Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TrIMES.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30,1886.
B. S. OfNKINS, Editor.
On Monday a communication for
publication was handed into this of
fice by Capt. D. J. Bradham, which
we decline to publish for the reason
that it was a matter that belonged to
a. church and should be settled in that
church without invoking public atten
tion or courting public opinion. In
addition to these reasons the article
reflected upon an intelligent congre
gation, and upon individual members
of the church, who are amenable to
their church courts, and who should
not be put on trial by public opinion
We are induced to say this much
only because Capt. Bradham has se
cured the publication of his article
elsewhere, and that the grounds of our
refusal may not be misunderstood.
At a meeting of the State Execu
tive Committee in Columbia on the
23rd inst., a State Convention was
called to meet in Columbia on the 4th
of Aug. prox., for the following pur
I. To nominate candidates for Gov
ernor and Lietitenant Governor, and
for other State. officers.
2. To elect a State Democratic Ex
ecutive Committee to serve for the
ensuing two years.
3. To consider and transact such
other and further business as the con
vention may deem proper.
The action of the committee in
calling a convention at an early day,
Ave consider wise and prudent. A
protracted party campaign only mul
tiplies candidates, annoys and dis
tracts the good people, and frequently
results in strife and unlimited dis
cord. Now that a Democratic nomii
sation is equivolent to an election,
the sooner a choice of representatives
is made, the better. The season of
the year is unpropitious fo- a long
canvass. Crops are growing and the
farmers energetically engaged in
puahing them forward. Politics are
to be eschewed when no political en
emy is to be fronted, and the graner
ies filled for the coming winter. A
rest will be taken when the conven
tion meets, delegates sent to Colum
bia, and nonn'nations made. Then
the agony is over.
An amusing incident of absent
mindedness is told by the correspond
ent of the Neuv and Comier of Sena
tor Logam. While discussing the
Fitz John Porter bill in the Senate be
wanted to read from a book and found
he had no glasses. Senator Hawley,
with alacrity, steDped forward and of
fered bis glasses, but they proved in
sufficient; then he produced another
' , but they too, were rejected.
nator Butler then came forward and
offered his/but after trying them a
few momebts they also were laid aside
with a pair belonging to Senator
Palmer. And all that time Mr. Lo
gani's own glasses were susp~ended by
a string on his coat front.
A Defense of the Farmers'
To thze Editor of The .Nees and CJour
ier:--As chairman of the committee
on organization of the late Farmers'
Convention I am in receipt of a num
ber of letters in reference to the future
conduct of said organiztion, and as
another member of the committee is
in receipt of similar inquiries, I ask
space in your- columns for a short
open. letter of answer and explanation,
anid it is due both to the parties writ
ing tome and to myself to say that
my delay in answering was ca':sed by
severe personaI affliction.
The committee on organization is
not now charged with the duty of aid
ing in the formation of clubs and
sounty associations; the president of
the convention appointed one man in
each county to aid in this work. It is
expected that the official statement of
the Convention's doings will be pub
lished in the June bulletin ofLthe de
partment of agriculture by reference
to which it will be seen, who was ap-.
pointed- to~ the discharge of that du
The orgniation is not "launched
for the campaign" nor is it expected
"that it will die out after the elec
tion." The purpose of the convention
was to perpetuate the organization.
It arranged to form a State associa
tion next November, which it is hoped
will be permanent. The representa
tion from the counties to the State as
sociation next November is to be on
the basis of representation in the CGen
eral Assembly, and may be elected by'
a county mass meeting. But surely
it is not necessary to argue the advan
tages of organizing. Let there be a
club in every township or community,
and an association in every county in
she State; let there be a general ~dis
eussion of the convention's recommien
dations and the farmers interests,
and all good men may dismiss their
fears, for before the November meet
ing of the State association they will
have reached safe conclusions as to
the importance of adopting them or
the necessity of rejecting them.
It could scarcely be expected that
so large a body as the late Farmers
Convention, in attempting so much
in so short a time, should fail to make
mistakes.. The reeommendations of
the convention are submitted to the
consideration of the farmers of the
State. Let them organize, pass upon
and render their verdict at the associ
ation next November.
Because a farmer is not in favor of
all the convention's recommendations
is- not sufficient reason why he should
not identify himself with the movement
unless he thinks the organization of the1
farmers is sufficiently dangerous, on
general prineiples, to justify its being
throttled. I subit that the better
and aid in shaping the policy
E. T. Snwuorst.
Little Rock, S. C., June 10, 1886.
AN OPEN LETTER.
Hox. Bru., JoNXS TO Mos:s TILLMAN.
( F '!'W PalmeI(') Post.]
DrAn Sin::-As the Farmers' Con
venshun has gone home, I take my
pen in hand to rite you a few lines,
hopin' they may find you wel', &c.
Being a farmer myself, I am glad to
say the Convenshun had a pertv fair
run, only I can't see what the thing
was for. Stiriin' things up is right
tood, but it seems like the farmers
had lots of representashun in the Leg
islater and didn't know it. Them's
healthy farmers to make laws for the
people Aint one in 500 knows what's
on the "Statoot Books," and when the
Le'gislater rings the bell for the fellers
to come in, and the lawyers detalo the
farmers to shell peanuts for the hole
faily,. then people get up and cuss !
the lawyers. Of course, I am agin
the lawyers. Know em too well, but
the truth 'is, the farmers in the Leg
islater aint the right stripe. You aint
goin' to shake off the lawyers with res
olushuns. Thay had em in Bible
days, and thay devil'd people jest as
bad then, but thay are a holdin' on
still. One luvly nornin in the month
of June a thortful boy sat inusin' by
the river-side, a fightin' sand-flies and
fiishin' for crabs. Suddenly like, says
he, hark, inethinks I heard a crab bite,
and so he did; "but Lindon (for that
were the boy's name) saw another
site," for, reachin d&wn to take him
in, says the crab, "the same to YOU,
and got him first, and such a Ia1ndJ
shakin'! Then the boy trie.1 the other
hand, and found the crab ov skedyule
time onst imcre. Then he fried to bite
the crab to make him reti-e from the
firm, and he let go and got tuerioy by
the nose. And the last state of that
boy was wurst than the first, and
that's just where the lawyers got the
farmers. Nine out of ten farmers
would rather cover their land with
morgages than pea vines, and the law
yers stand between them and the mor
gages when they want to beat em,
so they can't go agin them lessin thay's
You remember the farmer when
he said: "My son John is such a dam
fool ho will never be fit for nothin' but
a farmer, and my son Bill is such a
dam rascal he will never be fitten for
nuthin' but a lawyer." Well it seems
like the farmers and lawyers been
holdin their own and sometimes the
other fellers ever since. They make
a big racket about Joana manures be
cause they get em on credit, and,
when the crop fails, get a jury of his
pears to say the stuff want worth a
cuss. If a doctor gives a man a sedlits
powder to take, and he drinks the
white paper and then the other one,
and when he gits his breth back
the followin' w< ek and cusses the doc
tors and their stuff like tarnashun, it
dosent follow that powders is a fail
ure. Don't know how to take em.
They say a fat kitchen makes a lean
will. Well there aint any lean wills
comin' that way "nowdays.'' A lean
law makes em, and you can as easy
find a filosopher's stone as a fat kitch
en. Most of farmers as buy Joana
manure on time let 5 times the worth
of it waste and wash away off the farm
every year, and then set up to learn
the State economy. Sich men fool
around, go fishin' down in the branch
for minners, go to rinctums and stay
all night, and Saturday go to the
Xroads and jaw about politics and
crops, and bet on horses' age, and go
through every horse's mouth to see
how old he is. If somebody comes
along with a gun, they all must.- pint
it and ask questions sich as: 'Wher
did ye buy it? Kin she kill a squirl
oifn a fence rail? Jim Jones got one
jest like it, only bar'l jest about one
eighth of an inch longer. Got any'
tobacker? Gimme a cher. One
thing about them fellers, they are lib
eral. Never think of bettin' lessin a
million dollrs tho' they are owin for
Joano, bacon and briches. I have
knowd sich men go to t he Legislater
jest because they' bet straitor on a
horse's age than the rest, and I have
knowd horses usen to the bisness,
when they see the community comin
arounJ. to open their mouths, do so!
themselves jest to save time; and yet,~
when the crop fails, thay talk about
bad gras~s and the "damn nigger," and
all sich, while thay was a doin' nothin'
and the grass growin' under their
feet. Of course the farmers was rep
resented and thay know it now. Why,
my dear feller, there's waste in every
bisness, speshialy governments. Take
the single items of babies. MIillions
of em die every year, but nobody ever
says "the business is a failure, lets
try somethin' else." No, sir, they
keep a copiin, and, if all lived, tha
world would be overstocked long ago.
To be shure, there is great waste of!
babies, but they keep as comin'
A pretty good showin' them exo
fishio fellers made in Columbia, and
treated you all with sich a manners
as showed thay was a gentleman, ev
ery inch When the Hon. See'y of]
Stte wded into y'ou so I was afeard
'rou'ble wa's comin'; in fact, when he<
got ove is boot tops, I was kinker
seerd, par ticularly when I went to
te potoi the next day and got a
bg leter with the exechutive coat-of
arms on the back. Took it right off
to myl lawyer. "O'i". says he, "it is
only a decent way the Lawyers in the
Legislater had of puttin' prominent
men under a peace bond." Says he:
"Trhe Hon. See'y' of Stat e wants you to
swear von never fout a due.l, and don't
calculation to." Says I, I must think
it over, and a week after I wrote to
the Hon. Sec'y of State to say that I'
id not know what provocashun II
might have, and as to whether I ever
out one or not I couldn't remember
now for certain, and didn't want to be
up for perjury, so he bet ter jail me till!
didn't do, and for which I shall make
him the next Member of Congress.
I can't see the pint to that resolus
hun of the farmers about windin' up
estates. What thay want to wind em
any faster for I can't see. If theres a
thig a laiwver kin do it is to wind up
estates. Of course there is delay, but
you can't expect him to turn the han
die any faster than he can git the pro
ceeds in his pocket. As for the far
mers, thays windin' up theres the
durndest kind between morgages and
things, the difference bein' that the
farroers win em up here and the law
yers hereafter. Who winds up the
lawyers is another matter. Why, sir,
I have knowd a lawyer to wind up the
estate and, for fear he might miss
some of it, tuck the pretty little wid
der under his arm and walk off, and
all with sich a refreshin' air of sang
fraud -exofishio. One of the pesky
skamps tried a dodge on Betsy Jan'e
(that's my old woman) when I was a
courtin her. Tho' she always said she
iscver cared for the feller, I'know he
got the start of me, and it took about
2 weeks of the fastest kind of double
team courtin' to ketch up. As I said
I am agin lawyers. They -carry a
good deal of dignity in their black suit
and enter the profession at the top till
thay get old and find thay didn't.
Thay exercise there minds a little and
thersrbodys less, and require to be
better fed than other people. Sum
times the virtues of a community and
competishun make bisness dull for a
lawyer, and he gets melancolly and,
hide-bound, and goes to preachin.' I
always allow this a good symtem for
the lawyer but bad for the Gospel and
worst for the heathen.
Never send farmers to the Legisla-'
ter who don't make farmin' pay.
They represent the failures. Joaner
ianures is good, so is sedits powder,
if you know how to take em.
When you help a man up stairs, and
want him to come down, he will
come if he takes a notion; don't want
any help then.
No use to find fault if you can't put
on the remedy.
Lawyers is good in there place; but
its the old boy to keep em there.
Hox ! Bra Jonxs,
Jones' Xroads, Beaufort Co., S. 0.
WA5sHrO D. C. June 25th. 1886.
The notable event of the week in Congress
was the warm tariff discussionin he House of
Representatives, during which the Dem.
leaders Morrison and Randall looked horns
over the party's tariff pledge. The battle
unexpectedly sprung from proposition from
the great revenue reformer to pay pensions
with a tax on incomes. several dozen Con
gressmen took part in this engagement and
pungent personalities passed on all sides.
The galeries filled up rapidly as the discus
sion proceeded, and many Senators left the
monotonous business of their Chamber to
be witnesses of the frar.
Mr. Morrison's resolution providing for
an income tax for the payment of all bills for
pensions took the legislators completely by
surprise. There was a death-like stillness
while he was reading it save the whispers
from a small coterio of Republicans who
gathered hurridly around the seats of their
leaders, Rood and Hiscock. TIheir consul
tation was quick and decisive.
When M1r. Morrison had concluded, Mir.
Reed arose and characterized the proposi
cion as an invidious distinction against pon
sion legislation. Mir. Hiscock said it was
more than this; it was an attempt to evade
the responsibility of the defeat of pension
Legislation by a direct vote. Mr. Cannon of
Ill. in a lit of sarcasm, gave notice that ho
would move to attach a provision raising
revenue to meet the expenditures of river
and harbor bills, and bills for the erection
of public buildings.
U~p to this time the Republicans had had
everything their own way. Mr. Randall
now camne to the defense of Mr. Mlorrison.
Ho said the remarks of the latter gentleman
were so clear and comprehensive that they
Left little for others to say. He conceded to
the Republicans a full measure of patriotism,
but he claimed for his own side a like spirit.
[f Ccngress granted pensions, it ought
to provide the money to pay them, but so
far as he knew, there was no gentleman on
the floor who was ready to do entire justice
to the soldier. Some might differ as to the
method or extent to whita Congress should
Miore Democratic and moro Republican
rrguments followed, M1essrs. McKinley, of
O~hio, and Hiscock being the next Republi
ean champions. The latter in a triumphant
tone, made some assertions about the brok
an pledges of the party in power, and sat
:lown aimid the applause of the Republicans
The House had now become thoroughly
warmed up on the pension issue when Mr.
[Reed switched it off on the tariff track. He
began by taunting the Democratic party
with having been unable to get its tariff
bill even considered, and Gen. Bragg, of
WVis., was the Democratic Representative,
who, although he saw a collision ahead, did
aot hesitate to follow, lHe is no respecter of
persons and when he smites at all, strikes
with a vengeance. "I am delighted," he
saiid, at Mr. Reed's reference to the failure
>f this Honse to consent to the consideration
>f revenue bills. It shows what sort of comn
:emipt the Republicans of the House feel for
~hose who have been recreant to their faith
md their pledges." As he finished this sen
ence with vindictive earnestness, the Hall
airly rang with applause. Gen. Bragg
laced the aisle in a dramatic way, pointing
o Mr. Randall the time ho was arraigning
:iia fr votin z as he did upon the tarid bill'
Mr. Randall sat quietly in his chair, never
aking his eyes from Blragg until the latter's
en minutes expired. Then he was upon
is feet and the Republicans went rushing
o the democratic side, while the Democrats
toed up. The faintest whisper was audiblo
when the distinguished Pennsylvanian, with
'latched hands raised aloft, stepped quickly
iown the passageway and turning towards
stagg said, "Neither the gentleman from
Vis. nor any one else dare charge me with
leserting my party." He contin ued at some
engthm in reply to General Bragg for whom
te said he had a contempt and supposed it
But the scenic climax wa reached when
inally the noted protectionist turned his at
ention to the famous free trader. The two
;esticulating gentlemen faced each other at
rins-length distance. "Did the Chicago
:onvention call for free wool?" Mr. Randall
sked. "It did," Mr. Morrison replied firm
y, "at least three fourths of it did."
'Would Mr. Cleveland have been elected"
?r. Randall asked, "if the Chicago Conven
ion had declared for free raw materials ?"
'He would have gotten more votes than hel
Lid" replied Mr. Morrison warmly, and the
'rank Leslie's Popular Monthly for Jui
"Camping Out" is an attractive subject i
his wveather, whether you try the experi-i
iient voirself or visit more heroic friends
'ho toll yon that it, revives Paradise. W. P.1
with its breezy pictures, certainly tempts
one to try it. Liszt, the great pianist and
composer is so widely known that this
sketch of him comes in very aptly as an in
troduction to the article by Dr. Pearce on
"Modern Music Schools," full of notes of
the r,ast and suggestions for the present.
"A Turkish Dinner on the Nile" is a pleas
ant traveler's sketch. In "Old Wells" W. E.
McDann discourseth like an olden essayist
on the charms of pure water, though ho cen
sures poets for preferring wine and ale. "A
Tour Through Normandy" is one of the
home like bits of travel just suited to the
season. Ricante, a South American hero,
finds a fitting niche. "Higher Education
in Indiana," a very interesting account of
four great institutes in that State, shows
that it ranks high indeed in its University
life. Ernist Ingersoll takes us to the
"Headwaters of the James," and the charm
ing series of pictures tempts one to their
cool and breezy realities. "Weighing Ma
chines," by Abbott, will give much curious
information to most readers. The stories
in the Julv number of Frodc Leslie's Popu'r
Xwodldy are like the articles--bright, bree
zy, just suited to reading in the sultry
The Newspaper fraternity congratu
late themselves over the new postal
law recently put in force by the post
office department. It makes the tak
ing of a newspaper and refusing to
pay for the same, theft, and any per
son guilty of such action is liable to
criminal proceedings the same as if le
had stolen goods to the amount
of the subscription. It is, therefore,
not a very shrewd scheme to take a
newspaper from the postoffice for a
year and then inform the editor that
you never ordered it sent you.-Mar
Automatic Sewing macflone Go.
72 West 23d St., New York, N.Y.
Wo inrito epecial atr
tentiou to oar NzW
PArrn AvTrMAc TEN
sos MACtUSK, Maing
preci.eY the same
stitch as the Wilcox &
GiLbs, and yet, if not
Preferred to the Wilcox
& Gibbs Automatic Ten
sion Machine, can be
returned :.ny time with
in "3 days and money
refunde& But whott is more remarkablo still, we
never know a wonian willing to do h, r own family
sewing on a shuttle machine arter baving tried our
new Patent AUToMATIC.
Even shoo Manufacturers find It best suited to
their work-its elastic seams are more durable.
Truly-Automatic Sewing Machines are fast super
seding shuttle machines, and it is no use to
deny it. Truth is mighty and does prevail. Shuttle
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Sendf02rGQlar. Correspondenco solicited.
GEO. S.HACKER & SON
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS,
M OULDING 1 LDNG MATERIAL
Office and Warerooms, King,
opposite Cannon Street,
Charleston, S. C.
And Wholesale Liquor
NORTREATERN B, R, COMPANY,
CrinEwros, S. C., June 20, 1886.
O N AND AFTER THIS DATE THE fol
lowing Schedule will be run.
Leave Chaaleston, No. 43 12.05 P. M.
Leave Charleston. No. 47 12.25 A. ML
Arrive Florence, No. 43, 4.10 P. M.
Arrive Florence, No. 47, 4.11 A. M.
eave Florence, No. 40, 1.35 A. M.
eave Florence, No. 42, 11.05 P. M.
Arrive Charleston. No. 40, 5.00 A. M.
Arrive Charleston, No. 42. 4.5 P. M.
Nos. 40 and .17 will not stop at way sta
Nos. 42, and 43 will stop at all stations.
No. 40 will stop at Kingtree, Lanes aend
Central R.1R. of S. C.
eave Charleston,7.0A 1
Leave Lanes, 33 .M
Leave Manning 90 .M
Leave Sumter, 93 .M
rrive Columbia, 1.t .M
eave Columbia, 32 .M
Leave Sumter, G4 .M
Leave Manning, 71 .M
Leave Lane's, .5P t
Axrie Chrleson,9.00 P. M1.
.1. F.DIVINE 1G.n'. Supt.
T. M EMRSO, Gn'lPas.7 . M
GEN~aA Pass"G~ii D .45 P. M.T,
irrive CarlAston 9.00 P. M.
Nos.B 52OadL5O-.ING SopatLewil Foe
o ad nnd trthsd.
N. F.1 DIVNEGn'.Sut
T.riM. EMERlSn en'.. as.g... 22
griea ut r ailrod.... 124ai
GON O-No. 4 0, U AILY.
ave Wilmington............1 .10 p m
aave Lake Wac'camnaw..........1.40 p mn
errive at Florence.............1.25 pm
hrive atlonmbia.............. 3.0 p mn
eave MWiion...............1.o14 p mn
aave Lake Wacamaw.........1.1 p mn
rrive at Floreunce....... .... .20a
GO No. 4O3I. guDv.
eave Florence................4 4.30 pm
seave Marion..................9 .1 pm
aave Lake Wacamaw..........7.013 p mn
Irive: at W\ihuinzgton..........3.0 y m
o.ING an 41Tp-No. all s~t v. xcp
aegelubir............. and55l pin
m C. e at 1umter...... .... .......11.5tianm
cave Junion ,. a.d............ beyond
hoave take No.40.Plman........7.0 for
rivest otisino.........0 m
egister DIVIer CNE, GS alh Wapter
n . 3. R.1 R., C. . &A. R .. tations
43 Thle Spring, the beautiful Spring. has come
with its zladdenlingr sunshine and with it, the
Cheap and Elegant Spring Stock of Goods,
now in Store by
to aid in making people happy. Every effort has
)een put forth by me, to secure for my customers.,
the BEST AND CHEAPEST GOODS FOR THE LEAST
Goods Low and of the Best Quality. I
Clerks plentiful and ready to Demonstrate what
[ here assert. that, nowhere can you get the LAT
EST LEADING NOVELTIES in the Dry Goods line, so.
low; and in Groceries I defy all competition!
K Come, see. and be convinced.
OLD VELVET RYE
WP W H 18S K E Y ,J
Eight Years OlC.
Guaranteed Pure and Wholesome For Medicinal or Othcr Uses.
FOR SALE ONLY BY
S. W OLKOVISKiE,Agt.
Stono Phosphate Company,
OnTAn tr sm s S. C.
- ESTABLISHED 1870
LIANUFACTURE Soluble Guano, (HIGHLY AMMONIATED.)
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Ash Eleient, Floats.
KEcep always on hand for sale Genuine German
Kainit, (Potash Salts,)
Imported direct from Germany, for the Company.
A high grade of Dried Blood, Ground Fish Scrap, South Carolina Marl,
Cotton Seed Real. FOR SALE BY
]X. Iae1i, . ANNING, S. C.
F. J. PEI.Zrn, President. F. S. RODGERs, Treasurer.
ATLANTIC PHOSPHATE COMPANY,
CJII*RLEST ON, S. C.
Manufacturers of Standard Fertilizer-s and Importeri of PUR E GERMAN
KAINIJ' PELZER RODGERS & Co., Gen. Agents
Jan. 13. Brown's Wharf CB"ARLESTO, S. C.
TRUMBO, HINSON & COMPANY,
Factors and Conmission Merchants, Cotton and Naval
JAN, 13. CHARLESTON, S. C.
M an n ing , S. C. 21Kn t
ENotary Public with seal.CALTYS I
J S PINKUSSOHN & BROS pae ae
Allegro Cigar Factory, ~ p~ teto adt ac
also dealers in FDxE LQRoos,.earng a 3
47 Hayne St., Charleston, S. C.
and 1059 & 1061 Third Av. N. Y. oaiaBte o
Mantoue & Co. JBESO
Manufacturers of Cigars, Importers DrGodNtnClhig
and wholesale dealers in Liquors, Ns 2,28ad20MeigS.
155 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.CHLETS.C
Cigar Factory, N. Y. D AR
O\RDER Your Seed Potatoes, Bananaiso OS
Jorange', Cocoa nuts, Apples and P~ eea n tet hretn .G
nuts, full stock of Fruit always on hand.DeeriDugMdcnsFoin
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Charleston, S CgcaIntuetPruryFny
S, A. NELSON & Co.an larilsualyfndna
Wholsalo dealcrs in FrtcasDu os.Pie o
BOOTS and SHOES, Qikslsadsalpois
No. 31 Hayne St.,
Charleston, KS. CI. Grn Ce ta
Goods direct from the 3Lounfacturers
We guarantee. to sell as low in prices as any H T L
COLHBAREo, S. C.
Gerg tWfnsaJtheFsH ElR,r dSive
LIQUR DALErepWag Jan 13.i
197 & 19 EaMt aahaChalBatonS&(Co.
7~ AgentDforGtoodsaNonions, Clothingit
WhOLeaeDuggit, Ns. 1 C 3
MRS AEDARSMeeotigstr, hogeston, .C
Mannig, S.C., aOd Pimestic Coeicas, eGlasre
CofetSpiyJ.Cs,. CBrushsssena &Oi, r
Fres Fruts, egtbles Nut, icca Istementsn Pernmy, Fancy,
hadannrrdndil.all rtilesTOsual C.n i
MyiBst-claDspartg N oice!rceo
13 ent is ~Qic dses and smallteateto pothe l
Gr ndCttPants Cend.tat
house in our lineEin the Union.OJanN1
COM AN SE M AD B N. OLA GNHagUsBtIs i fS. s.
Aione tand Comicsso a Irchw an t nd yerIcnrcou ndiastebt
e~no edmeo.Dmin .Winse AnyifRecking o
7 Agentanoalthe Claltoth& RusselCBit Crarcgdon
terith and tteercelabratrd whiah thet.ma
...h lih.n. hzv n -l'..- f.sh.. d,- at 0 th MlstpicNS.yrEsT, in
outytaeslctd Ty5Manning, S.CC.,
handr and arrivcnin u ancy ae.W oesl roes
C03IE ANDSEE 31DEADLEESCoN
.i 1cctha bem thie ae lowposid Court oI so ,LiurTbc , t
De 713 ~~ atBycannot ha nndersold.
IPORTER AND DEALER IN
Foreign and Domestic Fruit,
Apples, Oranges, Bananas, Cocoa
nuts, Lemons, Pincapples, Potatoes,
Onions, Peanuts, Cabbages &c.
S. E, Corner Meeting & Market Sts,
Charleston, S. C.
D. BENTSCHNER & CO.
Furnishing. Goods and Hats
FOR MEN, YOUTIIS AD B0 YS,
230 King Strcel,
CILIRLES TON, S. C.
PEOPLE OF CLARENDOY.
Having made arrangements s
the best distilleries, I am now
pared to furnish my customers
Purest Distilled Liquors.
My stock is now complete with the
choicest brands of
I have in stock a magnificent line
of Cigars and Tobacco in which
I defy competition.
90 Liguors for 3/elicinal pur
p9ses a ,pecialty.
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
An Nw A-D FinsT-cLass.
Thanking the public for past pat
ror:ge and soliciting a continuance
of same, I remain,
S. WOLROVISKIE, AG-.
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S. Patent Office attended to for MIODER
Send MODEL ORl DRAWING. We ad
vise as to patenability free of charge ; and
we make. O CI;AIWE UL ESS WE OB
TA IN PA TENT.
We refer here to the Postmaster, the Srpt.
of Money Order Div., and to omeials of the
U. S. Patent Office. For cirenlar. advice,.
terms and references/ to actn;'l clients iin
your own State or Connty, write to
C. A. SNOW & CO.,
Opposite Patent Oflice, Washington,D. C..
C. Bart & Co.
IPORTERS .AND WHOLESALE
T7, '79 & Si Market St.
C HA RL ES T ON, S. C.
The.POLICE GAZETTEwill be 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
. ICHARD K. FOX,
. Fnaism.N SQUAutE, N ,.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
First Class in all its Appointmients.
RATES, $1.50, $2.00 AND $2.50
Excellent Cuisine, Large Airy rooms.
JOS. PRICE, Proprietor.
Siotel Centrally Located.
Em ACME PENETRAT!VE,
p te stm and set dro.
~a- f ROOTS AND AL.,
CREEN OR DRY.
Pentratie to burn 12
fundpn.Send for is
trated circular, &c.
F. E. Fross & Co.
rton end pe n ever aed covernu
he illustaed wth splendi engrvngs. Ti
of informto which no esnhudbe wtO
uch ta t circulation neal enals that ofal
other apfr i ts class combied Prie P.)
3YUNN ,co..Publi. ers. No.asilsroadwar,N..Y.
the Patent Office and have peae
*"urngt invnto o theihts in th
Geman te and he foreig countries. e
yared at short noticeandon reasonableern.
*noration at obann atent.cer
tfro atin ent ree i Patets obaned
wel i nderstood by all prso tageo sh odce
AiscAR, 301 ?reway, New Yorks.
H. 31. NATHAN & SON, DAEI
Carriages, Buggies, H-arness
s. .w Cor.. Meeting and Wentwortha sts.
CHARLET STON, . C.