83 cents a ton, and every year
immense quantities of grain are des
troy ed or fed to the hogs. The farm
ers cannot manage their farms with
out hiring help, and they have no
money to hire with. In the South",
the truck system is making money
a museum curiosity to the planters,
and all kinds of crude labor ex
changes are being formed to manu
facture and circulate money.
"What England is to Ireland, what
Spain is to Cuba, the East is to the
West. Massachusetts has t ocome
the American gypsy moth, feeding
on the fruitage of the West.
"In some parts of the West it is
not safe to say that you came from
Massachusetts. Comme'rcial ta:i
lers inform us that many Western
merchants will not even look at East
ern goods. Before long they will be
throwing Eastern teai overboard into
the Pacific. They assert that :he
thirteen colonies have becomne finan
cially annexed to England, ad that
nothing now remairs of the Ameri
can republic but the Western States.
Much of this accusation is true. T.o
star of empire 120 years ago crse
the Atlantic, and now it has croswd
the continent. 1he black soul of
George III. is marching on to-day
in Boston and Now York.
"Instead of Hessians, we have law
yers; instead of loyalists, we have
Republicans; instead of Benedict
Arnold, we have John Sherman; in
stead of Bunker Hill, we have the
Chicago strike; instead of Washing
ton, we have men like 'Tillman, Debs
"Lincoln's prophesy has been ful
filled; and the East has become the
home of industrial and financial des
pots. One hundred and ~twenty
years after Christ, Jerusalem was in
habited only by woives and jackals;
and one hundred and twenty years
after Samuel Adams, Boston is inhab
ited by the bulls and hears and oth,.,
wild beasts of trade.
"The shadow of Bunker Hill mon
ument falls on dingy tenements,where
the hungry fever burns; Faneuil Hall
is besieged by howling hucksters,
scrambling for a beggarly existence;
opposite to where the first blood of
the Revolution was shed there are
bankers and brokers, squeezing the
lifeblood out of their fen~.men;
the Old South Church is surrounded
by throngs of rr.gged newsboys,
robbed of education and childhood;
and Boston's sacred Common is pock
marked with policemen, to make
the weary unemployed keep off the
"Boston the- Great is fallen and be
come an industrial Babylon. Its
money kings have only two planks
in jtheir platform-'There's nothing
to arbitrate,' and 'The public be
"It is lime for us to know that the
West will never submit to a New
England President, on a gold and
monopoly platform, and I warn these
blind financiers that if they continue
in their present course for ive years
more, they will never receive either
principal or interest.
"The West cannot be coerced. It
is not afraid of our tenderfoot militia.
Forty years ago the South insisted
upon a fugitive slave law, and the re.
sult was an uprising andl au emanei
pation; and a similar result will oc
cur if the Etasterni Shvlock insi sts
upon cutting off his pound of 11esh.
If the east is merciless to-day, the
West will be mereiless to-morrow.
The Western giant, like Gulliver, is
only bound with threads, and he is
every day becoming more awakened!
"Let us remember that the int er
ests of all honest and indstrious
men, whether in the East or' Wes:,
ate the same. Let the mnichanic and
the farmer co-operate and, stretch
hands across the Mississippi. Let
us take tho pitchfork a-sd the ham
mer as our e'.blems and foram a po0
litical party of our own.
"For the sake of the Union and
the men who died to save it; for the
sake of social peace and patriotism,
we must speak the steruest words, in
spite of prejudice and self-conceit.
If there had been an abolition church
in Richmond in 1858 and its warn
ings had been beard when it cried,
'Beware of the North!' perhaps the
Civil war might have been averted."
nY :.:v..;. (P. (=o)1(:H, INNNG, S. C.
T'se last session of the Black River
Tion, which has just clos~d with the
P.csville church, was one of the
ilt in her historv. We have never
beard better speeches, or seen more
inters' taken in the discussions.
EverVthing was calm and quiet. No
crccs-iring f opinions, but a deep
I:terest charaeteiized this body.
:Le speeches of Bro. D. J. Brad
it.a and Hon. Jas. E. Tindal were
highly commended by the brethren.
A large crowd gathered in the
1rulciville church, sometimes running
tie cildiug over.
un Friday night the introductory
senu-n wa preached to . packed
Sat::la(v night strong and in
stru~tive -peeches were made on the
"necessity of bible culture among the
Sauday wruiug at 9:30 addresses
to the Sunday-school were made by
Brothers D. J. Bradham, Dr. White
Th10 missionary sermon on Sunday
was preached by the writer in the
absence of Brother Brown. After
the sermon the ordination of deacons
took place-. The charge to the dea
cons was delivered by Rev. C. M.
Billings, pastor of the church. At
four o'clock in the aft ernoon the or
dinance of Baptism was adminis
REv. c. M. BILLINGS
is a new man in this community, this
being the first time he ever attended
a regular Union meeting. We were
all glad to have him with us. He
has gotten a strong hold on his
people and we earnestly hope that
they have a strong hold upon him.
We want Brother Billings near as in
the work. Under his ministry the
Packsville people have enjoyed a
gracious revival of religion, and the
great work is still going on. Others
are awaiting Baptism. We were
glad to meet the Packsville brethren.
Hope to have a large delegation from
them next Union.
Hon. Jas. E. Tindal's speech on
"the progress of Christianity" ought
to be published and we hereby ask
-'The court of justice is now in
session. Several cases will come up
to be settled. Keep your eyes open
and see if dispensary is not at the
-The man in the church who is
all the time finding fault with his
fellow-man and never finds any with
himself needs to look in a different
--ome one sent us a little circu
lar stating "No Dispensary Profits."
There has never been any profit de
rive~d from the dispensary. True
Ithere has falien into the hands of the
State a few silver dollars, but .this
Unne seemed to be "the price of
bko1" s' that an honest man had
rath~er throw it down in the temple.
The~ aint'r of dollars and cents does
not comnpare with the loss of home,
Icharueter, life, and more than all, the
soul Wha~t shall it profit the State
if it paies :ll the property of the
p~oor and send their own souls to
-The time is rapidly coming
when a young man is seen in the
dispensary or with a bottle in pocket,
society stamps upon him one eternal
disgrace (if such could be.) "Char
acter is pow.er."
-We would be glad3 for somne one
to answer these two questions. I
mean some one who can speak from
1. What benefit do vou derive
from drinking whiskey ?
2. When you drink why do you
wish to be in a secluded, private
place ? wvhy not drink in the store
or ou the open street or anywhere ?
-The absence of Rev. C. C. Brown
from the Union was a great disap
pointment to all.
-The next Union will meet the
5th Sunday in August.
--The subject of J. 0. Gough's
sermon next Sunday morning in the
Hall will be "The Son of God in
--There are eight things the Lord
hates. Proverbs 6, 16. "A proud
look, a lying tongne, hands that shed
innocent blood, a heart that deviseth
wicked imaginations, feet that are
swift to i-un into mischief, a false
witness that speaketh lies, he that
soweth dis::ord among brethren," and
the dispen ary.
-Every young man ought to read
the thirty-second verse of the sixth
chapter of Proverbs.
-A house to house prayer-meet
ing would do good among those who
cannot or do not attend the church
-I wonder who Solomon had ref
erence to when he said, "It is better
to dwveli in the corner of the house
top, than with a brawling woman in
a wide house" and "he that loveth
wine shall not be rich."
Did the writer teach "falling from
grace" when he said, "A just man
falleth seven times, and riseth up
- The very best way in this world
to conquer- your enemy is to treat
him just like Solomon said, "If he be
hungry give him bread to eat, if
thirsty give him water to drink, by
so doing thou shalt heap coals of fire
uipon hisn headi.
-The wo'rds of a tale-bearer are
WAi give os perfect health. fEceause
men and women aie not perectly wise,
they must take medicines to keep the m
selv peifctly healthy. Pure, rich blood
is tme baiss of 'good health. Hooa's Sarsa
p~a:a is the one true blood puritier. It
guvS goodl health because it builds upon
tiue traie founde~ ion.-pure blood.
Hood's Pills are parely v'egetable. per
fectly harmless, always reliable and bene
Ripans Tabules: gentle cathartic.
Rpa ns Tabnles cure liver troubles
FOR COUNTY SUPERVISOR.
Mr. Editor:-Please announce me a
candidatE' for the office of County
Supervisor, and I pledge myself tc
abide the decision of the primary.
R. R. HUDGINS.
I announce myself a candidate for
re-election to the office of Sheriff,
subject to the action of the Demo
D. J. BRADHAM.
I am a candidate for Sheriff and
will abide the decision of the Demo
cratic primary. I belong to no ring
or combination, but solicit the votes
of every white man.
C. L. EMANUEL.
FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF ED
I desire to announce to the Demo
cratic voters of Clarendon County
that I am a candidate for the office
of County Superintendent of Educa
tion, heretofore known as School
Commissioner, and pledge myself tc
stand by the action of the primary.
L. L. WELLS.
FOR CLERK OF COURT.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the office of Clerk of Court
subject to the action of the primary,
J. H. TImr3oNs.
FOR CLERK OF COURT.
I announce myself a candidate foi
the office of Clerk of Court and
pledge myself to abide the result o
the primary. B. O. CANTEY.
FOR CLERK OF COURT.
After mature deliberation I have
decided to announce myself a can
didate for the office of clerk court
pledging myself to abide by the de
cision of the primary election.
C. R. FELDER.
I announce myself a candidate fo
County Treasurer in the coming pri
mary and will abide its action.
S. J. BOWMAN.
I am a candidate for re-election t<
the office of County Auditor anm
pledge myself to stand by the pri
J. ELBERT DAVIs.
FOR HOUSE OF REPRESENTA
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for re-election to the House of
Representatives, subject to the wil
of the Democratic voters as expresses
in the primary. W. C. DAVIS.
FOR SUPERINTENDANT OF ED
At the solicitation of friends I an
nounce myself a candidate for th<
office of County Superintendant o
Education, formally known as schoo
S8. P. IHOLLADAY.
SUPERVISORs OF REGIsTRAT2:oN,
Manning, S. C., May 20, 1896.
The Board of Registration wil
open their books for the purpose o
registering all qualified electors at
Boykin's, Monday, 13th July.
Cole's Mill, Tuesday, 14th July.
New Town. Wednesday, 15th July
Midway Church, Thursday, l6t]
Chandler's, Friday. 17th July.
Alcolu, Sato:.day, 18th July.
Hodge's Co. ner, Monday, 20th July
Fulton, T aesday, 21st July.
Panola, Wednesday, 22n'd July.
St. Pr ail, TI-arsday, 23rd July.
Sumimerton. Friday, 24th July.
Packsville, Saturday, 25th July.
Wilson's Mill, Monday, 27th July.
Foreston, Tuesday, 28th July.
Duffie's Old Store, Wednesday, 29tl
Jordan, Thsursday, 30th July.
Davis Cross Roads, Friday, 31s
G. T. WORsHAM,
E. D. Ho.>GE,
S. G. GRIFF'IN,
B'd of Supervisors of Registration.
And a good appetie go hand and hand
With the loss of appetite, the system cai
not long sustain itself. Thus the fortifica
tions of good health are broken down ani
the system is liable to attacks of disease
It is in such cases that the medicinal pow
ers of Hood's Sarsaparilla are clearly shown
Thonsands who have taken Hood's Sarsa
parilla testify to its great merits as a puri
6ier of the blood, its powers to restore ani
sharpen the appetite and promote a healt'
action of the digestive organs. Thuns it is
not what we say but what Hood's Sarsa
parilla does that tells the story ;and consti
tutes the strongest recommendation tha
can be urged for any medicine. Why no
take Hood's Sarsaparilla now?
To Tobacco Planters
We are now prepared to deliver
Tobacco Flues to all parties. We
have a big stock made up and
ready for delivery at any time they
are called for. We manufacture
the Phelp's Patent,and all styles of
flues. We use the very best iron,
and our prices are lowv, and terms
reasonable. Come and see us and
we will save you money.
J. H. EARLY.
Lake City, S. C.
WH EN YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Which is fitted up with an
eye to the comfort" of his
customecrs.... .. ..
IN ALL STYLES,
S HAV IN G AND
S HA MPO OING
Done with neatness and
dispatch..... .. ..
A cordial invitation
A. B. GALL~OWAY.
Rinans Tabuies cure c1vsnepsisk
Simii ier Trade iluitier!
We Are Not Waiting for
the Trade to Come to
Hunt Us Up, But
We Are Out Hunt
ing Up the Trade
and Offering Them In
ducements That Must
and Will Bring Them
to Our Store.
We are offering our entire line of
Gents', Ladies', and Children's Shoes
at greatly reduced prices. We will
give you a ladies' splendid Pebble
Grain Button Shoe for only $1.00.
Ladies' nice Dongola Button Shoe
for only $1.25, worth $1.50.
Nice line Gents' Fine Shoes from
$1.25 up to $2.25.
We have some big bargains to offer
Our Dry Goods Depart
The best Shirting Calicos at 4e per
yard, worth 5c.
- A splendid quality of Dress Ging
hams at 5c, well worth Sc.
The prettiest line of Dress Linens
in this town at 6}, 10, and 12je per
yard. You know there is a perfect
mania for Dress Linens this summer
and we are prepared to please.
The finest line of Shirt Waist Per.
cals you ever saw at 8t, 10, and 12ic
Our line of white goods is the most
complete ever shown in this town.
We offer you a nice -line of cross
bared Muslins at.',7, 10. and 12jc per
yard. They will surprise you..
50 doz.. ladies' sleeveless Gauite Une
dervests at 50 each, 8 for 25c.
A large line3 of Gents' Gauze Sum.
mner Undervests at 20, 25, 30, 40, and
Ladies' Silk Mits in blac~k and
cream at 18, 20, and 25c per pair.
10 gross Pearl Buttons at Sc dozen.
A large line Gents' Negligee Work
and Dress Sh:irts at 25, 85, 45, 50, '75e
and $1.00 each. Gents, call when
you want something nice in this line.
We venture the assertion that we
have the cheapest line of straw hats
ever shown in this town. Call and
Ladies, don't forget that we carry
a large line of fashionable
and we dont propose to let it stay on
oxr shelves long at a time-Quick
Sales and Small Profits is the plan.
Remember that we carry a large
line of Ladies' Fast Black Seamless
Hose at 10c per pair that the world
can't beat for the money.
We are offering a large line of Cot.
tonade Pants Goods at St, 10,12+, and
16ic per yard. This line of goods is
very cheap and should command
We keep on hand all the time a
nice line of Flour, Sugar, Coffee, Rice
and everything in the staple grocery
We have a large line of Flavoring
Extracts, Lemon and Vanilla. We
guarantee the purity of these ex
tracts and if they don't give satisfac
tion we return the money, 5 and 10c.
For the cash only,
W. E JENKTINSON.
Is SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR. Don't
forget to take it. Now is the time you
need it most to wake up your Liver. A
sluggish Liver brings on Malaria, Fever
and Ague, Rheumatism, and many other
Ills which shatter the constitution and
wreck health. Don't forget the word
REGULATOR. It is SIMMONS LIVER
REGULATOR you want. The word REG
ULATOR distinguishes it from all other
remedies. And, besides this, SIMMONS
LIVER REGULATOR is a Regulator of the
Liver, keeps it properly at work, that your
system may be kept in good condition.
FOR THE BLOOD take SIMMONS
LIVER REGULATOR. It is the best blood
purifier and corrector. Try it and note
the difference. Look for the RED Z
on every package. You wont find it on
any other medicine, and there is no other
Liver remedy like SIMMONS LIVER
REGULATOR-the Kingof Liver Remedies.
Be sure you get it.
J. H. Zeilin & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
TI L.. H I
IS JUST AS COOD FOR ADULTS.
WARRANTED. PRICE 5Octs.
GALATIA, ILLS., Nov.16, 1393.
Paris Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Gentlemen:-We sold last year. 600 bottles of
GROVE'S TASTELESS CHiLL TOaIC and have
bought three gross already this year. In all our ex
perence of 14 years, in the drug business. have
never sold an article that gve such universal sais
rs ion as your Tonic. ours truly.
AB:(EY, Cn A; CO.
-FOn SALE BY
R. B. Loryea, the Druggist,
Manning, S. C.
JOBN S. WILSoN,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
MANNING S. C.
Ripans Tabules assist digestion.
Ripans Tabules: for sour stomach.
We have this season made
tion of our stock to meet with
itself, either in quality of wart
this end we propose to let the
first having visited our store a2
that the prices quoted by us<
Fruit of the Loom:]
2,000 yards of Dress Ging
3,000 yards of Shirting, e:
Sea Island Homespun, w
to 5 cents..
Our Calicos are not only s
have just received 3,000 yards,
former price 7c.
5,000 yards of Quilting Ca
Come and see our 4 cents
Especially do we ask our]1
County to examine our mag
Silks, India Linons, Goifry Clo
Serges, Henriettas, &c., at pric
Our Trimmings were selec
every piece of Dress Goods in
Percales from 6 1-4c, to 1]
Full line of Bleaches 4 1-5
A good pair of Ladies' or]2
Boys' Suits from 75c up.
up. Boys' Sack Coats from 30
Men's Half Hose, 5 cents,
A splendid linen bosom, ur
small amount of 35c.
'Ladies' Undervests at 5c a
Ladies' latest pattern Shir1
genuine Percale, 75c to $1.00.
A splendid Boy's Waist foi
A good Ladies' Slipper on]
A good Misses' Slipper, on:
A good Ladies' Dongola pa
A good Ladies' Glove-grai
WC arc agent for the
We defy any establishmi
omplete assortment of Men's, 3
The styles are grand and nobby
ngly low. Suits from $2.50 ul
n inspection is all we ask to e
ave the best but the cheapest
Groceries, Hardware, 5S
A beautiful line of Buggy
ll9.00 per set.
Beautiful assortment of Su
1 doz. boxes Matches for 5
. Planing Machines,......
......and all other kinds of.
---...... ood-Working ..
I am the General Agent for
Talbott & Sons,
The Liddell Company,
Watertown Engine Co.,
H. B. Smith Machine Co.
Can furnish full equipment in the
above lines at factory prices.
COLMBA, S. C.
C. C. LESLIE,
COMMISSION DEALER IN
Tieh 0yste pae and lPal'J,
Fish Packed for Country Orders a Specialty
No charges for packing. Send for price
list. Consignments of country produce are
respectfully solicited. Poultry, eggs, etc.
Stalls Nos. I and 2 Fish Market.
Office. Nos. 18 and 20 Market st.,
east of Bay. .
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Ripans Tabules: at druggists.
Ripans Tabules cure dizziness.
Ripans Tabules cure nausea.
and exhausted fields which
were once productive can again
be made profitably fertile
by a proper rotation of crops
and by the intelligent use of
fertilizers containing high per
Strikingly profitable results
have b-x:i obtained.*' 9:bflow,
. . !. : . .: r::. ru. ....L
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
DAMON LODGE No. 12
, r.:. : meets every Erst and third
Thursday nights. -Etery
member reqested to at.
tend rglryand prompt.
iy.Viiting- brothers al
W. c. Divs, C.0C.
J. F. G2IGER,
K. of R. . S.
speeial efforts in the selec
any opposition that may show
as, styles, and fabrics, and to
people sing our praises, after
id proven with their own eyes
~an be obtained over our coun
Bleach, 4-4 wide, 8c.
hams at 5c, formner price 8c.
[egant designs, 4 to 4 1-2 ets.
arranted 36 inches wide, 4 1-2
tylish but beautiful and we
which we are selling at 4 1-2c,
licos at 2c per yard.
ady friends from all over the
:lificent assortment of Tassar
ths, Woolenettes, Cashmneres,
as rallging- from 10c up to50c
ted with special care to match
1-2c, beautiful designs.
to 9 cents.
disses' Hose for 5 cents.
.Boys' Knee Pants from 20c
e up. Boys' Waists 25c.
ilaundered white shirt for the
b Waists with Ties to match,
,tent-tip Shoe, only $1.00.
n Shoe, only 95c.
mnt anywhere to show a more
Couths', and Boys' Clothing.
,and the prices are surpris
. Pants from 45 cents up.
onvince you that we not only
stock in town.
iddlery, and Crockery in
Harness from $5.7f c up to
mmner Lap Robes from 50c to
c or 3 doz. boxes for 10c.