Newspaper Page Text
THE 3LNING TIMES a
WEDNESDAY, JULY 7, _886. 1
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
Dr. Bellinger, of Charleston, who
has been under indictment for the
murder of the negro, Riley at that I
place in October last, has been ac
quitted. He was twice tried-the
first ending in a mistrial.
The Governor has appointed Mr.
J. D. Graham, of Sumter, Clerk of
Court, vice W. H. Cuttino, deceased.
Mr. Graham's appointment was
strongly opposed in a letter to the
Governor, by Col. J. J. Dargan, who
characterized him as a man totally un-,
fit for any position of honor or trust,
but the people of Sumter, in a mass
meeting held there on the 1st iust,
fully vindicated Mr. Graham's repu
tation, and strongly endorsed him for
A Chapter of Crime.
Chas. Anderson and John Robert
son, white farmers of Edgefield, who
had a difficulty some mouths ago, met
by agreement on the 3rd inst, and
ended it with shot-guns loaded with
buck-shot. Anderson was immediate
- killed and Robertson dangerously
At Bennettsville, on Saturday, Zack
Quick was cut to death with knives
by Wheeler and Allison Jacobs, broth
ers, both of whom are under arrest.
All were half-breed Indians.
Spencer Cothran and Henry Allen,
of Abbeville, became involved in a
difficulty on last Monday morning, in
which Allen's jugular vein was entire
ly severed. His slayer was immedi
ately arrested. Both colored.
An Avenging Nemesis.
KITT.Tm ix THE HorsE or GOD-MISs
EmA CoNELt, oF MIDWAY, SHOOTS
JoHN A. STEEDLEY WITHorT
On Sunday, the 4th inst, Miss Em
ma Connlly, of Midway, walked into
Hunter's Chapel Church at that place,
with her arms folded. On arriving
just in the rear of the pew in which
Mr. Jno. A. Steedly was sitting, she
raised a cocked pistol which she had
in her band, and without warning
shot him. Being unable to get his
weapon out, he made for the door,
when she snapped at him again, but
her pistol failed to shoot Steedly
fell just outside the door and died al
most immediately. Miss Connelly is
now under arrest.
The affair arose from the circulat
ion weeks ago by Steedley, of some
reports damaging to the character of
Miss Connelly, and for which he had
been horsewhipped by her brother
and a friend. A few days after the
publication of this encounter, in a
card in the News and Courier, Steedly
reiterated his remarks, which led to
his being killed. As far as is known,
the sympathy of the community lies
with the young lady.
The meeting of the Agricultural so
eiety of Clarendon was held in this
place on Saturday last. Mr. Sprott,
being the only one of the api
essayists present, opened the proceed
ings with a talk on turnip raising and
The chairman, Mr. Tindal, then
*stated the object of the meeting to be
the ascertainment of the people's sen
timents on the several measures
adopted by the late State convention,
and the selection of Delegates to the
coming November Association. In a
*speech which, with Mr. Tindal's per
misson, we will publish in our next,
*he supported the action of the State
convention, and replied to the strict
uires upon it, contained in Gen. Irrat
ton's letter. After remarks from sev
eral other members, the association
agreed to have mass meetings at Sa
lem on August 1st, and at Boykin's
*store and Brunson's cross roads, at
dates not yet decided upon. These
Smeetings are to be followed by a gen
eral one at Manning, which will elect
the delegates for the State meeting.
There were about 75 or S0 present at
the meeting, which was a most inter
Convention vs. Primary.
* The Convention that will assemble
on the 31st of July will consider and
determine whether it is better to con
tinue the present plan of making nom
inations under the primary system or
return to the old way of making nom
inations by a Convention of Delegates
chosen for the purpose by the clubs.
So far as we have been able to col
lect the opinions of the Democratic
voters of Clarendon the Convention
plan is preferred, and unless we are
mistaken in the couclusions reached
from hearing expressions upon the
matter, this plan will be adopted.
Our people tried the Convention plan
at an hour when the gravest interests
were at stake. The control of County
interests and nanfirs of State was in
-the hands of a set of unscrupulous,
venal, designing leaders who influenc
ed the masses of ignorant votersanere
ly for the purposes of their selfish in
dulgences to the prostration and very
-verge of ruin of the interests and wel
fare of the State. Our people, p roud
of their State, proud of the traditioni
of their fathers, and from that inborn
sentiment that would not submuit to
such a condition of things, rose up in
the strength of a shoulder touch .e
freed the State from the monstrous
goveinment that had blotted its an
nals. The inspiration of the hour, the
wisdom of experience, and the pru
dence of thoughtfulness gave risc to
the formation of communities into
clubs, and their clubs acting through
well chosen delegates, managed to
give to the State and Counties cofie
ials, qualified in ability, charaecr anud
carefulness, to bring back to the State
a condition of things not only . tolera
ble, but promising a future full of the
ment. Hardly were we out of the
woods, if indeed we were out, before
a change in our plans was called for,
whether because those who desired
the change thought it would promote
our interests, or because the aspiring
office seeker deemed his chances bet
ter under the primiary system, is a
matter vet unsolved. A change wase
called for, and in so far as it has been
tried in Clarendon County, it has
certainly not worked advantageously.
It has proven more cumbersome, m1oC
expensive to our people, and less sat
isfactorily than the tried convention
plan. 'More ill feeling has grown out
of it, and more evidences of the dis
integration of the party from one sin
gle primary election than in all the
time that the convetion plan was in
WASHI TO D. C. July 2. 188G.
Congress has been wrestling with appro
priation bills this week hoping to hlasten
an adjournment, but that event is still far:
off. No matter how urgent their work, hmv
ever, our lawialkers can always 11ind ti
to stray off into irrelevant paths in the mid-t
of any debate. No matter low inivortant
the question under consideration not a day
passes but that both legisation halls of the
Capitol are scenes of undignitied assaults of'
Members upon each other, partisan thrusts,
and aerimonious )ertonalities.
While looking down at the representatives
of fifty live milihons of people, your corres-!
pondent is often grieved at the audacity and
effrontery of te leislators who turn from
the mighty responsibility and pressure of
public business to waste tiue over their own
petty wrangles and personal animositie.
The present week has ben iunsualy pro
liic in quarrels of this kind, and in the re
vival of little feuds. Onc of the most ludi
crous scenes took place between Congres
men Cabb and Laird. Hot words passe d
between them for several minut., and ti:tt
contradictions and threats follow el, when
both jumped up thre:Ltnirgly. and each
told the other that he had better not threat
And no matter how great the urgency of
public business, Congressmn take time for
a little pleasantry whenev'r an opportumty
is presented. To day the fun may be at th'e
expense of one of the National Capital's
monuments. To-morrow it may be a
net officer who is placed in soie ridiculous
light. Yesterday it was the n'w Pensio.i
building that was assailed with the battery
of ridicule. Representative Durham put it
mildly by calling it an architnctial ion
sensity. Representative Rogers reftrr'd to
it as across between a car stable and a un
ion depot. Mr. Springer thought it was
ugly enough to be blown up with dyamite,
while Mr Cannon admired the structure
very much and Mr. McMillan said he rather
Senator Ingalls of Kansas predicts that
the Senates will undo some of the work re-!
cently done by the House when that grave
and august body gets a chance. He refer
red to the bill passed by the House, prohi
biting pool-selling, book making. betting on
sports, elections or other events, and gam
bling of all kinds in the District of Colum
bia. There was a spirited debate in the
House at the time. Representative Hemp
hill, of South Carolina, said that every state
had a law of this kind, and as we were aI
Christian nation. the people of the District
of Columbia should receive as much moral
help as people elsewhere. Representative
Adams, of New York, who undertook to
point out the fatality of such laws. asked if
they were not uniformly evaded in every
state. 'The South Carolinian was not pre
pared to deny the allegation. but contended
that the law was good, and that because peo
ple were bad enough to break it was no rea
sor why it should not be made.
Representative Barbour, of Virginia, was
also opposed to placing legislative restric
tions upon horse-racing and other such pas
times. He held that it was of national im
portance, that we wanted to cultivate that
noble animal-the horse. "But is this bill~
against horse-racing, or against betting ?"
asked MIr. Weaver, of Iowa. "Oh, every
body knows," said Mr. Barbour, "that you:
cn't keep up horse-racing without the in
terest that betting gives." But the House
passed the bill against such sports, and that
is the one that Senator Ingalls says the Sen
ate will kill when it comes before it. We
are inclined to be very wicked on the Senate
side of the Capitol. said he, and the Puri-I
tanical ideas that seek to t:-ke root in Wash
ington will not be fostered much by our
treatment. He holds that people have a
right to do as they please with their money,
but it is to be hoped that he is mistaken as
to the sentiment of the Senate on this subject.
So many interesting and important events
have occurred in Washington. and so many
distinguished people have lived and died
here, that it is at last snggested that houses
and spots of historical interest be designat
ed in some way. It is rather strange that
the City Fathers have not attended to this
before. It would add greatly to the interest
and pleasure of visitors to Washington if
tablets were placed upon the w.:dls of houses,
similar to that marking the house into which
Abraham Lincoln was borne to breathe his
last. For snstance; "On this spot George
Washington built a house intended for his
winter home." "In this house died Henry
Clay." "The boarding house of' Aaron
Bur." "In this house the assassin attapo
ted the life of' William H. Sewai'd." There
are a hundred spots of interest that
migh be marked in this way for the pdeasure
THlE STATE DEMOCRACY.
ONsTITU'TION OF THEi DFMxOCRt~TIc PAn
TY OF SOUTH CAnrn~..
The Constitution of-the Democratic
party of South Carolina, which was
adopted by the State Convention, and
went into force in the campaign of
1878, is as follows:
AnTICL: I. There shall be one or
more Democratie clubs organized to
each election precinct, each of which
clubs shall have a distinct' -title, "The
-- Democratic Club," and shall
elect a President, one or more Vice
Presidents, a Recording and Corres
ponding Secretary and a Treastu'er,
and shall have the following~ working.
comllittees, of not less than three
members eaeb, viz.: A Committee oni
Registration, an Executive Committee
anti such other committees as to each
club may seemU expedient.
Aum. II. Thle mieetig of the clubs
shall be freq1uent, after the~ openWing
of the canvass. anid some maiembe of
the club or invited speaker deliver an
address at each meeting if pruactica
Ani. H f. Tie Priesident shall have
the pow er to call an cur a umedin' of
te club~, and-members of the club
shall conistituite a qjuorum~i for the
transaction of business.
ART IV. The clubs in each county
shll be held together and operate un
dr the control of a count'. Executive
Conmittee, which shamll consist of one
member rom each club, to be nomuin
aied b'Le res;XediV( e! and ei t
ed by the C2ounty C'o::v ut~,
such other mlemnber's as the conv.en
ton may~ add.
elected, shall appoint its own otfieers
and fill all vacancies wich may arise
when the convention is not in session.
The tenure of ollice of the Executive
Committee shall be until the next gen
eral caunpaign. unless sooner removed
or suspended by the County Convcu
The present County Executive Com
mittees shall continue in ollece until
the irst iecting of the County ("on
vent ion under this organization.
Aie. V. County Deinucratic Con
ventions shall be composed of dele
gates elected by the several clubs
one delegate for every twenty-five (25)
enrolled members-with the right to
each County Convention to enlarge or
diminish the representation according
to circumstances. This convention
shall be called together by the chair
man of the Executire Counnittee, and
shall proceed to elc(t from among its
members a President, one or inore
Vice-Presidents, a Secretary and
Treasurer. The convention shall pro
ceed to business. and whien the same
is transacted it shall adjourn si. 1C.
AuR. VI. The mode and manner
of nominating candidates for county
offices or for Delegates to the State,
Judicial and Congressional Conven
tions shall be regulated in each coun
ty by the respective County Conven
AR. VII. The Jtatec Convention
shali be composed of delegates from
each county in the nuneiical propor
tion in which that mouuty is entitled
in both branches of the General As
Air. VIII. The oflicers shmall be a
President, one Vice-President from
each Con:xressional District, two Sec
retaries and a Treasurer.
AnT. IX. The State Executive
Comninittee shall be composed of three
from each Congressional District. The
delegates from the counties composing
the Congressional District to nomi
nate the candidates from that Dis
triet, and the Convention shall then
roceedto an election.
Airr. X. The Executive Commit
tee shall elect its own Chairman and
other olicers and shall meet at the
call of the Chairman or any five miem
bers, at such times and places as he or
they may appoint.
Ar. XI.-The Executive Commit
tee shall have power, by the vote of a
majority of the whole committee, to
call a convention of the Democratic
party of the State at such time and
place as it may designate; and is
charged with the execution and di
rection of the policy of the party in
the State, subject only to this Consti
tution, the principles declared in the
platform, and such instructions by
resolutions or otherwise, as the State
Convention may from time to time
adopt; and shall continue in office for
two vears from the time of election,
or until the assembling of the next
State Convention for the nomination
of a State ticket, unless superseded by
the action of the State Convention.
And if any vacancy be occasioned by
death, removal or other cause, the
committee shall have power to fill the
An-r.'XIL When the State Demo
cratic Convention assermbles, it shall
be called to order by the Chairman of
the State Executive Committee, shall
elect a temporary President and shall
proceed inunediately to the election of
permanent oilicers and the transaction
The convention, when it has con
cluded its business, shall adjourn .iei
die. And when a convention is called
by the Executive Committee, such
convention shall be composed of new
ly elected delegates.
AIar. XIII. Representation in Ju
dicial and Congressional Conventions
shall be on the same basis as in the
State Conventions. A majority of
delegates shall be present at a con
vention to constitute a quorum for
nominating a candidate either for
Congress or Solicitor. The delegat
ion of each County in a Congressional
or Judicial convention shall have pow
er to fill any vacancy in the delegat
In every convention to nominate a
candidate for Congress or for the of
fice of Solicitor a majority of tihe vot
er's shtdl be necessary to a choice, and
the votes shall be taken rima core and
recorded, unless there be but one can
didate, in which event the vote may
be taken by acclamiat ion. As soon as
a Congressional or Judicial Conven
tion has nominated the party candi
date for Congress or Solicitor it shal
adIjourn sixc die, and whenever a cani
didate to fill an unexpired term of
either office has to be nominated, it
shall be done by a new convcution of
delegates fresh fromil the people. The
Executive Comixnee of each Con
gressionad District or Judicial Circuit
shall consist of the several County
Chairmen of the respective countie.
composiUng each istrict or Circuit.
whlich comumittec shall elect its own
Chairmian, Secretary and Treasurer
who will conitinue in Coile for two
years in a circuit, resp'ctively, or un
ill their sucucessors shal have been
lected. It hli reauiore the consent
of a maj:ority of the whnole Executive
Conuittee in any District or Circuit
to call a Nouinatling Convention.
The~ Exective C ~oanntee of ceh
District or (ircui hll be especi:dly
ca~rged in its~ discretin, except as
livrein } ruvide nd su~tI ~l eet to tle
State lantf ri, as wel as (le supel
vision itf the .t~d Eiatet iv Commi\t
1ce, wior (lo cu~ lidr -I &vre et'
or .Solicinors i each Distr ict or1 (ir
the call ofl e Chirutim or any three
memb1erOcs at suell time i' d 10Place as
he~or theymmay appoint
hdl:ct within its~ Congresio.
DistArict and eC. .Judiii'al.'j ovenIo j
shll meet within it~s Circuit
'tm.X Tie Co('nv tituin sh- m:
1S80, adopted the following res"ol
~ so/rud 4That the rcco-nmendation
of ihe National Democratic Conutit
tee rehting to .gi:-:o -mbership
of commniittees be adopted. a; far az
the smje providies for the member of
the National Colnnitl(en bein-,.--dil
I lielber of the State Executive
1'rank Leslie's Sunlday Marizie.
The ul numaber of1m Ld;sN y
op:-'. nsWith :'n1 art(ile ",y the .Rev.
FrAerick I'vinber on -The Charterhouise.
Lonilon: It. H1ospit *i and Ptilic Shool,'"
vith a nimber of quaint and curious illus
trations, inclluding a portrait of Sir Thomas
Sntton, the foundor. Fivu more beautiftil
islist.rations of Lurav Cave, in Page Co., Va..
are given, with descriptions. 'Mr. Thomas
IPoweldl contribute~s a musical reminiseenee of
CA ' 31 ria Vn Wcbber in Lonildon: aid
Mr.<. Ar-Line E. Alexamlnr makes "A Plea
for~ gis" in her t focl and pleasant nlin
ierI T withor of --Dl: tiAnt Days"t: 1
her re lers throu-h (olone. uip the RhiIe,
and1 !ands themi toi MAinz. The tr Go
W. \~ Nios bins a new series of "Letters
froma Walde;;rve CT(g." dealing with
.i o iie r iie-n sof t'e late civil war in
No. 1. Dr. TlAug rmoni is on "'Te
Ntwspaper Press as-:in Allr of' the Plpiit:"
anl in the E-Litorial depart:neCnit lie discess
ei., eVecral t,'pie C.s of-iL- it re. Th sc
fia toe - Th./i s hewoeib.L
T. M:s: Pn I:V bt ted er.A. C.
ANIne a>TnO "Tho tapestry Ilom" Iy
Mrs. estoroncerninnttne f: of thee
.atr many short .sktchust:nd ps :.dand a
nm 'ibr of flll-pa ,a leged
bie nuler is ti tirst iof the twntrioth
Volm.. -, thisisa govd time yeasuigseribe
for the i ....razin e.
Fi te of the leners
I*iUc Ism n\e S-roi Or LD DsuTi
Interest conerning the fate of the
Sfamous Bender family, consisting o
father moter and dauhter, is reviv
ed by the puiblication .In a local paper.
clevt and, Oh io, o watis alleged to
be an expsiLion of their mysterious
s:open ce. everal years ago the
temotran a tiavern in a lonely spot1
a tansas prairie, where travelers
digued ers robOd Murdersb ankd
uri in the back vard. The dicuds
iily seem as ed atd suCid
ro whpenced sinee which time noe
f ih-mn have ever been hleard froml.
Te matt er was placed in the hands
.fA. hcago detective, who, it is
Sonlyed, as been successful in unrav
ellinl the Kstewry. The vigil:ts
surrouhded tfe home of the enders,
abptured the two old people, dragged
thea out upon the prairie and cut
their throfhas. cate, the daughter,
disguised herself in her fathers buck
skin suit and escaped. She drifted
west joined a band of cowboys and
i 'participated in many drunken and
murderous sprees. Her sex was final
io suspected, and se fled to Chicago,
from whence she proceeded to Michi
gan, where she is now cookhing on a
farm. The detective it is asserted, is
only waiting to work out a few minor
hetails when Kate will be arrested.
Much of her former beauty has been
destroyed, but enough reains to en
able those sklled indtracing protraits
to easily recognze the woman who
years a was conected wit some of
tIe bltc ih rib ond wt old
halfes don rcord.-Eueng isinr.
sAr porthrai ofmal fotuel. d
cariess arge eveglss wich heh
iomus lowokndthrcolo and ssrpt
iny dwen hn loks. Paten isatherx
shoe srousers wehsnttwo inche
round tohe btm hel fu-topnd cui
atar coto mionati cloth, an gir with
hat much amhal.wesevar incesent at
tthe Cutis o the enbeah inrhis
with am docarorn thean avepair of
dinnersoreceptoes bally stidched
o thesc wth heck iwas ate
widetla s lk ribon rwmitagol
scar in wlorth aee sml~ lifornad
carries\ a shinle eye'--glas sich heuO
seldom' oo thr iuog alni sees nouh
qiiteiut who has; Sohaing, inthe
world to d utdli he l to spendrhis
as muh 7 oe HIs rr rseta
at the1 Caiu, on 1the chul in hcis
1 andemi dog-car o'n hesavenu, atm
bodyi denietat eu os te Cone ahe
choicest and mos r:Tiiearkablu er
AlATONi s toIbL ARTIS.ui.
-a o th epie odice, ami sols thet
r. uuestof to ctnohi aningt1 com
Shamoi :,25.A o~njsoi
MMans~iuuu, S. C.
onay, othe1t of Juy-eah
eial The Teachers of .t Cout r
N SP R
SRSP RI:NG !!
t- The Sp rinzig. the heaitifill Sp 'ilig. las coizie
With its gladlelinlr sunliile anl Willi it. tle
Cheap nil Elegint Spring Stock of0Go s,
llW11 Stoure 1.) ofGemOk
to aid in making people happy. Eveg> effort h.
hbeel put brt11 by in. to seculre for mv custo
!tle BEST ANDi CHEAPEST 0GDS FOR TIIE
Goo Low and of the et Quda
Clerks pleiltiful alll ready to Demonstra
I here assert. taint, nowllere an von get the
IT LEADING NOvELrris in the D1T Goods li.
low; and in Groceries I defy all ompetition!
WCome. see. and be convinced.
OLD VELVET RYE
erW H I ,S K E Y ,a
Eight Years Old.
Guaranteed Pure and Wholesome For Medicinal or 01thcr Uses.
FOR SALE ONLY BY
S. WOLKOVISKIE, Agt.
Stono Phosphate Company,
Ci-xra .m asmo asV, S. C.
3MANIAFACTURE Soluble G1ano, (HIGHLY ADIONIATED.)
Acid Pliosphate, Dissolved Bone, Ash Element, Floats.
Keep abcys on lunu for sade Geluine German
Imported dircet from Germany, for the Company.
A high grade of Dried Blood, Gronad Fish Scrap, South Carolina Marl.
Cotton Seed Meal. EUR SALE BY
1ME. .c,v-i, MANNING, S. C.
F. J. PELZM, President. F. S. RODGERS, Treasurer.
ATLANTIC PHOSPITATE 0OMPANY,
CILIRLESTON, S. C.
Manufacturers of SIadard F bhzers and Impore's of P UR E GE R H A-N
KAINIT. PELZER RODGERS & Co., Gen. Agents
Jan. 13. roucn's 1171arf CIRJTESTO, C.
TRUMBO, HINSON & COMPANY,
Factors and Commission Merchants, Cotton and Naval
.TAN, 13. CHIAJR LESTON S. C.
ATTonIx AT La~w, RR6TNTOMS&O,
M a nn ing , S. C. 21Kn t
My'Notary Public With seaL.CAtFS~N .C
J S PINKUSSOHN & BROS WteJwly ivradSle
Allegro Cigar Factory,Spca tctopidtWtc
also dealers in FINE LIQ'oRtS. rpiig a 3
47 Hayne St., Charleston, S. C. __ __ ____________
and 1059 & 1061 Third Av. N. Y. M~hn ae o
Mfantoue & Co. JBESO
Manufacturers of Cigars, Importers DiGodotnsClhng
and wholesale dealers in Liquors, Ns 2,28ad20MeigS.
155 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.CALETNS..
Cigar Factory, N. Y. D AR
ORDER Your Seed Potatoes, Blananas, WoeaeDugsNs 3 3
JOrangen, Cocoa nuts, Apples aind Pea MetnsreChlsoS.C
nuts, full stock of Fruit always on hand.DeeriDugMdcnsFoin
217 Eaist D~andysi Ceias Gasae
Charleston, S CSpcBrseEsnilOlu
S, A. NELSON & Co. Gos HWCSS falszs
Wiholsaie dealers in FrtcasDu os.Pie o
BOOTS and SHOES, Qikslsadsalpois
No. 31 Hayne St.,Ce ta
Goods direct from the 3Luinfacturers. U U~
We guarntee to sr-ll as low in prices asuiany
hou in onur line- in the LUion. J.Tan 13
I ha ve established myself in thefC.H FI ER Pop
shop lately occupied by Julius T. Ed-,-_________________
wards, and am prepared to
Dress and Cut Hair VY ALR c ng
ALsI. S?I.msa AN
Ladies' and Children's hair cutting COUBAS..
Rorn-Ea T. MeCsNT. rrilsPhorasSc
M RS, A, EWAD S OdE
OPPUSE CUR HOU3E, Se1
i'resh Fruits, Vi:. *ube~s, .NuIS, &C., on __________________________
vinced t -I (y:prim-careuloit::ts that1i
(Umthidh nd heav in ahN y fresh. vi, 1- Xrvjtt'-uui~ n i
I than 'y friend; tand patrons for past " hlsl hc
- - LLin0-A~ Lr ! .h .- ne Cotrt- ~ 'uo~, Liu~~ ua~.,
hi>. :>- ;? I ~ E L~ 0wCaun, S." C.
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
Foreign and Domestic Fruit,
Apples, Oranges, Bananas, Cocoa
nuts, Lemons, Pineapples, Potatoes,
Onions, Peanuts, Cabbages &c.
S, E. COrner Meefing & Market Sis.
Charleston, S. C.
D. BENTSCHNER & CO.
Furnishing Goods and Hats
FOR IfE. YO UTIIS A-D B0TN,
230 King Street,
CIIA V, S. C.
ma arrangements with
e best distilleries, I am now pre
pared to furnish my customers with
Purest Distilled Liquors.
My stock is now complete with tho
choicest brands of
I have in stock a magnificent line
of Cigars and Tobacco in which
I defy competition.
'Liqjursor8m Mdicinal pur
poses a1 .pec alfy.
I also take pleasur2 in introducing
the Kurnitz kie's celebrated Wire
Grass Bitters; also the Carolina
'Wnger Tonic. These Bitters and
Tonics are noted for their medicinal
Miy Pool and Billiard tables
ARE NEW AND FinsT-css.
Thanking the public for past pat
ronage and soliciting a continuance
of same, I remain,
S. WOLKOVISKIE, AGT.
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RICHARD K. FOX,
FRaNExfl SQUARE, N Y,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
First Class in all its Appointments,
RATES. $1.50, $2.00 AND $2.50
Excellent Cuisine, Large Airy rooms.
El etrie Bells.
JOS. PRICE, Proprietor.
THotel Centrally Located.
My ACME PENETRATIVEs
*e elhur *1tpetr ore
* pund,'which, ifapu -
- CREEN OR DRY.
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F. E. Fross & CO'
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.31 NA TiiAN & SON,
I,, DEALER IN
Cariages Buggies, Harness
s. .w Cor. M.eeting and Wentworth sts.
CHARLESTON. S. C.