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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, May 11, 1898, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1898-05-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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LOUIS APPELT, EDITOR.
M ANNING, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 189S.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
one ............$1.50
Six3Months.. - -............
Four Months..................-... 50
ADVERTISING RATES:
One square, one time, $1; each subse
quent insertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and
Tributes of Respect charged for as regular
advertisements. Liberal contracts made for
three, six and twelve months.
Communications must be accompanied
by the real name and address of the witer
in order to receive attention.
No communication of a personal char
acter will be published except as an adlver
tisemeut.
Entered at the Post Office at Manning as
Second-Class Matter.
WAlR.
As we predicted when the war
question was first being agitated, the
North and West are reaping a har
vest. Wheat is going up with rapid
bounds and all other necessaries of
liie proportionately. The products
of the South remain about the same.
The farmers of the West are not get
ting the benefit of ibis tremendous
rise, it is the speculators who bought
up the produce long ago.
Dewey's victory at Manila is oven
greater than at first reported, and
Sampson's fleet is probably at this
time off Porto Rico waiting for a
favorable opportunity tc - t ':e. The
invasion of Cuba will begin in a few
days. Troops are being concentra
ted at Tampa and other points to be
ready to move on a moments notice.
It is the intention of the war depart
ment to land sufficient men in Cuba
to do the work necessary in short or
der. Congress in recognition of
Deweys magnificent victory has voted
him thanks and a $10,000 sword.
Hurrah for Dewey.
Editor Gonzales, of the C:lumbia
State, left Columbia last night en
route for Tampa to join the invad
ing forces. Mr. Gonzales has the
Cuban cause at heart and there is no
editor in the Union who has worked
more faithfully for it than he. Now
his pen is pushed aside and to the
front he has gone where we hope he
will get the wishes of his heart grati
fied.
It is reported that the Spanish
fleet has retreated to Cadiz.
THEY WANiT THE STUFF.
All political parties must have
money to conduct a campaign and
the prohidition party is not an ex
ception to the rule. Mr. A. C. Jones
chairman of the prohibition execu
tive committee has issued a circular
appealing for money, and we have no
doubt the money collected will be
spent for electioneering purposes,
but how the prohibition leaders pro
pose spending that campaign money
will develop later. Imagine a com
mittee of clergymen at the polls with
crisp bills between their fingers in
ducing voters to cast votes for a prin
ciple, or if the clergymen feel that
such a course would be undignified,
the place be filled by an Elder, Stew
ard, or Deacon; the campaign mon
ey must be spent, and for the pur
chase of votes money is a~ mighty
good thing.
We have never yet seen a prohibi
tionist who will admit that he pre
fered the bar system to the dispensa
ry, but on the contrary they all say
if prohibition cannot be obtained
they want the Dispensary. When
Governor Tillman first under took to
enforce the Dispensary law it was
entirely experimental, many sincere
prohibitionists were anxious that the
law should have a fair showing; in
the effort to enforce the law the de
plorable affair at Darlington occur
red. The liquor men united with the
opponents of the State administra
tion and a terrible condition was
brought about-it was an insurrection,
and Governor Tillman was forced to
put it down; militia companys re
fused to respond to his call, many
through the influence of those who
were opposed to Governor Tiliman's
side of the factional fence,it wvas a most
unfortunate condition of things and
one which will always be regretted;
nevetheless the administration could
not surrender the government to a
lawless mob. Among those who used
every effort to thwart Governor
Tillman in his efforts to enforce the
laws of the State was A.C. JIones,then
a traveling salesman for a Northern
drygoods concern,now the chairman of
the prohibition State Executive Com
mittee, and the same Jones who is
to-day, calling upon the prohibi
tion people to pay the freight for
the campaign he proposes to wage
this summer. Jones happened to be
in Manning the night the Manning
G.uards received orders to go to Dar
lington, and he joined others to in
terfere, and did -succeed in persuad
ing all but about ten from obeying
orders. We know Mr. Jones; he is
a most affable gentleman, and while
he is a Prohibitionist, yet be is a red
Tillman's faction does. We are satis
fied that his prejudices were so strong
against the Reform faction that, Pro
hibitionist as he is, he would have
accepted a return of bar-rooms to
bring about the defeat of the dis
pensary.
We are glad that factional politics
has at last been eliminated from the
dispensary law and that the question
has resolved itself into what is the
most practical plan for the best inter
ests of the State. There are some
still who hope to keep up a factional
spirit by fighting the dispensary law,
this was recently exhibited in the
Charleston convention which wanted
the "State outside to know they send
to the convention a solid anti-Till
man delegation," but the conserva
tive people, Reformers and Conserva
tives are not that wayand, fortunate
ly they are largely in the majority.
Mr. Jones, Smith or anybody else,
with or without campaign funds will
never succeed in successfully oppos
ing the dispensary on factional lines.If
the Prohibitionists win they will have
to convince the people that their plan
is practical, and that they are not in
league withr "blind tigers," to bring
about a condition of free liquor for
the overthrow of the element that
has had a controlling power in poli
tics in this State since 1890.
THE STATE WINS.
At last the long-looked-for decis
ion in the dispensary case from the
United States Supreme Court has
been rendered in favor of the State,
and it is to be hoped that all vexa
tious litigation growing out of oppo
sition to the law will end, and that
everybody will join in and aid the
government in enforcing the law.
Under the decision the original pack
age people will have to strike tent
and leave the State. This is a great
victory for the State and if the au
thorities will go to work and run the
"tigers" out there is no earthly
power that can prevent the dispen
sary from getting as near prohibition
as the most ardent advocate of pro
hibition can desire. Since there is
no longer a question as to the right
of the State regulating her liquor
laws, we want to see the Governor
open up a vigorous campaign agair.st
all illicit dealers, wbether they be
original package men or "blind
tigers." Set the ball in motion; no
quarter should be shown those who
have deprived the taxpayers of this
State out of thousands of dollars.
Every last one of them should be
seized, their stuff confiscated and the
proprietors punished; in this way the
State miaht get back some of its
losses. One thing is certain, there is
absolutely no excuse for the existence
now of a "blind tiger" in any town or
county in the State. It is true under
the decision liquor can be ordered
for private use, but with the proper
vigilance that matter can be looked
after. Watch other States now and
see if they do not follow this State in
settling the liquor question.
The Charleston Critic very strong
ly intimates that politics had some
thing to do with the refusal of the
companies of that city to volunteer,
and this to, at a time when Reform
ers are making concessions.
The News and Courier, failing to
prevent the boys outside of Charles
ton from volunteering, endeavored to
get the government to mobilize the
volunteers in Charleston; failing in
that also, it is now attempting, from
its editorial rooms, to run the camp
at Columbia. Of course the com
manding officers at the camp appre
ciate the News and Courier's solici
tude.
Governor Ellerbe's millitary ap
pointments have given satisfaction to
every body except a few who expect
ed to be awarded a plum, and those
who have made up their minds to
damn him anyhow. His enemies
admit the appointments are first class
and calculated to inspire confidence
among the men who are to follow
them, but in order to throw a suspi
cion upon the governor's motiv'es
they charge that he made his selec
tions to further his political interests.
How absurd?
If President McKinley was to order
into service an American general
with a brigade of Spanish soldiers to
invade Cuba would the American
people have much confidence in the
successful result of the expedition?
We cannot see jnuch hope for prohi
bition, with a prohibition leader and
dispensary lieutenants. The prohi
bition party of this State is in, as
embarrassing a position since their
convention put out a mongjrel ticket:
as was the Good Templars a few
years ago wvhen they sent one of their
leading lecturers to an institute to be
cured of the liquor habit.
Hlow's This!
We offer one hundred dollars reward for
any case of catarrb that cannot be cured by
Hal'sCatrrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEW: & Co., Props.. Toledo. 0.
We the undersig'ned. have known F. .
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him erfectly honorable in all bus1iness
transactions and financialyv able to carry
out any oblhgations made by their fir-.
Ws A' TRux, Whbolesale Druggists, To
tedo, 0.
WXAIN;, XissAs & .\Aavis, Wholesale
Druggists. Toledo, 0.
Halts Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Price '759 per bot
tle. Sold by all druggists. Testimonials
free. ail ilsae h lpt
The State's victory in the Dispen
sary ease is largely due to the deter
mination of Senator Tillman, the in
defatigable efforts of Attorney Gen
eral .Barber and Governor Ellerbe's
confidence in the law being the best
liquor regulation possib!e to enforce.
Attorney General Barber has an
nounced himself a candidate for Con
gress in the 5th district and we know
of no more fitting acknowledgemeut
the people of his district could make
in recognition of his services to South
Carolina, than by electing him to
Congress with an overwhelming nm
jority.
A lever Trick.
It certainiv looks hke it, but there is
really no trick about it. Anybody can try
it who has lane back and weak kidneys,
malaria or nervous troubles. We memn he
can cure himself right away by taking Elec
tric Bitters. Ihis medicine tones up the
whole system, acts as a stimul.at to the
liver and kidnevs, is a blood purifler and
nerve tonie 1t ures constipation. head
ache, fainting sp-!lls, sle-plessness and
melancholy. It is p)urely vegetable, a mild
laxative, and restores the sytem to its nat
ural vigor. Try Electric Bitters and be
convinced that they are a miracle worker.
Every bottle gnaranteed. Onh oc a bottle
at R. B. Loryea's drug store.
Prohibition and Politics.
The prohibition ticket creates but
little enthusiasm, even among the
strongest temperance advocates, and
we do not believe that even its most
sanguiue friends have any strong
hope for success. The triumphs of
candidates nominated by that Colum
bia convention does not mean the
success of prohibition, but simply a
transfer of political power in our
State, together with the emoluments
of office.
Even were the prohibition ticket
elected, they could do nothing toward
advancing their cause, or changing
the dispensary law, without the con
sent of the Legislature. The Gover
nor, Attorney- General and other
State officers would find their hands
bound should they try to enforce
prohibition in South Carolina without
they are backed by the law-making
power. Therefore, every reasoning
voter will see at a glance that the
prohibition contest, as mapped out
by the recent convention, cannot ad
vance their cause one step, but sim
ply means that the leading offices in
our State will cbange hands. Gover
nor Ellerbe has earnestly striven to
enforce our every law, and if the next
Legislature abolishes the dispensary,
and substitutes therefor prohibition,
he will not only approve the bill, but
use every power at his command to
have the new law enforced. The
most ardent prohibitionist could do
no more.
So one can see at a glance that
when the prohibition convention neg
lected to demand a separate vote on
the leading question of prohibition
vs. dispensary, and, ignoring that di
rect issue, saw fit to nominate a full
State ticket, spiked in with staunch
dispensary advocates and including
habitual .liquor drinkers, they had
lost their- golden opportunity. It
matters not howv earnest a voter may
be in favor of restricting the sale of
intoxicants, or even declaring for
strict prohibition he will simply see
that in our State contest the only is
sue is a choice between candidates,
and not the vindication of any great
principle.
Now, had our prohibitionists de
manded that a vote be given the peo
ple on whether they desired the dis
pensary law or try the experiment of
prohibition, then there are thousands
of voters who would support the lat
ter'. But when an attempt is made
to get them to vote for an issue
through men, it will prove a dismal
failure. It is only a choice between
ofice-seekers, and not the vindication
of any great principle, and the peo
pe will reserve the pirivilege of vot
ing for the candidates of their own
choice, and not take those put forth
by a small convention, and nominated
in a committee room behind closed
doors.
Suppose that the prohibitionists
elect their every candid ate, from Mr.
Childs, who has Columbia water on
the brain, down to "Cologne Spirits"
Dan Tompkins, how can they possi
bly hope to enforce prohibition in
South Carolina unless they elect a
House and Senate in full accord with
their views?-Piedmont Headlight.
MLinv old soldiers now f eel the etfe-ts of
the hard service they endured during the
war. 3Mr. Geo. S Anderson, of Rtossville,
York county ,who saw the hardest kind ot
service at the front, is now frequently trou
led with rheumatism. "I had a severe at
tack lately," be says, "and procured a bot
tle of Chamiberlain's Pain Balm. It did so
much good that I would like to know what
you would charge nme for one dozen bot
tles" M1r. Anderson wanted it both for his
own use and to supply it to his friends and
neighbors, as every family should have a
bottle of' it in their home not only for rheu
matism, but lame back, sprains, swellings,
cuts, bauises and burns, for which it is
unqualled. For sale by by R. B. Loryea,
diggist.
To undertake to make a prohibi
tion ticket our of dispensary timber
is rather anomalous if not ludicrous.
Was it simply a playing at politics or
a grab at office? How did they hap
pen to put Dan Tompkins and Dr.
Timerman on the prohibition tiek
et, both of whom are well known
frieds of the dispensary? It's funry
to see Dan get on the platform and
then kick the thing from under him.
Dan's not in the declining business.
He never was. He wants to catch
'em a-comin, and a-gwine. But it
will he a ridiculous spectacle to see
old life-long prohibitionists, who hate
the dispensary and have fiercely de
nounced it and who have organized
the movement to make war on it,
marching up to the polls to vote for
one of its best friends and staunchest
supporters. It is a parallel case with
voting for a Republican on a Demo
cratic ticket. Prohibition timber is
not so scarce in this State that anti
prohibitionists have to be put on the
ticket.--Anderson Advocate.
W h(NopIlig C0oih.
I had a little boy who was neaG v dead
from an attack of whooping congh. My
neighbors recomamendedi Cha bh-rlam's
Cough Rtemedy. I did not think that any
medicine would help him, but aft-~r giving
iin a few doses of that remedy I noticed
an improvement, and one bottle cured him
entirely. It is the best cough medicine I
ever had in the house..-J. L. Moore. South
Burgettstown, Pa. For sale byR. B. Loryea,
Notes I rom Suimmerton.
Editor THE TYMEs:
The farmers are moving ahead with their
work.
The oat crop has improved very much
since the recent rains, and they bid fair to
make a full crop with one or two more
rains. Corn is unusually small for the
time of year. Cotton seems to have a pret
ty fair stand, and with the amount of fer
tilizer used this season we may expect a
full crov.
While we hear of war and rumors of war,
I don't think our farming population will
be depopulated much by enlisting. I have
nct seen one darkey that wants to go to the
war.
: 2r. W. E. Keels has gone to Charleston
to enlist in the heavy artillery
Onr moung men don't seem much in
c'ined to enlist for the war in Cuba. What
is the iuattei? Is it a lack of patriotism?
We hope South Carolina will make up her
quota of men and do it promptly, for she
has never been behind in responding to
such calls.
orange blossoms are budding in our
town, and er9 many d;ys they will b. in
full bloom. C.
Sum merton, S. C., May 3, 1698.
O A , T O . I A .
Beas the The Kird You Have Always Bought
Signture
of ,
More Soldiers Wanted.
Coiubia, S. C , May 10, 1898.
To the Noung men of Clarendon:
The .Vtanning Guards still lack a few
men to complete its quota. I call upon the
young men of Clarendon to come torward
and enable us to keep up our company's
war record, its flag having today been used
in the memorial exercises in Columbia,
being the sami that guided our fathe-rs
thirty years ago.
The examinations are rigid and only
those who have good eyes and weigh 125
pounds need apply. I will wiie transpor.
tation to any who care to come from a sense
of pride or duty. Come in boys, and let's
fight by the side of Darlington, Sumter
and Orangebnrg, these four companies
comprising Milj Thompson's battallion.
W. C. DAViS, Captain,
Manning Guards.
A Cure fol'Dyspepsia.
I was troubled with liver trouble, and
my stomach was ont of order, and after
eating my breakfast would thr.)w 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 in'ez-d to
try Raion's Liver Pills and Tom1e Pellets.
After using one or two boxes I found my
self in a healthy condition. I inie them
occasionally yet, always when in need of
pills. I consider them the best pil on the
maiket, and fee! safe in saying they ara
the finest things ever used.-John Livesay,
Luther, Hancock Co., Tenn. For sale by
Dr. W. M. Brockington, Manning, S. C.
Private Bryan.
After denouncing in severe terms the
self-seeking and jealous militiamen of his
State for their disgraceful wrangling, Hon.
William J. Bryan has offered h:s services
as a private for the impending war. He
hesitated about taking this step from the
fact that the carping and envions elements
which fight him on all occasions would ac
ense him ot demagogism.
But Bryan has volunteered, and the
great American people note it with satis
faction and pride. Having won an exalted
place in the hearts of the people as a civic
leader, he proposes to stay with them in
the strife of arms. In view of his faithful
ness to every duty of citizenship so far the
people accept his action in good faith,
knowing that it is only in consonance with
a career of distinguished fidelity to the
public welfare.
It is probable that Bryan will go into the
war as a private and remain one. It can
nut be expected that he will take high offi
cil rank, having no niilitary training. His
example is therefore inspiring and will
doubtless bhing many people to a sense of
duty-that of defending the common coun
try under all conditions and under any
circumstances.
Men of the .Bryan monld have ever
maintained .American honor. Not generals,
but privates, win battles.
All honor to Private WVillianm -J. Bryan.
- Greenwood Index.
An Uncertain Disease
incre Is no disease more uncertain in its
ature than dyspepsia. Physicians say that
symptoms of no two ses agree. It is
~erefore mast difficult to make a; correct
*iarinoss. No matter how severe, or under
uat disguise dyspepsia attacks you Browns'
cani Bitters will cure it. Invaluable in all
'i.ases of the stomach, blood and nerves.
hl:owns' Iron Bitters is sold by all dealers.
Court.
The summer term of court convenes May
30th. The following is the Petit Jury:
J B Stuk es, Pinewood.
P W Cutter, Packsviile.
S W NelsonJr. Davis Station~
J M1 Barwick, Jordan.
RI R Briggs, summierton.
H J Ross,. Panola.
J Ml Davis, Summerton.
R E McE'veen, Seloc.
C H Bradley, Dav.is Station.
J W Rhsbee Silver.
C S Land, Foreston.
L S Barwick, Pack-sille.
D M Leses.ne, Jordian.
C E Brya~tt Si'lver.
J P Butler, .t. Paul.
J W AcI eod, Manning.
A F Brooker, Panela.
W P Montgomery, Alcoln.
W J Uradham, Manning.
A R~ (hanler, Manning.
S M Bartield, Manning.
J 'T Brogdon, Manning.
S il Cousar, Sardinia.
Perev B Hlarvini, Silver.
S G' Griffin, Pinewood.
J N MleLeod, Jordan.
R C Gale, Pinewood.
Geo. A Ridgill, Davis Station.
J D Alsbrook. Manning.
J A Blackman, Manning.
HDColeloughi, Manning.
J DHoyie, Packsville.
J H Mahoney, Pack-svulie.
S M King, St. Paul.
A I Geddings, Pinewool.
J E Johnson, Alcolu.
Millions Given Away.
It is certainly gratifying to the public to
k-now of one concern in the land who are
not afraid to be generous to the needy and
suffering. The proprietors of Dr. King's
New Discovery for consumption, coughs
and colds, have given away ovet ten million
trial baittles of this great medicine; and
have the satisfaction of knowing it has ab
solutely cured thousands of hopeless cases.
Asthma, bronchitis, hoarseness and all dis
eases of the throat, chest and lungs are
surely cured by it. Call on Rt. B. Loryea,
druggist, anti ge-t a trial bottle free. Regu
lar size 50c and $1. Every bottle guaran
teed or price refunded. 3
The man who is always boasting of
his willingness to shed his last drop
of blood for bis cou ntry- is never in
much of a hurry to shed the first
one.
It is a great leap fromi the old-fashioned
doses of blue mass and nauseous physics to
thme pleasant little pills known as DeWitt's
Little Early Risers. Tihey cure constipa
tion., sick headache an d biliousness. R. B.
Loryea. Manning; L. W. Nettles, Foreston;
H. L. Wilson, Jordan.
There are only two classes of wo
men in the world--those who are
married and those who are willing to
be.
I have been a suflerer from chironic diar
rhoea ever since the war and have used all
kinds of nmedicines fot it. At last I found
one remedy that has been a success as a
cure, and that is Chamberlain's Colie, Chol
era, and Diarrhoea Remedy.-P. E. Gris
ham, Gaars Mills, La. For sale by Rt. B.I
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best saive in the world for cuts,
broises, sores, ulcers. salt rhemn. fever
ores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
orns and all skin eruptions, and positively
aures piles,or no pay required. It is guar.
inteed to give perfect satisfaction or mon ey
refunded. Price 25c. per box. For salh by
R. B. Loryv-..
The man who says he can rmarry
any girl he pleases is seldom ahlo to
please one.
Bears the The Kind You Have Awas Br 6
Signature
of
Love is a chain that hhlst wo
hearts together, but it doesin lways
hold the dog.
Children like it, it saves toer V .
mean One Minute Cough Cur., tI.! ifali
ble reinedv for caughs, cold-, croup. bron.
chitis, grippe and all tiroat and inti-a trou
bles. R. B. Loryea, Manning; 1 W. Net
ties, Foreston; Ii. L. Wison. Jortran.
Policy-Souething that is more of
ten to blame for a mau's honesty tlan
principle.
The farmer. the mechauic and the bicy
cle rider arc liable to unexpected cuts and
brnises. DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve is the
best thing to keel) on hand. It hr-als
quickly and is a well known cute for piles.
R. B. Loryea, Manning: L. W. Nettles, For.
eston; H. L. Wilsor. Jordan.
Many a poor man has been arrest
ed for forgery simply becausc he tried
to make a name for himself.
CASTOR IA
For Tnfants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of -
If a man is in the right he doesn't
have to get mad about it.
"The Best W @ 1
w Is the Cheapest."
.oco.
All medicines dispensed here are
guaranteed to be the best and purest
of their kinds.
The
SUMMERTON DRUG
STORE.
ICE! ICE! ICE!
We will keep on hand
ICE, during the warm
weather, and will also
keep a full supply of
It is our purpose to
give the people a good
market. We will meet
competition.
ICE, per Io0 pounds,
at 45c., delivered.
LOWREY & JAMES.
Old Postoffice Stand,
apr G--3m
J. L. WILSON,
Notary Public and
Insurance Agent.
Will place Fire Insurance in T HE PALA
TINE INSURANCE COMPANY, of En.
land and the SUN .'dTAL, of New
Orleans. Also represent THE PR UDEN
TIAL Life Insurance Coim pany of Ameri
na, one of the strongest and best comupa
nit-S.
Call on mec be-fore takri- g out yior inusur
nce.
OFFICE AT TOBACCO WAREHOUSE
MANNING, S. C.
IO Consumers 01 Lager Beer:
The Germni a Brewinrg Conmpany-, of
Charleston, S. C., have made arrangemnent
with the South Crolinia State authorities
by which they- are enabled to till ortters
from consumetrs for shiptuents of beer in
ay qnuantity at the following pirices:
Pints, piatent stopper. 60c. per dozen.
F our dlozen pints ii (-rate. $2.81) ler c. ate.
Quorter-keg. $2 25.
Half-barre!, $1S.50
Exports, p its, ten derzenr inr barrel. $9.
It will be necessary for conslin ers 0r
parties ordering, to stile that the beer is for
private consumption. We off--r speial
rates for these shipments. This beer is
guaranteed pure, made of the choicest hops
and malt, and is recommende-1 by the
medical fraternity. Scud to us for a trial
ord er.
G E MA1NIA
Brewing Company,
Charleston, S. C.
Not ice.
Om'-cE oF CoUN'rY SUPEa.vIsoR,
CLinENDON ('oUTYr.
MANNiso, S. C., Sept. 1, 1897.
In accordance with Section 499, General
Statutes, it is unlawful for piersons to en
gage in or offer for sale any pistol, ritle,
cartridges less than .15 calibre, or inetal
knucklets, without tiret haivinrg obtained ai
liense therefor.
Now, therefore, take notie-: Any per.
son found dealing in pisto~s. cartridges, or
knukles without first having l-aidl to the
County twenty-five dollars for ai lie-use will
be prosecnted, and if convictecd. thesy :-hall
be punished by a fine not over $500,. or im
prisoned not mnere than one vy-ar or both
at the conrt's disc-re-tion.
T. C. OwE~s,
Siiprrvi-or, C. C.
Land Surveying and Leveling.
I will do Sinrv-ying, ete~ , in (larendon
and adjoining Cons11tie-s.
Call at ofiie or :i .iress at Sa mt-r, S. C.,
P t) Box 1011.
.IHN I. IIAYNE.W n~O111
SUPERVISOR'S NOTICE.
OFFICE COUNTY SUPERVISOR,
CLARIENDON COUNTY.
Manning, S. C., Jan. 29th, 1896.-The
Donnty s~upervisor's office wilt be open on
saturday of each week, for the transaction
f business. The other days of the week I
will be out of my office attending to roads
mn bridges.
T. C. OWENS.
Cmnty Snnmer.r
Will Thank You to LC
Even if You Don't ]
Values Will Do
lII the follow ing paragraphs we
propose to calI your atteition to a
few of the lead ing articles in our im
imnise stock of spring and siummer
goods. and remember that there are
IIuii(reds of other things that we
have not the space to ineitioni.
Three Thousand yards of Fii
Dress G4inIhams at .5c per vd.. colors
warranted to :tand. Three thousand
yards of Indi-o Blue Calicoes at Se
per vard: if the volors fade we retura
your money. 'Two thousand yards
Shirt Waist Prints at 4e per yard
colors fast. Three thousand yards
Fiii Scotch .ilnen at 4ic per yard;
the prettiest line of styles you ever
saw, colors fast.
Three thousand yards of vardlwide
Bleach Homespun at Te per yard. by
the bolt: never sold for less than 8e.
If you find aiiv starch or sizing in
these goods we return your money.
This is strictly a first class piece of
Bleach and so!d to the best trade in
this country. Three tifousand yards
of yard-wide Sea Island Homespun
at 4ic 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 :,ee the line of Val.
Laces we offer at 11. 2. 21. :, 4 and 5c
per yard: the line of Butter Laces at
5, 8 and 10c per yard: the line of Ori
ental Laces we offer at *, 10 and 15c
per yard: the line of Valencini Laces
at 5, Z. 10, 121, 15 and 20e per yard.
We show the greatest line of Swiss
and Cambric Embroidery at 5, S and
1Pe per yard to be seen in this town.
Please conie and see the line of Linen
Torchon Lace we offer at 3, 5. 6, 8 and
10e per yard and he convinced that it
is a bargain you rarely meet with.
Coie and see the grand line of
Feather-Stitched Braids, in all col
ors, we offer at 5c 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 -T!
each. Some of the best values in
Men's Gauze Undervests to be found
in this town at 20 and 25e each. Just
call and see the magnificent line of
Gent's Balbrigan Undervests we offer
I at 50c each.
TH CAROLINA GI
Successors of
THOMAS WZZ
COMMISSION
195 East Bay -
ting theStomvahs nd Bowelsof
Promotes~iesionCheerful
NOT NAR C OTIC.
J~n SaI
Aperfect RemTedy for Cnstipa
tion, Sour' Stomach,Diarrhoea,
Worms ,Convulsions~feverish
TacSimile Signature of
EXACT COPY OF WEPf.
Percival Mane
.Doors, Sas[
Meeting Street, -
MKINSON
ok Over His Bargains.
3uy, a Look at Our
You no Harm.
Twenty-five dozen Ladies' Fast
Black. Seamiless 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 willI
catch any lady's eves who is a judge
of a good value. 10 dozen pairs Fine
Black Hose for ladies at 15e per pair.
10 dozen Ladies' Fine Silk Finish
Louis Ilermsdorf Hose at 25c per
pair. 50 dozen Gent's Half Hose at
)c per pair that we are ready to show
against anybodvs -c hose for qual
it, and value. Just try me, please.
A beautiful line of (ent's Fast Black
Seamless Half Hose ar10c per.pair.
7
Won't you call and see that beauti
ful line of Negligee Pereale Shirts
in all sizes at .35c 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
nigeent 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 Culfs in great variety.
8
When those hot days in May come
you will wish that yoa had bought a
lot of our Palm Leaf Fans at Ic each.
You will wish that you had one of
Jenkinson's nice Fast Black Gloria
Parasols at 45c each. or a better one
at 75c each. or a nice Silk one for $1,
or perhaps a fine stylish India Silk
Parasol at RL50 or x2 each. Oh,
young ladies, how it would delight
you to have one of our latest style
Japanese Fans at 13, 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
paeas of all descriptions. A beauti
ful line of long-tail, square-cut Al
paca Sacks to suit clergymen.
OCERY COMPAYk
BOYD BROS.
ISON, Pr'esident.
MERCHANTS.
S- Charleston, S. C.
CASTORIA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
Signature
of
The
- Kind
You Have
Always Bought.
ifacturing Co.,
and Blinds,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
Cr1An.EstoN. S. C., April 10, 198.
On and atter thls date the filllwing
passenger scheduale will be in effect:
NORTHEASTERN RAILROA).
Sonth-Bound.
*35. *)3. *53.
Lv Florence, 3.25 A. 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstree. . 57
Ar Lanes, 4 38 9.15
Lv Lanes, 4 38 9.15 7.40 P.
Ar Charleston, 6.03 10.50 9.15
North-Bound.
*78. *32. *52.
Lv Charleston, 6.33 A. 5.17 P. 7.00 A.
Ar Lanes-. 8.1s A.45 8.32
Lv Laues, 6 18 6.45
Lv Kingstree, 831
Ar Florence, 9.28 7.55
*Daily. tDily except Sunday.
No. 52 runs through to Columbia via
Central R. I. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 ran via Vilson
and Fayetteville-Short Line-.and make
close connection for u!l poznts North.
Trains on C. & D. 1. it. ieave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.5 r a , atrive Dar
lington 10.28 a i, Cheraw 1140 a m,
Wadesboro 12.35 p ii. Leave Florence
daily except Sunday, 8.00 p i, arrive Dar
lington, 8 25 p in, Hartsv:lle 9.20 p m,
Bennetsville 9.21 p im, Gibson 9.45 p m.
Leave Fiorer Sunday only 9; -
rive Darlington 10.27. Hartsvil
Leave Gibson daily except
a w, Bennettsville 6.59 a i, ar
ton 7.50 a m. Leave Hartsvill .
cept bunday 7.00 a w, arrive
7.45 a in, leave Darlington 8.55
Florenice 9 20 a n. Leave Wad
except Sunday 4.25 n in, Cheraw 5.15 p m,
Darlingt'.n 0.29 p m, arrive Florence 7 p
w. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a w,
Darlington 9.00 a in, arrive Florence 9.20
a M.
J. 1. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
T. 31. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H1. M. EMERSON, Gen't Pass. Agent.
W.C. &A.
Sonth-Bound.
55. 35. 52.
Lv Wilwington,*4.00 P.
Lv ltarion, 6.43
Ar Florence, 7.25
Lv Florence, '8.00 *3.25 A.
Ar Sumter, 9.10 4.29
Lv Snm ter, 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
Laues 8.32 a m, Manning 9.08 a M.
North-Bound.
54. 53. 32.
Lv Coluinbia, "G 45 A. *5.00 P.
Ar Siumter, 8.08 6.25
Lv Smatter, 8.12 *6.36 P.
Ar Florence, 9 25 7.45
Lv Florence, 9 58
Lv Ilarion, 10.3G
Ar Wilmington, 1.20
*Dailv.
No. 53 r';r th.:oogh to Charleston, S.
via C et.aI :.. Lt., arriving .uauning 6.58
p mi, L:r-,, 7.36 p) Lu,.Chalrle..ton 9.15 p m.
Iraims -:1 Conway iBranch leave Chad
bourn 11 - a m, arrive Conway 2.03 p m
returning Leave Conway 2.45 p w, arrive
Chadbourn 5.15 p In, leave Cadlbourn 5.45
p i, arrive at Hib 6.25 p in, returning
eave Hub 8.30 . i, arrive at Chadbouwn
9.15 a in. Daili except Snnday.
J. R. KENLY, Gen't Manager.
'. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pams. Agent.
CENTRAL fA. R. OF SO. CAROLINA.
No. 52
Lv Charleston, 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 Samntei, 9.35 "
Ar Columbia, 10.55 "
No. 53
Lv Columbia, 5.15 P. 31.
Lv Sumter, 0.42
Lv W. & S. Junet. 6 43"
Lv Brogdon, 6.50 "
- Lv Alcolu, 7.01 "
Lv Manning, 6 58
L.v Wilson's Mill, 7.19
Lv Foireston, 7.26 -
Lv Greeleyville, 7.36
Ar Lanes, 7.48 "
Ar Charleston, 9.25 "
M .\NCHIESTER & AUGUSTA R. 11.
No. 35.
Lv Sumter, 4.29 A. M.
Ar ('reston, 5.17 "
Ar Orangeburg, 5.40"
Ar Denmark, 0.12 "
No. 32
Lv Denmark, 4.74 P. M.
Lv Orangeburg, 5.20"
Lv Creston, 5.43 "
. Ar Sumter, 6.33 "
Trains 32 and 35 carry through Puliman
palace butftr sleeping cars between New
York andI Al c.n v a ugsta.
-BROCKINTON
HAS A FULL LINE
Soaps, Perfumes,
Patent Medicines,
Pure Drugs,
Stationery,
Vaseline.
Ice Gold Soda Water
ad Milk Shakes
UP TO DATE.
AT BROCINTONS.
THE
Bank of Manning,
MANNINO, 8. C.
Tranisaets a general banking busi
uess.
Prompt and speci: 1&.
to dep~ositoirs residin
Deposits solicited.
All coliections hai .
tion.
Business hours from 9 a. mn. to
3 p. io.
.JOSEP~H sPROTT,
A. LEVI. ('ashier.
President.
M1. LEVI, S. A. Rmunv,
5. W. ieL EoD, W. E. Baowe ,
S. 3L. N1-xsE, .JosEPH SPRo''*r
A. Lmv.

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