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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, September 20, 1899, Supplement to The Manning Times, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1899-09-20/ed-1/seq-6/

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In soliciting a continuance of the extensive pat
ronage we are enjoying from the people of ClUrendon,
we wish to inform the trading public that our buyer p
has recently returned from market and was fortunate ___
enough to make his contracts before the recent
"boost" in prices. i
We are prepared to supply tho trade with all
manner and kinds of General Merchandise at prices
to defy competition and at the same time give to the e
buyer the quality. b
Foreign and Domestic
Dry Goods, Dress Goods, E
Trimmings, Notions, E
Fancy Goods, Clothing, E
Shoes, Hats, Gent's
Furnishings and Groceries. n
In all of these lines we propose to satisfy the
public demand, and we ask that you come to Sumter
and inspect our stock.
That we are in touch with the exporters of cotton 0
and we can and will pay the very highest market o
prices for the fleecy staple. Our store has earned a
reputation as headquarters for farmiers anid we pro
pose to keep it up.
With such a condition of affairs, the business mnan is g
put to his trumps to studly ont the most effectual way of
meeting the people and sharing their burdens. to remedy a
the bad effects caused by any turn in affairs which op- ~
crate adversely to tile people. It is unnecessary to in e:
troduce myself to the readers of The Times. thley know 0
mue, and they know full well that my many years of ex
perience, both as a farmer and a merchant, give mec a de- ~
cided advantage over many others. I have used my ex- N
perience that it may count for the best interests of my
business. In doing this I had to study the needs and
and wvarts of my patrons, studying their condition as ja
wvell as their welfare, because upon their welfare de- it
pends my success. Every business man, to keep up
with the progressive spirit now pervading this country
must study the markets just as a lawyer or doctor mlust ;:
study his books. This must be done or he cannot buy
his goods to meet competition.
I have made deals by which I can sell goods at prices
that cannot be duplicated anyvwhere, and I am going to G
do it. A visit to my store will convince any buyer that
my immense stock has been selected with the greatest a
care, and contains everything that can be used in the
family, or on the plantation.
There is no store in this section of the State that h~ as
a more varied assortment of Foreign and Domnestic
Dress Goods, Notions, FanIcy 9
Goods, Trimmings, Olothing, ~
Hats, Gents, FurniishingG oods, a
Shoes, Hardware and Outlerv.
Sadlery, Harness. Crockery, Glassware, Wood amnd i
flrSS Making Department Up-Stairs,
My Grocery Department is thorough and conmplete; I buy direct bLv
thue car load from the best mills and packers. Sugars, Coffees, Teas,
and everything in the Grocery line in such quantities purchased to give b
my patrons the advantage of wholesale figures and enn save m pa- a
tronsi money. I am paying all the market will permit for cott'>n and
in a position this year to make it advantageous for the people to bring e
their cotton to Manning. I solicit a continuence of past favors. o
J. W. fcLeod.;:
Mob Puts tlat- N-gro Kd Hernderson to
De.ih For Assault.
TIFTON, Ga., Sept. 14.-A negro was
arrested at Ty Ty yesterday and posi
tively identified as one of the two ne
groes who assaulted Mrs. Johnson at
that place Monday last. Two hundred
men heavily armed assembled at Ty Ty.
People passing on a train at 2 o'clock
this morning saw the negro suspended
20 feet in the air from a telegraph pole.
Search for the other negro continues.
Ed Henderson is the name of the ne
gro lynched. He had been working for
Mr. John Rigdon, at his cotton gin, in
Tifton, for three years, and had a sister
living at Ty Ty. He went to visit her
Sunday and returned Monday evening,
a few hours after the crime was com
mitted. Suspicion first pointed to him
on account of the fact that he staid hid
out at Ty Ty Thursday evening until
his si'ler had bought a ticket to Tifton.
He was questioned and his answers
were so evasive as to arouse suspicion.
He was arrested and carried before Mrs.
Johnson, who at once positively identi
fled him.
Several negroes had been carried be.
fore her dn-inz the da- and all were
pronounced tItAe r.roug men, but as soon
as she saw Henderson her identification
was instantaneous.
Her little brother also identified Hen.
derson as one of the men he saw assault
inc his sister.
Identification being positive, the citi
zens who hai the negro in charge strung
him up, afterwards riddling his body
with bullets.
Croft Homestead Wrecked by Volun
te-rs at Greenville.
GREENVILLE, S. C., Sept. 14.-Cap
tain J. L K. Davis, acting inspector
general of the department of the gulf,
has been here for some days investigat.
ing claims for damages filed in the war
department by heirs of Mrs. E W.
The dam.ages, it is alleged, were done
at the Croft homestead, an old mansion
near Greenville, by members of the
New Jersey and Massachusetts regi.
ments, while in Camp Weatherill last
It seems that an old negro with the
garrulous ways of his race, told the sol.
diers a dazzling yarn, full or interest
ing and substantiating details, of hidden
treasures. They were assured that the
Croft family, which was rich, had hid
den on the premises during the civil war
a vast store of gold and silver that had
never been found. The house was un
occupied, but contained many articles of
value, chiefly on account of their asso.
The soldiers made expeditions to the
old place, sounded every inch of ground
for acres around with rods, broke open
the house, bored into the walls in hun.
dreds of places, removed bricks from the
chimneys and did $1,000 damage and
several hundred dollars' worth of hard
work, if they had been profitably em
ployed, in trying to verify the negro's
fairy tale.
It is said the claim will be paid by the
Southear't Exnof: -, to 1e Held Iii
N w York N x! .31i:th.
BxIINHAM, Ala., Spt. 18.-John J.
Garnett. director of the Southern expor
sition which is to be held in the Grand
Central palace in New York city from
Oct. '31 to Nov. 25. next, is in Birming
ham during the course of his tour south,
in an endeavor to interest southern
cities in the exposition.
He states that cities will be given free
space and lights for their displays and
will be allowed to give the space allotted
them to corporations and private indi
viduals for displays at their pleasure.
He reports that the state of Kentucky;
Richmaond, Va.; Knoxnie, Tenn.; Cua:
tanu~a, Tenn.; New Orleans, La., and
Little Rock and Fort Smith, Ark., have
already taken soace.
After seein-z the oflicers and directors
of the Birmingham Commercial club
with reference to an exhibit from this
city. Colonel Garnett will go to Mont
gomery and Mohile on the same errand,
leaving for Montgomery tomorrow after
Colonel Garnett is a native Virginian
and served as colonel of artillery under
General Rcbert E. Lee, and at the close
of the war was commnander of the artil
ery under General Joseph E. Johnston.
Colonel Garnett has met with consid
erable encouragement here and it is
probable that the Commercial club will
take the matter in hand and prepare an
exhibis in conjunction with the big in
dustrial corporations of the district.
Charles S-ummni-rs R--turnzs to Coma
p1. ie HiSs S -ut-nc.
JacxsoN. Miss., Sept. 1.-Charles 0.
Summers, the noted express robber, who
relieved the Southern Express company
at Meridian of $6,0O00 and afterwards es
caped fromi the Mississippi prison, after
serving one year of a 5-year sentence,
has returned to the penitentiary and
given himself up to complete his sen
Summers was a Pinkerton detective
at the time of the Meridian robbery,
and used his position as a means of get
ting the confidence of the express offi
cials. After a long chase he was finally
captured in San Francisco and had been
inside the walls scarcely three months
when he escaped, but was shortly after
wards recaptured. In the summer of
18iM he again escaped, this time taking
one of the gnards with hini.
Summers gives as reason for his sur
render that he lived enntinually in fear
of being captured, and preferred to set
te his account with the law and relieve
his apprehension. Since his escape he
has traveled over a good portion of the
civilized globe, having only recently re
turned from the Klondike.
Ve-rdict Against d'0 mnr)n.
COLU-MDA, S. C.. Sept. 16.-A jury in
Beaufort county has found a verdict
against ex Senato'r Don Cameron of
Pennsylvania for $S50 damages for
horsewhipping David Schein, a Hebrew
who moved s.outh from New York five
years ago. The suit wvas for $10,000
damages, and in the trial, which has
dragged along f or some time, there was
some spicy evidence given. Senator
Cameron was not present. The whip
ping resulted from Schein selling whisky
to negroes on Cameron's place in this
state. __________
D~ucktowvn Strike Adjusted.
DCKTOwN, Tenn., Sept. 16. - The
miners and W. H. Freeland, general
manager of the Ducktown Sulphur,
Copper and Iron company, met in con
ference yesterday, came to an agree
ment and the lodge voted last night to
return to work today at 6 p. m. Dr. H.
H. Rogers tendered his resignation to
the company, which was accepted, and
the company posted notices to the effect
that no omploye of the company here
after would be required or asked to pay
any doctor.
COLLMmIA, S. C., Sept. 1,5-Miss Vir
ginia Massee, the 28-year-old daughter
of 'Squire W. R. Massee, a wealthy and
prominient citizen of Chesterfield county,
left l-er home four days a::o to walk to
her si-ter's house, 1 mile distant. She
did not return that night and it was
supposed she had remained with her
sister. The next day it was ascertained
the yonng ladiy bad never reached~ her
sister's. There is great excitement in
the community. The country has been
searched over by 100 men day and
night since, but no trace of the girl
Blacks Taken to Birmingham
For Safe Keeping.
Th'y Were Convicted of Asault SV.
eral Mouths Ago, but S-cured a N. %i
Trial, Which Was About to Legin
When Threats Were 31ade.
BIRanNoHAM. Ala., Sept. Ib -Walter
Neville and Louis Thompson, negroes.
were placed in jail here today for safe
keeping, having been brought across
the country in a buggy from Moulton, a
distance of 100 miles. by the :heriff of
Lawrence county to escape a mob
These men and Rosa Buford, a ne
gress, were convicted two vears ago at
Decatur for criminai assault upn a it
tle white girl and were %entenced to
death. The Buford woman's scunence
was afterward commuted to hfe impris
onment and the men were given a new
trial and ch2ange of venue, after two un
successful attempts had been made to
lynch them.
Saturday Thomson was retried at
Moulton and got a life sentence. Ne
ville was to have his trial today, but the
judge heard that a mob would attempt
to lynch the two men Saturday night
and accordingly he postponed Neville's
trial and ordered both men sent to Bir.
mingham for safe keeping.
The sheriff took an overland route to
outwit the mob.
Fight Inetween the Telegraph and
Railway Companies.
COLUMBIA, S. C., Sept. IS.-Circuit
Judge Townsend has filed a written
opinion in the case of the South Caro.
lina and Georgia, now the Southern
railway, against the American Tele
phone and Telegraph company, which
involves the question of rights of way
along the line of the railroad.
Judge Townsend decides that the
temporary restraining order heretofore
issued against the telephone company
be continued until the bearing of the
case upon its merits at the approaching
term of the Orangeburg circuit court.
The telephone company had filed its
bill in equity to acquire the necessary
rights of way along the line of the old
South Carolina and Georgia line. The
plaintiff brought the proceedings under
a special act passed at the last session of
the general assembly.
Under the code the defendant has 20
days to answer the complaint. Before
this time had expired the railroad
brought a proceeding attacking the con
stitutionality of the act and prayed for
an injunction. Judge Townsend granted
a temporary restraining order and issued
a rule against the telephone company
to show cause why it should not be
made permanent.
The decision of Judge Townsend now
con tinues this injunction against the tel.
ephone company until the case is heard
on its merits.
It is.very likely that the telephone
company will give notice of appeal to
the supreme court and have the ques
tion settled there as early as possible.
Former Secretary Not a Candidate For
unit.ed States Senator.
DETROIT, Sept. 18.-General R. A.
Alger today gave out a letter written
by himself in New York Sept. 8, in
which he announces his withdrawal
from the candidacy for United States
senator. The letter follows:
"After careful consideration I have
decided not to be a candidate for the
Upited States senate. My reasous for
this determination are personal and of
a business nature.
"I fully anpreciate and thank you and
my many ot'her friends who offered sup
port and hope to be able in the future
to show my gratitude for all that has
been done for me by the people of our
General Alger declined to say any
thing further concerning his withdrawal
than was contained in the letter.
Last. or the- 5)arlen Cases.
GtuYTON, Ga., Sept. 18.-The Darien
riot cases have been cleared up by the
Effingham court. Edward Delegal was*
convicted as accessory in the murder of
Deputy Sheriff Townsend of Darien and
sentenced to life imprisonment. Ma
linda Delegal, his mother, indicted un
der the same charge, was acquitted. A
summary of the riot trials shows Henry
Delegal, for criminal assault, acquitted.
John and Edward Delegal, for murder,
sentenced to the penitentiary for lhfe,
and 28 rioters sentenced to various term!
of imprisonment.
Warehouses For Pensacola.
PENsicoLA, Fla., Sept. 18.-Repre
sentatives of the American Cotton com
pany of New York are here endeavoring~
to secure a suitable site for the erection
of immenlse cotton warehouses. if site:1
are secured all the export cotton from
their compresses in Alabama, Georgia
and several interior points will be
shipped through Pensacola. This com
p any handles the new round bale ex
blusivel y. _________
Crawvled Under the Cars.
BIEMINQBAM, Ala., Sept. 18. - Mrs.
Nancy Field. an aged and wealthy lady
living at Brookside, in this county, at
termp ted to crawl under some cars which
badk'ed a crossing, when an engine
bakegd pp against them. She was go
g visiting and had to cross the rail
oad, and so crawled under the caIs,
whbch were across her path. She was
Lower Rate Is Demrxanded.
COTAT TANOOGA, Sept. 18.-It is learned:
today that the Southern Association of
Flour Millers has made a demand on
southern railroads to reduce the freight
rate on flour 4 cents per 100 to put it on
an equal basis with rates on wheat.
his action was taken in consequence
o.a convention of mnillers held here last
V.aictjta's New Cotton 31111.
VALDOSTA, Ga., Sept. 14.-Mr. B.
Frank Strickland has returned to the
city after spending several weeks in the
north buying machinery for the Strick
land cotton mills. He closed a trade for
$13,000 worth of machinery which will
be shipped just as soon as the buildings
are ready for it.
Judgeship For Chamnbers.
3XONTGOMERTY, Ala., Sept. 1.-A pri
vate letter from Washington brings the.
news that a~ plan is on foot thera which
leks to the appointment of the former
chief Justice of SaLmoa, Hon. W. L.
Chambers of A!aba:ma, to the judgeship
of the middle Alabama federal district.
.&0 gumx : Comn-s to un ExtI.
ATLANTA, Sept. 14.-Argument in the
case of the state against the Central
railroad for alleged restriction and de
feat of competition has been brought to
a close before Jud!ge Hart in the au
preme court. Decision was reserved.
Met 1)e;atila Shafxting:.
MOBILE. Sepnt. 14.-Abe Winter, aged
17, employed in the Wi:eler excelsior
factory, Commerce street, was torn tc
piece ay beingr canght in the shafting,
Strilce of Florida 3111 Workers For
1g1her Wages.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla , Sept. 18.-In con
sequence of the strike in the large saw.
mills of Chaffin & Co., at Milton, the
mills of Simpson & Co. and the Bagdad
sash factory, at Bagdad, and the mills
of Parodi & Co. and the Robinson Point
Lumber company. at Bay Point, be
tween 500 and 600 men are idle.
The men demand a 35 per cent ad.
vance in wages, a 10-hour work day,
weekly payments, the abolition of tue
insurance and sick deductions from
wages, and of the rule requiring them
to trade at the mill commissary.
Tne mili owners represent that the
mills hav) b~en operated for the past
six years a: a loss, and that they have
not felt ihe1 benefit of the recent 10 per
cent advance in the price af lumber.
Friends of Admiral Schley Protest
Before the President.
WASUrsOTON. Sept. 18. - Governor
Lownides. Sentor Wellington, Mayor
Malster of Baltimore and General Felis
Agnus called upon the president today
and formally protested against the as
signment of Rear Admiral Schley to
command the South Atlantic station on
the ground that it was not commensur.
ate with his dignity and the services he
had rendered during the Spanish war.
The protest was made voluntarily and
without Admiral Schley's knowledge.
The president listened attentively to
what the Maryland Republican leaders
had to say, but gave no indication ol
what he would do.
Shot n Friend by 3Mistake.
CENTER, Ala., Sept. 18.-Henry Mar
tin shot and instantly killed James
Reed, near here, yesterday. Claude
Reed, eon of the dead man, married
Martin's daughter Friday, and Martin
has been hunting the young man and it
is supposed killed the old man by mis
take, as they were friends. The sheriff
and posse are in pursuit of Martin.
Counterfeiters Arrested.
H AMPTON, Fla., Sept. 18.-Sheriff Den.
mark and Deputy Sheriff Durden made
a raid on a gang of counterfeiters near
this place and succeeded in capturing
J. T. Jones and his son, Charles, who
were detected passing counterfeit coin
in Hampton. They were carried to
Jacksonville and placed in jail there to
await trial.
Savanznah May Quarantine.
SAVANNAn, Sept. 14. - Dr. W. F.
Brunner has returned from Port Tampa,
where he went to watch the yellow fe
ver situation. Dr. Brunner was satis
fled before leeving, he said, "that no
danger is to be apprehended from that
source," but now he has turned his at
tention to New Orleans. The matter of
declaring a quarantine against New Or
leans is now under consideration and
and within the next 24 hours some ac
tion may be taken.
Spider Bite- Kills a Woman.
CoLUmIA, S. C., Seit. 14.-The bite
of a little brown spider has caused the
death of Mrs. John Kirby of Pacolet, S.
C., after 24 hours of intense agony.
During the night'the spider got into one
of Mrs. Kirby's shoes and when she
drew the shoe on her foot, bit her on the
toe. The pain immediately became ex
cruciating and doctors were summoned,
but they could do nothing, death result
ing in just 24 hours.
Shot Whii- Re..41sting Arrest.
CHATTANOOGA, Sept. 14.-While re
sisting arrest at Gold Point, in this
county, yesterday afternoon, Joe Dod
son, a shoemaker, was shot and killed
by Constables W. W. Hixton and Will
Dent. Dodson bh-d a doublebarreled
shotgun with which he threatened to
kill the cffic'ers, and his wife, armed
with a shar p hatchet, was assisting him
to resist arrest.
.ites. ItflgN' Trnirdi Trial.
GREENVILLE, S. C., Sept. 16.-Mrs.
Mattie E Hughes, accused of the mur
der of her husband, George W. Hughes,
will go on trial for the third time next
Tuesday miorning, Judge Ernest Gary
of the court of general sessions having
refused a motion to dismiss her from
custody on the plea of former jeopardy.
He also refused to continue the case for
the term, and, on motion of Solicitor M.
F. Ansaui, set the famous trial for hear
iniz on utext Tuesday. '
Watches a
1 want my friends a2nd the pnblie e
Wedding, Birthday
That in the future, as well as the past, I nu
Watches Clocks Sterling Sitye
Fine China Wiedgewood
Is complete, aind it will afford me plieasnn
Special and prompt attentic
at prices to suit the times.
Atlantic Coast Line I A
Watch Inspector. ~.WV
Take Care c
WXe take this method of inforint
that we have just received a nice assi
are preparted to fnrnish outr customie
vii. Ou~f (tr pices~ are onI the "Liv~e
Wet have Splec.tac(les2 and Eye U
Satis.fac.tioni ;.:uaranteed.
This institution, famuous in the h
has rteenitly been thoroughly reorg
Faculty, is pVreare to (10 collegi
Nealy twent4y thous"and doliars htave
A splend~id new" a'ing is hejirir ereeQ
ritum, a Library. a I. -ad!ing- lle'm, a]
fual hal tor the I.terary' Society and l
befriedwtnw hea- (.t:.r appar
11pp lied withnew furnitur,snew p'
teheial and minera igil laboratoei
o its wn me'. .it I;::. i :-iwn re
esr.Profes U.~ R.t fiirow~ nfro
Prfso fMscLo ute no
inois Village the Scene of
a Bloody Riot.
rouble the Outgrowth of Friction
That Hl'i Exi-ited B-tween 31iners
and Blacks Since the Latter Were
Imported From the South.
CARTERV:LLE. Ills.. Sept. 1S.-Seven
groes were killed and two others
ightly injured in a riot as this place
sterday. The trouble grew out of the
yndict which has existed all the sum
er between the white miners of this
art of the state and cegrc nonunion
The dead are:
Rev. 0. T. J. Ficy:.
Huse Bradley
John Black
Henry Barnum.
San Cummins.
Jim Hayes
Unidentified negro.
The labor trouble here is closely asso
ited with that at Pana, where conflicts
etween striking white miners and ne
ro nonunion miners resulted in consid
able loss of life, and made it necessary
y keep several companies of the state
ilitia on duty for months. Tne trouble
as lasted for over a year. and only last
[onday had the3 conditions here become
eaceful enough to warrant the with
rawal by Governor Tanner of the last
mpany of militia
Since then the white miners of this
lace have refused to allow the negroes
come into town, always meeting
2em and ordering them back. Yester.
ay, however. 13 negroes, ali armed,
iarched into town, going to the Illimois
entral depot. It is claimed their pur
ose was to take a train and leave Car
rville. The usual crowd of white
iiners gathered, however, and a wordy
narrel began.
While this was in progress some of
2e negroes pulled their pistols and fired
ito the crowd of whites. This was the
gnal for a volley from the latter,
rhich brought down four negroes. All
rere instantly killed in the storm of
lets that followed the first shots fired
y the blacks.
This terrible execution caused the ne
roes to scatter and run, some fleeing
p the main street, while the remainer
arted down the railroad track. All
rho ran in the direction of the town es
iped, the whites fearing to shoot in
iat direction because of the danger to
The negroes who fled down the rail
)ad track. however. were pursued with
merciless fire. Cummins had gone
ut a few feet when he fell headlong
ith wounds that caused his death
rithin a few hours. Several of the ne
roes were seen to falter, and were un
oubtedly hit, but they continued to
an for their lives.
After the last bad disappeared and
mniparative quiet was restored, two
odies of negroes were found just out
de of town. making seven fatalities as
e result of the fight..
Governor Tanner wvas appealed to for
oops and he at once sent two compan-:
3 here. The soldiers are today patrol
g the streets and guarding the mine
roperty against attack. Although all
apparently quiet, it is feared that a
rther outbreak may come at any mo
So far uo arrests of those who partici
ated in the shooting have been made.
.-uness". Sociamk: WViI 3lov,- to
WAYcnO~S, Ga., Sept. 15.-The Rtus
n co:ony in Tennessee will soon be
oved to Ware county. The deal has
sen completed by which the Ruhskin
es become possessors of the town of
uke, 6 miles wvest of Waycross. They
tve aid all the debts outstanding
;ainst that colony and the controlling
terest goes imto their hauds.
The population of the town will be
.rgely augmented this wek by the ar
val of more than 200 people from the
cialistic settlement in Tennessee. Al
Lady several carloads of machinery,
ores, etc., have arrived and at least 20)
Lrloads more will be there this week.
he village wvill be run on the co-oper
:ive plan.
These people are a thriving.,i ustri
is class and their settlement at Duke
ill make that one of the most prosper
is little towns in this section of Geor
a, besides adding largely to the value
lands adjoining their reservation.
hey will establish a newspaper, run
ores, and do a general farming busm
I is quite probable that after those
pected this .reek get settled in their
mw home others from Tennessee will
>ine.__ __
oose S1Ips Off Gardnr~tr' NeeIg and
Hie J' a11s to h-- Ground.
MOBLE, Sept. 15.-Henry Garianer, a
egro boy aged 18. was hanged iin the
ilyard here this morning for as:ant
.g a white girl under 10 years of a:;o.
he crime was committed last June.
ardner was arrested on June 14 and
e announcement of the crime created
eat excitemnent here. A lynehing was
rerted by the prompt action cf the
On July 14 Gardner was convictad
id sentenced to be hanged Aug. 18.
he day before he was to be hanged
overnor Johnston granted a respite
itil today because of affidavits made
two jurors that they had been in
enced. Yesterday the governor an
unced that he would not mtterfere
The trap fell at 9:07 o'cloc'k, but the
mose had not been proper~y fastened
id the body of the negro tell heavily
the ground. He was supported be
reen two deputies and walked into the
.11. Ten minutes later the negro and
te deputies reappeared and ascended
ie scfoid. Gardner was suffering
eat pain and cried out to his mother
the crowd:
"Your boy is suflering now, mama."
The trap fell the second time at 9:27
id the ne;;tro was pronounced dead in
ABUitN, A:., Sept. 10.-The Ala
bama ' .r chnic institute has opened
ae session under very auspicious cir
nmstances The roil of matriculates
as run up to 275. with many here to
nter. Om~t improvements have been
made in the chemical laboratory build
igs and the department of agricultural
si,.r. ().,l Inittgtrs Strike.
MoNoom:'ty, W. Va., Sept. 16.-Six;
nired unu. rs in the Kanawha field
ua siilar number on New river
>ined hep strikers this morning. An
terr: will be made to induce the miners
f fla't op !icids to join the strike.
!!. ary lDeteg:ai I Acquitted.
GtroN, Ga., Sept. 16.-Henry Del
zal, a neoro, has been acquitted in the
:inghaum court of the charge of crimni
al assait upon a white woman in Mo
atosh county. This was the affair out
which grew the Darien rinot
Restraining Order DIssolved by Juig
Shelby at Anniston.
ANNISTON, Ala., Sept. 15.-Unite<
States Circuit Judge Shelby has jus
handed down a decree in the equity sui
brought by the Safe Deposit and Trus
company of Baltimore, for the bond
holders, against the city of Anniston
to enjoin the appropriation of mone]
out of the city treasury to carry on th4
public schools of the city.
The decree dissolves the res;rainin
order issued some months since an(
taxes the complainant. the E:timor
Safe Deposit and Trust company, witl
the costs.
The public schools wero o have openet
on sept. 4. but it was impraczieabie t
open them with the restraining order ir
force. They will be opened Cet. 2.
Hosiery Spinners Fori 1an Organlz o
rion In Cha:r0ote.
CHARLOTTE. N. C., Sept. 15.-A num
ber of the leading southern spinners o
hosiery yarns met here v.i:i 20 wel
known commission men ;ran No - :
and Philadelphia, to devise somn nIt
to raise the price of hosiery yarns. whi.
has been too low to afford any reasou
able profit.
An association of hosiery yarn spin
ners was formed with Adausou of Ce
dartown, Ga.. president-, and Taylor o
Kingston, N. C., secretary and treasurer
A schedule of prices for soft spum
yarns, at a trifle higher than the pres
ent market price, was made and adopted
Cotton mill men were present fron
North and South Carolina, Georgia, an<
A H.3 -cttea Lover Sueldes.
CHATTANOOGA, Sept. 15.-A specia
from Halls, Tenn., says Dr. J. C. John
son, the leading physician of that place
committed suicide by shooting himsel
through the head. He was 85 years :
age and a widower. It is said his lov
for a prominent society'girl in Chatta
nooga, who had rejected him, cause<
the suicide.
Railway Commission Meets.
TALLAHASSEE, Sept. 15.-The stat
railway commission met here today fo
the purpose of revising rules, rates, etc
affecting Florida transportation line
and express companies doing busines
within the state.
A Veteran of Three Wars Dead.
OPEUKA, Ala., Sept. 16.-Professo
John M. Philips, for years one of th
most noted educators of this section
died yesterday of general debility, age,
85 years. He was a veteran of the In
dian, Mexican and civil wars, and il
recognition of his services to the gos
ernment. drew a large pension. He we
one of the pioneers to California in th
gold days of 1849. He was for year
prominent in all affairs, and leaves ni
merous relatives.
Deep Water at Pensacola.
PENSACOLA, Fla., Sept. 18.-Sounc
ings made by the pilots show a depth c
31 feet through the entire length of th
channel at the entrance to Peusacol
harbor. The dredge is now at' woi
widening the out. The British steau
ship Logano went to sea at dead lo
ebb tide drawing 26 feet. The pilot
are jubilant over having deep water 2
low tide.
ionn Delegal Up lror Life.
Gurros, Ga., Sept. 15.-The trialc
John Delegal of the Darien rioters, sez
to the Effingham court on changec
venue from McIntosh county, has ende
in a verdict of guilty of murder wit:
a recommendation to the mercyc
the court. He was sentenced to life izn
prisonment. John Delegal, it will b
remembered, shot and killed Deput
Sheriff Townsend, who went to arres
him during the time of the riots. Hi
brother and sister, who were indicte<
with him, were acquitted.
Hesoitions of Sympathy.
JcKsoNVILLE, F'la., Sept. 14.-TI
board of trade has passed resolutions<
sympathy for Captain and Madam
Dreyfus, condemned France for hi
travesty of justice, indorsed the move
menit for a boycott and advocated ti
withdrawal of this nation's support<
the Paris exposition.
Jefferson D. Bost, a prominent rarme
of Hickory Grove town ship. N. C., wa
attacked by an infuriated bull, whic
threw him to the ground and gored hli
so badly that he died in 15 minutes.
rd Jewelry.
nih* to know that when in need of a
>r Christmas Present,
(i eard to supply them. My linae oft
r Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glas
Spectacles and Eye Glasses
to show them
n given to all Repairing ini my lit
>f Your Eyes,
; our friends and toe public generall;
rtment of the best Glarsses made, ani
-s with accuirate arnd scientific aids t
and Let Live" plan, hence you can
of g'ood glasses.
I asses of aill styles, gtrades and priees
)IN 1845.
~Y, S. C.
story of education in South Carolina
mized anid now, with a large and abl
work of the very highest grade
ted which wvii conztaxin ai hirge Audito~
d1useum! of Na:mtumral Science, a beauti
mnekt nedfil(Pl e el-s. The building wvil
atuis t broughaiorut, nll the rooms will b.
atos wilI he purc.hase.d, new physical
res wil he euiped-in ehort every
f a fi rst ehse womian's col lego will bf
outh r nlinma for beauty and foi
i e it- a py:4 I to the people strictly
le t mi Connerciali Courses. The reg
thrity of the State of South Caro
lagiogy i,. ieredI to throse desiring t<
pr rtrment.~ the* College, the Seminary
iend i and i~ fo:rer studen~its tell the
Capt. H. P. Graith is the Senior Pro
ent ly ot W, irt b ror College, is the nev
-matihon, address the President,
E nDAVIS LODnGE, A . M.. Ph. D.
County of Clarendon,
W. G. Frierson, plaintiff,
Daniel James, defendant.
Judgment for Foreclosure and Sale.
Judgment Order of the Court of Com
mon Pleas, in the above stated ac
tion, to me directed, bearing date
a March 4, 1899, I will sell at public
I auction, to the highest bidder for
cash, at Clarendon Court House, at
I Manning, in said county, within the
: legal hours for judicial sales, on Mon
day, the 2d day of October, -1899, be
ing salesday, the following described
real estate: .
All that certain tract, piece or par
cel of land lying and being in the
- County of Clarendon and State of
South Carolina, containingforty-four
acres, and described as follows:
Bounded north by Santee Road;
. east, by the estate of Benjamin Wat
i ers; south, by Wesley Levy and west
c by lani now owned by A. Weinberg
i and formerly by Sampson Maxwell,
i and lands of R. D. Thames.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
- Sheriff Clarendon County.
Manning, S. C., September 5, 1899.
f [19-4t
Is now in position to cffer to the trade
Brand New Goods at
r Rock Bottom Prices.
He asks that the public call in person
and examine his stock, consisting of
Cashmeres and
r Organdies
e Scotch Lawns
Duck in all Shades & Colors
Figured Lawns
White Lawns
Checked Muslins
e Colored Muslins
Piques in all shades & colors
In fact we keep everything in the DrI
Goods line. All we ark is to come and see
e for yourself. If quality and low prices
a will sell goods we are satisfied we can sell
k you. We wake
Goodsaud Skan
L We have'nsed every effort to bny the lat
e est styles, at the very lowest price, and if
y you need anything in that line it will pay
you to look at miy goo is before bnying.
We have the biggest
B8rgainS In Clothing
e ever.broughit to thi town.
e Our stock of
is of the tes'. quality. We calrry a large as
sortment in tQat line at pricesc that cannot
h be beat.
1,000 enk~es Isail'.A Eye Snip. twio cakes
for 50
S,00 enkt s Octagon Soap, 4e enke.
500O enkes ',iic Cleaner, l1}-:b caikes, six
for 250.
40 pky Gol D~ust, 5c pkg.
lit) P~s Gold Dnut 4 !bs to pkg, 25c.
Gronna Islack Pepper, 4-lb pkg, 5c.
Gol Band Hams, strictly No. 1, 123e lb.
flest Corn Starch, per pkg,. Gio.
s JBest Lump Starch, 5e lb. six lbs for 25c.
Good Flour, $3.90 per barrel.
Large assortment of Coffees and Tobacco,
e Can Goods, etc., at prices to suit the hard
The Prudential Life Insurance Co.
issues up-to-date Life Policy.
The Palatine and Sun Fire Ias. Comppanies.
There are none better.
Insure Against Sickness.
$2 a year pays *5 weekly indemnity.
4 " " 10 "' "
10 " " 25 " "
J. L. WILSON, Manning. s. C.
Millinery, Millinery,
y TIhe lad ies of Ciarit ion are invited to visit
I my illineiry parl'rs, whe-re they will have
o an opportnlity oif selecting from a beautiful
,line of Hats. The a&rv latest designs.
Ev.-ry aueto-.:n is given to stvl-s.
~lv stock eon-ists of
A nd All the Latest Trimmings.
Packsville High Sco,
Will offer better advantages for boys
and girls next session than ever be
Next session begins Thursday, Sep
I temuber 28, 1899.
Notce in "Inveniege"'
E.G. SIGGERS, Patent Lawyer, Wahngton, D.C
Bringr ynour Joh Work to The Times office,

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