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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, May 04, 1898, Image 2

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k NNING, S. .:
One Year ....-- - - - 5
NMonth . .. - - - -
Fonr Months . ..- 50
One square, one time, Sl; each subse
qluent insertion, 50 cents. Obitnaries and
Tributes of Respect charged for as regular
advertisements. Liberal contracts made for
three. six and twelve moznths.
CoIn inuications must be aecollpanied
by the real name and address of the writer
in order to receive attention. -
No comnniniotion of a persf1nal char
acter will 1w putmish-i except as an a1er
Enteretd at the Post Oice at Manning as
Second-Class Matter.
The County Record, published
at Kingstree. the present home of
Mr. .Joel E. Brunson, candidate for
Governor. recently nominated or
suggested by the prohibition fac
tion in a convention in Co
lumbia, has felt called upon to
read us a lecture for making pub
lie the political career of the Pro
hibition candidate. This it did
without doing us the fairness to
reproduce the whole of the edito
rial complained of. The editor
of the Record is young, and per
haps when he has been at the tri
pod longer he will be more fair,
and let his readers see the cause
of his complaint against another
editor. Now, that our readers
may judge between us, we here
with reproduce the Record's com
THE MANNING TIMES usually bases
its editorials upon facts, but when it
said in last week's issue that Mr. Joel
E. Brunson -'has been a persistent
seeker for office until the hope of
gratifying his ambitions was so for
lorn that he was forced to give it up,"
it left its usual path, The editor of
the Times must to have been misin
formed as to who Mr, Brunson is,
for never but once has he been a can
didate for any office, and was then
elected in the primary, but was left
out by the convention which made
up the ticket.
The occasion referred to is the
same one that THE TIMES mentions,
when Mr. Brunson opposed Dr.
Woods for the legislature from the Sa
lem section in Clarendon county,
and Mr. Brunson was then the suc
cessful competitor, and not Dr.
WVoods, as THE TIMEs asserts. But
perhaps fifteen or eighteen years
affect the memory of the pugnacious
editor of THE TIMEs.
The Record is correct when it
ally bases its editorials upon
facts," and in the case the Record
complains of. THE TIEs' editorial
wvas based upon facts wvhich wve
are prepared to provc if Mir.
Brunson wvill, over his signature.
denv our assertion that he "has
been a persistent seeker f)rcGile,
and for the inforimation of- the ed
itor of the Record we will say we
were not ' isinformed as to who
M~r. Brunson is.," because wve have
known him for many years. and
had a little to do with the politics
of~ tlfis county when he. although
a straniger to the people, was a
conspicuous member of our conl
ventions. We know of our own
knowledge that at all of the-se
conventions, executive committee
meetings and public gatherings
Mr. Birunson's conduct wvas such
nis to cause him to be regarded by
every body as a chronic office seek
er,. not. as a Prohibitionist, but for
anything, oh. Lord, so it was of
-The editor of THlE TIES, un
like the editor 0f the Record, has
lived in his county the best part
of his life and he could not afford
o make the statements he (does
were they not true, because thecre
are too many living witnesses wvho
well remember MIr. Bruras;m e
1eer while he sojourned amngst
us. The Record's editor is com
paratively a stranger to the peo
ple of his county and he is not m
a position to defend, of his own
knowledge, the p~ast political ca
reer of any citizen. lie must dle
pen d upon hearsay. and in this
case we presunme he obtained his
inormationi tromt Mr. Bi'unson, as
tat gentleman used almost t he
identical laniguage in conversation
with us.
Thinking p~erhiaps t here was
something in the fact that about
eighteeni years have gone by since
the alleged defeat of Brunson by
Woswe concluded to ask some
of thiose who figured inpoite
in those days .and every one of'
The Records inference to the
-pugnacious editor ot' TiE TiuEs"
is entirely gratuitous and will go
by this time without special no
tice, but we place the Record on
notice that Tus TIMES will base
its editorials upon facts, and be
fore the campaign is half over
some of these facts will prove of-'
fective with people who are not
carried "off their feet"I by a senti
iment. We further give notice to
the Record that we will charge it
with unfairness whenever it con
ments upon our editorials without
reproducing them.
It is not our purpose to misrepre
sent any man, and we will not do so
knowingly, at the same time we pro
pose to discuss a candidate's political
career with perfect freedom, and in
our support or opposition,we will en
deavor to steer clear of a milk and
water policy, so frequent among edit
ors in this day. We have decided
opinions upon all questions and do
not hesitate to express them when
ever we deem it necessary.
In conversation with Mr. Joel E.
Brunson, the candidate for Governor
on the Prohibition-Dispensary ticket,
a question of memory arose, the Pro
hibitiou-Dispensary candidate thiuks
we were mistaken when we said in
our issue of the 20th inst., "The very
head of the ticket, while a consistent
advocate of prohibition has also been
a persistent seeker of ofice until the
hope of gratifying his ambition was
so forlorn that he was forced to give
it up." fr. Brunson claims that he
never asked for a vote of this
people and was never a can
didate, except in the sense that
he allowed his name used once in
what may be termed a preliminary
primary in Salem. He further says,
in that primary he defeuted Dr.
Woods and it was the only time he
was ever voted for, and that it was
unjust for us to say "the hope of grat
ifving his ambition was so forlorn
that he was forced to give it up."
We stated that, while a resident of
this county Mr. Brunson was a per
sistent seeker for office and as the
gentleman denied this, we requested
him to make said denial over his sig
nature that we may publish it; this
proposition was declined with
the request, that we correct the erro
neous impression we might have
made regarding him. We have lived
in Clarendon for a quarter of a cen
tury and since attaining a -voting
height ,we have taken an active inter
est in the political affairs of this coun
ty; we knew Mr. Brunson during his
residence in Salem. Our recollection
is that Mr. Brunson also took consid
erable interest in politics in those
days and was quite active in our Con
ventions and at the county executive
committee meetingsr.
Ho wvas regarded at that time
as a candidate for ":ny old thing"
and his not having asked for a vote,
and was not voted for, is no sign that
he did not have his rods out for the
political lightning to strike. Very
few men who are ambitious for office
make a direct personal request for a
vote, but they have friends who can
plead most persuasively. This gentle
man admits that he ran in a prelimi
nary primary in Salem, but declares
he defeated Dr. Woods and was de
cared the choice of Salem and that
on account of the action of the execu
tive comnittee he failed to get the
noination. Our recollection is that
Salem was coinstantly claiming
a representative on the ticket
and we were among those who be
lieved, on account of her large p)or
tion of the Democratic vote her claim
was just; this view held by the lead
ing men on this side hut the diflicui
ty wvas thalt Salem had two aspiranuts,
both claiming to be the choice of
those people. Th~ese gentlemen were
Mr. Joel E. Brunson and Doctor I.
1. Woods, anid each had backers, the
result was a suggestion for that sec
tion to hold a preliminary primary
and choose a candidate with the un
derstanding that whoever they seleet
ed would be supp~orted on this side,
and which meant certriiu election;
this proposition was agreed to, and
Joel E. Brunson this same man
whose head is now stuck ou] to a dis
pensary body, with a free lipuor tail
to wag, and Doctor L. M. W~oods en
tered the race for G-Xem's choice
pledged to abide the result, Mr.
Blrunson claims now that he came out
vitorious and our memory tells us
that Doctor Woods was declared the
one chosen; our memory also tells us
that Mr. Brunson contended that he
was chosen and Dr. Woods disputed
his claim and the whole upshot of the
dispute resulted in both of them
staying at home and Salem bei.:g left
without a representative. T1his par
ticular p~rimary was the only one in
which Mr. Brunson's name wvas voted,
but our readers will remember that
before o'ur present primary system
we had conventionsh aud there were a
number of men who stood around
gaping with the hope that a plum
would drop in their mout hs; they did
not ask any body to vot for them
either, hut those who could not see
by t heir mfanwar-vering theyv were
seeking office were blind indeed, and
Mr. Brnnson then of Clarendon form
erlv of Sumter and now of Williams
burg, was conspeuous among that
ls. We aserrt most positively that
Joel E. Brunson was regarded an
office-seeker while he resided in this
county and the people thought it
presumptions in him; conpartively
a stranger, and in order that his
friends may not say he was even in
those days battling for prohibition
we will say, as a matter of fa-t, the
question was not an issue at all, nor
did Mr. Brunson attempt to make it
the issue.
Sinee the glorious victory of Dew
ey at Manila, a partial acconut is on
our first page, there has been noth
ing but news confirming the crush
ing defeat of the enemy with the de
tails lacking. There is no doubt that
the Spaniards feel keenly the blow
struck them in the Phillippines, and
although Dewey's fleet was wade up
of unarmored vessels he proved be
yond a doubt the superiority of
American seamanship and valor. The
Spaniards have cut the cable at Ma
nilN and it will be several days be
fore we will be able to get any news
from that quarter. The next to come
will be that the stars and strips will
be proudly floating over the city of
Manila if such is not the case to-day.
The United States won a magnificient
victory, and another such will be the
"blow that killed father" and hostili
ties will cease; the demands of Uncle
Sam will be vielded to and Cuba will
be free. The army is about ready to
undertake the invasion of Cuba, and
our State has already gotten up her
quota and the troops are now going
into camp at Columbia. The Man
ning Guards are not quite ready but
the fault is not with the Captain, who
is anxious to carry his company to
the front, and to that end Captain
Davis has been working night and
day to secure the necessary 84 men.
He now has 65 and has until to-night
to get the remainder; should be fail
to get the required number the Man
ning Guards will not have a place in
the picture. Fii zhargh Lee has been
appointed a Major General. Senator
Tillman and McLaurin are urging
the President to appoint M. C. But
ler one of the Major Generals also.
Governor Ellerbe has announced his
appointments as follows:
J. K. Alston, Columbia, colonel.
James H. Tillman, Edgefield lieu
tenant colonel.
Henry T. Tbompson, Darlington,
senior major.
M. B. Stokes, Hampton, major.
John H. Earle, Greenville, major.
John D. Frost, Jr., Columbia, Ad
J. E. Jarnigan, Marion, quarter
A. S. Hydrick, Orangeburg, sur
J. P. Young, Chester, assistant sur
J. M1. Lawson, Union, assistant sur
Rev. Mr Bussey, Edgeiield, ebap
L. M. Haselden, Marion, isergeant
The news fakirs continue sending
out all kinds of wild and sensational
reports and it is very difficult to get
straight news. Last night a telegram
went over the wires saying that Ma
nila had surrendered unconditionally
and this morning it turns out to be a
His Holiness the Pope is said to be
prostrated from the news of the Ma
nia - battle and the Queen Regent
weeps). The Spanish Atlantic fleet is
on its way to Cuban waters and if
Sampson's squadron meets it, there
will be an engagement which will
put th'e M~anila light into insigniti
cance. The two Atlantic fleets will
be a battle of giants and if the stars
and stripes are victorious, ini our
opinion the war will end. Spain will
then see iLer utte~r inability to cop
wvith' the American nation and
she will retire and accede to such
terms as the United States shall dic
LrAmi-Capt. Davis received a tel
egram from Col. Auld informing him
that his company has been accepted
ani that he expected them to respond
~romptly. Couriers were at once
sent out ordering the men to report
here tonight. The boys will proba
bl be quartered in Manning for a
day or two before receiving marching
1rers, and it is hoped that the p~eo
pie of this place will nowv come for
wa d and give them all the encour
agement possible.
Still later a telegram from the gov
-riior was received by Captain Davis
ordering the Guards to appear at Co
Iumbia to *morrowv morning.
lloii's Thits !
\Ve effer one hundred dollars reward for
aa; e.ne of etatrrb that cannot be curted by
Hah's -. atauih Cuae
1.J J.N \. Co ,Props.. Toledo, 0.
\e the undersigned, Lave known F. J.
Chenev fori the last 15 years, and believe
im perfcecti h'onoratble in all business
trasacons ~aud. tinnlly~ atble to cairry
ut ayv obhgations made by their tir-u.
leo O i.i' %hkleDugss o
Wauxs) o. Kiss .' & Malivir, Whole'sale
Dn 1st, T olede, 0.
Ha I. Ctarriih Cure is taken internally,
ctig" dirctly up.on the blood and mucous
suriacsr the system. Price 75e per but
t Sohl by all druggists. T1estim.oniais
Hali's Famiily Pills are the best.
Comtl)pared with the anjumt a man
wants in this world. it is surprising
how little he cau manage to get aloug
Ber h The Kind You Have Always BaugM
When every other county in South
Carolina agreed to put aside factional
differences here comes Charleston
with a discordant note and refuses.
The politicians of that city have done
considerably towards alieniating the
reSt of the State and they do not seem
to realize the fact that their narrow
minded policy is not being approved
of elsewhere. At their convention
last MIonday to elect delegates to the
State convention, at a time when the
Democracy is endeavoring to put
away factional differences Charleston
boasts of her factional spirit, and
they refused to allow the Reformers
representation oni the delegation.
Mr. Dinkin who seems to be one
of the high muck-a-mucks of that
city ,objected to giving the Reformers
representation for fear that it will
create the impression that the Con
servatives of Charleston"are weaken
ing," and he wanted "to see Charles
ton send a solid anti-Tillman delega
tion." This sentiment was received
with applause. it is fortunate for
tihe rest of the State that Charleston
is all alone in her foolish bigotry and
instead of, by her course winning
the approval of the .Conservatives
outside of that city the effect is quite
to the contrary which will be seen
when these wise (?) politicians un
dertake to wield any influence in the
State Democratic Councils.
In strong reform counties the fac
tional question was not mooted, dele
gates were elected from a reunited
Democracy and whether they were
Conservativeb or Reformers in the
past will not be taken into cousider
ation. Bat Charleston persists in re
fusing to recognize a reunited party,
and as a result of her blindness and
folly,she placed herself out of any in
fluential reach in party politics. Does
this help Charlesto>? We think not,
and if her people continue to permit
the present gang of politicians to
manage her affairs, just so long will
they find the rest of the State antag
onistic to her interest, politically and
We think the Ileformers acted silly
in refusing to vote in the convention;
they should have gone right ahead,
nominated men without regard to
factional affiliations and allowed the
extremists to defeat them. However,
Charleston is Charlhston, and there is
no place this side of Madrid that can
equal her record for foolish conduct
and it is not confined to any one fac
tion. Both Reformers and Conserva
tives in that county ought to be
wiped out of political existence to
matke room for a Bet of men to man
age her political affairs with some
degree of good judgment.
Pine Grove Douis.
Eaitor THEE TnDES:
Some one of our gu at men has said, in
substance, that real prog:ress conmes slowly
-and silently lhke the rising sun, and not in
Ieaps nd bounds like the raging ternpest.
This tact is largely demionstrated at Pine
Grove and vicinity. In most of the enter
prises undertaken there is no friction,
therefore no tuss.
Mr. S. C. Tntbeville, our enterprising
merebart, is, as usual, doing a good busi
ness. The influence of his neighbors is
beginning to effect him, for he plants to
bacco this y ear.
Mr. W. J. Turbeiville is di iving his farm
work with his accustomed energy, and is
alway solicitous for the prosperity or his
community. In fact all of our farmers and
biusiness tuen are energetic anid prospero'us.
Our \hthtlodist congregamtion celebrated
Easter with very appropriate exercises.
3ltiss Ari Driggers deserves spiecil men
tion for her services in preiaintg the chil
dren for this occasion.
P re-idin'g Elder TI. J. Clydle and son
spen t a nlighIt in our mijdst afew damys ago
n route for qutam tet ly mee tinug at Shi':oh.
Rev. W. C. Glucton, a former p.astor of
Pine tim ove ehurch. wili preach tor us next
Sunday at 1 o'clock za. nm.
.\r.Editr,~- we (extend to you and yorr
readers atn invtitan to be with us In the
20th of \Vty at thbe closing i xereises of our
sbool. Mlone: Ao'
Bet thle Klonidtke.
,ir A. C. Thstoas of 31rsville, Tex.,
lis found' a mnore valuable? discovery thani
has ve*t be-nr madne in the Kiondike. For
Vetu-'s lhe sutered utold ag 'ny from con
'umpiltionu, a ccomphnied by hemlorrhiages;
and waLs absoteitelyv cnred by Dr. King's
New Discovi ry for coasumption, coughs
and colds. He declarts that gold is of lit
to value in caom parisonl with tis marvel
ou< cure; would have it, even d~ it Oos5t ai
undred dollars a ibottle. Asthma, bron
chitis and all throait and intng aflctions are
positively enred by Dr. King's New Discov
rv for con sumiption. Trial battles free at
RI h. Lory e' drug store. Regular size 50
ents and $. Guaranteed to cure or price
WXhite flowers worn by a girl re
mind one of purity; when worn by a
man. of simnplicity.
I any old soldiers now feel the elkects of
the har-d service they endured during the
war. Ar. Geo. S. Anderson, ot Rossville,
York county , who saw the hardest kind of
service at the front, is now frequently trolu
bled with rheumatisni. "I had a severe at
tck lately," he says, "and procured a bot
te of Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It did so
much good that I would like to know what
von; would charge tme for one dozen bot
tes" Mr. Anderson wanted it both for his
own use and to supily it to his friends and
neighbors, as every faemily should have a
bottle of it in their home not only for rheu
matism,. but lame back, sprains, swellings,
cuts, banises and burns, for which it is
unqunalled. For sale hy by R. I. Loryca,
IThe man who is bound to get mar
red is seldom satisfied with the bind
ing he gets.
Don't Neglect T~our Liver.
Liver troubles quickly result in serious
compications, and the mian who nieglects his
liver has little regard for hecalth. A botdlo
of Browns' Iroun Uitters taken nio w and then
will keep ihe liver in perfe'ct order. If the
disease has developed, Brownis' Iron Bitters
will cure it permanently. Strength and
vitality will always follow its use.
Browns' Iron Bitters is sold by all dealers.
A bird in the bush is worth two in
the cat's mouth.
The Fight Which Prohibitionists are
Making Against Prohibition.
With perfect respe(t for the Chester Lan
tern, we would like for that paper to give
the poblic a fair and judical jndement as
to who are thereal prohibitionists or friends
of temperance.
As the law now stands we have prob:li
tion for fourteen honrs in every twerit
four honrs, and we have proliib: ion 'roi
six o'clock on Saturday eve ing ntil eight
o'clock Monday ruornin:.
Our mneh respected frien-d imii
ber that tl:e temperance peoph. sv
years ago, without any effort to si' nn :iny
public office, made a united effort to have
enacted a prohibitory law for the- Si.,;t
In that effort they won a part;ad v:en rv
and secured a law which gives ai in
p:ohibition tfr tfirtecn iou rs in -.
The birs wem closed it is ..:
evt r.
Instead of the gilded palaces andl
dingy dark hoels from which th vi t
stuff could be dealt out at nearly al houirs
of the night, and which wer, 'nt oalways
cosal on Sunda., we have for ten bonrs :
day, the open dispe-nsarv at wih -ir en
sots Im-y not co1gregate. The t. 1t.
that led th?e feet ro so5 many of ou'r .onu
men into devious w Is no onr i ss.
Instead of no practic;il closn - o th li
quor saloon<, nhiht, div, or Sunriay, We
have the sal's of liqor re-tri ted to oniy
sixty hours in the week.
To say that the teiieiranee poo.l. won a
great victory in the changed conditions of
affairs will riot be denied by any i'ai frienI
of temperance whose jiugmrnit an( prd -
ceptives are nit w'arpC.d iv joitie' con'!.
If the "prohiitionist-' of th Stato are
really tiesirous of proniting temaperrane,
we wouli sug:.'-t that they renain with
their natural allies and frien is, where they
could legitimately expect to wield an if
Instead of throwing away what we have
gained, and instead of qua rrelling over the
offices, would it not be better to st md to
getLer and, when we can he united again,
make another grand rally for further re
strictions against tue trafil i- li-ior.
During a lif of nearly sixtv years, this
editor has never :wal!o'.v1 oone e once of
whiskeY that was nat prescribed in siek
n(ss. In that life no opportunity was ever
lost in giving a lick agiinst wVhiskey.
We have lived, slept arid had our being
on the public square of Abbeville for more
than thirty years. During that time we
have had in Abbeville prohibition, liceuse,
high license and te dispensary. Thrie
can be no donbt in the wind ot wll i
formed friends of temperance as to the
solution of the onestion. For this reason,
this newspaper will stanid for the dispen
sary now and forever.
If friends of temperance should imak a
campaign on the qie:tion of opening the
dispensary for fewer hours. thnev will hive
the hearty and enthnsiastic support cf this
But no movement which seeks to enlarge
the sale of iginor. or proposts to remove a
single existing barrier to its Yale, will ever
get the support of this paper.
We are very sorry to part cowpany with
our "prohibition" friends who are making
Fnch a vigorous tight against prohibition,
but we are still standing for temperance
and real prohibition. If the men who are
supporting our erratic friends are not
enougb to exeite a question in their own
minds, then we presume that nothing we
could say wrould lead them to question
their eonrse.--Abbeville Press and Banner.
Bucklen's Arnica Saive.
The best salve in the wor'd for cuts,
broises, sores, alcers. salt rhenm. fever
sores, tette-r, M-happed hands, chilblains,
corns and all skina eruptions, and positively
enres piles,or no pay required. It is guar
anteei to give perfect satisafction or money
refnndie. Price 25c. -ei box. For sale by
it. it. Lorvea.
A woman has no use for a miser
ly mnan-y'et she always likes one
A Cure for J) spepsmi.
I was troubled with liver trouble, and
my stomach wais out of order, an~d after
eating my breakfast would throw up what
I eat. It went on this way for about two
years. At !ast, after trying other remedies
without any good effect I was i duceud to
try Ram on's Liver Pills ani Tron c Pellets.
After using one or t'vo boxes I found my
self in a healthy' c'ondition. I me- them
occiasionally yet. always wvhen in nel of
pills. I consider them the hest pill on the
mainket, and feel saite ini sayin;g they are
the finest things ever used. -John Livesay,
Luther, Hatucock Co., 'Tenn. For sale by
Dr. W. M. Brockington, Manning, S. C.
Variety is the spice of life,especially
a first class variety show.
It is a great leap fromi the old-fashioned
doses of blue massunti rnonseous pit ies to
the pleasant little pills known as DeWitt's
Little Early Riser., They cure constipail
tion, sie'k heada~che andi' biliousness, it.. 1.
Lorvea. Manning; L. W\. Nettles. Fres'tonm;
M.atrimnonial matches some~ltiumes kin
dle the flames of jealously.
Bears the I -l Kindl Ytu Have Always 85u9t
The villain is always> eam hit in the
act, uisually thle last act.
Whoo)Epmg Cough.
I had ai little boy who wvas :eariv uta !
trom tin attack of whi.ng cOngh., M:.
neig'hbors: rieonmmem ie.: Chai I. rhain
Cu.:h Remiedy. I dit rot th:rik that any
mediene woul lbe!p-himi, bu:t aifter ivinrg
him a few i d'ses of that remedy~ I notie~ d
an imopro vement, andi onle hottle cured himi
ent:relv. It is the b~est con~gh mincine I
ever ha:! in the house.-J. L. Moo:-e, Sonl h
Burgettstown, Pa. For sade b' R. B. Lorye.'
The minority rule is that of the
first babv.
Children like it, it saves their lives. We
mnean One Mi nnrte ('ough Cur', tIhe infalli
ble remedy for cauighls, cids,. crou1p, bra;n
chitis, grip Ie and all throat and ln mro,
bles. R. B.; Liryea. Mainning; L. W. Net
tIc-s. Foreston; H. L. Wiuson, Jo~rdan.
The selfmadle mtan is s('hmlom sattis
ied with th e creationts of othletr peo
The fariier, thejmiechamenl and the bicy
cle rider are liable to nexpiectedt cuts and
bruises. D.:Witt's Witch Hlaz,' ilvde ii the
best thing to keep on hanl. It h- als
quickly' andl is a will kniown caore for p:iles.
.it. it. Loyea, Manning: L. W. Netties, For
eston; HI. L. Wmilso, Jonhloi.
When some muen do you a little fat
vor they expe'ct a dute bill for it.
I have be-en a snif'erer' iim eb1cronic diar
rhoea ever since the war and have used all
kinds of medicines for it. At last I found
one remedy thait ha< been ai success as ai
cure, and that is Cbariberlain's Cii, Chol
era, and Diarrhoea Remieidy.-P. E. (ris
ham, Gaars Mills, Li.. Fo' sale byv R. It.
Loryea, druggist.
A newly married man looks about
like a new suit (f clothes feels.
For Tnfants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signar of a
Will Thank You to Look Over His Bargains.
Even if You Don't Buy, a Look at Our
Values Will Do You no Harm.
In the following p aragraphs we
propose to call your attention to a
few of the leading articles in our im
mense stock of spring and summer
goods. and remember that there are
hundreds of other things that we
have not the space to mention.
Three Thousand yards of Fine
Dress Ginghams at 5c per yd., colors
warranted to stand. Three thousand
yards of Indigo Blue Calicoes at le
per yard: if the coiors fade we retura
your money. Two thousand yards
Shirt Waist Prints at -!t per yard.
colors fast. Three thousand yards
Fine Scotch Linen at 4.c per yard;
the prettiest line of styles you ever
saw, colors fast.
Three thousand yards of yard-wide
Bleach Hoinespun at 7c per yard. by
the bolt: never sold for less than 8c.
If you find any starch or sizing in
these goods we return your money.
This is strictly a first class piece of
Bleach and sold to the best trade in
this country. Three thousand yards
of yard-wide Sea Island Homespun
at 4,c per yard, by the bolt. This is
a bargain and we would like to see
you beat it. Some of the greatest
bargains in Cottonade Pants Goods
and Shirtings to be found in this
town. Call and see.
Just call and see the line of Val.
Laces we offer at I, 2, , 2 , 4 and 5e
per yard: the line of Butter Laces at
5,8 and 10c per yard: the line of Ori
ental Laces we offer at 8, 10 and 15c
per yard; the line of Valencini Laces
at 5, 8, 10, 121, 15 and 20c per yard.
We show the greatest line of Swiss
and Cambric Embroidery at 5, 8 and
10c per yard to be seen in this town.
Please come and see the line of Linen
Torehon Lace we offer at 3, 5, 6, 8 and
10c per yard and be convinced that it
is a bargain yo, rarely meet with.
Come and see the :rand line of
Feather-Stitched Braids, in all- col
ors, we offer at Sc per bunch.
Twenty-five dozen Ladies' Sleeve
less Gauze Undervests at 4c each, by
the dozen; 25 dozen Ladies' Sleeve
less Undervests, better quality, at Sc
each. Some of the best values in
Men's Gauze Undervests.to be found
in this town at 20 and 25c each. Just
call and see the magnificent line of
Gent's Balbrigan Undervests we offer
at 50c each.
Successors of
195 East Bay -
To MO'
was the originator of "Ci
has borne and does now bear
thze fac-simile signature of
This is the original "C A ST O
ihe homes of the MAothers of A
The kind you have always bong)
an;d has the signature c
:;2r. No one has authority fi
The Centaur Company, of whic)
March 24,188
Do NIot B(
Do not endanger the life
a cheap substitute' which s<
(because he makes a few1
gredients of which even h
"The Kind You Ha
Jnsikt 0o)
The Kind That 1
Percival Manu
Doors, Sash
Meetime Street,
Twenty-five dozen Ladies' Fast
Black. Seamflvss Hose at 10e per pair
that we are ready to stake our repu
tation upon as being one of the best
values ever shown in this town. This
is not a short, skimpy stocking, but
full and long and smooth and will
catch any lady's eyes who is a judge
of a good value. 10 dozen pairs Fine
Black Hose for ladies at 15c per pair.
10 dozen Ladies' Fine Silk Finish
Louis Herimsdorf Hose at 25c per
pair. 50 dozen Gent's Half Hose at
)c per pair that we are ready to show
against anybody's 5e hose for qual
ity and value. Just try me, please.
A beautiful line of Gent's Fast Black
Seamless Half Hose at 10c per-pair.
Won't you call and see that beauti
ful line of Negligee Percale Shirts
in all sizes at :'5c each or 3 for $1.
Won't you come and see that splen
did line of Negligee Shirts in all sizes
that we offer at 50c each, 2 for 95c?
Won't you come and see that mag
nigcent line of Negligee Shirts we of
fer at 75c, with attached and de
tached collars, Please come and see
that superb line of Negligee Shirts
we offer at $1 each. Come and see
the king of all Unlaundried, Linen
Bosom Shirts at 50c each. We also
carry some very good White Unlaun
dried Shirts at 25c each. Linen Col
lars and Cuffs in great variety.
When those hot days in May come
you will wish that you had bought a
lot of our Palm Leaf Pans at le each.
You will wish that you had one of
Jenkinson's nice Fast Black Gloria
Parasols at 45c each, or a better one
at 75e each, or a nice Silk one for $1,
or perhaps a fine stylish India Silk
Parasol at $1.50 or $2 each. Oh,
young ladies, how it would delight
you to have one of our latest style
Japanese Fans at 3, 5, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30,
40 and 50c each. The largest line of
Aluminum Hairpins to be found in
this town at only 10c per dozen.
A large line of Seersucker Sacks for
men, fast colors, at 45c each. A beau
tiful line of Men's Fast Black Mad
rais Sacks at 50c each. A large line
of Gent's Crash Sacks and Vests at
only -1.25 each. All-Wool Black,
Gray and Navy Blue Flannel Sacks
and Vests at $2.75 each. Black Al
pacas of all descriptions. A beauti
ful line of long-tail, square-cut Al
paca Sacks to suit clergymen.
1SON, Pesident.
S- Charleston, S. C.
of Hyannis, MTassachusetts,
~STO0R IA ," the same that
R I A" which has been used in
merica for over thirty years.
ie wrapper and see that it is
ocm me to use my name except
~Chas. H. Fletcher is President.
of your child by accepting
>me druggist may offer you
nore pennies on it), the in
e does not know.
ye Always Bought"
ever Failed You.
facturing Co.,
and Blinds,
CIunLESTON, S. C., April 10, 1698.
On and after th's date the ftAlowing
passenger schedule will be in effket:
'35. 23. -53
Lv Florence, J.25 A. 7.55 1.
Lv Kingstree. 8.5 "
Ar Lanes, 4.38 .15
Lv Lunes, 438 9.15 7.40 P.
Ar Charleston, 6.03 10.50 9.15
78. *32. *52.
Lv Charleston, 6.33 A. 5.17 1. 7.00 A.
Ar Lanes. 8.1S 6.45 8.32
Lv Lanes, 8 is 6.45
Lv Kingstree, 8 34
Ar Florence, 9.2s 7 55
*Daily. t DLly except udSnay.
No. 52 iuns through to Coiumbia via
Central R.L. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 run vi.a Wilson
an Favetteville-Short Line-and make
eloe connection for all poin:.ts North.
Trains on C. & D. R. It. ieave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.55 a in, arrive Dar
lington 10.28 a in, Cheraw, 11.40 a M,
Wadesboro 12.35 p in. Leave Florence
daily Except Sunday, 8.00 p m, arrive Dar
lington, 8.25 p i, Hartsville 9.20 p In,
Bennetsville 9.21 p mn, Gibson 9.45 p M.
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a m, ar
rive Darlington 10.27. Hartsville 11 10
Leave Gibson daily exe
a i, Bennettsville 6.59 a L.
ton 7.50 a m. Leave Har.
cept Sunday 7.00 a in, a .
7.45 a in, leave Darlington
Florence 9 20 a in. Leave
except Sunday 4.25 p m, C
Darlington 6.29 p m, arriv: _..LCUe 7 p
m. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m,
Parlington 9.00 a m, arrive Florence 9.20
a m.
Gen'l Manager. Gen'1 Sp't.
T. M. ENMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
W. C. & A.
55. 35. 52.
Lv Wiimington,'4.00 P.
Lv Niarion, 6.43
Ar Florence, 7.25
Lv Florence, '8.00 *3.25 A. -
Ar Sumter, 9.10 4.29
Lv Sumter, 9.13 *9.37 A.
Ar Columbia, 10 30 10.55
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 7 a m
Lanes 8.32 a in, Maning 0.08 a m.
54. 53. 32.
I Lv Columbia, '0.45 A. *5.00 P.
Ar Surmter, 8.08 6.25
Lv z'"'ter, 8.12 *6.36 P.'
Ar Fiorence, 9 25 7.45
Lv Floredce, 9 58
Lv Marion, 10.36
Ar Wilmington, 1.20
No. 53 runs- throogh to Charleston, S
via Cential R. R., arriving ulanninp
p m, Lanes, 7.36 p u), CI:aleaton ^.
Irains on Conway ?ranch leave
bourn 11.43 a in, arrive Conway 2.
returning leave Conway 2.45 p
Chadbourn 5.15 p in, leave Chad
p in, arrive at Hub 6.25 p w,
leave Hub 8.30 a m, arrive at
9.15 a m. Daily except Sunday
J. R. KENLY, Gen'i Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Mana
H. M. E-MERSON, Gen'] Pass.
No. 52,
Lv Charlaston, 7.00 A. M.
Lv Lanes, 8.26
Lv Greeleyville, 8.40
Lv Foreston, 8.49
Lv Wilson's Mill, 8.56
Lv Manning, 9.05 "
Lv Alcolu, 9.15 "
Lv Brogdon, 9.21 "
Lv W. & S. Junct., 9.32 "
Ar Sumter, 9.35 "
Ar Columbia, 10 5.5 "
No. 53
Lv Columbia, 5.15 P. M.
*Lv Sumter, G4
Lv W. & S. Jiinct. 6 43
Lv Brogdon, 6.50 -
Lv Alcolo, 7.01
Lv .Manning, 6 58
Lv Wilson's Mill, 7.19
Lv Foreston, 7.2G( "
Lv Greeleyville, 7.36
Ar Lanes, 7.48
Ar Charleston, 9.25 "
No. 35.
Lv Sumter, 4.29 A. M1.
Ar Creston, 5.17 " *
Ar Orangeburg, 5.40"
Ar Denmark, ~6.12 "
No. 32
Lv Denmark, 4.74 P. M.
Lv Orangeburg, 5.20"
Lv Creston, 5.43 "
Ar Sumter, 6.33 "
Trains 32 and 33 carry through Pullman
palace tutiet sleepsing cars between New
York a:nu Macon via .\ngusta.
Soaps, Perfumes,
Patent Medicines,
Pure Drugs,
Ice Oold Soda Water
and Milk Shakes
Bank of Manning,
MANNINC, 8. 0.
Tfransaeit- a gen~era ba1)nking busi
Prompt and special at~*
to depositors residing ot
Deposits solicited.
All collection~s have p~
Business hours from 9 a. m. to
o) p. mi.
A. LEVIL Cashier.
M. Lm.vr S. A. RIGBY,
J. W. McLEOD, -. E. BaoWN,

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