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THE DEMOCRATS IN COUNCIL.
PKOMPT AND HAHMONIOUS ACTION
OF THE STATE CONVENTION.
iC . .
The Bttsiae** of Sleeting Integrates to
Chicago, and of Nominating a State
Tiekct, Finished In Very Short Order?
The Platform of tho Party, Etc.
[Condensed from Hie Columbia P^cg inter.]
Pursuant 10 the co.il of the State Executive
Committee, the Democratic
State Convention of South Carolina
met in the hall of the House of Representatives
in Columbia, 0:1 Thursday
last, being: called to order, at 12.20
o'clock, p. m., by General James F.
Izlar, Chairman of the State CommieGeneral
Izlar then nominated lion.
Chas. H. Simonton. of Charleston, as
temporary chairman, which was received
with applause and unanimously
lb': " adopted.
Colonel Simos.ton approached the
chair and was greeted with much apgsU
plause, and upon assuming the gavel
expressed his appreciation of the honor
conferred, and urged the importance
of harmonious action, and of* sending
our best men to the National Convention.
The Chairman requested that two
Secretaries be elected, when Mr. John
?5. Verner, of Oconee, and Mr. M. B.
McSweeney, of Hampton, were nomi
Hated and unanimously eieciea.
The roll of delegates was then called,
and all the counties were found to be
V" - At the conclusion Of the roll call, the
Chairman called for nominations for
The temjjorary organization was
The following vicc-presidcuts from
the Congressional Districts were nominated
and nnanrrnonslr elected: First.
Jumes F. Iziar; Second, Johnson Ha?ood;
Third, B. F. Whitner; Fourth,
T. W. Woodward; Fifth, T. H. Clark;
. Sixth, T. "W. Beatty; Seventh, Wm.
Captain Wilie Jones was elected
Mr. Talbert, of Edgefield, offered a
resolution to limit speeches to five
minutes, which was received with ap*
* ' plause and unanimously adopted.
General Kennedy, of Kershaw,
oiiereci a rewJtuuou w appuiui a uuiumittce
to whom all resolutions shall be
referred without debate, which was
received with applause and unanimously
Mr. Murray, of Anderson, offered a
resolution inviting Colonel "William
Preston Johnston, of JSfew Orleans, to
a seat on the floor of ?he Convention,
which was unanimously adopted.
General Hagood offered a resolution
instructing the delegates to the Chicago
Priiivpntinn tn vnfp as a nnit. TJfiforrftd
to the committee oil resolutions.
On motion of Mi*. "'Henderson, of
Aiken, the Conventions/proceeded to
the electron of delegafes-at-large to the
' National Convention...
Mr. Livingston, of Marlboro, nominated
Col. C. H. Snher, of Newberry.
^Seconded by Mr. T. SrrMoorman, of
Mr. James L. Orr, ~of' Greenville,
placed the name of Governor Hampton
**1 AtY>ir?oKAii onA jot/V fliof or\ I
kLj uv/umiauvii auu om.u uuui/ uw jv i
by authority and hoiied he would re,
5 , ceive sheunanimous vote of the Convention,
as he knew that every man in i
every household in ihe -State would
second the nomination -of Governor
- Wade Hampton.
-Mr. Croft, of Aiken, seconded the
[ >" nomination of Governor Hampton as a
man who in himself was the embodi
ment of a Democratic platform and
whose brilliant services: to" the State
would forever, endear him to the hearts
- of the* people.
uomin'sttedGeu. Jno. i
B. Envin/(M Lancaster, and the nomination
was seconded by Gen. Jno. D.!
Mr.. I. - M.. Bryan,.- ,of -Greenville,
norr.inafcftfi f]ol. Tjsrmr Yonmans. 1
and tins nomination was seconded by j
-Mr. 0. J. C. ifStson^pf fiampton.
.General JEIagoo& -no minafcecl Major
Harry . Hammond, of 'Aifcen, ana
this-nomination was seconded by Mr. j
G. D. Bryan, of Charleston.
Mr. G. Lamb'Buist, :of "Charleston, j
nominated CapL F^ niV. Dawson, ofj
Charleston-ana this nomination was
seconded-fr^Mr: Jr:3L Johnston, of
-Jifstrion. , .
: w QoL-Jas. H? Bienpofcifairfield, nom>
' ; " inated\GoL-: John^-^-*SicSaTdson, of
hunter! ^nd this:nomination was bcc.
^ onded-bv-Coi. BalL of Laurens.
wefl^^iiatorHampton wafcr-eJected a
':" i>9^^-fw>:tii^;^rp L^Eemain:ng
delegates rescdted as fottows:
"Whole number of votes cast, 300;
- accessary to archoice,' I51. ' F. W.
Dawson,. 191; C. H. Subcr, 186; L.F.
Yotisaans, 145; J. S. Richardson, 129;
Hany Hammond, 413 \r J. B. Erwin,'
Whereupon the Chairman announced
j&at Messrs. F. W.JDawson and C. H.
'^iber had receivEth&majority of the
iroies cast and declared them elected
-Captain T> H. /Clarke, of Kershaw,
"jjwjfed tha? o?-l? P^fYdamans, who
^had'receiv^th&iH^M^est votes to
the delegates elected^ be declared the
duOlce.df tFe^Joiirchtion as the fourth
cfcfcgate atlai^e.^-r"The motion was
adopted .unauixnouslv amid applause.
' of AndersoiiT
th^otherjthree -nominees were
eiected'aS altgrnares by acclamation.
.?? -Tbe :Xhair '-declared Hon. Wade
\ . .'Hainpton,. Cantain F? W. Dawson,
Colonel C. H; ?Jber.an<iCoione! L. F.
\ - ..: Yoamans elected; deik^tes-at-.Iarge to
the ^tatronat 'ZfenioePatfc' Conventiou,
-and Hon^X S. Richardson, Major
'flarr^fiammond'and golouel John B.
, - - Ecsrai as alternates.
The Chair announced the following
gentlemen- as .the committee on resolutions;
lioasvs. Kennedy, BuisL Summers.
Henderson, Bonham, Tyhitner,
Benet, Orr, Haskell, Patterson, McCall,
Williamson, Elliott and Hall.
- A number of resolotions were offered
and were referred to the appropriate
committee?among them the following
- Mr. Earje, of Sumter?Resolution
~ that while not instructing the delegates
to vote for any candidate, yet it is
deemed proper'to declare it to be the
sense of this' Convention that Clcve
land would be the strongest and most
available candidate for the first place
on the National Democratic ticket.
This resolution was received with
great applanse, but Mr. Bryan, of
Irreenville, moved to lay it "on the
Tbo Chair decided the motion out of
order, a?all resolutions, under the
rule, would be referred without de
bate, but the Convention could reconsider
Mr. Brvan then moved to roconsider
Oil motion of Mr. Mauldin, of
Greenville, that motion was kid on
The resolution was thon referred.
The'Chair announced several caib
for meetings of district delations,
and, in accordance with a motion
adopted, declared a recess of the Convention
until half-past 5 p. m.
At 5? p. m. tho Chairman called the
Convention to order, and announced
V the first business to be the nomination
Af frt A<A?n fliA Pati_
V* VS> At \J?LL MUC 1
|y:;- gressioual Districts, when the follow5i
pvvtV-. " . - :
, v -
ing nominations were made and the
gentlemen elected: '
1st District?W. St. J. Jervey and ;
James F. Izlar. Alternates?"J. F.
Redding and W. M. Muckenfnss.
OA TUcfin^t _T TV Afrmrr* onrl TV S.
Henderson. Alternates?W. P. Murphv
and W. J. Talbert.
3d District?W. Z. McGhee and J. C. :
Cary. Alternates?John II. Bowen
and W*. "\V. Huffman.
4th District?W. B. SiaQley and
John B. Cleveland. Alternates?S. J.
Simpson and II. F. Moulton.
5th District?Giles J. Patterson and
E. M. Boykin. Alternates?E. J. j
Kennedy and T. Stobo Farrow.
6th District?P- L. Breeden and A. j
T. JIarllee. Alternates?J. F. Ivhame
and J. Knox Livingston.
7t'rt nisfrirf?C. Sf._ .T. Kmblftr find }
J. II. Earle. Alternates?C. P. Alston
and Wm. Elliott.
The following were elected members
of the Suite Executive Committee:
1st District?G. D. Bryan, J. F. j
Izlar and W. T. Brooker.
2d'District?G. W. Croft, W. J J
Gooding and II. A. Norris.
3d District?J. E. Allen, George S. j
Mower and D. F. Bradley.
4th District?Wilio Jone*, Win. i
Monro and R. P. Todd.
otn JL>iStnct>?jJi. u. jicjjui-:, r. n.
Clark and C. E. Spencer.
Cth District?R. G. Lee, S. II.
Rogers and Jcsiah Doar.
Genera! Kennedy, on behalf of the
Committee on Resolutions, submitted
"The Committee on Resolutions, to
whom were referred sundry resolutions
ou various topics, beg leave to
report that the resolutions are able and
instructive, but your committee have
such confidence in the patriotism and
good judgment of the delegates elected
; to represent us in the National Demo- i
! cratic Convention, that they reccmmend
that the delegates should not be
hampered by resolutions of a quasi
authoritative nature, and recommend
that they be laid on the table."
The report w.as received with applause
and unanimously adopted.
After some discussion the resolution
offered by Governor Hagood, respecting
the unit rule, with an amendment
instructing the delegation from this
State to vote for Grover Cleveland,
was laid on the table.
Mr. Southall, of Aiken, moved that
tne convention now proceea to nominate
candidates for State officers. Mr.
Earle, of Sumter, opposed the motion,
and it was favored by Mr. Davis, of
Barnwell, and Mr. Barber, of Chester.
The question was decided by a rising
vote?yeas 190, nays 90. .
Mr. Henderson, of "Aiken, moved
that the present State officers be nominated
for their present positions respectively.
The Chair put the question and it
was carried unanimously.
A motion toiniorm (rovernor Thompson
of his nomination was followed
with a motion by Colonel Haskell that
all the nominees be informed of their
nomination, which was adopted.
The Chair appointed General Kennedy,
Mr. Benet* and General Hagood
to notify the officers nominated.
On motion, nominations were received
for Presidential Electors at
Messrs. I. M. Bryan, of Greenville,
and John C. Haskell, of Richland,
were nominated as Electors at Large.
itie ioiiowmg nominations were;
made for Electors from the Congres- j
1st? B. H. Kutledge.
3d?W. C. Benet.
4th?John E. Bacon.
5th?"W. L. T. Prince.
6th?J. L. Manning.
7th?J. D. Blanding.
It was resolved that the Stato Exeo- j
tifclve Committee fill am* vacancies
which may occur in the list of Presidential
Mr. Murray moved to appoint a
committee of ten to draft a platform.
Colonel Rion moved to refer the
preparation of a platform to the State j
Coionel Haskell moved to lay Col- j
onel Rion's motion on the table. Car-;
Mr. Murray's motion, was then 1
adopted. " j
The Chair appointed the followins
committee of ten to draft a platform:
Messrs. Murray, Benet, Orr, Dawson,
Livingstone," Croft, Montgomery,
Hntson, Izlar and Kennedy.
After a recess the Convention ro-1
assembled at 8 o'clock p. m.
The committee of three appeared in
the hall, escorting Governor Thompson,
Lieut-Governor Sheppard and
Secretary Lipscomb, and these gentlemen
made appropriate addresses.
Speeches were also made bv Colonel
Youmans and Capt. Dawson.
Mr."Murray, from the committee
on platform, read the platform of
1884,- which was unanimously adopted.
Mr. Livingston, of Marlboro, introduced
a resolution to ii- ,rttct tho
State Executive Committee noc to opeu
the campaign before the 1st of next
Mr. Southal!, of Aiken, said the
Democrats of the State had sufficient"
confidence in the wisdom of the Executive
Comurittc to believe that they
would not open the campaign until the
proper time had arrived, and made the
noint of order that the resolntion shonld
be referred, which was sustained.
The usual complimentary resolution
to the Chairman was adopted, with
Colonel Haskell id- the chair, and after
a brief bnt spirited address from Col.
Simonton, on motion or Mr. Henderson,
of Aiken, the Convention, at
9:45 p. m., adjourned sine die.
The Platform of 1884.
tuu jucuiuuaui; pat iv vi ouutu s^iu*
olina in State Convention assembled,
reaffirming the principles and declarations
containing in the State platform
adopted, and declaring their continued
devotion to the principles of the Natj
ional Democratic party, declare the
j following principles as formulating
the policy of the South Carolina Democracy
in State and Federal affairs
and invites the aid and support of
all good citizens in carrying them into
I. Wise ana just legislation. The j
impartial administration of equal laws, j
economy, with efficiency, in every de- i
pari.ment of the State Government.
II. Popular education is the bulwark '
of free institutions. Liberal appropriations
for the public schools for the
III. The systematic efforts of the
| Republican parly to obstruct reform
and destroy good government in South
' Carolina, bv turning to partisan purI
~ - x"uA
UU?C3 UIU HppOUUUIg Vi uuu
j Federal Government, is a standing
menace to tho people of this State and,
a growing danger to good citizcns in
every part of Union. The Federal
offices in this State are made political
; infirmaries and training schools for the
defeat of honest government in SouthCarolina.
IY. Honest home rule. The Democracy
of South Carolina, represent:
it. a ji..I oi.i. -...1 ..
. lug mu uis tuu oiatu uuu a i
I majority of the wholo people, invite
and have the right to expect the sympathy
-and support of their fellowI
countrymen in their strenous elToris
to preserve an intelligent and equal
administration of the Government.
V. The extension of the fraachise,
as a political result of the war, has
nnlavorpr? Ptinrmrmslv fhn nrn^nf- nr\r?
prospective voters requiring education'in
the public schools. The burden
w&3 increased while ths.ability of J:
the State to bear it was dimished.
The Federal Government, by libera!
appropriations from the treasury on
the basis of illiteracy, to be disbursed
by the State officers in charge of the
public school systems of the State,
should help the Southern States to
cure the evil of non-intelligent suffra^o.
O " *
VI. Civil service reform. Appointments
to minor offices under tests that
will indicate the qualifications of the applicant,
promotion by merit, a fixed tenure
of oSicc and no removals except for
VII. Blackmailing public servants
under the guise of political assessments
converts the public treasury, to
the extent of the contributions called
for, into a campaign fund for the advancement
of a political party, thus
taxing- the whole people for partisan
YIII. The present protective tariff
taxes th: many for the benefit of the
few. The duties 011 imports should be
decreased, and an early repeal of the
duty on cotton ties, on the machinery
used in the manufacture of cotton and
wool, and on tools and agricultural
implements, will stimulate manufactures
and be a welcome relief to the
IX. It is most desirable that the
internal revenue taxation bo abolished
as soon a3 this can be accomplished
without rendering permanent the existing
protective system. Rigid econemy
in the conduct of the" Governrtionf
Trill ho'cton flip HnV xtrViftn thfi
tariff shall bo as moderate as in tho
early days of the Republic^ and
the army" of officeholders employed
under the internal revenue law be disbanded.
X. The public credit, National and
Siate, must be maintained.
XI. It the conduct of affair.? in this
State the Democracy have been actuated
by one desire and that is to promote
the greatest good of the State. Dcmr\/?r?nf-?r>
rtnifr- ?o nnWir cftfhf.v nnfl r>ri
vvtv ? x--vate
XII. In the present condition of
political affairs tno people ot the United
States have the opportunity, by
electing a Democratic President, to
insure to the whole Union the reform
of abuses, the purification of the public
service, and peace and good will
throughout the 'and. Relying implicit}'
011 the wisdom and patriotism
of the National Democratic Convention,
which will assemble in Chicago
on July 8, we pledge to the nominees
of the "party, there to be chosen, our
hearty and undivided support.
XIII. In the State, justice and
eaualitv for all. to insure harmony
and good will between the races. In
the tFnion, no sectionalism in policy
or feeling. An indissolnble union of
indestructible States, one flag, one
country, one destiny.
BUBIED I>" A TRAXCE.
tho Supposed Fate of a Wc6t Virginia Brido
of But Three Months.
Wheeling, W. Va., June 24.?One
nf fhARp crhaatlv stories of interment
before life has become extinct, which
causes an involuntary shudder of horror
to pass through the reader, is current
in this city to^night. The victim,
so the story goes, is a young married
lady of 20 years. In May of last year,
three months after her marriage, the
lady was taken violently ill, and after
lingering ten days apparently died.
There were certain peculiarities about
the appearance of the supposed corpse,
however, which caused a suspicion in
the mind of the attending physician
i u:? ? *.r ? A - i
ILIcib 1115 JJttUULlO UllgUb UC Hi a ClttUUC,
but after keeping the body for four
days, with no sign of returning life,
the remains were consigned to the
grave, temporary interment being
made in the'family lot iu an abandoned
grave yard. A day or two ago the
body was disinterred prior to removal
to another cemetery. * To the surprise
of the sexton the 'coffin lid showed
3igns of displacement, and on its being
removed the grave-digger was horrified
to find the remains turned faco
downward, the hands filled with long
tufts of hair torn(from the head, an3
the face, neck and bosom deeply
scratcled and scarred, while the lining
of the coffin had been torn into
fragments in the desperate efforts of
the entombed victim to escape from
her terrible fate. Since the discovery
the young hnsbajtid has been prostrated
and his life is despaired of. The
names are withheld.
THE GKAXT & WARD SWINDLE.
The Modus Operandi Explained by a Vlo- I
tim?How the Business wtw Carried on. ;j
New York, Jane 28.?Referee Ham-1
ilton Cole continued the taking- the
testimony to-day in the suit brought
by Almon Gooclman against the firm
o 1 Grant & ward. From the test!-1
mony of Mr. Goodwin and Mr.- Spencer,
bookkeepers of the firm of Grant
& Ward, it appeared tnat in October,
1582, broodwm directed the firm to
purchase for his account 300 shares-of;
Western Union and 300 shares of
American Cable -stock,"; which they
represented that-' they ?ad bought.
Goodman gave them as a margin "180
shares of other cable stock owned by
him. A few months later he ordered
them to buy some Texas and Colorado
Improvement Company' certificates,
which they deposited -for him, and he
deposited 100 additional shares of
cable stock as margin. The firm subsequent!
v called on him for more margins
ana he gave them Belt Line
Kailroad bonds and then Texas Imnr.lTfimont
rnmnnnr r>oH?fir>citrJe finon'.
V T V1UVUV VVt kAliVUlVOl UJJVii
cer testified that the firm never bought
Western Union or cable stocks; but
it was enfered in the books as pur-,
chased. The firm hypothecated all
the stock deposited with them by
Goodwin as a margin, and; this Goodwin
seeks to.recover, claiming-that
the fraud on the part of Ward puts
him in the position of a simple depositor,
and not as a principal in a stock
A SENSATIONAL SCENE.
A Kude Xejjro Giant Bans a Muck Through
the Streets of Lynchburg:, Ya.
Lynchburg, Va., June 27.?Madiison
Stanficld, a powerful negro, crazed
witli religious excitement, "ran a
muck" here to-day. fie arrived on
the train from Roanoke, aud during
the trip as engaged in breaking the
?iu5>t>es> ui tue wtr. oevcreu puucetueu
and train men after a desperate struggle
bound the negro with a bell cora.
At the stationhouse ho undressed himself,
wrenched off a heavy timber, displaced
the iron bars and escaped by
running through the police office and
dashing through the window into the
street. lie ran a mile through the
city in a nude condition, wielding a
hoaw Ti]nr!crf?nT? in ? flivriitcnirirr mor>_
ner, creating a panic in the market
and stores, which he entered on his
unimpeded course. Hundreds of people
followed' him. As he ran across
the James Rirer Bridge the policemen
encountered him and succeeded in
putting handcuffs on him, which he
snapped like threads. He was subsequently
oversowed, and, literally
trapped in corns, was Iiauled to jail
and placod in irons.
A Pedestrian Gtvee Oat
Worcester, Mass., June 24.?Capt.
Robert Winthrop Andrews, ofSnmter,
S. C., 9S years oldt who started to walk
from his"home to Maine, nine weeks
agro, arrived here to-day. He abandoned
walking at Hartford and will
finish the trip by rail.
~ ^ \ -
tildejt3 finger in the pie.
Ho Names Cleveland as the Man to Beat
B!aino-The Confidence of Governor
Cleveland's Friends In his Nomination.
[Special to the 2fsw York Times.]
Albany, Jnne 21.?There is no longer
any doubt that the friends of Governor
"Cleveland will have at least twothirds
of the 72 delegates of New York
and that tbe delegation will vote as a
solid unit in favor of presenting his
name as the choice of the New York
Democrats. It is generally conceded
by the politicians of both parties that
for once, at lens:, iii the recent history
of the Democratic party the Manning
forces were well handled. Concessions
were made which seemed to indicate
weakness, but it will be found f
within the next fortnight that no error
oi judgment was committed 111 taking
the men who were accepted with such
seeming distaste. The net result of a
Convention which was uneventful on
tis face-?and it will have to be recognized
sooner or later?is that the
Democratic party has been strengthmrvl
ir> th<> rvnfl nn inntf-ftv xrhn
may be the nominee it goes into a
Presidential campaign in better shape
than it has been, before in years.
There are no Democrats to be elevated
by their friends to the rank of martyrs,"
for they have been gathered in,
and no excuse for grumbling now remains.
2?or is there any cause remaining
for factional disturbance. ISTo instructions
have been given for any
particular candidate, and criticism on
that scoro ^ has been avoided. It is a
mistake to'suppose that a majority was
wanting in the Convention to Instruct
for Cleveland. The Flower boomers
: fiercely deny-this, but they are simply
As for instructing the. delegates for
Cleveland, "the Governor himself, as it
has been known for a week past, was'
opposed to this courso. His old law
partner, Bissell,: who came down
from. Buffalo injhisijehalf, was equally
opposed to it. The Governor's judgment
was sounder than that of those
friends who-believed in following the
courso adopted by the THden conventimi
nf ATcrhfr vpnra
i Some mysterious influence has been
at work in the East, thc'Weet and the South,
convention after convention
has either declajed its preference for
Governor Cleveland or has indicated
; a lively good will toward him and his
methods of administration. Vermont,
in the extreme East, will unite with
Nebrska, in the "West, unapproving
of uiO selection of New York's Governor
as the party's nominee, and other
States all over the Union may bo ex- :
I pected to follow their example. ?
The secret of it all is that the mys anAna
rur? mOn Tffhnao nrA
numbered by the hundreds in every
quarter of the land, has given the word
that delegates for the good of the
party, for Cleveland is hi3 choice for
Presidency. Not without some sacrifice
of personal longings has the
Sage of Grammercy come to this conclusion.
For little or nothing is he
indebted to the man who now occupies
the executive chair. Three
months ago Mr. Tilden's choice was
Senator Payne, of Ohio, and not until
within the past fortnight has Mr. Til
den, in common with many other
leaders of Democracy, abandoned his
preferences and admitted that the
party's opportunity lies in Mr. Cleveland"^
availability. That Senator
Payne will not bo* & candidate at Chicago
can be proved by documentary
evidence. That Governor Cleveland
will be the party's nominee is not for
an instant doubled by those who have
been closely observing the coursG of
his friends, and who know of its endorsement
by the best men in the
THE ELECTORAL BILL AS ADOPTED.
i Sir. Eaton's Amendment to tbe Senate
Electoral Count Bill.
I Washington, June 24.?The electoral
count bill which passed the House
to-day was reported by Mr. Eaton
from the House Committee on the law
relating to the election of President
and Vice-President, as a substitute for
the bill introduced in the Senate by
Mr. Hoar, and which passed that body
? r_i__ ti. ^
in ouiy. xt ^ruviues iua- a juiui, evasion
of the two housesof Congress for
the conning of the votes, and that *
such joint convention shall not le dissolved
until the count shall have been
completed and the result declared.
It al30 provides that any recess "which
the joint convention may take while
the vote is "being1 counted, shall' not be
for a longer time than one-calendar
day, and that after the- first succeeding
the beginning of the court no farther
recess shall-be- tafcren until" the count
has been completed andthe "result de
clared. It provides tbat is 'case of an
objection to the counting of* the vote
of any State, and in'case monj than
one relnrn shall1'have been"rec6lve5
from the-State, the' question in" the
first instance of the1 co anting of-, tike
vote of thra?'Stato^anc^tiite ^gecohcTof
which rettrrn shall be "received and
-t?n; J 4,1.x
couaieuj sua.ii utr nuummeu io-ujo-v
joint convention by; the "presiding' officer,
and: that three-hours having been
allowed if necessary'for debate, a vote
shall then be: takOT ;
mencing with the' State".01 Alabama, :
and the convention shall thus decide ,
the questions'These provisions, with >
respect to the setftement of questions
concerning the reception and counting
of the; vote of a State in:"cases of
objection, or of more than one. set of
returns, constitute the -principal.- difference
between the Hoar :biH and the
substitute adopted by the Honse. The'r
Jioar Dili-provides mac in sucn-cases
the two houses, acting' "separately,
shall concurrently cfeterinrno the question.
The Floods1 it* WertertxXorth Carolina.
CnAPvLOTTE, N. C., June 2*.?Heavy
rains in "Western North Carolina did
considerable damage to .the Western
North Carolina Railroad and the crops
iu Buncombe and McDowell counties.
Two tresles were washed away on the.
"Western North Carolina Railroad,
between Asheville aud Round Knob,
twenty miles east of Ashevillc. Five
laud slides are reported, and all
through trains are stopped. The
; breaks will be repaired ane the track
| cleared by Monday. Meanwhile passengers
will be transferred across- the
mountains in stages. The East Tennessee
Railroad, via "Warm Springs to
Asheville is intact. A force of two
hundred men is repairing.the road.
TTirt r\o o rm f a vaoiI on/1 />t?Arvc
XUVs UUUiC^b W W41W IUv?\i c* IV*. VI VJ/O |
amounts to several hundred thousand.?
Regenting a J>un.
Augusta, Ga., June 23.?John G.
Robertson, son of ex-Senator Robertson,
of S. C., was arrested and placed
under bonds to-day for shooting at
Ja3. A. Loflin, of the firm of Fleming
& Loflin, grocers. Robertson de-:
manded an apology because of Ian
guage uscci by Loflin, wfcile asking
him to pay a due bill. Lofiin declined"
to apologize, whereupon Robertson
fired at him, but fortunately missed
A Church Calamity. ;
London, June 23.?The Msthodist
church at Andes was crowded Tester
day during the review service.' Sad- J
denly the gallery began to creak; and)
at once a panic occurred. Scores of j
persons jumped from high, windows to j
the gronnd. Others rushed for .the !
"Xfanv frarrm!p<7 i
foot sad severely Injured. ; |
-1 . v ?
w? IT. VT.'IVJ TTV*rS
^Aill U I
?The Protestant Mission at Alaga, <
Mexico, has been mobbed.
?The cholera has reached Mar-- 1
seillcs and crcated a stampede.
?London alone among large cities
or the Old World has no university. 1
?There were twentv-five deaths
e ?11 Tflcf 1
iJLULll ^ ClllMV luvgi ill AAC-* t*U*& it.M7b (
?Jack's cracker factory, in Atlanta, ,
Ga., was burned on Saturday night.
?There is a large immigration '
movement of Polish Jews to the i
?The Reichstag closed its doors' oil j
Saturday with throe cheers for Emperor
?The cotton crop on the Congaree I
in liichland county has been injured j
by the freshet. " j,
?Tho floods are doing much dam- ;
age to crops and railroads in Yv"estern i
?Mormondora has got an average i
of 1,500 people from Denmark for 80 years.
?The Bible belonging to Milton (
has been bought by the British Mu- i
?'l'Jtie wages or gooa snepneras m
Anstralia is "from $175 to ?225 per 1
year, with" board and lodging.
?The United States has become the '
fourth largeset beer-drinking nation
in the world.
?Thirty colored Democrats will go
from New York to.attend the Chicago 1
?The Pennsylvania " Glass "Works
have shut down for the usual two
?All-Independent Republican meet
XUg VTiW UKIU ZKf-V>?4UVliUgU} loootj vu
?Two Spanish officers were shot
atGorona on Satcrrday fordesertion at
Catalonia in < April last.
?Bill: Bird, a well-known colored
horse ?rainer,:diedat Chicago on Friday
?Base-ball playing on Sunday -in
Ohio is against the fetate law and is
being suppressed by the courts.
?It is said that American railroads
in Mexico are to be reqnired to fence
the entire length of their lines.
?In Cincinnati on Saturday one
murderer was sentenced to be hanged
and another to imprisonment for life.
?A buggy containing a little child
was thrown from ar wharf near Baltimore
on Saturday; andthe child was
?In Waverly, Tenn., - on Friday,
Wilson Larkin, who had been slandering
the wife of "WV H. Owens, was
killed by the latter.
?Precautious are being- taken in
Europe to yreverrt the spread of Cholera
through the mails by requiring
the use of tarred mail bags.
?"Rncfwiolr'a hni.tnn at Npw
Milford, Ct., was burned on Sunday.
Loss $70,000. Seventy-five hand are
thrown out of employment.
?An effort is making by the Anti*
monopolist organization in New York
to send a committee to Chicago in the
interest' of Ben Butler.
?Talk of a mass meeting in New
York to insist on Tilden'and Hen
dricks as the Democratic ticket still
continued, but is very mysterioua'
?Capt- John A Stephenson, a prominent
Republican and late candidate
for Governor of Louisiana., died Sunday
night of congestion of tho brain.
?A fifteen-year-old girl in Scranton,
Pa., on Friday last mixed a dose of
strychnine for step-mother, and afterwards
took it herself, and died.
?Dispatches from _ St. _ Petersburg i
deny tne reports current m uernu,, to
the effect that an anti-Jewish riot has
occurred at Nizbnee Novgorod.
?The missionary brig "Morning
Star" was lost at sea last week, but the
crew were all saved and are en route
to Ban Francisco.
?The election for member of the
Danish diet for Copenhagen and has
resulted in the choice of a tailor-named
Hohen, a leader among the Socialists.
?A National Prohibition Convention
!b to bo held at Pittsburg, Penn,,
An Twltr OQ Cft
vu v Uijr mv* uutv ov
far signifiedtheir-iatention to b&rejK
?The Senate -on ^Satnrday passed
the general ~iTefi[&ency bill, mcltiding
$S,000to pay Chas. H; Rifed, Guitean's
counscl, but prohibiting the -payment "
of other special counsel.
?Abram & Warner,-manager and
treasurer of A. Br Warner, Son &Con; <
aged forty .yews,-.was found dead in
the streets' ;of3few York oii Saturday
?At Bethlehem, Pa., on Friday a
lOG^Ws 1 foqt 'Tace between Frfed
Rddgers," -'of; Trenton,-1 and Harry
Wheatley; of anadv; for $1,000, was
won by Rodgers in -9J seconds.
?Orders have been, received to bury
immpdisifAlv ihA mrrtfiPS nf r.linTera
victims at Toulon in deep trenches
which wiftbe covmd with chloride of
?Dispatches : from eastern Europe
continue to brings intelligence of disastrous
floods. The river Vistula has
risen sixteen feet. The streets of Warsaw
and of hundreds of villages iir that
region are flooded.
?Tbe Independent Republicans of
acommittee to co-operate with the
organization of Independents r; elsewhere
and to take partiu any general
conference which may be called.
?Police officer Hanley, early ori "Monday
morning in Chicago, shot a mangiving
the. name Metzger, who was
detected in the-act of breaking into: a
livery stable office. The man died on
the way to the hospital. ;
-Twenty-five Mormon missionaries,
with 501 converts, 401 Scandinavians
and 100 English, arrived in New York
on Monday by the steamship Arizona,
en route for Salt Lake City, under
charge of chief elder, C. H. Nye.
?The body of Mrs. Cook, of Mattoon,
111., has been found in the bottom
of a well, from which eigty-fivo
r\f: mala* rtmm rwimrvnrJ TTootttt
iron weights were tied to the victim's
feet, and her throat was cut from car
to ear. Her husband. Daniel Cook, is
suspected of the crime.
?Pat Cain and Billy Wilson, of Silverton,
CoL, while out horseback riding1
on Sunday, undertook to settle an
old feud. Both drew revolvers and
commenced shooting at cach other,
while sitting on their horses. Cain
succeeded in killing Wilson and his
Vinrco '-'f 'oin tens imVinrt.
?The Attorney General has sent to
the Senate a communication touching
the failurG of the House to provide for
the deficiencies in the Department of
Justice. Iu reference to the Chateau
case, he says the! failure to provide
pay for the counsel is a national reproach.
?A special to the Kansas City
Times from Little Rock, Ark., says:
John Barnes, who was recently sent
to the penitentiary from Miller county,
for safeijlowingj'Tras shot dead by the; ;
guard on Monday; tnorning "while try- ingftom
the etoekade at
Lewisbury. j -
? BBS! _
Jew BaltinpT In Hassia.
St. Petersburg, June 24.?Intelli- ;
orence from Nizhni Novgorod now confirms
the reports of the conflict between
Christians and Jews at that
place, which were yesterday denied.
*" ^ rn1 TTTAO
LiESt lilUTbUUiJf iU iLiKJk u(w oxx
ed through the suburbs to the effect <
that a Jew had kidnapped a Christian J
child and had taken it to the synagogue. '
A mob quickly collected and attacked
the synagogue where the child was
supposed to be. Many of the Jews were
harshly bandied and several '
were killed. Much damage was
clone also to the houses of the Jews.
A large force of police and a detach- 1
ment of Cossack infantry succeeded at *
last in restoring order. One hundred c
tAUU illty aiicais ?? oiv ii.oviv. j
-? ? ?
A Fatal Collieioa. 1
Sunbury, Pa., June 24.?A bad *
wreck occurred on the Sbamokin
road between Sunbury and Sharaokin
this morning. The freight wreck
yesterday delayed traffic and the passenger
train left here this morning s
when it reached a deep cut about 4
miles from Samokin it mot the freight
engine coining from yesterday's wreck .
and a collision occurred. "William
Malick, train dispatcher, who was
- -3 ~ ~ V>A4-?T./i/vri 4ha fillflrinA OTlr? hsKT- *
IlUlLlg UtiL? tl.il w.v vugAuv o
srage cars was killed. Engineer
tJinpieby was badly ?calded. Both en- (
gines were wrecked bat no passengers
are reported hnrt. r
Judge Lynch la Indiana.
Vincenxes, IsD.j June 24.-^ At 12.SO
o'clock last night a mob of about fifty
people went to the jail, battered down
the door with a rail taken from the
railway track, and took Olivo Conlield,
who murdered Mrs Mollie Gherkins,. ,
Saturday last, and hanged him to a j
telegraph pole. The body was.--left
hanging until 5 a. m.j when it "was cut J,
Sown by friends. The mob "Was quiet j
but determined. The sheriff was at !
the jail, but was overpowered and no
resistance was made. The murder was .
atrocious and committed from jealousy.
ILvnover, O., Feb. 13, 1884.^After (
having lung fever and pneumonia I had a
dreadful couelr and could not sleep at"
night The doctors told me I had con}' :
sumption and would die. I have taken six 1
bottles of Piso's Cure and my cough is en- :i
tirely gone and I am well as ever. ;
* EheltseFok'd. i
Pan-Presbyterian Council. j
Belfast, Jane 24.?The third gen- :
eral council of the reformed churches
throughout the world, known in Ecclesiastical
circles as the Presby- i
terian Alliance or Pan-Presbyterian !
Council, convened this morning at j
eleven o'clock in Saint Enoch's :
chnrch. The church was thronged '
with a vast assembly of people and
delegates were present from every :
quarter of the globe. The opening
sermon was -preached by Eev. Dr.
"Watts, chairman of the genera! committee.
Ehoby's Little Cathabtic Pills are
sufficiently powerful for the most robust, .
yet the safest for children and weak con
stltutions; the action in any disease is
uniform, certain and safe, painless and
effective. Druggists?15 cents. *
The Independent Movement.
New York, June 24.?At a meeting
of the Independent Eepublican Committee
Carl Scnurz presided. An executive
committee was appointed,
nf "Vfoccvo f!arl SfihtirZ.
Horace E. Deming and E. A. Daly, to I
be increased by two other members, J
whose duty it shall be to prepare immediately
a document addressed to
the Sepnblican voters throughout the
country, setting forth the reasons why
they should not vote for Blaine and
Logan. It was reported that the circular
previously issued had been widely
Mythical ideas are fanning the publig
brow with the breath of'prejudice, ignorance
or humbuggery. Have you- the remotest
idea that your scrofula was created
by foe use of potash and mercury? No
? liti" ?A,; A "O T) "D id fMfl nAfir
uuvtwjr wuiio but; wuac, jo. jj. u. u ws
of all other remedies. Do yon presume
that your troublesome catarrh is the result
of mineral poisoning? B. B. B. is the
quickest remedy. Are j'our chronic ulcers
and boils and sores the result of potash and
mercury? Medical gentlemen will not tell
you so, but B. B. B. is the wily sovereign
Temedy. "Were youFterrible kidney troubles
created by mineral poisoning? Not a
bit of it, B. B. B. has proven to be a reliable
remedy. Are your skin diseases, your
eczema, dry tetter* etc.; the effect of
much potash and'mercury? *Fiie medicalprofession
are the best -Judges,' and they
say nay,vbut B. B. B. makes more - pronounced
cure3 than aft other preparations
jw ,; ? n ittt nt ir n "n
HAS EBHO^ED- :B3S2BAB BOOM
kidgeway; & c-,
Where he Will always-keep on hand a
fine assortment of liquors', including
AAAi\ txlXSOVJJC IX XX/,
OLD GRQW WfilSKEY,
N. C. CORtfWHISKEY,
Togeth(^^i& aihgTadeffbf Wine, Gin,
All goods'sold at
COLUMBIA AND CflAHLOTT?
LAGER BEER AT $1.00 per Dosen.
ORDERS SOLICITED. t '
SATISFACTION GUAHAK T-? E D.
- Jan 8RANDOM
[ From tte Columbia- Rpgidter. J
Columbia, S. C., April 10,1884. We
have seen, with pleasure, that Edwth
J. Scott, Esq., of our city, is about to publish
his book, which he has appropriately
-wit--3 an 13 ^ 1
txtuuu "XUIUUU1U XVUUUliCUWUiiS Oi.- a JLJviJg
Life." Ms. Scott did us the honor to
submit, at different times, his manuscript
to our perusal, and while some of us did
not read all the manuscript, it affords us
great pleasure to say that we- have read -i
enough of the "Kecollections" to say that ;
it is not only interesting in style andnarra-. .
tive, filled as it is with local history and
anecdotes, hut will be really valuable in ,
preserving facts of a public nature which
should be preserved, and which will soon
otherwise pass away and 1k> forgotten. ]
When we recall tlie tact that this h thc-H
work of <t man over eighty years of ago,, j
we think it a vcrv remarkable production.
ftuGn S. TnoMi-sox,
W. D- Simpson,
LeRoy F. Youmaxs,
Feaxcis W. Fxcklisg.
F. W. McMaster,
Jos. Daxiel Fors.'
M. BROWN McMASTER,
WISNSBOUO, SOUTH CAROLINA
Office in north end of Beatj Building,
Special attention al90 given to Surveying. 1
3?ch lS-f x6m ?-2pd
ESCJS !~ 1EG~GS2~:~EGG^!
TH030UGHBKED STOCK. Plymouth
Rocks and "Wyandottes; large and
handsome, with clean yellow legs, hearty,
vigorous and fast growers- Silver Spaaigled - Hamburgs,
prettiest and best layers of alL
PitrGames, no better Sgbting stock in existence.
' Ai> 16-spc'g Strotber, S. C.
. > r- . .
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. |i
Ma STMDAED TUEBINE
Is tbe besr constructed andflnlshed.glve&betterpercentage,
gb^-s^SCpar aiore power, and is sokt ior
money, ber horse power,
than any other Turbine In the
i^SSdjp^world. rzrsaw panrohlet sent
sr-^ggs. u>rrr*-,e wy ?
BIEXHAM BROS.. York, Pa.
m see: % ^ f*
Lre treated wltn a surprise that Is unexuin)ied
m vrint is nowror tlie Ursc time olfered
iem tor tut* Literary devolution. Some
?' the best standard l>oote of the world. sujerbly
Illustrated, rlcai;.- bound, retalli'rt a mere
Iractioa oi lonnar Drlces. 2:^ Discounts
tnd exclusive territory given good agents.
.00-pa<re catalogue rrfie. Write quick. Johns,
lldek, Publisher, 393 Peari St., New York*.
"RoueH on Eats" clears out iiats, ilice. 15c.
' Rough on Corns," for Corns, Bunions, icc.
Thin people. "Wells' Health Renewer" reitores
health and vigor, cures dyspepsia, <s:c. II.
"Hough cn Toothache,"' instant roller, igc.
Ladles who vroald retain freshness and vivacty
Oon'c full to try "Well's Health Eenewer."
"Buchu-paiDa." great kidney ana nrmary
Files, roaches, ants, hed-'ougi, rats, mice,
Jleart-d out t>y "Rough on Rats." ]5c.
<tT>AT<oiTt *-.v\ >f t^A/iVAC Hf? '
ui-i vvu^uo, a wv/iiwj ?w.
\ PURELY FAMILY MEDICINE that
ir you are a mechanic or rarmer, worn out
*ntli over-worfc or a motlier. run down by
tamny or household duties, try Fauzs&'sTokic.
163 William Street, Sew fork.
50-cents and'$i stzesat all dealers In medicines.
Great sarin? to buying dollar size.
ORE 'IAN SAYS
"I have found an honest remedy. I commenced
taking B. B. B., and from the. first
iose perceived an improvement?have
taken four bottles for a Blood Poison, and
im nearly well. Had I a voice that would
reach from "Atlanta to the sea," I would
proclaim the virtue of B. B. B., the only
and the greatest Blood Purifier on earth/'
One of the prominent Druggists of Atlanta
uses the following language:
"We have been handling B. B. B. only a
raw monins, ana tas.e pleasure m saywg it
Is superseding all other Blood Remedies.
It sells well, gives our customers entire
satisfaction, and we cheerfully recommend
It in preference to any other Blood PuriDr.
T. Preston Gibbs, of Madison, Ga.,
under recent date, -writes: "B. B. B is the
most popular medicine I keep in my house." '
The fact cannot be denied that the B. B.
B. is curing more cases of Blood Poison,
Skin Diseases, Scrofula, Old "Ulcers, Kidney
Affections, etc., than all other remedies
As a Blood remedy, speedy, safe and
cheap, it has no equal, and we hold proof
Hiat cnri-nnt hp (VYntmvprfcpfl
TWO MEN SAY
"B. B. B. is the only speedy Blood
Purifier known, and its cures are remarks
ble." K any one will call on Mrs. Fannie
Hall, 100 West Baker street, Atlanta, she
will tell of a wonderful cure of an ugly
ulcer eifected by the use of B. B. 3. after
all known remedies failed.
Or if you will call at W. H. Brotherton's
store and consult Mr. W. M. Cheshire, he
will tell yottthat B. B. B. effected a cure
on hii?that you would hardly believe. He
had a; terrible chronic ulcer which gr*w
worse under all other treatment Remember.
these cases were-not Castcees, as "out
few of them are to be found.
WTD TP I? MI?1\T Q A V
JLIXlfcHi-Li JXLJUiU JJilJL
In common with thousands of others, that
"3To remedy has ever been known in the
annais of history, to spring np and come
to the front in so short a time as B. B. B."
As a family medicine, as a pure and certain
tonic for dyspeptics, as a medicine to
aid and assist digestion, as well as to give
an appetite, it stands unrivalled. We do
not propose to sn2tcb you
Fizdll THE JAWS OP DEATH,
But we can ward off the danger, can cure
Sour disease and give you a longer lease of
fe, after everything else has failed.
It is not required to use but one bottle of
B. B B. in order to be convinced of its
wonderful efficacy. Ask' your family
physician, aslc vonr druggist, asx anyooay j
who hi ssed it what he thinks of the*
efficacy of B. B. B. as ar quick blood remedy
Sold by A- Loard, Chester, S. C., and by
McMaster, Brice & Eetchin, Winnsboro,
E. W. PERCIVAI*
GOOD SASH LOW
WORK -SASH PRICES.
9 DOORS. BLINDS. 9
i /> _ t\r rvmr I
I uwfto. \J . xiULni^o. (
i DOORS. BLINDS, i
: 0 0 .
Prompt . Moulding, | Send for
Shipment^ Mantels. [Price List* ;
E. W.PERCIYA1, .1
MEETING NEAE LINE STEEET,
, CHABLKSTOX, S. C. .
On 1 a5~S B&TTRISKV HABITS cured
If 8JJII Aa&tbome withootrpain. Book
Illi. ' ,. . ' 1
>"w^o Mr i?ytwy
Tntvumrtx. l CTTOmtVkctju.bwrtii.i I
-boolt. N^effllk^-MCTrKxdtojt-.Mev'illustiaaoB* J
fcom?cw<I?^e?*--Supcrbly*ora*np;. Sane low price.
Adapted to sn-dasses. Seils at Agnas doing big
ode. "BDBfttBgTHOlS.* IfceVaiisooe* proepcctu*
?rstf tatted." Apply no*.
JUm cCs4K-cnsd cc? booo and Blile*.
otxxs pay tot XSontm.'-- mow to ww per
Famous and Dcc1?1tc Cattle* of theWorld
Write to C. McCrmty A C<k, mUislpfcia, Pa.
fa aartia* bi3Sy Hi -flmatrg 3t tor v??-'t
T aurtoaae, A certain care. IfotexpenslYe. Three
contfts' treatment In one package. Good for Cold
tn the Head, Eeadacfce, Dizziness, HAy Fever, dc
^JPiaycsttB. gyail PruggUta, or by ffistt.
- ?-?& T, tSZBVnsCB, Wanfla,Pm
Holmes'Surd Cure Mouthwash
KW - J? 11 aa< fias.
N fr |b?tb. Sure cure for diseased
\ Jf kmEtt&fsR It jgurascomrrtcnivcalledscurvy,
f ff^njBDnfClW Ibure cure for bleedlnj? jprcs.
B ffiffiirTpl .Ti Sure cure for bad or foul breath.
s jSare cun for bad taste In the
KfflBHWMi' jcicutS. Sere cure for ulcers or
)B K| Jsoreaouth. Sure curefemursjagsere;cu'nb.^Sare
cuzc ^ sijepiecaess
Kv^lBB&iiSfecW V Bvi caused by diseased nas. Sure
flrT^ffiCTtniiflr fnir^al'ng,'"^>'!'"<*nirf ~
,.''vCsJB8m?mb /m*f the g-irnt aSer ettrvtioa oi
^Ji&^|?gp?iySyy<^ teeth. Cores diseased cuais and
- X^TkvjBBBKv>r ,fv tightens loose teeth (caused by
' vvV^ImE^/mv tartar) liter toe deatist has re]
ma^ed tartar aad cleaned the
diseases of th? guaas a&d ssoath. Re com mended by many
L^jtrrrrrr* f?i-r yr.-nnrr rjr^<*- ? ,| f(rir%fTT!r.T ~r% 4
t&etzzoc. 'Askyawdentist or druggistfor it,or scad toT * J
> * - - -
. . 5
? . ^rvTm-nrrtTo-niTT^Xrr^QJ
l ',H A KliKXTU Jl AJJ V JCili Xiacjjn.Jna xw.
0 W. STILES, ~ " 1
HURLEY BLOCK, 109 MEETING ST., ^
CHA.BLESTOX, S. C. A
Dealer in Paints, Oils, Brushes, Yarnish
Glass, Putty, Colors, Glue, &c. t 1
a t irrv t> Tnrmxrr tvcnv
A- 1 -AC. i lAV-UJL/JUlUV^,
(Factory in Charleston.)
Majtufacturer op Saddles, Bridlks jl
harness. &c. /
Dealer ix Saddlery, Hardware,
Leather, &c., &c. .1
Importer of English Bits, Stirrups, &c.
137"Meeti5g Street, Charlest<?j, S. C. -J|
TJENRY STEITZ, Jm
Importer and Wholesale Dealer in
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC FRUIT,
Apples, Oranges, Bananas,.. Cocoanots, ?
Lemons, Pineapples, Potatoes, Onions,
Peannts, Cabbages, &c.
S. E. Cor. Meeting & Market Streets,
UHAKLSS'i'Ua, S. U.
QHAELBS C. LESLIE,
Wholesale and Retail Commission Dealer
FISH, OYSTERS, GAME and POULTRY
Stalls Xos. l and 2 Fish Market ffigS
Office No. 1 ilarket St; East of East Bay
Consignments of Country Produce are
respectfully solicited. Poultry,. Eggs, &c. j
. Perishable Goods at owner's risk after
delivery to Southern Express Co. \
1 * T\r>rMfirfTmT',A/\r> /VS I
i n.?j?>ixyj\j?j oc t/v.,
Dealers dt MachdiEby xsd Supplies.
- JLGE5T8 FOE j
WATT) OP THE SOUTH CORN MILL." 4
No. 165 Mewing St., Chxeieston, S. C.
Try our 50 cents1 Machine -Oil?the best ^
in the market
FROM THECLAtfSSEN BREWING CO., J
CHARLESTON, S. C.: ffijj
Have now a Standard.Beer superior to otb- H
ers, put up in tegs, patent stopper bottles. \
aad ootties m barrela forerport, to keep a i
longtime. Empty beer bottles bougnt
Agent in.Colnmbia, Mr. Julius Kraiueisi j
QLEMENS CLACIUS, i JI
?mPOETEK JLKD DECCEK IX?
WINES, LIQUORS/CIGARS, TOCACCO, JH
GE0CEEIE8 AXI> PROVISIONS,
No 175 EAST BAT, CHARLESTON, S. C, -.'j
QTTO TIKI>F.MA1? &SONS, ,
?iKD? . -r
102 AND 104 EAST BAY STREET,
CEARESTON. S. C. A
JgOYD BROTHERS, . JS
Wholesble Grocers, Liquor Dealers
197 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C. J
?j_ W. AIMAR <fc CO ,
wwat "po i r? TVE* A T T*T>C TV *
r* UUi?X<CiUJX> AA1A1U am ^ v?
CHOICE DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS, ?
SURGICAL liiSTKUMENTS, f %
Perfumeries, and . Toilet Articles,
Cor. KJneand "V'anderliorst Streets. A
CHARLESTON. S. C.
g B. THOMAS, AGENT,
No. $20 King St., Opposed Liberty,
WINDOW SHADES, PAPEB HANG- J*
INGS, LACE CUETADTS,
- CHARLESTON. S. C. "W
Wesbow . - Attodtgs Made to Oh^er
A G. CHDWOETH & CO., . t # :- J5
? wholesale? , . jh
135 meeting street, 1
opposite charleston hot l ~-a4
charleston, s. g. . --'. 'fhj
lva GAGiF & co., . ^
C.TTA m.VST<YV Tn>/TTOTTS-R
Mxrket, CoiaraB Chubch Stbzet,
CHARLESTON, S. C. ^
^"Ice packed fertile country & specialty. . J
J^JGAS & RICHARBSON ~ '
STA1202EEES, PRINTERS act BLANK \ i
; ~BOOK HANUFACTEJRERS,
6*fcAST BAY;X'HARLJSTON, S. C.
SA. NELSON & CO.,
^WTTOLESJOS DBALEB8 DJBOOTS
No. 23 HakYXsr STRUT,
CHARLESTON; S. C. v jjj
TTENRY BISCHOFF-& CO., /,
"AND-DEALEKS IN'CAROfJNA KICK
PBOFBIETOB8 OF THE CELEEBATfiD
- CAKOISNATOLTJ-TONIC. 4
199 EAST: BAY, CHABLESTON, S. C ' ^
AND FEED STABLES. ?
JUST AESIV^I) two CARLOADS OF 1
HORSES AND. MULES, , JM
in addition to stock cn hand, among theiAdB
xo. i saddIjE houses. jflW
Also some good young brood mares, some
fine driving horses, a few heavy turpentine
mules?seventy-five head on hand.
We will sell or swap for broken down J
8 lock, as we have a large pasture to turn W
tfiorn fn WfV will ftfsn-JWHUV Tniilos fnr " 17
horses or horses for mules, just to suit our Y .
customers. Call soon una examine for ' m
A.*WXLLIFOKD & SOX8.
Wiunsboro, S. C. /jM
A ifft * J>?- A8eta?tt>aiwtthTfl
IMf fl ||f? ainVCTS.CBtttjaaBl
B Mm MXflf flMOt
SCT!B^55y?o?38&t HHIBL to One Xonfli,
mjgttax w.-TMm: elt? In iitier.ca. ADSotcteCertnlntT.
WJr Becdacxaglut K.T<w nii;i7Wiwiiwk<tOU>.Todb
STAii KVASTEJJ COFFEE, A
blend of Mocha and Java, the finest goods W
put up. Ariosa "and Jttmbo are good Bios.
The Best Gunpowder and Hysons for hot
and a good Black Formosa for cold ters.