Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNNG TIMES.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 21,1836.
B. S. DINKINS. Editor.
Miss Connelly, the slaver of Steed
lev, at Hunter's Chapel, in Barnwell
County, has been tried and acquitted.
From the evidence published in the
newspapers, it is very clear that Miss
Connelly was guilty of murder. She
admitted the killing, giving as her on
lv excuse, that she had been slander
ed. The jury in ignoring the evi
dence and rendering a verdict of ac
quital, failed to discharge their duty,
and were recreant to the sacred trust
vested in them asjurvnmen. The ex
ample of the Barnwell jury in holding
that the established law of the land is
subservient to a popular sentiment,
if followed, will prove a deplorable
evil. The jury sitting in judgment on
Miss Connelly's life were no doubt
*honest men, who were actuated by
the high and noble principle that the
spotless reputation of our mothers
and sisters is dearer than the price of
human life. In this respect their ver
<tict may do the country good. Steed
ley's life may have been a necessary
sacrifice for the protection of the vir
tue of the women of the land.
On the evening after the announce
ment of the verdict, Miss Connelly re
ceived an ovation from the citizens of
On last Friday in Congress was wit
nessed a scene, the like of which oc
curs not unfrequently; and which, to
say the least of it, would disgrace a
_outh Carolina Republican - Conven
tion. It seems that ill feeling had for
several days existed between Repre
sentatives Laird, of Nebraska, and
Cobb, of Indiana, on aceount of some
charges by the latter against the
former, made in open session. On
meeting Friday in the Republican
side of the House, the lie was passed
-and they left the Hall to settle their
difficulty in the cellar, but being stop
ped by friends in the lobby, they set
tled it then and there by a sticuff, in
which,.uniortunately, only one of them
-Cobb-got a bruising. The bare
mention of such a proceeding brings
a blush of shame to the cheek of any
true American. What must be the
opinion entertained by foreign na
tions of a country which allows such
scenes between its supreme lawmw4
ers to go unrebuked? The i'lp two
members engaging in c in the
Hall Of COhere is our
n de, that we permit such a
UP VS. LOW COUNTRY.
Of the many sectional discords
whieh have from time to time disturb- I
ed the peace and quiet of our State, I
none have been more unfortunate or
lasting than the antagonism nearly al
ways cropping out, which has existed]
between the upper and lower counties
of South Carolina. In nearly every
State organization or body, the rights(
of thre two opposing sections have I
been a subject of discussion. This<
question seems now in afair way toI
play its usual role in our coming State
Democratic Convention, if the action 1]
last week, of the Greenville IDemocra- f
Cy is a fair indication of "the way the I
wind blows." In convention assem- I
bled this body criticised very severe- jI
ly the failure of the last State Senate
to pass the Census bill- -thereby de- i
-priving many counties of a just repre- E
sentation, while allowing others an I
.undue one-and resolved to contest s
in the coming convention, the seats of t
the delegates of such counties as r
Beaufort, which, with its handful of t
Democrats, "is entiled to as much a
say in the convention as Greenville ~
with herizhosnds."' It is tobe hop- t
ed that if this question is sprung in t
. Columbia, it will be settled, and for-' s
good, in a fair and equitable manner. I
The interests of our people lie too s
near together--our limits are too C
small, and our people too high-mind- d
ed and chivalrous for such a feeling r
tesist as has done- t
Enough for Edgefted.
Edgefield has open~ed the campaign ~
by putting in a claim on the Govern- .P
or's office for Hon. 3. C. Sheppard be- 1E
fore lihA well warm in the seat made r
vaca-t by Gov Thompson's acceptance
of a Federal office. It strikes us that i
the action-of the Edgefield Democrats
'was in rather bad taste, to say the I
leasi Gov. Sheppard has been a t
prominent Sgure in State politics ti
since 1S76, and it is only reasonable b
to infer that if he merits election next i
November to the Gubernatorial office, ti
the people will recognize the fact c
without prompting. ti
But Edgefield should go slow in g
this matter. She has had a pretty lib- tl
eral share of the good things of offiee a
since 1876. She has one of our t wo
United States Senators, one of our k.
seven Congressmen, one of the- eightfu:
Solicitors, one of the three Railroad Ii
Commissioners, the Charge d'Aifairs
to Uruguay, (virtually an Edgefieldm
man,) the Governor, and it is on dit ba
that B3. R. Tilhman is yearning for the o
place as Commissioner of Agriculture p3
under the anticipated farmer regh ime. f
So it would appear that Edgefield se
ought not to be too previous in the t
matter of offices; it looks greedy.- ir
C'umbia.r Registe'r. w
Science oni the Farm.. ..
.AGRicLtrat Examr xu. S'rmTos
or Girstu-r. v4
Utrrz STES CoNSDrLAE, COLoGrNE,
June 11.-The development of the ag
ricultur4 experimental system begani
in Germany in the year 1850, or tenb
yeers after Justus von Liebig had pre-l
pared the work of applying science to 0
practici -ieulure. In the samne
sneasur. science has advanced ad
the wants of the practical agricultur-b
ists have increased, the scope of op-b
erations and the working of experi of1
ed, and the labor has increased from
Year to vear to such an extent that it
became necessary to subdivide the
work of the experimental stations into
At the present time the agricultur
a experimental svstem is divided into
the following classes, which, however,
are not sharply disconnected:
1. Agricultural experimental sta
tions for the education of young men
1In Germany there are three kinds
of agricultural schools:
First, the lower schools, the so-call
ed winter schools, (interschlen,)
which are mostly to be found in the
Rhenish Province. They are fre
quented by the suns of small agricul
turists after having passed through
the elementary schools. The chief
instructor of this school gives lessons
during winter, with the aid of assist
ant teachers, in chemistry, physical
science, the culture of plants, cattle
breeding, bookkeeping &c. During
summer the chief instructor has a
certain district to travel over, to hold
lectures, to watch over his scholars as
they carry dut practical farming on
the estates of their fathers, and to
take care that the scholar makes prac
tical use of his scientific experience,
especially with reference to the cul
ture of plants, manuring, feeding, &c.
These lower schools have been in ex
istence only for a comparatively short
period, but they have proved to be
very good, and the best results are ex
pected in the future.
Second. The middle schools, (Xjf
telschden,) which serve principally for
the education of a higher grade of ag
ricultnrists, who are destined to be
come managers and overseers of large
Third. The high schools, (Toch t
len,) which are mostly connected with
the universities. In these schools the
scientific experimental system is prin
cipally taught; the instructors carry
out scientific experiments in the cul
ture of plants, manuring, cat tie-breed-,
ing, cattle feeding and the like,-and
students are taught in suelnianner
as to induce them to watsti these ex
periments with undetaiing, and to
infuse in them ansliterest for scientif
ic researches._-Aiese young agricul
turists are einected to follov, in later
life, the#ogress of agric - ure, and
to be45e to carry out experiments
ortheir own estates.
2. Scientific agricultural experi
mental stations, the so called " Wiss
ech4ahinen.' These stations are
generally connected with the above
2entioned high schools, the directors
>f which have also to deliver lectures
it the said institutions. The princi-'
xil studies embrace the physiology of
lants and farm stock, the former at
?oppelsdorf, near the famous Uni
rersity of Bonn, and the latter at the
.niversitv of Halle and Gottingen,
pecial attention being devoted at the
atter to the digestibility of food ma
Agricult.ral experimental stations
Landwirthimchatliche I prsuchustrtion
n) for the use'and benefit of practi
al agriculturists. These stations are
istributed all over Germany, and as
rule every station has its own spec
al district in which its duties are con
ined. The work undertaken by the
ifferent stations is in accordance
~art.'y with the local wants and part-*
7 with such scientific research1
s the directors may see fit to select1
hemiselves. It is in the highest~ de
ree commendable that the. Govern
aent and the agricoltural district as
ociations give the greatest freedom i
o the directors in choosing and car
ying out such experimental work as,;
hey may think most valuable to the
dvancemnent of science and practical t
griculture. As a matter of course, 1
be directors of the experimental sta
ions are expected to undertake only<
uch investigations as would be ad
antageous to his district. This per
anal latitude allowed in the selection
f the line of experiments has no
.oubt contributed largely to the good
esults which have been accomplished<
y the agricultural experimental sta- h
ions during the last thirty years,
-hereas if any scientific work has
een forced upon any director, who e
erhaps would have taken little or no
ierest ii the subject, it might have 1
asulted in next to nothing. a
As a rule the experiments made by
iese stations are carried out in con- f
mnction with practical agriculturists. c
he director of the experimental sta- I
on gives instructions as to how cer- I
dni manuring experiments ought to $
e followed. He then superintends t:
ie execution of the same andi collects s
e results obtained under different
)nditions of soil and weather; he e
ien draws his general conclusions re- '
irding them and publishes them for!if
e information of all concerned. In
similar way he proceeds with refer- h
ice to the examination of the best 5
nd of food for cattle, and its effect e
Don the production of butter and v
The experimental stations are also c
ade use of by agriculturists as a d
reau of inquiry, where all manner a
questsons are asked pertaining to
acticle agriculture and which the
rmers are unable to decide for them- e
ives. The replies are given by let-' fI
r, and also, in cases of great interest, ti
agricultural papers, wk h appeart
eekly. All experimer . ations are a
'cupied with the improvement in
ethods applied to practical agricul- e'
me. For instance, the experimeutal
ation at Darmstadt has in latter
ear-s _accomplished gr-eat improve-.
ent in experimnenting with fertilizers
>Onl the increase in the ' eld of farm
oducts, whereby new miethods have
~en discovered, which give far better
sults than those formerly carried
it on farms. Everv- ycar there is a
eting of agricultural chemists to
scuss an exchange opinio~ns on the,
suits of the experiments carried out li
-various members, the proceedingsr
which are published in agricultu- ce
The duty is also devolved upon
these stations that test the purity of
manures, food stuffs and seeds pur
chased by the agriclturists. The con
trol of the manures is the most per
feet. In those districts of Germany
where agriculture is best developed
it has been for a long time the cus
tonm of the agriculturist on receipt of
the manure supplied to him, to sub
mit the same to the experimental sta
tion for analysis, and on ascertaining
the percentage of nitrogen, phospho
ie acid and potash, he then pays so
much per cent. as he has previously
arranged with the manufacturers. It
will thus be seen that the farmers
themselves have the analysis of the
fertilizers they use coutrolled by the
stations, thus preventing any kind of
fraud that might otherwise be attemp
ted by sellers.
With respect to food material, the
analysis are confmned generally to fat
and protein, and in the case of seeds,
to the value of the germinating qual
ity. The payment of the cost of these
analysis is generally borne by the
seller, who is bound under penalities,
by special agreements with the agri
cultural experimental stations, to de
liver only good qualities.
A special control over the manure
factories, on the part of the Govern
nent, does not exist, and is held not
to be necessary in Germany, as these
manufactories. with few exceptions,
deliver these articles in fair iud good
condition, and as the buyers. have
them analyzed before they are made
use of. Formerly much fraudulant
stuff was supplied in delivery, but
this has almost entirely ceased since
the experimental stations have treat
ed such malpractices with severity,
and now the manufacture of com
pound manures is carried on honestly.
All the larger manufactories na _d
the mnanagement O-, erimental
The - kof agricultural experi
me, I stations is not devoted entirely
tothe different subjects already re
ferred to, but there are a number of
stations in Germany that are engaged
in work of a special character. In the
north of Germany for instance, be
tween Holland and Hamburg, there
are large tracts of unfertile moor and'
heath land, and about nine years ago,
the Prussian Government established
in Bremen a Moor StdiObn, which has
been successfully engaged in the work
of trying for practical and scientific
methods to utilize the moorlands by
making them arable. In the interest
of wine culture stations have been es
tablished in western Germany, and
the same is the case with regard to
the culture and sale of fruit. Other
stations are engaged exclusively with
subjects closely related to agricul
ture, as, for instance woods and for-:
ests, gardening, beer-brewing, spir
its manufacturing, starch manufac
turing, sugar manufacturing, and the
It is impossible, in a short article,
to give an idea of the full scope of
usefulness of these agricultural exper
imental stations in Germany. They
:an point already to great results,
wyhich lead to the hope that, cogsider-1
ing the work by these stations during~
the last fifteen years, and the great j
scientific experience of their directors,I
3erman agriculture wil be vastly
benefitted in the future. The undis
uted fact that the work of these sta
:ions increases from year to year, and
hiat the practical agriculturists pat
-onize them more and more, furnish
~s the best evidence that they work
ih success. All experimental sta
ions of Germany have sprung from,
mall beginnings, not one o~f them be
~an with means of any consequence.3
ithin the last ten years these sta-b
ions have been furnished with the
>est scientific means of assistance, and |3
a-e, with few exceptions in buildings,
fa most desirable kind.
Experimental stations, which servei
nly for scientific purposes, or for the 1
ducation of young farmers, are kept
p exclusively by the government.
Chose, however,. which are closely
onnected with practical agriculture, I
eceive pecuniary aid from the State [
'xtent only of a few hundred dollars
er annum, and are obliged to look
Isewhiere for additional income, ~
thich is derived partly from contri
utions from agricultural associationsr
nd partly from payments from anal-.
tical work. Although the charge
r alalyzing is very low, yet the in-e
ome from this source is considerable.
'or an analysis of nitrogen~ and phios
horic acid a ch?arge of ten marks (say ;t
2.50) in all is made. Some sta
tons have tariffs which are cheaperC
The salary of the directors of these r
xperimiental stations ranges all the
ay from 3,000 to 6,000 marks, (say
~om $700 to $1,400, about the same .
hich is paid to other Government!
igh odleials here. In addition to!
tlary they, the directors, are furnish
I with free living apairtmnts in the
n-ions stations. The ' ancial man
gemient of those sL ons devoted
liefly to practical agriedc/e is un
er the agricultural provinl ssoci
In a later communication I shall
ive .further particulars regarding the
)ntracts which the manufacturers of
rtilizers have to enter into with
le various stations for the control of
teir products, as the farmers make it
rule not to purchase any manures'
firms vwho are not bound, by such
WVr. D. WA~un.
A 3Iemnory of the War. P
B3iid.GE~, C.uIE NLun Cu-T mxN
Colonel JIohn R Winston, of North
arolina, is in Washington City on a E
ring visit. He has the distinction of T
tying commanded the brigade of the rc
bel troops that came the nearest to
Lpturing Washington during the re
A lion .- f~ t-d1a. viste th1 0 c~.,n.T
of the battle of Brightwood. At the
time of Early's raid in July, 186', h<
was in command of Grimes' Brigade
He was accompanied by friends and
several parties interested in the mili
tary history of the war, to whom h<
pointed out the various points of in
terest on the battle field, where the
most important charges were made
etc. This was his first visit to Wash
ington and the scene of the battle
He says he never fully realized unti
going over the ground until this late
day what a good chance he had tc
capture Washington and how nea2
they came to doing so. He is a fin(
looki- ingan and attracts a good dpa
of attention. In form he is straighi
and tall. He has a very attractive
face, with black whiskers and bright
eyes. He was colonel of the Forty
fith Regiment of North Carolin
troops, but at the time of the battle,
as stated, be was in command o
The Colonel's description of the
fight at Brightwood is very interest
ing and thrilling. When he speakE
of charging over the hill, his eyes
tlashing and head erect, you almost
expect him to give the rebel yell.
This fight cost Grimes' Brigade one
fourth of his men and was really the
turning point in what had up to that
time been a very successful raid by
Gen. Early. Old residents of Wash
ington will remember this fight and
how the dreaded words were passed
from one to another throughout the
citv: "The rebels are coming!"-Phi l
Frank Leslie's ropular Monthly for A
This is not the weather for he. or very
serious reaiding, Fbtf0 is~s ep!,
to al seas ns. 1he
At numdbcr gives a most attractive
1wstch by George Mkepeace Towle of -"The
Nestor of Europe," the Emp-ro'r William of
Germanv. If 'hat is not light erongh. Dn.
det's .skRtch of "Tartarin in the Alp),' and
storics like Towner's "Herm'on Dr.-'s A.
es," -"outeles" "The Lost Lady -A 1- n
known Name." "A Serap of Payr," will
certainly te:rpt readers. Croffut, the lively
lecturer and newspaper writer, tolls of the
four Fields. not in the country, but of the
country, Cyrus W.. David D., Stcphen J.,
:,nd Henry M. Fi-Id. Laura C. Holloway
gives a verv readable aeccount of Lady
Burdett Coutts, the philanthropist: Lucy Ii.
Hooper. queen of correspondents, tls of
the *W.ater Sapply of Paris:--"A Ship Por
tage froml S-aa to Sea" is an able discus
sion of the nerits of the proposed ship-rail
way at Tehaunteoc. F .C. V-alentine tells
of "Central Americin Women." and Profes
sor Eaton discusses the important subject,
"Fresh and Foul Air."
P.AXoI., S. C., July 17, 1S86.
3In. EDrro: Our citizens are stim
ulated by the call of the County
chairman for organization-every
thing seems to indicate a strong,
healthy move all along the Democrat
ic lines. It was my good pleasure to
be at Summerton this morning and
from there to Panola in the afternoon
At the re-organization of these two
Democratic Clubs. It was truly grat
ifying to know that every man was at
bis post, harmoniously working for
:he good of our beloved old State.
11v visit to Summerton -as merely
ncidental-not as a member or as a;
reporter, for Friday, of the TIn~s, lives
b~ere. Then Anon, of the Enterprise
;as good as you make them, yet onej
>f Summerton's best citizens propos
ad to hang Tom. I was on a tour of
nspection, looking after the con
lition of the public roads. 11y friend,'
ealizing my situatpmn, I was allowed
o pass on. The public highways are
n remarkable good condition, con
;idering the heavy rains, and very lit
he work may be required the present
Col. John. 0. Brock was elected.
resident of the Friendship Demo
ratic Club, Capt. D. W. Brailsford,
rice-president, RI. H. Belser, on the
Executive Committee, and T'. A. Way
;ecretary. Col. B. has been Presi
lent of this club for eight year-s, and
s quite a favorite. On accepting, he
uade some appropriate and touching:
emarks, thanking the Club for the
onfidence imposed in him.
The survivors of Company "H.,"
*th Regiment of the S. C. V., will
aeet t Packsville on the.3rd Wednes
tay in August.I
Politics are lively, now and then
ou hear of some new born candi
ate. The Senatorial race will be
iost exciting if narrowed dowvn to
wo candidates. The ladies here do
ot propose to hold mass meetings to
bstr-uct the probability of any candi- I
ate's success, so long as the potato
uid pea crops last. Should any of
2e candidates wish to visit over here,
it them address Miss Peach Tree,
hair-man of the committee of ar
mgoemuents, azd corr-esponding see-I
ttary of the recepltion club, box 521
ostoftlice, "Stop at Home."
I ..v opened1( a !rst.-as Slaving 8;.:oan
thie En Iterprie ':z.ice, :Ll. and oet the pait
nagio the citeu of .\Inun ..nd coma
-m - -ir Cntting. ~e.; SL. mg, 1(e.;
C. C. IEDI(,
.3 ~,S. C.
3Iondayv. the 1:'th of -Thly --Teach
s Institute for Clarendon . County.
rof. WV H Witherow of Chester, Prin
p~al. The Teach~ers of the County are
.oneistly desire-d to attend.
r-d Bear~d inl 3Ianing~.3. (2 'per
Co.Coward. -Superintendent of
.ue-ation, is expecte-d to be present.
?ustees of the diidhrcnt schools arec
quested to extend this notice.
JY'. J. Cosm':s, ?
LZV. 11w Su . the beI allti 11 111ig. lhas coill
with its giadden ing sunshime and with it, the
Cheap and Ele-at Spring Stock of Goods,
lowN il1 Stor'e IbY
o iid ilnmakimg people happy. Every effort has
ewell p)u11t. il 4 hy 111e. to secure for illy stolners,
i l .e E ) 1D CIIEPEST _o:S "0R1TH LEAST
o005 Cw n of the Bezt Ouavf
Clerks plentifill and ready to Demouisate
I here assert. that. nowhere can you ,et the LAT
:s-r LEAING No ovLEs in tle Dry ( oods line, so .
low: and in Groceries I defy all cogjipetition !
z(2001110. see. and lie e(Vvilleell.
OLD VELVET RYE
'' W H I SK
.f.et Years Old..
buaranteed Pure and Wholesome For Medicinal or Othcr Uses,
FOR SALE ONLY BY
Stono Phosphate Company,
M.NUFACTURE Soluble Guano, (HIGHLY AMM1ONIATED.)
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Ash Element, Floats.
Kep alcays o. lauldfor sale Gellmille Germuan
Kailit, (Potash Salts.)
Imported direct from Germany, for the Company.
A high grade of Dried Blood, Ground Fish Scrap, Soutl Carolina Marl,
Cotton Seed Meal. FoR SALE BY
M. 1e1i, MANNING, S. C.
F. J. PErzER, President. F. S. RODoEns, Treasurer.
ATLANTIC PHOSPHATE COMPANY,
CHALE-LI -TUX, S. C.
Manufacturers of Sandan! Fertiers and hIprter-s (f/ PURE GERJT-IN
KA1NYIT. PELZER RODGFR. & Co., Gen. Agents
Jan. 13. |r"en's I7tarf CHARLESTOX, S. C.
TRUMBO, HINSON & COMPANY,
Factors and Conuission Merchants, Cotton and Naval
J AN. 13. CiALF STOY S. @.
1.OW COST HO USES ESTABLISHED 1836.
HOW TO BUILD THEE CARlINGTON, THOMAS & CD,,
An 'o~i2 '231 Kiug St.
$400upto6,OOO00* fa~ CraRtI.ES-rox, S. (I.
(Lh~e~deai~adm&.Wathes, Jewelry, Silver and Silver
M e~~ 1Ih?~ eg ri, d plated ware.
.wars..a.... rdla nw o. Special attention paid to Watch
George W. Steffens, earn.*a 3
woIsiGoCER M'rnt juc~ahan, Bates & Co.
Auction and ComsinMrhn In JOBR.ERS OF
17 & 199f East Bay, Charileston, s c. DTGod, oios Clothng,
72 Agent for th Clayt:on & Russe it Nos.-26, Noions, 3 etnS
ers, and the celebrated ro.:d car5: -- 23 20 Metn
J S PINKUSSOHN & BROS CH'ETN S.C
Allegro Cigar Factory, DHAR
also dealers in FixE LIQUO1S. WoeaeDugsNs 3 3
47 Hayne St., Charleston, S. C. MeigsreCalsoS
Sand 1059 & 1061 Third Av. N. Y.DelriDugMdcnsFoen
Mantoue & Co. -adDmsi hmclGasae
MIanufacturers of Cigars, ImportersiSpcsBrheEsnalClSt
and wholesale dealers in Liquors, Gos HWCSS falszs
155. East Bay, Charleston, S. C. FrtcasDu es.Pie o
WhgroatrN.y Qikles d sru llistfNos.3&13
Dealer inourrugs,1'oedicines, Foreign
Oand Domestic Chemicals, Glassware.
~,tck f Fuit~LSpices, B1. .rushes Csental Sr
Goods,. SHOW FISES, o p.l szs
Csiga Factor, N. W.Qikae And Reallpoits.
BOTfllStc ofFt2ah0es en had
V1 ~or.faL t Ch1aslwn r:o a n COLUDIBIA. S. C.
C, . FSIIpE, Prop.
SA N LO &, Co ( . lusn o,
Wosaiode Sem aers inJ W.nA Re cino
BOOTS ana 2HES, tatl.~ t HALSON .
Good di efrmtr M~m*-acters. ~iclt~lhfIte il
re:lr.he o e a oyi r eef'ns COL IBI .' thC
-ouse :n our 1'euin the Un.on. .y an 13 - -
CcnipirtPorithaits, Phot .ograiphs,.Ster
flanning,:x L . s, c. ' ~ r . C .' ~ H .e Cla ussen & C o.,
and andk .y tn as 7n aoL a .s hlsl r..~
- -~ffafc oI dah-e1t.. call to:.y ,latetono. heM l
I. .c:1h . P lC I 09R I e utCttnPatr ffrneta
Bethligh andha~v :.a alwys fesh.
IMPORTER AND DEALER In
Foreign and Domestic Fruit,
Apples, Oranges, Bananas, Cocoa
nuts, Lemons, Pineapples, Potatoes,
Onions, Peanuts, Cabbages &c.
S. E. Corner Meeting & Market Sts,
Charleston, S. C.
D. BENTSCHNER & CO.
furnishing Goods and Hats
FOR M ~ YOUT HS AND BOYS
S 2A .in- et,
tH 5ements with
the bes isiens am now pre
the ed furnish my customers with
PWest Distilled Liquors.
Iy stoc is now complete with the
choicest brands of
I have in stock a magnificent line
of Cigars and Tobacco in which
I defy competition.
I~~iquors fo . 7cicinadpu
poses It .npeedty.
I also take pleasure in introducing
the Kur-nitz kie's celebrated Wire:
Grass Bitters; also the Carolina
Ginger Tonic. These Bitters and
Tonics are noted for their medicinal
-y Pool and Billiard tables -
As NEw L-D FInsT-cL.
Thanking the public for past pat
ronage and soliciting a continuance
of same. I remain,
S. WOLKOVISKIE, A-T.
CAVEATS, TRADE MARKS AND COPYRiGHTS
Obtained. and :ll other business in the Tv.
S. Patent Ofice attended to for IODE
A TE FEES.
Send 3DVDEL 'R D A WJX. We :i,-1
vise as to patenability free of cllarge : and
we make N I"HA'J E USLES. WE OB
TA IX PA TEXT.
We refer here to the Postmadetr. the Snpt,
of Money Order Div., and to oflicials of ther
U. S. Patent O:Yce. For cirenlar, advice,.
terms and referene.'s to acti~m el?ients in
your own State or County. write to
C. A. SNOW & CO.,
Opposite Patent Office, Washington,D. C.
C. Bart & Co.
IPORTERS MD WHOLESALE
779 & 81 Market st.
C H.ARL ES T O , S. C.
The POLICE GAZETTE will he mailed,.
securely wrapped, to any address in the'
United States for three months on receipt of
Liberal discount allowed to postmasters,.
agents and clubs. Sample copies mailed
free. Address all orders to
RICHARD K. FOX,
Frxus SoraF.~, N Y,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
First Class in all its Appointments,.
RATES, $1.50, $2.00 AND S2.50
Excellent Cuisine, Large Airy"~ rooms..
JOS. PRICE, Proprietor.
;pd-Hotel Centrally Located.
~ VOSITIYELY BURNS
-~ ~ ?~ocrud petrleum.
- ROOTS AND A LL..
- CR EEN OR DRY.
etrate torCurn --
f*Tde. Sen "
veNNoad paten.. Puvserps. adwar, nni-'
erilusrae ih spe ndi eigs Tnls