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MANi\G. S. C... IFEB. 20. 1901. PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY. tIsynIRIPTION\ RAT ES: 8 Ont .X DV ERIISING RATES: Onr square. one time. $1: each subsequent in sertion. .0 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of Respect charged for as re:ular advertisements. Liberal contracts made for three. six and twelve :nwnths. Co:m:anications must he ncomrpanied ."; the real name and address of the writer in .rder to receive attention. No communication of :t per.onal. elutr:ater will be published except as an advert isemliet. Entered at the Postomhee ::t Manrina as "e ond Cass matter. Cone t-' ;.Vso ? i." r : P nea ' found on ti:. at t Vasbia t(P in the" ottli t or 1. I al t erres 1). ~aC. F'sre.N . EXANSION, CUBA, SHIP1NG--THREE GREAT QUESTIONS. Ex-Governor MacCorkle of West Virginia, a democrat of national reputation, in this issue of the 'Manufacturers' Record deals with the expansion of our commercial interests, now the dominating question of the world, and the relation thereto of Cuba as the key to the situation. Gov ernor MacCorkie in a very graphic survey of the situation points out that the business con ditions of the world are rapidly changing, and that under the wonderful development of com mercial life a crucial condition confronts this nation. "The opening of new fields of coin merce by the world movement of today has," he says, "swept away the mighty conditions of the past and has placed before the American people new and trying economic and political re lations." "This country," he adds, "has entered upon a new epoch of its commercial life, and assuredly must it be prepared for the exigencies, misunder standings and complications in eviLably resulting from this new er and broader contact with the world. We have departed from the olden days. With whatever regret we may look back upon that time of peace and quiet, it can no longer be concealed that we have passed away from it. We are today in the midst of the turmoil of the world, and must face the world conditions of the period. The present condition was inevitable, for progress is inexorable and admits of no delay in settleing its policy." This is pre-eminently true. We must face the problems of broader commerce and more com plicated relations with the world. In May, 1898, in forecasting this condition, the Manufacturers' Record, under the heading "A Nation Born in a Day," said: "Willingly or unwillingly, for good or for evil, but we hope for good-our own and the world's this country has entered upon a new period in its history. We have laid aside old things and suddenly stepped into the world's arena, no longer a country unto itself, but a country of infinite wealth, infinite possibilities, hes - itating for a moment in accepting the new responsibilities placed upon us by divine Providence, and yet ready to meet the emer gency. As in the life of an in-* dividual there sometimes comes a greati crisis, when he would fain shirk new responsibilities arnd new duties, but which des tiny forces upon him, and which if he has true manhood in him. dev;elop and strengthen his char acter and fix his future, so our country faces new duties and new *responsibilities from which it would gladly be relieved, if it could be done with honor. But - the Providence that has led us through the past, that has saved us from internal destruction and for many years from external - troubles until we have attained our present commanding posi tion, has, we bebieve, destined the United States to be the dom inating power in the world, and this war is hut the means to the end. " Civilization advances on the wreck and ruin of the past: life developes through death itself, and the history of the world, secular and religious, teaches that ofttimes war, with all its horrors, all its destruction of life, is but the foundation for ad vancement. From the Revolu tionary War to tS65 our own history emphasizes this. This war means a broader and deeper patriotism: it means the death of the clamor of masses against classes, the end of sectional strife, a vast expansion and broadening- of every phase of national life and the development of higher individual character. As a man broadens with new re sponsibilities, so does a nation. if it has inherent strength, and so our entry into the world's affairs widens our horizon, ena bles us to see that we have new duties to perform and nerves us for the work of civilization that is before us. -"What this change means in trade expansion at home and abroad can sea rcely be compre hended now. First, it means a grat navy a a 'reatt mercan tile marine. t xing tor yeatrs to c:Omle the u.tmo( st caplacity of every- shipyard two thingzs alone whlich1 :re of inea-ilculable, Value to our' business interests: ('ls~ u-tO.t with the mmt speed. of the Nicaraguan cam under American control, and 1 the South this canal will annua lv add greater wealth than i entire cost; the development < Cuba, and by good sanitary mea: ures the practical elimination < the danger to the South fro: that country of yellow fever: ti establishment of coaling statiol in the Pacific and the control a large part of the trade of tl Eastern wor"ld. "T Iuly we are living inl a woi derful time, when it may almo: be sai. that Dewey tired a sh< that made it possible to see tI ultilment of Script.ure in th -a nation shall be born in a day This nation has had a new birt] and it enters upon its new li: with a glorious future--a futu of great responsibility, of tremei dous progress, of peace and pro perity among our own people, a end of the cry that the rich hai no patriotism, a united peop and a united country, taking 01 place as the foremost nation < the world in the advancement < civilization and in the extensic of trade." What the Manufacturers' R cord then outlined as the posy bility of the future Govern< MacCorkle very pointedly de cribes as the situation of toda: Picturing this advancement the United States, he takes ti position that from the comme cial point of view Cuba holds ti strategic position in our futui development. On this point I takes advanced ground, ani without regard to whether h views are in harmony with R, publicans or Democrats, he di cusses this great question fro the point of view of our comme cial development and expansio: And on commercial expansic rests the very life of our natioi It is appropriate in connectic with Governor MacCorkle's su vet of commercial expansion th we publish the brilliant speec of Senator McLaurin of Soul Carolina, delivered in the Unite States Senate last week, on tI importance to the South of merchant marine. Taking as h text the resolution passed by ti Cotton Spinners' Association the South last May, demandin the enactment by Congress < legislation in aid of America shipping, he reviews the cottc industry of the South and its ii fluence upon the progress at prosperity of that section. E aligns himself with the mo progressive business men of ti South, with the cotton manufa, turers who passed this resolutic and with the manufacturers iron and the workers of wood ar other products, who have be equally emphatic in demandin that the representatives of tl: South in Congress should vie these questions not from the political affiliations of the pas but from the standpoint of tI necessities of business advanc ment in the South. He poin out how the destruction of tI war and the greater horror at the greater evil of reconstructic so embittered the South that 11 people naturally opposed ever policy or doctrine advanced b the Republican party, and tha therefore, when the Republicar advocated protection the peop] of the South naturally becam more intensely free-trade tha they were before; when tia Republicans proposed ship sul sidies, the South fought bitter] for free ships. And he add: "This was natural, but it was n< statesmanship. The time ha come now when the South, fo lowing 'n the lead of its grei business interests, can afford t put aside the animosities of th past and take up the work of th Old South, and when its politic: leaders should rightly stan shoulder to shoulder with ii business men and strive to at vance measures calculated to uj build its prosperity, without re gard to whether they are adv< cated by Republicans or dem( crats." We believe that every hones thinking man of the South mum agree with Senator McLaurini this platform. Every man has right to his own convictions, au some may differ with him as 1 whether government aid to shij ping is a wise thing or not, bi they must give him credit fc this broad platform of workin for the upbuilding of the Sout] and for any measure which,i his opinion, is of value to ti agricultural, industrial and ge2 eral business of this section. in the view of the great busines leaders of the South the shippin bill unquestionably is. The ma who in public lifce ignores h personal interests and his part affiliations, and with the courag of his convictions dares to d that which he believes to be rig] and to stand for the best interes1 of his section, is the man whol the South and every man in ti South should delight to hono The truckling politician, wt looks only to his own interes but dare not show the courage 1 step out of party traces, even c a question of supreme impo: tance to his own section, is n< the man that the South shou] honor. The business leaders< the South have per'sistently urg ed that the South's representi tives in Congress should adv< ate the shipping bill, and Sen: tor McLaurin, heeding the voice, has taken his stand for i It is incumLIbent now upon thos for. whose interest he is pleading the manufacturers. the me: chants and the farmers of tlV South, for the prosperity of ti' manufacturer means the pro; perity of the others, to sho their appreciation of Senatt McLaurin's,- stand. Today I reresents the progressive ehi mon~it of tho South-he is tH champion of their cause. Ti Lil South thrive as nowhere else im :o this broad land. They consti 1- tute a class who live entirely by s politics, and hence in Congress >f the business interests of thai s sectjion are often subordinated tc >f poli:ical effect. While McLau rin was a member of the ways t and means committee of the i House he made a speech very i much like the one under discus t sion, claiming that the South was enti:led to her share of the ben. 1- efits of a protective tariff, anc ;t proposing protection for south )t ern rice, cotton and lumber. ThE be recent speech is but the logica: it outcome of the position taker .' then. It is in conformity with a broad, far-seeing policy in politi e cal affairs that is obtaining ir e the industrial development 0: 1- the South, and which, if follow s- ed, will not only restore the n South to her former position of -e political influence, but will vast le ly develop her commercial power, ir The Manufacturers' Recorc )f would urge its readers to give )f very careful reading to his speec n and to Governor MacCorkle's article. Manufacturers Record. i- $100 Reward, $100. )1 The readers of this paper will be pleased t< learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in all it sta;es. and that isCatarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cur+ is the only positive cure known to the medica )f fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional dis ease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall': e Catarrh Cure is taken internally. acting directl 1. upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the sys tem. thereby destroying the foundation of the e disease.and giving the patient strength by build ing up the constitution and assisting nature it -e doing its work. The proprietors bave so mucl te faith in its curative powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails t< I, cure. Send for list of testimonials. - Address. F. J. CHENEY & Co.. Toledo. 0 iS sold by druggists. 75c. - Hall's Fatally Pills are the best. rn After all, we don't supposE r- Congress will do very much har 2 even if it does meet in extra ses ~1011. 'n Pneumonia Can be Prevented. This disease always results from a cold or at it attack of the grip and may be prevented by the timely use of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy h That remedy was extensively used during th< ,h epidemics of la grippe of the past few years and not a single case has ever been reporte< d that did not recover or that resulted in pneu monla. which shows it to be a certain prevent le ive of that dangerous disease. Chamberlain'! a Cough Remedy has gained a world wide reputa tion for its cures of colds and grip. For sale b3 is The R. B. Loryea Drug Store. Isaac M. Loryea e Prop. )f When our forefathers founded g a new Nation, did they count or what it might come to out it n Kansas? d a Grippe Quickly Cured. e -In the winter of 1898 and 1899 I was taker down with a severe attack of what is called Lt SGrippe." says F. L. Hewett, a prominent drug e gist of Winfield. Ill. " The only medicine I use< was two bottlcs of Chamberlain's Cough Rem edy. It broke up the cold and stopped the coughing like magic. and I have never sine n been troubled with grippe." Chamberlain': f Cough Remedy can always be depended upon t( break up a severe cold and ward off any threat d ened attack of pneumonia. It is pleasant t< take, too. which makes it the most desirabl( n andi one of the most popular preparations in us( e for these ailments. For sale by The R. B. Lor a yea Drug Store. Isa~ac M. Loryea. Prop. SThe ladies never did care mucl tfor pink teas in Kansas and now be adays they never think of giving -anything but joint smashing U parties. e . _ ._ dTo Cure A Cold in One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab. s lets. All druggists refund the money y if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's sig y nature is on each bn. 25c. LS "Hello" girls in Chicago are e compelled by a recent edict of e the telephone company to dc e their hair up in corkscrew curls. >- Naturally, they are up in arms y about it. >t A powerful engine cannot be run with~ .s a weak boiler, and we can't keep up the strain of an active life with a weak~ stomaich: neither can we stop the hu man macl~ine to make repairs. If the 0 stomach cannot digest enough food to .e keep the body strong, such a prepara e tion as Kolol Dyspepsia Cure shoumd be ue.It iigests what you eat and it l simply can't help but do you good. The d R B. Loryea Drug Store, Isaac M. Lor :5 yea. Prop. ~Indiana has sent to the peni' -tentiary 13 men convicted of sel .ling their votes at the last elec tion, but even this will not ac tcout for the entire Republican t majority in that State. )- his signature is on every box of the' gemho~t t Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets y a remedy that cures a cold in one day 1, Divorces are now granted in n Michigan if the husband is a con e firmed cigareete fiend. It cer ~tainly is time that Congress s should take up this question oi gmarriage and divorce. is It is to hoped the army canteer Sreformers in Congress will abol ish tihe rum holes in the base t ment of the Capitol before Mrs. s Nation moves on them with her beer stained hatchet and compels e them to do so. Owhen you want a physic that is mild ant , gentlc. eaisy to take and pleasant in effect ust Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. oPrice. 25 cents. Samples free. Every box guar n anteed. For sale by The R. B. Loryea Drul Store. Isaac M. Loryea. Prop. The President is not willing fthat Congress should lay down a Sseries of general principles~ tC I.-tguide hilm in withdrawing froi Cuba. He is getting tired of shoulde ring all the responsibili ty for the acts of the Govern e ment andl wants Congress to dc ,its share'. e Reccent expeimenlts s.how that all e classes of foods may be completely di ested by a preparation called Kodol DvsPpsiaJ Cure, which absolutely di. Lrists what yo eat. As it is the only r ombination'of all the natural dige~st. e ants ever devised the demand for it has l-)bcomeI enorm~ouls. It has never failedJ eto cur the very worst cases of indiges' tiou and it always gives instant relief. eThe R. B. Loryea Drug Store, Isaac M. LEGISLATIVE CORRESPONDENCE. The'General Assembly for 1901 is now a thing of the past, and I am home once more to attend to my private af fairs, which have been neglected. Tm TIES will from time to time give th; people the laws enacted at this session but for the present I simply confine my self to a continuation of what was don( by Clarendon's representatives. A bill to repeal the free pass act was supported by the Senator and Repre sentatives Richardson and Woods. Mr. Galluchat opposed it. The act was re pealed. Representatives Woods and Richard son voted against a bill providing fox the election of county dispenser by the people and Mr. Galluchat voted for it. This bill was killed in the House. Has it reached the Senate I should have voted against it also. The House reduced the bonds taker by magistrates in criminal cases fron: $200 to $100. The act makes it discrc tionary with magistrates. An attempt was made to do away with the signing of "request blanks to obtain liquor from the dispensary Dr. Woods fought the measure as "ar insidious attack on the dispensary law. The present landlord and tenant lan was amended by Mr. Galluchat so as tc provide for trial by jury before issuance of writ to eject tenant. A measure to permit ex-Confederate soldiers to peddle drugs and medicine without license was supported by the entire delegation. A joint resolution providing for at investigation of the offices of Clarendor county for the past ten years is now a law and will be put in operation at the next meeting of the Board of Commis sioners who are to select the expert and t to fix the number of days for said in vestigation. The only matter of political signifi cance during t.l session was the at tempt to convert the Legislature into a political caucus to condemn Senatoi McLaurin for voting in favor of certair measures which do not meet with the approval of the political leaders. Fox two hours the condemnatory resolution: caused pandemonium and a great dea: of feeling was exhibited. Some who do not agree with McLaurin regarded ii unfair, and others contended that the members were elected to make laws and not political fences; that when Mc, Laurin comes before the people is the proper time and place, and other, claimed that this matter was not fox the Legislature, but for the Democrati< Executive Committee. Messrs. Rich ardson and Woods took this view of the matter and voted to table the resolu: tions. Representative Galluchat votec for immediate consideration, claimin that the Legislature and not the Demo cratic party had elected Mr. McLaurir who was elected in a primary on a free silver platform, and is answerable to i for a violation of its mandates; thal when he voted to destroy State sover eignty he made it the duty of the Leg islature to act. I differ with Mr. Gal luchat and agree with the others that the Legislature has nothing whatevet to do with aiding or destroying the po litical fortunes of any set of politicians. Mr. Galluchat favored limiting ses sions of the legislature to 30 days, Mes srs Richardson and Woods voted against the proposition, and I should have done so too, had the opportunity presented itself. The free school hypocrisy, professing to approprihte $100,000 for free school! was killed and it was my pleasure t< aid in its destruction, because it wai not a direct State appropriation, bul one forcing the people to an additiona county tax without their consent, ir the guise of an appropriation. The Senate reduced the House ap propriation for pension from $200,00( to $150,000 which is a raise of' $50,004 more than ever before given. I op posed the $200,000 appropriation be cause tne veterans only asked for $150, 000, and the additional $50,000 was pul on for political effect. I made a speecd in favor of the $150,000 and took thE position that the State could comply with the request of the veterans anc not raise the State levy. That the people were willing for, this, but- they were opposed to any raise of taxes, anc that I was there to resist with all o1 my might any increase of taxes. Clarendon has been again comphi mented by being selected to have r place on'the Exposition Commission The General Assembly appropriatec $50,000 for the erection of suitale buildings for the exhibition of the re sources of this State and to pay for the transportation of exhibits. I was hon ored with a place on that commission, and while the Act expressly forbids any compensation, I feel that the honor is a greater compensation than any mnoney consideration. I was able to secure from the Secre tary of State, McCrady's and Land rum's history, and I have presented them to the library of the Moses Levi Memorial Institute. L. A. Stops the Congh and Works off the Cold. Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets cure a cold in one day. No Cure, No Pay. Price 25 cents. Ano-:her combination offer we are making which we hope will prove an inducement to make the people take an increased interest in keeping up with the trend of events. Listen! We will send you THE MANNING TmiES, The Thrice-a-Week Edition of The New York World and The Farm and Home for $2.25 a year. Remember that for $2.25 we will send you all three of these papers. THE TIMES management means to let the rest of the State see that Clarendon county supports a fear less arnd up)-to-date county paper, a pa. per that voices the views of its editor, that has no boss and that has ever stood by the people. The New York World three times each week is one of the finest newspapers published in Amer ica. Tihe Farm and Home is devoted to agricultural, mechanical and house hold interests and no farmer's family should be without it. W\e want subscribers to take advan tage cf this magnificent offer we are making. 4Y A. B T O __Z.a!. se, TheKind You Havu Always Bought SALT RHEUI Johnston's QUART JUST SEJ Sigh: Skin Eruptions are a Warnini Thae Only Safe Way 1s to IReed the is the Most Powerful Nature, in her efforts to correct m careless living, or it may be from ancE other imperfections ougthe skin, as a w haps tumors, cancers, erycipelas or pul: you neglect to heed the warning and cc Many a lingering, painful disease a sm- rbecause these notes of warninj pm -by a right use of JOHNSTON'S S Miss Abbie J. Rande, of Marshall, " I was cured of a bad humor afte doctors and my friends said it was salt: and ears, and then on my whole body suffered during those five years, is no u I did. I tried every medicine that wa enough to buy a house. I heard J4 praised. tried a bottle of it. I began inishde third bottle I was complete since. I never got any thing to do me 1 SARSAPARILLA. I would heartily ad or skin disease of any kind to try it at C trouble, and was run down and miseral made me all right." The blood is your life anaif yj ' koej sist disease or face contagior' fa -~7 fails. It is for sale by aludraggism,1 W M. BRQCHIN2 Yo. know What You Are Taking When you take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic because the formula is plainly printed on every bottle showing that it is simply Iron and Quinine in a tasteless form. No Cure, No pay. 50c. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of CA The Best Prescription for Malaria ('hills and Fever is a bottle of Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. It is simply iron and Quinine is a tasteless form.--No cure, no pay. Price 50c. B Superlative. "There's a lucky man for you!" 3 "How's that" "Why. he's got a butler so dignified $ that be even awes the cook into sub mission."- Exchange. Cures Rheumatism or Catarrh in a Day. L Treatment Free. G B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm) cures 9 the worst and most stubborn cases by o draining the poison out of the blood and bones, and building up the broken down constitution. Aches and pains in the bones or joints, swollen glands, droppings. in the throat, hawking, spit- D ting or bad breath, etc., all disappear s, promptly and permanently. B B. B. E. cures where all else fails. Druggists. i $1. Treatment of B. B. B. sent abso- o lutely free and prepaid by writing to V Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga. Describe c trouble and free medical advice given until cured. B. B. B. puts new color in your skin, and makes the blood redder E -tad more nourishing, stopping all aches and pains. Over 3,000 cures by B. B. B. Sold by The R. B. Loryea Drug Store. O A.S'TXO 2L.A. Basne Th Kind You Have Always Sauht ]cOTICE. I have opened up a Sewing Machine store next door to Mr. S. A. Rigby's general merchandise store August 1st. 1900. I will carry the Besi Le of SeMdol Mochines MO. ' The new ball-bearing "New Home," the best machine made: also "N ew [deal" and "Climax," from $18 to $40. I sell on Instalment, Easy Payment Plan. I clean and repair any kind of machines for least money possible. Call and see me. A. I. BARRON, Ag't. Life Insurance. I have been appointed a regular agent for ti The Equitable Life Assurance Society and will be pleased to talk or corres pond with any one wishing Life Insur ance in the strongest corpany finan cially iii the world. The Eqjuitable works to maintain what its name implies, and is writing, all the latest and most popular policies for protection, savings or investment. We offer some policies especially ad vantageous to young men. J. H. LESESNE, Manning, S. C. R.ANON'S RELTEF RA3LoN'S NERVE AND BONE OIL ti still head ine list and are acknowledge by all to be the great conquerors of p ,ns aches and diseases for which they are recommended. Ramon.'a RoUor will poitively cure pains of all kinds, such as Hadache, Sick lleucdache, Toothache, Neuralgia, Cramp Colic, Paiins in the Stomach and Bowels, Diarrhesa, &c., alumost instantly, and, as a household remedy for these sudden sick nesser. i t has no equal In the world. "Once tried, always used."' Price 2's and 50 cents. Sample bottles 10 ce.nts. Ramoii's 2Cer'o & flono Oil Is the origintal and only genuine Nerve'..nd Bone Oil made. i t is justi what its name implies, and penetrating quickly to the nerve and bone, relie'vcs pain, drives away disease and efkets a permanent eure. A speifc for Rheumatismu, sores, Bruises, prains. * Cuts, Burns, and all injuries to the fesh ol 4 cither rman or beast. Price 25 and 50 (cnts. Samnple bottles 10 cents. The genuine has the name blown in the bottle. The Rtelief is put up in square red cartoor s and the O'l in green cartoons. T AKE NO OTHRu Soe FOR SALE BY Gee!,S. Hcker&Son MANUFCTURES Or1 DoosSah, lids i Moldngad uidig C,' Material, CHA LETON S.C. Sash eight andCordsand Dors, aar ina CHARESTNLE.SC Sos Woetigt aore erd s oaom.d Slo uiner' nown.re Wringo tan more serios trube Spel Soardsap)ar etil tofolo i - ab enhdeanteblood Puepit Knw stake., wie st e aeoefo -aurning wth imore seive tyearls (pe oeum. dIsess cae crtin to headw nec Irrc h is retrawk ites..ha d tellny. nobodly deaulda belevoed if avertseeed cure ithsen mlonepy ANSTON'SLLARSPRLAhgl to suprerigiht away ande wers Th ha ycrhe. I came ounever haduch ofi e tllnst goody woulid believeTON'i ise avrtse who ure suei fro spntmoey le)uJHNSTON'S SARSAPARILLA gl > imre ndgto awau cand whiely re-a ebJHNSTON'S SRSAPARILLAe nil quart bottles at only cue dollar each 'ON, Main S. C. r1? Your He, It is a sm ago, and again a habit of head: trouble is with ative, and thei and make the Ask rfor druggists fcr For sale by THE R. B.1] some Speci -lb boxes Starch, best grade. at.......... noked Dried Herrinv.s ..................... ew Mackerel. 14 good fish to kit.......... au Full Cream Cheese. 2' to 24 Is each. at.. st Fancy Elgin Creamery 1utter. 6O.ih tubs. nerican Sardines-new pack............ on Tumbler Fruit Jelly, 3 doz to c: e. lb stand Tomatoes. 2 doz in case.......... lb stand Tomatoes. 2 doz in catse..... .... alf-pint bottles Assorted Pickles. doz in cas lb cans Cove Oysters. full weight. 2 and 4 doz i [beans Fancy Maine packed Sugar Corr.... lto cans Fancy New York State packed Sugar CRACKERS. emons. 5%c; Nic Nacks........... ie per lb figer Snaps. 5c; Soda Crackers.5:c per lb igar Crackers 6c: Fancy Mixed.... 6c per eam Lunch Biscuits ...............:c per Ib itflakes. 2-1b packages.............c doz MEAL. GRITS, BACON AND Cigars, cheroots, C iamond T Cigar, best 5c seller. at.............. rccess. none better............. .......... L. Royal Cigar, good smoke ............ y our Leader........................ .d Virginia Cheroots.................... d Glory Cheroots...................... orld's Best Cheroots................... uke's Cigarettes................................ cycle Cigarettes................................ A Big Supply of Toba+ re and various other kinds-price' ranging fry Big Drive CTAGON, VICTORY, TIP SHOE BLACKING. Sec us. or get our prices before you buy. CROSS~W Wr-E-OILBSA.]E Eile TY 'TEFra., lard ware-Imp L B. Duf Being in close touch with the we handle the trade than ever befor f my stock. Remember I am in the Ducker e Court House. Come to see me w -hardware, Stove Furnishing C Saddles, A MAGNIFIC CROCKERY Ali My store is headquarters for Gu te very latest in Sporting Goods. I also handle large quantities of For Engine and Mill Supplies the Come and examine my large line Every Stova bought from me is v STJMTER., HE CAROLINA G) THOXAS.*WIl COMMISSION 59 East Bay - OUR BU Is now in the head of HORS will be some fint Competition is t There are six sta and mules, so 3 Sumter, S. C., .January. BRING JoB TO THE TIb id Aches To=day. all matter; but it ached two days a week ago. - You are acquit ing ache. That must be stopped. The your liver. You want a mild 1 .j c i a tonic to stimulate the appetite blood rich and pure. pYERLg lu ANDTONIc PLL: .ORYEA DRUG STORE. al Bargains. .............................: cperib ...... ........................2 per b ............. ................... cper box .................. ............ 375c per d i....................... ..... ........4cdeoz .............................. .cae10 cans 9c doz ..................................... 9c doz 70e doz( ........................................acdoz . 7 $1. doz 4 orn............................. . $1 doz FLOUR. Best Fancy Patent................... $4.45 bbl4 Best Half Patent..................... 4.10 bbl Best Strak;ht........................ 3.90 bbl Best Family ......................... 3.2:5 bbl I Salt. 100 ................................7e ba LARD AT LOWEST PRICES. arettes and Tobacco. .......... ..... ... ..... ....... nperl1o00 ..: .. .. .. ... .. .. .. ... .. .. .. ..35 per 1.00 ........................ .... 25 per 1.000 ...........t3.1 per box of 5 Cheroots. 3forc ..................$23.90 per box of 100 Cheroot .......... $3.aper x 250 heroo ts: 3 fori ..................................$3.90 perl100 ..................................$2.63 perl100 Namely. Schnapps. Early Bird. R. J. R., -O t Mable. Lalla Rochk. Little Fancy. Red. en 25c. 35c and 45c per lb. s in Soap. EOP, ELECTRIC, IMPERIAL. INK. BLUEING, Etc. ELL & CO, .- - 5s. Cz. Ieineiits-Stoves.i LANT, Sumte, ry best markets, I am better prepared 3, and I therefore invite an inspection ultman Company building, opposite hen you want s, House ioods, Harness, Leather, &c., &c. ENT LINE OF D GLASSWARE. ns, Pistols, "Powder, Shot, Shells and Paints, Oils, and Window Glass. re is no better place to buy. of Cooking and Heating Stoves. rarranted. uANT, - - S.CO. lROCRY COMPANY dSON, President. MERCHANTS. - Charleston, S. C. '________ Itt Sf2 f~i Y ER..I Vest and w ill return with 60 ~ES AND MULES. There I Mules among them. -A le Life of Trade.' bles in the city selling hors~es e HAVE to sell them close. ~ . H A RBY. ] 14. 1901. YOU R ES4 UE. +o + ++o.o 00+0+0+0+0+ FURNITURE : -: CHINAWARE. ARTHUR BRELITZER, b SUMTER, - - S. C. Direct from the factories I have now on hand the 8 most complete stock of Fur- 8 niture I have ever carried. Bed Room and Parlor Suits Attractive and cheap. I am also handling a o beautiful lot of CHINA AND GLASSWARE. When in Sumter it will pay you to visit my Furni ture Parlors. Arthur Belitzer, MONACHAN BLOCK, o SUMTERL. - S. C. A Gallon cf PV7lf LSED afL mimed a 'Lba rossss ef *1, * No 1n-'na e nl sakes 2 gallons of the VERY BEST R&.zlisI the W0RLa -f3 r25 4 you r o a t b ill Is F r 3 1.. DPrr. A Bo r t So Wfim LED and Is ADSOLTeLY CT Par oT3. HAMSIAR PJZYTIS mdeof the E5?O1 'AIT MATERIALS-Such 3* all cccdp niztc$ne Lnd is grond TRIC!. VERY TEICTI. So tcabL1to any boy can do it. Iris the CO3ZICIO SERSE 02 IoL-SE ?AI . No IrrIER paint can bo tnhing .YCStor:'el T TO Cstak. eL!=.. PEELOor Cloh P. Dar o f hCor, andLus yo~ Sold and guaranteed cs THE 1aniiiiig Hardware G., MANNING, S. C. our whe att etn. gh ger of mstke O Clote ar.o the Gri ghtn srt ds.o lenc and smalnesfIcst LsiMatrial, prpe C.~ Tandsaks an mderateanin bpi es.Yorodr ilhv oPrbet atntpeiona.iogie S. deposiors reing Wutiofi tw. DepositssolcTO. .C Ak collcin hvpMan - .M AN.G .C esidnt W.ins MCLo, frm . . o, M.N~EJOSEPH SP~ oTT, L A.i (LEVI.r OSEPH F. RHAME, ATTORNEY AT LAW, MANNING, S. C. C. DAVIS, ATTORNEY AT LAW, MANNING, S. C. 1. S. WILSOy. W. C. DURANT. TILSON & DrRANT, AttorneyI.< an:d Couseors at Law, MANNING, S. C. YRD & THARP, PRACTITIONERS OF MEDICINE AND SU~RGERY. pr )lomptly answered day or night, CAES. S. C.