Newspaper Page Text
THE XANNNG TIME.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23,1886.
B. S. DINKINS. Editor.
Conceding to Mr. Barron all the virtues
and abihtv accredited him by the TDoEs,
and admiitin- that he is in every way qual
ified for the Yiigh. position to which he as
pires, yet we fail to see that he has any more
claim upon the nomination than any other
aspirant. On the other hand we think that
Mr. Dargan's claim'is superior to his. We
see no reason why this District should make
a change in its Representative at this time,
and should a change for any cause be neces
sary, we hardly think that Mr. Barron
should receive the nomination. The talk of
sacrificing chances for the good of the party
is nothing more-than any good and true
man who loves his party would do under
similar circumstances. If because a man
has made sacrifices is to be the test by which
the nomination is to be awarded, then Hor
ry is justly entitled to it. It is a known
fact that Horry has never been represented
an the State ticket; never had a representa
tive in Congress who resided in the County
nor not even a Solicitor, yet she has always
given a warm support and handsome major
ities for the nominees of the party. One
reason why an Horry man has never occu
pied a positioi of honor in these arms of the
Government is that she has never asked that
one of her sons should be placed on either
of the tickets, and believing it to be to the
best interest of all concerned to eliminate
everything of a sectional nature from the
eonventions and let merit be the standard
by which the candidate is nominated, she
has supported the nominees. In the com
ing campaign Horry will occupy the same
-osition she has heretofore taken-that of
aving no favors to ask-and will go into
the convention for no other purpose than
to accomplish the- nomination of a man
whose ^itness ibr the position will be tried
by something more than alleged sacrifices.
While Mr. Dargan's views on some ques
tions have not met with the approbation of
our people, among which we mention his
attitude on the silver question, and his free
trade proclivities, yet they honor Mr. Dar
P an for the fact that he has convictions up
on the issues of the day and is not afraid
to give expression to those convictions,
hence they are contented to return him to
Congs believing it to be for the good of
But in the event that a change is decided
upon by the people of the District, the Hon.
E L Newton, the present Solicitor of this
Circuit is the supreme favorite in this coun
It is with pleasure we note that the
Progress has no better reason to urge
against our candidate than its prefer
ence for Mr. Dargan and desire to el
evite Solicitor Newton.
It is scarcely necessary to repeat
here our good opinion of Congress
man Dargan as a thorough gentle
man, a profound thinker, and one who
has discharged the high trust impos
ed in him in a way to give general
satisfaction. But after saying so
much in his favor we still hold that
he position belongs to no one man,
nor do the honors and advantages to
any one county.
The idea of frequent elections
carries with it a political principle that
involves a good deal. Representatives
should come often fresh from the peo
ape and prepared to show their needs
at the latest moment,
Mr. Dargan has been there for four
years, enjoyed the honors and reaped
the emoluments. The reasons urged
by the Progress for re-electing him,
.otM and would be used two years
hence with the same force, and so on
to the end of his life.
We cannot agree with our Horry
coteimporary, that honorable and
faithful services should be ignored.
While not the principle, it has been
the. policy of our State since 1876 to
'eardthose in the fore front of the
line of duty. As indicated in our
niomination, we think the time has
come to make a change, and believing,
that a large part of the Constituency
of the sixth District think likewise, we
deem it a simple act of justice that
Mr. Barron be allowed now, what he
surrendered with so much patriotism
four yar ago, wit every prospect
of success in view,. when it became
evident that sectionaf discord had
*- nmizfrsted itself, arid something was
d ryto quiet the trouble.
tBarrru ia ink every respect emi
nentlysiitedt.tothe position, and un
less a most commendable, graceful and
praiseworthy act be lost sight of en
tirely, we-fail to see how the electors
*of this District can pass by, unnotic
-ed, his claim..
-The ulterior consideration in re
*gardl to Solicitor Newton, as urged by
the Progress, we will dismiss by say
ing, that there is no man living for
whom we would more readily enter
the field than the able Solicitor,
and at some future time will be most
happy to join hands with our cotem
porary in the effort to elevate him to
any position to which he may aspire.
From the wilingness of the Prog
tess to accredit our nominee with all
-we claim-for him, we are led to be
lieve that after more serious consider-.
- ationithriough the columns of that pa
per, Mr.'Barron will have a warm and
The-meeting of the County Dem
ocratic Executive Committee on last
Saturday, may be fairly termed the
opining of the political campaign for
'86. The committee has provided, as
per their resolutions published, else
-where, that the various clubs shall ef
-fect their re-organization and elect of
icers on the 17th prol.; and further
thtthey choose delegates on the
24th following, to a County Conven
tion tobe held in Manning on the
31st of next month, July. The meet
ing of this convention will be an im
portant event in the politics of the
County, as indicated, in the call for
the convention. Besides the election
-of aLCounty chairman and delegates
-to the State and Congressional Con
-ventions soon to meet, the question of
Primaries and Conventions is to be,
discussed, and one or the other of
these plans will ibe adopted for miak
ing county nominations. These and
other live issues to be considered will
no doubt arouse the Clarendon P mn
ocracy, and draw a full repre~sen. -
tion from the local clubs.
One of the resolutions very prop
erly adopted..by the committee will
meeirern favored wiftn~ a g~spouet
of every honest voter in the County;
the resolution provides for greater
caution in returning the enrolled
membership of the clubs. Requiring
the presiding officer of the club to
return the club roll with a solemn
certificate, will secure correct returns
and ward off the usual amou-it of con
tention on this subject.
Members of the various clubs will
have to bestir themselves to complete
their organization within the time al
lotted by the Executive Committee.
A Gift to Mrs. Cleveland.
On the marriage of the President
several citizens of Charleston -con
tributed and purchased as a present
for the bride a beautiful silver vase
with an interior lining of gold, and
decorated on the outside with raised
work of artistic design. The vase
was accompanied by the following
CHLEsToN, SoUVr CAROLNA,
May 31, 1886. -
rz. Grover Cleveland, the While
House, Washington, D. C.:
MADnA: The undersigned citizens
of Charleston, South Carolina, who
feel that in this they represent the
sentiments of the whole community,
ask your acceptance of the accom
it is intended as a token of the high
esteem and regard in which Mr.
Cleveland is held in this city, by reas
on of his ability, his true manliness,
and his constant fidelity to his obli
gations under the Constitution and
laws as the President of th-e reunit
You have our heartiest wishes for
your complete happiness as the wife
of one who, in his eleetion, brought
tidings of peace and good will to six
ty million people.
We have the honor to be, Madam,
very respectfully, your obedient ser
F. W. Dawson, Andrew Simons,
Henry Buist, F. W. Wagener,
H. H. DeLeon, William M. Bird,
E. H. Frost, Wm. E. Huger,
C. C. Pinckney, Jr., Bernard O'Neill,
Geo. W. Williams, James Simons,
J. B. E, Sloan, Francis J. Pelzer,
Rudolph Siegling, 31. Israel,
James S. Murdoch.
The present was made quietly and
with no intention of giving it publici
ty, but the following graceful. reply
from the Presidea, acknowledging
the reception of the vase, induced the
gentlemen to make the matter pub
The letter of the President is as fol
Washington, June 12, 1885. 5
Capt. F. TV. Dazeson,
MY Draa Sm: I desirethrough you,
to express the sincere thanks of. Mrs.
Cleveland and myself for the magnif
icent wedding gift which the bride
has received from citizens of Charles
ton. I have asked the privilege of
thus communicating our joint c
knowledgement of this present, be
cause the delicate and thoughtful at
tention of my wife has naturally giv
en rise to grateful emotions, and be
cause it affords me an opportunity to
express my appreciation of the kind
words with which the donors refer to
myself and my performance of public
You and your associates who have
united in the letter accompanying
your gift can hardly realize the com
fort I derive from the assurances,
therein contained, of confidence and
The letter and the gift take their
places in my new household, and for
all time will serve for reminders, not
only of the happiest incident of my
life as a citizen, but of the further fact
that in my official character the hum
ble efforts I have made to assure good
government to the people and com
plete reconciliation between all sect
ions of the land are considerably and
pleasantly recognized by my fellow
Yotirs, very sincerely,
The citizens making the present are
to be congratulated on their thought
ful and well timed testimonial of the
wide esteem entertained for Mr.
At a meeting of the Democratic
Executive Committee helH on the 19th
of June, the following paper was
adopted, and ordered published for
the information of the Democratic
Clubs in Clarendon County.
I. That there shall be a reorganiz
ation of all the Democratic Clubs in
the County as foliows.
1. That on Saturday, the 17th day
of July, 1886, all clubs now in exist
ence shall elect officers for the next
two years and there shall at the same
time be a complete revision of the
rolls of such clubs.
2. That on the same day above
named all new clubs may likewise be
organized; provided no new club
shall be organized unless at least fif
ty Democratic voters join in the form
ation of such new club.
3. The presiding officers of all re
organized clubs, and of each new club
which may be formed, shall cause a~
certified roll. of the members of their
respective clubs to be delivered to the
Chairman of the County Executive
Committee on or before the thirtieth
day of July, 1886.
4. That the certificates of said offic
ers shall state that the club rolls so
certified to, contains the names of act
ual members of such clubs, and that
from the best information obtainable,
the persons whose names appear in
the respective rolls are not members
of any other club and are Democratic
II. That a County Democratic Con
vention for the purposes herein after
named shall be held at the Court
House in Manning on Saturday, the
31st day of July, 1886, at eleven
That such convention shall be com
posed of delegates to be elected by the
several clubs in the County, in the
proportion of one delegate for each
club, and one delegate for every twen
ty-five enrolled members: that the
election for such delegates shall be
held by the respective clubs, at the
usual places of meeting on Saturday,
the 24th day of July, 1886.
III. That said convention is hereby
called for the following purposes:
1. To elect a Cbunty Chairman and
an Executive Committee.
2. To decide by what plan the nom
inations for County officers in the
coming canvass shall be made.
3. To elect delegates to the State
Convention which is called to meet in
Columbia on the 4th day of August
next, and elect delegates to the Con.
gressional Convention of the Sixth
District. By order
J. F. RImLE, Chairman,
.JAMEs, E. D.mxs, Sec'y.
The State department of agricul
ture has received two hundred and
twenty special reports from its coun
ty and township correspondents re
garding the area and condition of the
crops, of an average datezf June 1st,
and furnishes the following summary
of these reports:
Twenty-three of the townships report an
increase in the cotton acreage as compared
with last year, 91 report the acreage with the
same as last year, and 106 report a decrease.
The average of these reports shows a decrease
for the State of six per cent or about 103,000
acres, and giving an area this year of 1,620,
000 acres against 1,723,000 acres in 1885.
The decrease is attriblited to various causes,
among them the operation of the priority
lien law, which has deprived some tenant
farmers of the means of obtaining credit
from factors, the greater necessity for food
crops, the enlarged area in corn and tobacco,
the low price of cotton, the partial failure of
the oat crop, which caused a large area to be
put in cero, the loss of a part of the cotton
crop by floods, the scarcity of labor and the
increased attention of stock-raising. In
those sections where an increase of acreage
is reported it is due to the replanting of
lands originally put in oats.
The condition of the crop, compared to an
average, is reported: In upper Carolina at
81; middle Carolina at 87: lower Carolina at
91; average for the State 86, against 83 at the
same time in 1S83, 99 in 1881 and 94 in
The crop was injured by the cold weather
in the early part of the month and by exces
sire rains and floods in the latter part of
May. In some sections the stands were so
inferior that the crop was ploughed up and
replanted, while in others good stands weia
obtained and the crop is said to be in- fine
condition. Cut worms have been very de
structive. The plants are generally report
ed small and the crop needing work badly.
Corn on bottom lands was seriously injur
ed by the floods. In many sections the crop
was totally destroyed. The greater part of
these lands wi*l1 be replanted. but this will
be done late, and the yield will not be as
large as would have been realized from the
first planting. Upland corn is reported in
fine condition where the crop was well fer
tilized and properly worked. The corres
pondents estimate that thirty per cent. of
the entire crop was planted in bottoms.
The condition of the upland corn is report
ed at 96 for the State against 97 at the same
time last year.
VHEAT AND OA'IS..
Wheat and fall sown oats were badly win
ter killed. Wheat has been injured by the
rust and the fly, but the extent of the dam
age to the crop from these causes cannot
now be estimated.. The correspondents re
port that the yield will be better than was
expected on the first of May. Spring oats
were reported in fine condition, with pros.
pects of an unusually large crop. The con
dition of both crops is reported at 79 against
81 for wheat and 71 for oats at the same time
In the lower counties the upland rice lias
needed rain and the river crops were cover
ed by the spring floods. The condition is
reported 90 against 92 at the same time in
The condition of sorghum and sugar-cane
is reported at 92. Their correspondents es
temate that the acreage in sweet potatoes has
been decreased 1 per cent., and the condi
tion is reported at 'JO. The area in Irish po
tatoes is the same as last year, and the con
dition is reported at 91. The prospect for
fruit of all kinds is promising. Some of the
early varieties of peaches show signs of rot
ting, and are somewhat defective. Ship
ments were made by growers in the middle
section of the State as early as May 20. The
condition of fruit is reported as follows: Ap
pIes 78, peaches 85, pears 83, grapes 8G and
berries P1. The condition of garden prod
nets is reported at 88.
The amount of commercial fertilizors sold
in the State during the season from Novem
ber 1, 1885, to June 1, 1886, as shown by
the books of the department of agriculture,
was 100,712 ions, against I13,576 tons for
the previous year.
The correspondents estimate that 19 per
cent. less farm sup~plies have been pur~
chased this year than last. This decrease
represents a value of about S1,250,000, and
added to the value of the difference between
the amount of fertilizers purch'ased in 1885
and 1886-about $170,000 -gives an aggre
gate saving to the farmers of the State, in
these two items, of nearly one and a half
Alluding to General Bratton's letter
on the farmers' movement, the Abbe
ville M2lediumt says:
"Gen. Bratton hats made a vr-v serious
mistake himself. There are many men in
the State who think well of him, but this de
liverance must alienate themn from him.
The farmers may be mistaken in many
things, but the State is in no danger from
them, and never has been.
Why should Gen. Eratton's letter
alienate those who think well of him?
Why should the frank expression of
honest convictions on- public affairs
hurt the man who utters them? The
Medium admits the possibility of the!
farmers being mistaken. Is it an of-i
fence, for which a man must sufl'r the
alienation of "many men in the State,"
to point out some of the mistakes in
volved in the present muovement
Win'I~sbo~ro News anzd .ll"rald.
Grange Blossoms in G)reeni
Miss Etea-Tindal, daughter of Mrs.
M. 31. Tindal, formerly of Clarendou;
but for tlie past eight years has re
sided in Grenville, S. C., was married
on the 10th inst., to James L. Wal
ker, a prosperous and successful mer
chant of Woodruff.
The marriage took place at the res
idence of the bride's mother, and the
Rev. Dr. Mundy officiated. The bride
wa& a favorite, and loved by al who
She is a graduate of the Greenville
Femalo College, and afterwards at
tended the Hollins Institute of Va.
There were three bride's-maids, and
three groomsmen, all dressed in full
The bride was most becomingly
dressed in white satin, trimmed with
beaded lace, and wore veil and orange
blossoms. It was said, that a more
beautiful bride was never seen. The
groomof course looked handsome in
his full evening dress.
The many handsome and beautiful
presents show the popularity of the
After a delightful reception and the
many congratulations and good wish
es for the young couple,. they were
escorted by the bridal party to the
midnight train, where they left for
LETTER FROM BAMBURG.
Edilr 1aaninq Times: I am not
an a'dept in the science of a corres
pondent, but will try and give you
something in my original way that
may serve to fill up your columns and
amuse, if not interest your subscrib
I have some friends in old Claren
don, having temporarily resided there
sonle years ago. Your County is rep
resented in several capacities in our
County, by the names of Skinner,
Hammet and others. Judge J. M.
Skinner, formerly a young lawyer of
the 2M7anning Bar, and now a staunch
member of the Barnwell Bar.
Mr. B. W. Hammet is successfully
engaged in the mercantile business in
the fiourishing town of Blackville.
Our County is dry under legislative
enactment,. but wet by majority
"home" rule. Some of the boys man
age to get a little snake medicine from
"around the hill."
Our community was shocked in two
instances; one of homicide and the
other an attempt to assassinate Mr.
J. F. Folk, a peaceable and worthy
citizen of Bamburg, on Sunday even
ing, while returning to his boarding
house from Church. The cowardly
fiend shot from the rear of an unoc
cupied house with mixed shot, but
fortunately only one buck-shot taking
effect, grazing the skull. An arrest
has been made on- circumstantial evi
dence, and John Jones has recognized
in a bond to- appear before the grand
jury. A stranger, giving his name as
Williams, hired- an old negro to send
him a few miles on his way, offering
him five dollars' as compensation for
his wagon and horse, and after decoy
ing his son ofA several miles as is sup
posed, shot him with a pistol twice,
producing instant death, took his
horse and has not been seen since.
Public indignation runs high-mur
murings with no uncertain sounds are
'heard on all sides, and if the villain is
caught before public feeling subsides
Judge Lynch will asseit his authority.
Our Cqunty can boast of as fine
lands, good farmers, beautiful rivers,
teeming with all the varieties of fish,
as can be found in the State. Iknow
whereofT speak as I seldom eat a
meal without some species of the
fnytieon my board. A nineteen
pound rock has just put in an appear
ance and is being prepared for busi
ness. Wish you could drop in. We
have no short "strings and empty bot
tles" on this side. I am glad to see
our old friend, J. L. E., at the politi
cal front again. When duty calls he
always responds. Maty his shadow
never grow less. Po.
Bamburg, May 13, 1886.
NORTHEATEP-I R. R. COMPANY.
CaornroN, S. 0., June 20, 188G.
O N AND AF'ER THIS DATE THE fo!
lowing Schedule will be run.
Leave Charleston, No. 43 12.05 P. M1.
Leave Charleston. No. 47.- 12.25 A. M1.
Arrive Florence, No. 43, 4.10 P. 31.
Arrive Florence, No. 47, 4.11 A. M1.
Leave F'lorence, No. 40, 1.35 A. M.
Leave Florence, No. 42, 11.05 P. 31.
Arrive Charleston, No. 40, 5.00 A. M1.
Arrive Chadeisto'n, No. 42. *i.5 P. M1.
Nos. 40 and 47 will not stop at vway sta
Nos.. 42, and 43 will stop at all stations.
No. 40 vwlll stop at Kingstree, Lanes and
Centra R.R.of S. C.
Leave Charleston,72) 3
Leave Lanes, 831A 1
Leave Manning ~ .GA 1
Leave Siumter, .3 1
Arrive CXohuabia, 1.0A 1
Leave Snmter, .11'3.
Leave Lane's, .5P31
Arrie Chrleson.9.00 1A. M.
ton a10. MaA.ing
J. F DIVNE, en5.7 Sp.M
T. 31 E3IRSON Genl.I 5 P. M.
A 7ril . .
NTs 52 Fand IN C53] IL will .bo tLaes oe
ton antd andrg. i dte
J. F.r DIVIEG'. Spt
LeaveLake accanAw. pril...20 16.
Leave Wlminon..............815 p mn
Arrive at Florence............. .12.25 Ipm
Arrive at Sumxte-r...... ......... .24 a mn
Arrive at CLolhia.. ... . .... .. . . .40 a mn
GOING SOU TlI--No. 40, D.utriy.
Leave Wilmhingto'n.............10.10 p m
Leave Lake Waccamnaw..........11.15 p im
Arrive at Florence..............1.20 a mn
No. 43. DXux.
Leave Florence.... ........ ... ... .30 p m
Leave Mlarion.................. 5.14 p in
Leave Lake W~accamiaw........ .7.03 p
Arrive at Wilmin:4kn......... ...30J p nm
GOING NOR TU-No. 417, DM..
Leave Cohtunhia.... ...........9.55 P mh
Arrive at Sumter... .. .. .........1.5. a in
Leave Florece.. .... . .... .....4.2i; am
Leave Maricr................. .00" am
L'eave Lake Waceamiaw... ......7.90 a in
Arrive at \'nmington... .. ... .. .8.20 a mc
Nos. 48 and 47 stops at all s.ttions excpt[
Register, Ebeniezer, Cane Savannah, WVater
e and Simmns'.
Passengers for Colnmibia and all point
on C. & G. Rt. Rl., C. C. & A. Rt. 1R. stations
Aiken Junction, and all points beyond
should take No. 40. Pullman Sleeper- for
Augusta oni this train.
J. F. DIVINE, General Supt.
J. R. KL:;tY, Sup't. Trans.
T. 31. E. 1ERlSON, Gen. Pass. Agt.
S RSP RIN G!!
Dar- The Spring. the beautiful Spring. has colue
[with its gladdening sunshie and with it, the
Cheap and Elegant Spring Stock of Goods,
now in Store
to aid in making people happy. Every effort has
!been put forth by me, to secure for In-customers.
the BEST AND CHEAPEST GOODS FOR THE LEAST
Goods Low and of the Best Quality.
Clerks plentifuil and ready to Demonstrate what!
I here assert, that, nowheire can you get the Lr
EST LEADING NOVELTIES in the DIy Goods line, so
low; and in Groceries I defy all competition!
WCoine. see. and be convinced.
OLD VELVET RYE
3&* WA H 18S K E Y ,w
Eight Years Old.
Guaranteed Pure and Wholesone For Medicinal or Othcr Uses.
-FOR SALE ONLY BY
S. WOLKOVISKIE, Agt.
Stono Phosphate Company,
p A X T TOT S. C
EANCUFACTURE Soluble 'uano, (HIGHLY AMMONLTED.)
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Ash Element,- Floats.
Keep always on handfor sale Genuine German
Kainit, (Potash Scdts,)
Imported direct from Germany, for the Company.
A hi'gh grade of Dried Blood, Ground Fish Scrap, South Carolina Marl,
Cotton Seed 3Ieal. FOR SALE BY
1M. .aeri, MANNING, S. C.
F. J. PEI.r, President. F. S. ROZGEns, Treasurer.
ATLANTIC PHOSPHATE COMPANY,
CFARLESTON, S. C.
Manufacturcrs-o! Standard Fertilizers and Jmporters of P URE GEPRLVAN
KA1SIT. PELZER RODGERS & Co., Gen. Agents
Jan. 13. Brown's Wharf CHIARLESTON,S .C.
TRUMBO, HINSON & COMPANY,
Factors and Commission Merchants, Cotton and Naval
J AN, 13. CHARLESTOI, S. 0.
A. LEVI,ESALSE h.
ATrronxEY AT L.'w,CAINTTHMS&O,
M ann i ng, S. C. 21Kn t
WNotary Public with seal. CAiETN .C
JSPINKUSSOHN & BROS WteJwly ivradSle
Allegro Cigar Factory, .SpcaateiopidoWth
also dealers in FisE LIQcoRs. rpiig a 3
47 Hayne St., Charleston, S. C.
and 1059 & 1061 Third Av. N. Y. M~hn ae o
Mantoue & Co0J0BSO
Manufacturers of Cigars, Importers DyGo1,Ntos ltig
and wholesale dealers in Liquors, Ns 2,28ad20MeigS.
155 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.CHLSTS..
Cigar Factory, N. DrH.AR
ORDER Your seed Potatoes, Ban oealanasitNs 11 3:
JOrang-, Cocoa nuts, Apples and Pea MeigsreCalsoS '
nuts, fuil stock of Fruit always on hand.DeeriDugMdcns ren
IIE~NRY BATERd onsi~ hncas lss'~
217 East Thay, I Buhs seta i
Charleston, 3 U ia ntuet, ef~iev ac
S, A. NELSON &Co.adalatce uulyfudi
wholsale dealers in Fr~-ls rgF Pie o
BOOTS and SHOES, Qikslsadsalpois
Norl.4o, Grad C.ra
Goods direct from the .M.:nuteturers.
We guarantee to sell as low in prices as any
COLMI.EO, S. C.
Geore. , SWafnhesC JewelryE, Sir ndSive
Auctionpecdal atieniinnMeaihatt antch
DEALErepamg. R Janli13.
~r?~- '.~Dry GroohsClattonsItClothinit
er, ndtheceebate radcaN.os.~ 226 228 anT20 eetinS.
COALESTON, S. C.
OPPSITCOeTtOUSgcsreet, hrEstcn. C
Mannin .Dealer Picturus, CoMedicindenlaFreign
ConecioanydJ Domesti Chemicals, Glo.ar,
Fruit. Vcg~able, Nugica Istumkentsn Perfmerv Facy
han ai arinng ail.lCarlesTOsall foun C.
FirsakerlasspDrt-N oice!rce o
ui~~iit 1S ~ Qic aes and mall pr teniofthe 1
Gr ndCttPantes CaentralYt
os e i th r ea an d theUnio . Ja 1' aeseue heaec frti-(art
C IB . Jivn C. hsGi o
c g e Wesl. Steffense Aly~l~ilftln I
107 & 1i9h ad hay, Cad on Sdiy fC-~. nea h a~tpl t
to Aurchafor the Clayfind &toRtsser lit
W. A. Rckli~Rng
tevrs and the contbrae oa e . Whle:e rces
~ Rmemertheplae puiteCort-Proisosciqors, Tbcc.Ec
OPOSITEc 1716CO1URETt ayHOUSEon ?0
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
Foreign and Domestic Fruit,
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S. E, Comer Meeting . Market Sts.
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FUR ME, YO UTHIS AND BOYS,
20 Kin Street,
CIIAR'LESTOY, S. C.
PEOPLE OF CLARENDOY,
Having made arrangements wit
the best distilleries, I am now pr.
pared to furnish my customers wi
Purest Distilled Liquors.
My stock is now complete with the:
choicest brands of
I have in stock a magnificent lino
of Cigars and Tobacco in which.
I defy competition.
SLiquors fr Jfedicinal pur
I also take pleasure in introducing
the Kurnitz kie's celebrated Wire
Grass Bitters; also the Carolina
Ginger Tonic. These Bitters and
Tonics are noted for their medicinal
My Pool and Billiard tables>
ARE Nnw AND F IsT-cuAss.
Thanking the public for past pat
ronage and soliciting a continuance
of same, I remain,
S. WOLKOVISKT, AGT.
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CHAPRTESTON S. (1