Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNG TIMES.
WEDNESDAYAM 25. 1986.
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
The surviving members of Com.
pany "H," Fifth Regiment, South
(arolina Volunteers, held their annual
re-union last Wednesday, in the grove
adjoining the residence of Mr. R : M.
Harvin,. of the Packsville section.
This was one among the first com
panies of the State to o-ganize and
volunteer for active service. Its first
Captain was William Nettles, of Sum
ter County, who resigned in the sum
mer of '62, and was succeeded by R.
M. Skinner. Mr. Skinner was. killed
at the battle of St. Mary's.Church, in
Virginia, on the 24th of June, 1864.
Mr. E. Manly Bradham was the next
and last Captain of the Company,
holding the position 'till the close of
the war. The company did faithful
and efficient service throughout the
war, and its members can now look
back on a record conspicious for deeds
of gallantry and heroism. There are
now seventy odd members of this
company living. About thirty-four
-of these, with a goodly number of
friends, and a generous snpply of
-wari'i erted candidates, made up
the assemblage last Wednesday. The
meeting was called to order by Mr.
J. W. Broadway. The usual routine
business incident to such gatherings
was transacted, after which the follow
ing officers to serve for the ensuing
-year, were elected:
- President Jno. C. Bethune; (re
elected) Vice-President. J. W. Broad
way; Secretary, J. H. Watson; Treas
urer, G. W. Broadway; Chaplain, Rev.
S. P. Elwell. It was decided to have
the next meeting on the first Wednes
day in September, 1887, at Pocataligo
Springs, in Sumter County. When
work.was.Jane, it was unanimousl,
and we might say magnanimously
agreed that the candidates be allowed
in opportunity to present their res
pective claims for the people's suffrage.
Messrs. Ingram, Riehardson, and
_Plowden, for the . Legislature, each
made short, appropriate speeches.
Next came the "small fish," ficetious
ly dubbed by a gentleman of "Cross
Roads" notoriety. Messrs. Wither
qpoon, Horton, Broadway and Way,
County Commissioners in expectan
ey, came to the front and acknowl
edged their candidacy with a bow.
Capt. D. J. Bradham was called upon,
sud briefly andpointedly stated his
l Mr. ells, for the office of
School Commissiner, ended the- list.
The candidates, one and& all, confined
theuiselves to a few words, agreeing
very properly that the occasion was
Imot for politics. They pointed to the
*norrow and next day as the Philippi.
R ev. & P. Elwell was next introdu
ped by the Chairman as the orator of
the day. This gentlerian has a. fine
reputation as a iluent, earnest speak
ar, and his speec, though -extemo
.aneous, was delivered with happy
efect. Kireferred eloquently to -the
jime when some of the ,men before
him had to do duty before the enemy,
in the fake of death, amid the groans
of the dyinig. - Those trying scenes,.
he said, riveted ties indissoluble only
in death. Remember the principles
fought-for then, faithfully discharge
the civil duties of life, and try to
makepenth Caarolina, he said, a State,
the foremnos.in.the roll of States. Mr.
El-well concluded by urging his hear
ers tolive through life, so that when
time shall end in the grave, all may
have a record which shall be a speedy
.passport to Heaven.
At the conclusion of Mr. Elwell's
speech, a good dinner prepared by the
'mneinbers of the company, was hearti
ly enjoyed. Then the candidates
~electioneered 'till their voices resound
Ted to the departing echoes of home
MIeeting at Brailford's
This was, one of the places appoint
'ed for the farmers to meet, organize
-agricultural clubs and elect delegates
to-l4yfaers' convention to be held in
*Manning, on the 24th of the -present
~month. It was also understood that
-the candidates for,. the various offices,
and especially the Legislature, would
attend and address the people on the
- ive issues of the day. We arrived on
time Thursday afternoon, and found
-quite a number of persons already as
sembled.-Soon thereafter the meet
in~wevnd and temporarily or
ga shybyelecting CoL Jno. 0.
*Chairman, and Mr. T. Adams
eea.The chairman then
%r ames'E. Tindal, who
~pr~osdeto state the object and
.piposes of- the proposed farmers'
-lub. - -He -brt -commented on the
-overty of the farmers, and then held
upIaeremedy for their advancement,
which was by unity of action. By this
cocert of action, he showed, was
meant a mutual understanding of the
farmers of the State, as to those means
-most calculated to prosper the comn
-mon interest of the farmers. These
clbs, Mr. Tindal said, were being
organized under instructions of the
State Convention of farmers, and wvere
intended: tq unite the farmers into a
common purpose to protect them
selves; to have an annual association
of farmers to devise measures for their
protection and benefit; to have an ed
ucational institution for farmers, and
to secure therewith agricultural ex
periment stations. Mr. Tindal said
She was opposed to any change in the
*homestead law; and that the resolu
tion of the Columbia Convention, ad.
-vocating a reduction of the expenses
of the Government was a matter, not
for the farmers alone, but for the
When Mr, Tindal finiished, the bus.
2iness of the meeting -was suspended
- - w'ihtes speak. Mr.
upon. Mi-. Rha'me made a straight
forward, maenly speech, stating une
quivcaly hi poitin ontheque
tions now being discussed. He said
he was in favor of an agricultural col- <
lege, and took the broad ground that i
the same should be supported, not by 1.
a fertilizer tax which would come out i
of the farmer, but by a general tax, on
the people at large. Mr. Rhame de
clared himself in favor of free tuition
and the homestead law. He said,
when in the Legislature he voted for
ithe abrogation of the lieu law, and if
elected to the Senate, would, unless
he heard an expression of the people t
on the subject, use his efforts
for its repeal again. Mr. Rhame was
in favor of a convention of the peo
ple, to consider this and other issues.
Messrs. E. R. Plowden, Jr., H. B.
Richardson, J. C. Ingram, and James
R Tindal, followed in the order nam-Ij
ed, with full speeches, defining clear
ly their views. They all agreed in i
the main with the position taken by
Mr. Rhame, and a synopsis of each
would be tiresome tautology. Mr.
Ingram said the agricultural college
was untried in this State, and its ben
efits at this time was a question, but
that if the people wanted the college,
he, of course, i*ould favor it. Mr.
Tindal, in giving his views on the
South Carolina College, said, he dif
fered somewhat with his competitors.
-he believed that free tuition should
only be given to those who were una
ble to pay.
The "small fish" were invited to
c.ome forward, but they, with a very!
praiseworthy thoughtfulness, with
one accord returned a merciful si
The business of the club was re
commenced. Fifty persons signed
the roll. The officers elected to serve
for a year are: President, D. W.
Brailsford; 1st Vice-President, J. M.
Richardson; 2nd Vice-President, T.
H. Harvin; Secretary and Treasurer,
T. Adams Way.
The following delegates were elect
ed to county convention, to be held
Col. J. 0. Brock, L. N. Richbourg,
R. H. Belser, E B. Felder.
This was a -"gloious" day for the 1
candidates. They came in focks, and
the complacent, satisfactory smiles,
radiatag sanguine countenances, im
pressed the beholder that each one
was the Cosar of the day. Reynolds'
Mill was gay Friday. The voters
from the country for miles around
were present in full force. And the
number of candidates, strengthened
by several from the Salem section,
presented a formidable array as they
cmune down on the "good people,"
clasping every one within reach, with
a ge.untlet of steel, and ringing the j
welkin with the very expressive "how
dy you do-is your family well?" The
humbl.e civilian, the welfare of whose
hearthstoue had never elicited an en
quiring tbought, further than his near
neighbor friends, opened his eyes
with astonishiment to find himself
suddenly exalted among the noblest
gentry of the land; and how his -bos
om swelled with honest pride,. as he1
realized that the partner of his bosom
ranked a queen regent among the
fairest; his chikdren too, dear little
things, so much interest was manifest
ed for their heslth and happiness.
Really it was a grand time-a com
munion of loving hearts-a felicitous
day of love- making. Eiven the scen-1
ery around appeared to be in unison
with thd'happy occ& ion. The voter,2
as hestoodon its banzks andsaw the
water moving noiselea sly on its jour
ney of usefulness to the old mill
wheels, could hear ever and anon,
lisped in gentle murmexrs, "howdy do
r.voter, how is your family." It,
was calculated to be. affecting. All:
were friends and brothers in a noblei
cause-the salvation of th e county. 1
The harmony of the scene was at
last broken, when Mr. E. (. DuiBose,
a sturdy farmer of Sammy Swamp,
mounted a rude platform constructed
of boards laid across two convenient
logs, and announced that the object
oa the meeting was to organize a
"farmers' club." Mr. TindalI came
forward then, by request, and address
ed the people on the importanace of
such an organization to the fsormers.
Mr. Tindal elabor.ated at some length
on the benefits to be derived by these
farmers' clubs, which were beig
formed all over the State. A: the con
clsion of his speech, the club wa s or
ganized with the following officer s:
President, W. G. King; Vice-P.res
idents, R. J. Holladay and G. W.
Broadway; Secretary and Treasurer,
A. L. Lesesne. This finished, and af
ter the signing of the club roll the
meeting was thrown open to the cazi
didates. Then there was a generml
speech making. First came the Ser
ators, next the Representatives, anle i
so on, down, down, to the smallest ol
In our account of the meeting at
Brailford's store wve gave the views
of the candidates for legislative hon
ors on the campaign issues, except
Mr. DeSchamnps, an aspirant to the
Senate, who was absent. Mr. De
Schamnps in his- speech to-day, said
he was opposed to free tuition in the
South Carolina University; he was
in favor of the homestead law remain
ing intact; said he was unprepared to i
express himself on the Columbia Ca-]
nal and the primary and conventioni
When the list of candidates was ex- I
hausted, the editors of the Manningv <
papers were called upon. Tne Ttra :
came first and non-plussed himself
and surprised his audience by callingi
them "gentlemen of the jury." Nexti
the Enleq~rise mounted the platformi
and advised the people to vote for]
suitable, competent men for oflice.
Especially did he urge this rule to be
adhered to in voting for candidates
for County Commissioner.
The chairman of the meeting, Mr.
E. G. DuBose, was last called for. Mr.
DuBose, on rising, received an ova
,tion of applause. He delivered an
extremely facetious speech, amid yolls
The meeting broke up towards five
>'clock. The large number of caudi
lates and others were invited to the
iospitable homes of the neighbor
iood, and provided with sumptuous
The survivors of the Sprott Guard
ield their annual re-union at June-.!
'ille, near Manning, on lIast Saturday,
)eneath the umbrageous branches of
hose grand old oaks, which had sha
led them in the full flush of heroic
,nd patriotic ardor when the company
irst met there for organization. and
till there with leafy boughs extended
)ver the thinned and decimated ranks
hen gathered to recount the past, en
oy the present, and look into the fu-,
This assembly, though festive in
eature, had not its cup of joy unmix
d witi bitterness. There were many
)resent on that occasion whose mem
)ries ran back to the time when the
oyous laugh and the loud huzza ech
)ed back from manly hearts, then lv
ng in neglected groves on the hill
;ide of the Old Dominion. Their
>lood freely poured out in an ensan
ruined stream, in defense of the Lost
'We commend with all heartiness:
hese reunions. They have in them
nany features too favorable to a pa-.
notic mind ever to fag or decrease
n inteiest. Let the young know of
he cause for which they perished, and
iand them down as martyrs to the
After the company was called to or
ler with the usual military prelimina
ies, Col. H. L. Benbow, the first Cap
ain of the "Sprott Guards," came for
yard, and in a very feeling and touch
ng manner, alluded to the pleasures
fiorded by these occasions; the sor
owful reminiscences engendered by
he sight of those familiar faces and
;be empty places of those who had
'gone over the river," like our 'great
-hieftain, and were resting "under the
ihade of the trees." He counselled
Ihem to act their part as men in the
4truggle of life, in a manner consis
ent with the way in which they had
lischarged their duties as soldiers in
;he field. Col. Benbow warmly en
lorsed the movement known as the
farmers' movement," and urged up
n his old company, the necessity of
)rganization and battling for their
ights as tillers of the soil.
A bountiful repast was spread by
Ihe ladies present, and the immense
-oncourse of candidat-es and visitors
xere invited to the table as guests.
[t was accepted in good part, and full
'ustice done to the choice viands of
After dinner Rev. S. P. H. Elwell,
,vho was a member of the old com
?any, exhibited a canteen which had
,one service in the war, and bore the
ndentation of a bullet; made a happy
ifter dinner speech, into which he in
roduced verses very applicable to the
:anteen and the occasion.
Suitable resolutions were adopted
by the company, in regard to the
pledge of an effort to raise money to
b~uild a Monument in Manning "in
aonor of Clarendon's noble dead."
Maj. C. S. Land, who was Major of
~he Regiment-and Mr. E. M. Tobias,
i. respected and aged gentleman, who
1ad several sons in the service, were
moth elected as honorary members.
We will publish the minutes of the
neeting in our next issue.
Pursuant to a call of the late State
lonvention of farmers, the farmers
>f Clarendon met yesterday in a con
iention composed of delegates from
15 clubs in the County, and amount
.ng in number to 43. The convention
oeing called to order by Mr. Jos.
Sprott, Sr., Mr. R. H. Belser was
elected temporary chairman, with
Sr. J. Anderson Mills as secretary.
Upon the motion of Mr. J. E. Tin
:lal the Chairman of delegates
submitted the names of their respect
ive clubs, number -of members, and
names of delegates.
The temporary officers, with Mr.
W. S. Briggs as an additional secreta
ry, were then elected permanently.
On motion of Mr. Tindal, with an
amendment by Maj. Land, a commit
bee of one from each club was ap
pointed as an Executive Committee.
The names of this committee, togeth
er with a set of resolutions introduc
ed by Messrs. Land and Tindal, will
be published next week. After pass
ing these resolutions and ordering
them submitted to the various clubs
for discussion, the convention ad
Aug. 23rd, 1886.
Every thing is quiet in Sunnmer
son. Several residents 'have availed
themiselves of the cheap R. Rl. fare,
end gone to the "land of the sky;"
2mong them, Mr. J. D. Rutledge andj
family, Misses Sue Richardson, Mary
Villepanteux, H. JI. McCollum. Mrs.
Patty Mouzon, and others. We wish
~or them a pleasant and profitable so
ourn and a safe return..
A farmers' club was organized here
)n last Friday, by electing perma
1eitly, Messrs. J. D. Rutledge, E. R.
Eichbourg,.and E. A. Tindal, respect
vely, President, Vice-President, and.
Secretar-y of the same. It is a notable
tact that not a single candidate was
>n hand. It does begin to look as if'
summerton's locality is not known.
We wvould warn the candidates that
:hey had~ better hunt us up and beg
~or vote:;, for some of them are cer
;ain to "get left." We all admire the
pluck and perseverance of one candi
late so much that we believe he wvill
:et nearly every vote in Sunmmerton.
Some time ago he started for JTordan
imd thought he would take in Sum-!
merton. When he got pretty near
where he thought this4 pla~ce ought to
be, he made the woods echo and!
re-echo in sonorus-brytonc voice,
with: "Behold the everlasting nmoun
ing their abutments even to the skies."
To his utter astonishment, a gentle
man, riding along in a path near by,
shouted: "Ha, ha, ha." The candi
date, with plumage considerably
drooped, said: "You.hush; I was jus.
trying to open my lungs and get con
trol of my voice; I have a bad cold
this morning. The last we heard
of him Le had his feathers up.
We'll say something of our R. R.
next time. We still live in hopes.
The Quarterly Conference in their
meeting at St. James on last Saturday
gave the month of September to Rev.
M. Dargan, as a vacation.
CAMP RIDGE NOTES.
Aug. 16th, 1886.
Mr. S. B. Newsom, an aged resi
(lent of this place, died on the 11th
inst. His funeral was preached by
Rev. Ir. Shell, of Lake City, and the
remains interred at the Presbyterian
Cemetery at Kingstree.
Crops are looking some better than
when I last wrote to the Tvms.
'We had quite a severe storm of
wind and rain in this section, on the
evening of the 13th inst. I have nev
er seen lightning thicker, nor the
clouds look more red and angry. The
general appearance of the elements
looked fearful; a great many trees
were blown down, and fodder that
was stripped and hanging in the field
was blown from the stalks and badly
Mrs. Dr. Fulmore was going to see
her sick daughter, when the storm
arose, and a tree was uprooted near
the road and fell just behind her bug.
gy. She escaped without injury.
_1r. 11. E. Cade is yet quite unwell.
Dr. Boyd, of Scranton, has recently
performed an operation on his throat.
He is some better.
C. W. Cade, an old and respected
citizen of this place, recently rode
out in the woods on a mule which be
gan to bc,:. and the old man was
thrown off in the midst of a mass of
old hewn stuff and injured, or had
some of his ios broken. He has
been quite sick but is better.
I understand that the bridge at
Welch's, on Lynch's River, was let out
to Mr. John Atkins, who was to dc
what work necessary.
A meeting has been in progress at
Bethel Baptist Church, in your coun
ty, conducted by the Rev. Mr. Oliver,
of Georgia. The prospects, from last
accounts, were not promising, (only
for a good turnout of candidates) and
by the way, allow me to say that ]
wish that more candidates were oui
than there are, for did you ever no
tice that candidates are generally reg
ular attendants at church, and that
they pay strict attention to what the
1r. H. C. Stanley, of Hinson's, ha,
moved to Cades and is attending tc
business for E. M. Hicks, of thii
Mr. H..W. Fulmore, of this neigh
borhood, lost his gin-house a few day.
ago by fire. No insurance. H.
WLMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AU.
GENAL PASSENGER DEPRTMENT.
-April 26, 188G.
T ~IE FOLLOWING SCHEDULE will b.
..Lcperated on and after this date:
* No. 48, Dan.
Leave Wilmington.............. 8.5p n
Leave Lake Waccamiaw... .... .. .9.40 p n
Leave. MIarion... .. .... ...... ..11.36 p n
Arrive at Florence............12.25 p n
Arrive at Sumter...............4.24a n
Arrive at Columbia.. .... ... ... ..6.40 a n
GOING SOUTH-No. 40, D..
Leave Wilmington..............1.0p n
Leave Lake Waccamaw.........11.15 p n
Arrive at Florence............ 1.20 a n
No. 43. Damy.
LeaveFlorence.............. 4.30 p n
Leave Marion.................. 5.14 p n
Leave Lake Waccamnaw... ....... 7.03 p n
Arrive at Wilmington......-.-....8.30 p n
GOING NORTH-No. 47, Damv.
Leave Columbia...............9.55 p n
Arrive at Sumter.............11.55 a n
Leave Floree.... ...... .... .4.26 a n
Leave .Marion................. 5.'! a n
Leave Lake Waeamaw. ..,.. ....- a ii
Arrive at Wilmington........... E n
Nos. 48 and 47 stops at all st.atiods excepi
Register. Ebenezer, Cane Savannah, Water
ee and Sinmns'.
Passzengers for Columbia and all point
on C. & G. R1. Ri., C. C. & A. R. R1. station!
Aiken Junction, and all points beyoni
should take No. 40. Pullman Sleeper fol
Augusta on this train.
J. F. DIVINE, General supt.
J. R. Kustv, Sup't. Trans.
T. 31. EMEiISON, (en . Pass. Agt.
NORTHEATEPN I. R. COMPANY,
Cnr..dts-roN, S. C., Jnne 20, 188G.
(ON AND AFTER. THIS DATE TH-E foi
~jlowing Schedule will be run.
Leave CTharlesan. No. 43 12.05 P. M
Leave Charleston. No. 47 12.25 A. M
Arrive Florence, No. 43, 4.10 P. M
Arrive Florence, No. 47, 4.11 A. M
Leave Florent e, No. 40, 1.35 A. M
Leave Florence, No. 42, 11.05 P~. M
Arrive Charleston, No. 40, 5.00 A. A
Arrive Charleston, No. 42. 4.5 P. A
Nos. .10 and 47 will not stop at way sta.
Nos. 42. and 43 will stop. at all stations.
No. 40) will stop at Kingstree, L.mnes and
Central R.\R. of S. C.
Lave Charleston, 2o.A
ILeave Lanes, .6.:i
Leave Sum'ter. '.3A 1
Leave Colutnbia, 52 .A
Leave M-rmhng, 71 '
Leave Lane's, 74 .M
Arriv Cl~a.~stoi7.2~0 A. A.
.r. . DIINEGen'.7 P. M.
Wholesaled 5 Grocer. s aLan.dFrr
159 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Direct Importers of Ales, Porters
Wines, and Brandies.
SR PRN !N
SP SPH~-:o: --s I
The Sprinli. the beauitiil spring. has Colne
with its gladdening. sunshine and with it. the!
Chea) uld Eleant Spring Stock of Goods
row im Store hI
to aid in making people happy. Every effort has
been put forth by me. to secure for my customers.
the REST AND CHEAPEST GOODS FOR THE LEAST
Goods Low and of the Best Quality.
Clerks plentiful and ready to Demonstrate whatl
I here assert. that, nowhere can you get the LAT
EsT LEA DING NOVETIFES in the Dry Goods line, so'
low; and in Groceries I defy all competition ! p
eCome. see. and be convinced t
Stono Phosphate Company,
CIXA r - -sTc-M, S. C.
MANUFACTURE Soluble Guano, (HIGHLY AMMONIATED.)
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Ash Element, Floats.
Keep always on handfor 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 Meal. FOR SALE BY
M. T ae-v'i, MANNING, S. C.
F. J. PEI.Z, President. F. S. RODGERS, Treasurer.
ATLANTIC PHOSPHATE COMPANY, c
CIIARLESTON, S. c.
Manufacturers of Standard Fertilizers and Importers of P UTE GERJ 'AN
KAINIT. PELZER RODGERS & Co., Gen. Agents
Jan. 13. Brown'.s Wharf CHARLESTON, S. C. t
TRUMBO, HINSON & COMPANY,
Factors and Commission Merchants, Cotton and Naval p
JAN, 13. CH1RLESTO, S. 6.
ESTABLIS=A 1836. r
LOW COST HOUSES
HOW TO BUILD THEM
fall - -__--d-irbz,251 ineS
modern ng'-"-- f.4
4O0uto 6, OO.Pofwaehj CH.ULMTOsrOS. C.
I=-n i Wathes, Jewelry, Silver andi Silver
7be est~do~y plated ware.
61 hi SOI.- sm$ jwq~ta . j, nS~~kL~ . Special attention paid to Watch
repairing. Jan 13. C
George W. Steffens, ats C
. wHOLESALE GROCER, McGahan, &
Auction and Commission Merchant and JOBBERS OF
197 & 199 ast Bay, Charleston, r Go , to s ,
- Agent for the Clayton & flussel Bit Nos. 226, 228 and 230 Meeting S,
PIN KSS~lIN & ROSHHAR S-ON, S . C
Alleroesgaractwlry Sive Band Sivet
ers, anahito. pad Doetic . ecl Glassware,
gia Isptent paPrf id tWancy
MGoosaHan, CaES of al O.
17&19st ay, Carleston, C. Fircls rGoos ouios. PCslothng
C genafr thacto &. Ruse uickosales,22 and smal proftis .
e ran the cbratsAplsdn raawy onart.-,
2l7Est~a. c C L STO, S. C.
alsoal dealesiFmLerons. Whlsl Argit Nos.ck 13 &ng3
47~~.3 Hayne S.Chr st., . 3etn tet hretn .C
Good .di.e . fro th Mnufactusterericlss.aswae
We -.ar-nte to sela onpie spi COLBUshes, s.a Ois.Sr
amiwai-a ::rs n L:2.,Portas, HCAotoallzs,e
MRSI . EDWARDS Oll Picues Copeal nd i
15 annisnga, Shle.o C. . rCasD H. usen Prce Cow
r igar C Factiory,.YQucsae I CaRLEsTOll poS.
FDRuitur Segedtatoe, us, Bananas,
handangernl Cocoa. nuttppescnd!e
fA N LO or h AILPL~T EOVN
Wholsal dealears anreomed t sthibs
vined tht ni pr C hsarelewtond tha C. adt h i ilbeceral ie. I
canotods detsfrom CahealoMappynhefeopetfurernrs.
We gneednttetho solestpricew.inartiesswashany
hoseiorlin e iUi.IJan topr13 is ilfn ttot ritr
ZCandGosiedlsvrit. My5Manning, S. C.
turaidakaContinuinne ,fsm. IADDAESI
Fresh F ru th Ve leablepust,., or-n oii ,Lqos oacEc
Myo Baker Decart- &1 as a Chrc/oS
COM ANDCOsEESSIOA NDRBEACOS
vinced East myypande4Saandl50 atatehSt.,
IBoth liht. an h~~~elav anlw a loonfresh._
it he ateprseGtrandd oliittral~~
fl**~C~ffCO1L UMBIA, S.CL
C. C.W.DA, Reckling,~t-orre
Jul'.7 1 dA~NI(J. . C.L UB EFIA, S. C.
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
Toreign and Domestic Fruit,
Apples, Oranges, Bananas, Cocoa
uts, Lemons, Pineapples, Potatoes,
Onions, Peanuts, Cabbages &c.
, E. Corner Meeting & Market Sts.
Charleston, S. C.
). BENTSCHNER & CO.
Furnishing Goods and Hats
FOR MEY, YO UTIIS .XD B0Y,
230 King Street,
CIIARLESTOY, S. C.
EOPLE OF CLARYENDOn
Having made arrangements with
.e best distilleries, I am now pre
ared to furnish my customers with
My stock is now complete with the
hoicest brands of
I have in stock a magnificent line
f Cigars and Tobacco in which
0-='iquors for Afedicinal pur
oses a -Iecialty.
I also take pleasure in introducing
2e Kurnitz kie's celebrated Wire.
'rass Bitters; also the Carolina
Finger Tonic.* These Bitters and
tonics are noted for their medicinal
1 y Pool and Billiard tables.
ARE Ew AD FmsT-cLAss.
Thanking the public for past pat
onage and soliciting a continuance
f same, I remain,
S. WOLKOVISKTE AT.
AVEATS, TRADE MARKS AND COPYRIGHTS
lbtained, and all other business in the U.
. Patent Office attended to for JMODER
Send MODEL OR DR AWING. We ad
ise as to patenability free of charge; and
e make NO CIIARGE UNLESS W E OB
AIN P A TENT.
We refer here to the Postmaster, the Supt.
f Money Order Div., and to officials of the
T. S. Patent Office. For circular, advice,
~rms and references to actual clients in
our own State or County, write to
C..A. SNOW & CO.,
Ipposite Patent Office, Washington,D. C,.
D. Bart & Co.
IMIPORTERS .3sn WHOLESAIT2
F RU IT
77, 79 & 831 Market St.
C HA RL ES T ON, S. C.
The POLICE GAZETTE will be mailed,
ecurely wrapped, to any address in the
Tnited States for three months on receipt of
Liberal discount allowed to postmasters,
gents and clubs. Sample copies mailed
ree. Address all orders to
rJCHARD K. FOX,
Fn.&s SQUARE, N Y,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
irst Class in all its Appointments.
-RATES, $1.50, $2.00 AND $2.50
Excellent Cuisine, Large Airy rooms.
JOS. PRICE, Proprietor.
TWHotel Centrally Located.
M ACME PENETRATIVE.
'- POSITIVELY BURNS
No crude petroleum.
p ound whlcb, If put I
to, willbumn i,
/ROOTS AND ALt,,.
' Petrate t brurn .
Ag une. Wned
ventions anatents eer pblihd Everaum
p UNlico., ulishes. osu. wNcyl.S
ofnomaodditanotesnshd ei counte.
y Ar.DscontCus. Sd all nswsfoir
trah PattOfc and he reasable
mr toan OneHzdrdT
Untdbarteamnd foreg ctre.
arr aes, Trgge-rS, Cp-lhane.
.scrMeing o nnWent origtsh t.
Unte Sats TTanaa Enlad (Ji