Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, SEP. 15, 1886.
B. S DINKINS, Editor.
Our Standard Bearers.
J. P. Rzcza~usos, of Claremion.
W. L. MAiLDIN, of' Greenville.
&vretary of b~ae,
W. ZI Lrr.:ER, of Kershaw.
NV. a STOmY, of Berkeley.
4. E s., of Sumter.
L 5. & a mO, of Barnwell.
Adutant-end Inpector General,
M L. BoxA, of Abbeville.
Sperintendent (f Education,
J. E. RIcE, of Abbeville.
To Be Congratulated.
One of the most common features
of elections, where the populace at
large is appealed to by a numberless
list of office seekers, is the prominent
part played by the evil tongue of the
slanderer. His devilish work is felt
here, there, everywhere, and most of
ten by the inn6cent man with the
stainless reputation. It is not - un
frequently the case that the party
coming out of the contest with the
victorious palm, owes his success to
some dark, slanderous scheme, which,
if exposed to the light, would relegate
the perpetrator to the shades of con
tempt and infamy. Fortuuately
ihere are always happy- exceptions;
and the people of the county, and
candidates, too, have good cause to
congratulate themselves upon the
manner in which the primary canvass
just ended has been conducted.
Strange as it may seem, apparently,
there has been a total absence o:
cliques and false reports, created to
injure the chances and character of
some individual. But on the other
hand, as far as observation reaches,
the race has been conspicuous for the
straightforward, manly course adopt
ed and pursued by every one of the
aspirants to office. Although push
in. with might and main, everything
clculated to further their interest,
these gentlemen did not forget tha
&e means to be used should emulate
Se honorable offices they aspired to.
A spirit of harmony, good will and
confidence prevailed among all tLe
candidates- which might well be taken,
treasured and utilized for the com
mon good by office seekers hereafter.
A notable instance of trust and con
fidence in the good faith of candidate
for each other was manifested by the
gentlemen aspiring to legislative hon
ora. They voluntarily entered into
compact before the first primary, tha
to whoever was left to enter the sec
ond race, they would remain at home
and discontinue any further efforts
The others agreeing to remain neu
tral, takig no part one way or the
other. This compact, we have nc
doubt, was sacredly observed, the
gentlemen, we are satisfied, prefer
ring defeat at the cost of a betrava:
of an honorable obligation and the
sacrifice of principle.
It is with great pleasure and satis
faction that we note the large hearted
and munificent charities extended to
*the stricken and suffering people oj
Charleston, reaching as it now does
about one hundred and fifty thousand
dollars. This large amount has beer
gathered in from almost every sectior
of our country. The noble response
from those States a few years ago en
gaged in a death struggle with us, has
wrung from the most unwilling
breasts an acquiescence in the fact
which must strike a great and sympa
ihetic chord, and vibrate all over this
8ontland of ours that sectional bit
terness has, indeed, passed away, and
asera of peace and good will been in
The people of Charleston, who are
really entitled to the aid of those whc
- have so freely given, must now hv
teached that point where they car
- Tok around and provide a remedy
for this far reaching disaster. It is
lamentably true that they have beer
fearifuly the sufferers, in the loss od
houses and homes, and we doubt not
but that they will rise again and enter
the battle of life, with the zeal and in
*herent pluck which has characterized
each effort after every disaster. Il
may he that they will turn with crush
ed harts to their desolated homes
but they will not have to face the dif
ficulty unaided. The great bosom o:
the nation heaves in kindly sympathy
and. efforts are already set in motion tc
raise the requisite amount for rebuild
ing the ruined city. The Americar
people,,.justly proud of her prestige,
.can not and will never allow tis
grand old city, ennobled by so many
'historic reminiscences, to be relega
ted to the owls and bats; or permii
the grass to grow over its once busy
marts. The probability is fast growv
ing into definite shape, and monied~
men of the country discussing the
possibility of forming, at once,.a loar
sufficient to meet the case at a yer
small rate of interest, and probably
all the time any borrower could reas
onably wish.. These would be far
better terms thai any orainary per
son suffering from. the ravages of fire
oould expect or even receive i indi
The hospitable doors of almost the
entire people of the State, lying ii
.easy reach of the city, have beet
thrown wide open to the women and
?,hildren, and all not in a conditica~ it
seek or find comfortable shciter. This
is air' very right and proper, and all
who cannot avoid it ought to ava-3
themselves of the thoughtful kindness
of our citizens, but it appears to us as
the part of wisdom for all to roman:
.ind eainr, as speedily zand as cocM
ually as circumistances wll permit,
their homes, and provide shelter
against the rapidly approaching win
ter. The accommodations abroad are,
atbest, only temporar~y relief, and
must sooner or later come to an end;
and many would, perhaps then, be in
no better condition than now, to meet
the difieulties surrounding them.
yet the desoldion and des rdction
are wide spreaJ, and nothinig should
deter those who have not as yet rcs
ponded to the cry of distress. While
there is work there to be obtained on
every side by each able and williu
hand, there are thousands of helpless
women and children, who cannot bear
the heat and burden of the day, and
who have lost their all in this mighty
disaster. In their behalf let no char
ity be withheld.
WASIrNGTON, Se. 11, I886.
Dullness has been re'igning in
Washington since the adjournment of
Congress and the departure of the
President. The exodus of people to
the mountains ar d sea shoe has this
year been greater than usual. Those
who leave Washington in the begin.
ning of the warm season and do not
return until after frost, fail to see tbe
Capital City in her loveliest apect
The temperature here during the
summer months is quite as cool as il
far higher latitudes. The streets,
with their smooth surfaces shaded by
the overlapping branches of tre
from beautiful vit:). At the on(ls o
which mav be seen a cool fouutin o0
I majestic statue. All unsightly object
are hidden by a luxurianek of verdure
unparalleled in any other city of itz
size. The parks, for whose beauty
Washington is famous, are I delight
to the eye with their many colore.
flowers and shrubs; and altogethei
I one wonders where a pleasanter place
could be found to speud the suniuner.
Already a few familiar faces on thc
- streets deinote the return of some oj
I the old habitues. The President i:
expected to be at his post again it
about a week. It is still a debatet
question whether Secretary 31anninu
will be able and willing to resume hi:
The crank has not felt it to be hi
fashionable duty to leave \ashingtor
during the summer months. T<
other day a good looking, well dress
ed gentleman walked with an ipo
ing air into the White House. O
being asked his naee and business
he answered heautily, "I am the Etu
1 eror of America, :ud I desire thal
thirty millions of money shall be im
mediately brought me from yondei
building"-pointing to the Treasury
I The doorkeeper, with wock obeisance
and professing his allegiance, per
suaded his 3ajesty to enter a carriage
and he was quietly driven to the I;
sane Asylum. There lie should U
placed in company with anoti e
crank, who has been there for sever
al years, and whose claims are evei
more extensive than those of th<
would-be Emporer. He believes taI
he is the Monarch of the World, and
unlike the despondent Alexander th<
Great, he does not weep for othei
worlds to conquer.
The employes at the White Hous'
are very busily engaged just now, get,
ting the mansion ready for occupan
cv. Every summer during the Presi
dent's vacation it undergoes a thor
ough cleaning. All the carpets ar<
rolled up, the window contains anc
draperies taken down, and chaos anm
the chambermaid reign. The wood
work in the house is being painutei
and regilded, both in private ani
public apartments. Then there art
to be some changes in furniture, the
wear and tear of which in the roonm
open to the public necessitates fre
quent renewal. Everything will be
completed and the entire house in or
der by the time Mr. and Mrs. Cleve
land return, though it is not probabl<
they will occupy it at present, as theia
country home is also rapidly ap
proaching corapletion, and it was the
President's original intention to spend
the rest of the hot season there.
Mr. Bayard is the only Cabinet ofi
cer in the city at present. Mr. La
mar is in Vermont, writinmg a speech
it is said, to be delivered at the un
veiing of a statue of John C. Calhour
in Charleston. The statue will b<
unveiled provided anmy solid ground
cae n be found for it. What a spec
tacle anid what a theme for the poet
the historian, and the moralist. A
bronze Calhoun looking on the skele.
ton ruins and the 1,al~cless heart o:
secession, amid sulphurous fumes anm
o)vers 'no Pr.s iv Trt'.r TI~r.
The M i.n; Tirld, an Engliisl
publication, has recently pritedL at
interesting tabulated statetuent whici:
compares the prices for farta~ produuch:
now with what they wer sevent:.
years ago. From it the following
etracts are made:
Wheat, per bushel, 80.44 80.99
Oats, per bushel, .15 .41
Corn, per bushel, .20 .4
Barley, per bushel, .25 .0
Butter, per pound, .12 .32
Cheese, per pound, .i; .10
Eggs, per dozen, .5 .12
Cos, per head, 15.00 30.00
Hay, per ton, 5.00 17.00
Staw or ton. 4.09 15.0o
Seep per her-i .75 2 00)
JI the s:uJee directioni is a ta'bk
s giving a compari;.ba of the pnee:
of manufacetured articles in the saux:
vers. It reads as flos
ner yan', .30 .
Calho, per yard. .23 .06i
Salt per bushel. :1 to -1, 15 to 25.00
It will th us be seen that while farm
products hiave increased very largely
in price inl the period comprehiended
in these tal'ies. the price of nanufac
tured articles ha, decreased in 1
motust the S-une ratio. Faru1 labor is
ofal kiks of ar pdcdiic'ts have de
creased over I) per cent. and up
ward. and the cost of manufactured
articles has decreased to such an ex
tent as, taking the two tables together,
to show enormous differences in fa
vor of the farmer and and against the
manufacturer. A volume of sermons
for the political economist can be
found in these tables.--San Framicisco
"Tacit Understanding" the
New Name for it.
Capt. Benjamin 1. Tillman is out
in another letter to the X'.- ai -
rier, of Friday. in which he indignant
ly denies the soft inipeacinuent con
Cerning the sweet little combination
that is claimed by some never to have
existed. and by others to have c vap
crated, in Columbia, like a full blown
soa1p bubble, noiselessly and barnless
lv before the repuresentativ'e manhood
aldi Comlmo1an seniIse (f the State. If
he had stopped here, all would have
been well but unfortunatelv fur the
vindient in of injurol inno-ence, h
rocees.L7 with a frankness that is
ch-likC and bland" to admit that
after the little /,/e-c-:--!c at the Globe
Hot. in AI IUst4a, he and Capt. F. W.
Daws puL rted with the -b' nl"
wea'ld "desc,'a'? co:l "Crg" the estab
Hslonent of an Agricultural College,
k. !w t '1v i 1?. Sit down, 11w
Moses: That will (1o; for you have
Unost dec iely p)ut your foot in it!
"'ii..elr.4lando is certainly a
new n:une111 foir com'bination, but nev
ertliless, it d cs very well. In fact,
it is surprisingly wl ut. for a pol
liician who bra-gs one moment that
he is a "one galus mal" and howls
the next njomIent for the trusteeship
of an agricultural Coliege. S.>me
people think however, that while you
greatly.desire the trusteeship, you
would still more highly appreciate
the of.ice of Commissinr of Agri
eultre. Pos., this is a mlistake.
but at any rat" 1ti! will tell. 'L.I
on-le '1? ,l/. These~ are good
terms so We :tfL compr'hensive,
SO id4inite so appropriate. One
was to / I wl " he estab
lisinneut of an Agriculturtl College,
aInd the other was to Lake i:L /ac.k
O the Citadtel w itoULt ay rOf
erence to a union Of forces for any
Specil caia ., :mlld theU r k tle
t ractig pa1 E*-rtie to 0he l- i
ai both before nmd during, the
session of the State convention, was
of course, "pwely a cidenial," in fact,
a L ere coieilence. Dear Moses,
your exlanation is ingenious if net
thenuost and you certainly deserve
Agricultuiral College, whenwcer~ it is
/ounde'/, for the ingenuity of your
~terms and the profundity of your
statesm anship. Your explanation of
the "pwue/yv' acidnal" voting togeth
er, is refreshing and amusing if not
con ving though it afiords another
remarkable proof of the old adage
that great miids ruin in the same
ch annel."Wih no dr'sire to heat or
irruitate so :sighty anid successful an
agitator, we must beg pardon for sug
gest ig that you are making a tre
mendous hullaballoo to very little
purpose, and the sooner you suppress
-yourself and retire to vour accustom
dc avctions, the more the pub
li ilesteem and admire you. It is
time for you to let up on the much
abused lawyers and country ed
itors, who wish you no harm, but out
of the kindness of their hearts would
advise you to brace up like a little
man, button on your other gallus, go
home and plant your fall turnips, and
see after the picking of your cotton;
for "sure as a gun," if you don't look
sharp, somebody will be after yon
next winte'r with demands that you
Hcain' s atisfy, whecn you will utter tile
plaintiv e wvail of the "little startling,"
which you' so pathietically described
a 't the Farxeers' Convention. "1 <on't
lBigg est Book in the World.
-Jast outside of London they are
at wrk oni the bigge~st book in the
w~or'ld 'uad a Ne York publisher
the other1 oay whlo has recently rc
tane fr'o' a trip to England.
wm 7ea mnore tanu tour times as
lrge'( a~\s ser dictionary. :mdi will
contan something le 8,000V pages.
I is to be the ideal dictionary of tile
Exglish' lanigue, and will supersede
all pire existing authorities. It has
long' beeni realized by. scholars that
thJe Eng''l'i?h iln;.;uageis def eint in
this r'ep 'et. The .Fr~ench have two
diction 'ies, that of M. Litre and of
th academy, that are far superior to
our own Thle Wocrterbulch oif the
GermaIn' birothers Grinuins is' still more
exasie and authoritative. Even
the Portuguese dictionary', by' Vieira,
uencily surpasses :my~thing in En
glish. tDut th~e British Philological
society prop ises to nil this vawning
gap in our reference books. They
hold that a~ dictionary should be an
* 'venary' of theL iioguage and that
its .-o' sh ivld b eoued oal
l1'listr 'f ea 'wr will be. lly
.sanar wrLi. rl. showin 'its shade of
*'IIe:.Li'L.: an th1 aito s i t
At the Salooli of S. A
celebrated "Sweep Staki
julre(l dtll) sold oIlly by
Co.. o Phihotlelphi. Tr
:l] re)Ihtatio:1 lb its imlil
3r. Wolkoriskio has
11a11 B>itr":.- higlfly ITO
Dr H BAER,
Wholesale Druggist, Nos. 131 & 133
Meeting street, Charleston, S. .
Dealer in Drugs, Medicines, Foreign
and Domestic Chemicals, Glassware,
Spices. Brushes, Essential Oils, Sur
gical Instruments, Perfumery, Fancy
Goods, SHOW CASES, of all sizes,
and all articles usually found in a
First-class Drug House. Prices low
Quick sales and small profts.
W. A. Reckling,
1101 MAIN STREET,
COLUMBIA. S. C.
Portraits, Photographs, Ster
Old Pictures Copied and enlarged.
J. C. H. Claussen & Co.,
Steam Bakery and Candy FactorY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
State of South Carolina, j Court of Common
County of Clarendon. ( Pleas.
Francis J. Pelzer, Francis S. Rodgers, W.
G. Muckenfuss, T. S. Inglesby. and Francis
J. PelLer, Jr., Copartners as Pelzer, Rodgers
William 0. McIntosh.
TNOiDI-:NCE TO .N ?1:i)E; To
i me direerd in e b f;- sI.,ti .t b
th Court lm(se ii a.i* w. withn lec:d
hours, on 311onday, thei. 4th day of (tobar
net, to the highest n-i.ier for ensh, the f
iowing prolietty. to wit:
All that parcel or tract of in *n the
North side of Newn:n' Branch on Gre*n
Bay, waters of Pudding Swamp. containing
thre hundred and twenty a:res. and bo.n -
'. on the North and North Wc-t by the
1:tds of D1aaiel Dennis, and the lands o:
Mrs. Leonora J. Green, and on the North
East , the estate of B. Evans, and on the
South East by lands of L. T. Player, lands
of E. S. Mclutosh and lands of M. 1P. McIn
tosh, and on the South by lands of M. P.
McIntosh and lands of Iharper Wceds.
Purchaser to pay for jpprs.
H. H. LESESNE,
Sheriff Clarendon Countv.
Sep 8th, 188G.
State of South Carolina Court of C'oon
Clarendon County. i Plas.
HI. M. Uig,
F. P. Hlarrington,
Order of Forcehosure.
INTOTICE IS HEREUY GlVF'N THAT
under and by xirtue of a decree made
in the above entitled action, by Judge B3. C.
Pressley, dated Feb. 10th, 188G, I will sell
to the highest bidder, for cash, at Manning,
in the said County and State, in front of the
Court House, within the usual hours of sale,
on Monday, the 4th day of October, 18S6,
the following parcels of land, or so much
thereof as may be necessary to pay the costs
Iand expenses of sale and of the said action
and the amount now due upon the Bond and
Mortgage, ordered to be foreelosed by the
sidd decree. The following is a descrip
tion of the premises, viz:
1. A pareel of land containing three
hundred and forty-three acres, more or less,
and is bounded on the North by lands of B.
G. Pierson, East by lands nowv or formnerly
of D). E. Reardon, South ly run of Black
River, and West by the parcel of land be
2. That other parcel of land2 containing
two hundred and fifty seven acres, more er
less, and is bounded North by lands of John
Fullwood, East by the parcel of land just
above described, South by Ulack River, and
West by lands of L. ~). Player and 31. V.
Evans. Purchaser to nay for pap~ers.
H. H1. LESESNE,
Sh'tf Clarendon Co.
Sep. Sth, 188G.
Wh Iolesale Grlocers and
CARILESTON, S. C.
iDirect Impllorte~rs of Ales, Porters,,
Wines, and Brandlies.
at lmv openedi a first-class Shvn Sar
at te Eb-rriseofice, andi solicit the palt
r 'nar of the citi.T-oI o M.Ianing anl .1a.u
Special at.t:ti, ..;ven to chll renz.
C. C. ItEDIC.
Maissisu. S. C.
July 7, 188G.
iK OVI$K i i . Agt., the
s- Ry ' Whiskey, pre
Mess. Mayer. 'Soli
Is IS Wl! sIeV las al llilliol
ili llatlldd al a li t re
LOW COST HOUSES
NOW T ~lDTE
Aluge Atlas. giving cuts and
modern nouses, coting from
Olustratingeev detai and =6.
OgaalW. Houe adapt
The latest best,and only ch
work =ublished. Sentlby m
DoespeM fbr 50e. In esp.. FRAgELL4 MP.WS (A0.. PULLAD
George W. Steffens,
Auction and Commission Merchant and
1M7 & 191) East Bay, Charleston, S C
;~r Agent for the Clayton & Russel Bit
ers, and the celebrated road eart.id
J S PINKUSSOHN & BROS
Allegro Cigar Factory,
also dealers in FINE L1Qcors.
47 Hayne St., Charleston, S. C.
and 1059 & 1061 Third Av. N. Y.
Mantoue & Co.
Manufacturers of Cigars, Importers
and wholesale dealers in Liquors,
155 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Cigar Factory, N. Y.
( RIDER Your Seed Potaitoes, Bananas,
Orange-, Coc).L nuts, Appiles and Fei
nuts, full stock of Fruit always on hand.
217 East Day.
Charleston, G '
CARRINGTON, THOMAS & CO.,
251 King St.
CAULEs ToX, S. C.
Wathes, Jewelry, Silver and Silvei
1c. Special attention paid to Wateb
repairilg. .Jan M
McGahian, Bates & Co.
Dry Goods, Notions. Clothing,
os. 22(, 228 and 230 Meeting S:.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
W!LMNTON, COLUMBIA AND AU.
.April 26, 1sG.
rp E FOLLOWING SCHEDULE will bc
.L perated on and after this date:
No. 48, D.uLY.
Leave W~ilmington.............8.15 plr
Leave Lake Wacanuaw... ...... 9.4(0 p a
Leave Marion........ ........ ..11.:3G p mr
Arrise at Florence.............12.2~5 p0
Arrive at Sumter................ 4.24 a it
Arrive at Columbia....... G.(.40 a
GOING 80 UfT--No. 40, DAILY.
Leave Wihuington.............10.10 p a
Leave Lake Waceamuaw ..........11.15 p iu
Arrive at Florence.......... ...1.20 a a
No. 4:3. DAILY.
Leavt.Florence.................. 4.30) p a
Leave Marion. .. .. .. .. .. . .... ..5.14 p it
Leave Lake Waecanntw....... ... 7.03 y it
A'rrive~ at Wiihuiington ... ... .....8.30 p it
GOiNG NOR TUI-No. 47, D.utY.
Leave~ Colnubia.. ......... . .55 p
Arrive at Sumter... .. .. .... ....11.55 a Ii
Leave Flioree....... .... ......4.26 a a
Leave Marion. ..... ..... ... 5.09 a ix
Love Lake Waecamzaw. ... .. ...7.00 a a
Arrive at W'ilmigton...... .. . . ..20 a a
Nos. 48 and 17 stops at all stations except
Register, Ebenezer, Cane Savannah, Water.
ee and Simms'.
Passengers for Columbia and all point
on C. & G. RI. R., C. C. & A. R. R. stations
Aiken Junction. and all points beyond
should take No. 40. P'ullmnan Sleeper for
Augusta on this train.
J. F. DIVINE, General Supt.
TI. ML EMERS~ON, Gen . Past. Agt.
NDRinEAIEPN R, P, COtMPANY.
Cuar'.LE..roN, S. C., June 20, 1886.
ON AND AFTER TmlS D)ATE TIIE fo!l
Jlowing Schedule will be run.
Leave Charleston. No. 47 12.25 A. M.
Arrive Florence, No. 43, 4.10 P. M.
Arrive Forence, N... 47, 4.11 A. M.
Lev~e loenfce, N,. 40,) 1.35 A. M.
Lecave lorence, No. 42, 11.05 P. M.
Arrive C harlestn. No. 40, S.0 A. M1.
Arrive~ CharLston, No. . 4.5 P. M1.
Nos 40 and 47~ willnot '4top at way .sta
Nos. 42 and. 43 wil1 stop at all stations.
No. 40 wil'l stop, at Kingstree, Lanes and
Fast Line between CIIrLIxtos :.ND
COLixBI .AN UIT1ER Sot ru C.Us0LI.
GoiNG WEsr. GorsoG E tsr.
8.0- -Lanes, " -74
U.n- -Sumter, - .42
10.4) -Ar Colurubia Lv 5.27
7.1 C e, .
Yo1U''1rkvil's s.i. C .04 i
Charlottr-. . I~''t ri 1.00
12.4 r xAr.Newbrry,6. 3.0 '
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
Foreign and Domestic Fruit,
Apples, Oranges, Bananas. Cocoa
nuts, Lemons, Pinoapples, Potatocs,
Onions, Peanuts, Cabbages &c.
S. E, Corner Meeting & Market Sts.
Charleston, S. C.
D. BENTSCHNER &CO.
Fumishing Goods and Hats
FOR ME, 10 UTIIS AND BOYS,
230 King Street,
UIIABLESTO. S. C.
PEOPLE OF CLARENDOY.
Having made arrangements with
the best distilleries, I am now pre
pared to furnish my customers with
Purest Distilled Liquors.
My stock is now complete with the
choicest brands of
I have in stock a magnificent line
of Cigta rs and Tobacco in which
I defy competition.
& Lirpors for Jkdicinal pur
poses a spc-edt1ly.
I also take pleasure in introducing
the Kurnitz ide'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 NEAw AND FIRr-cLAsS.
Thanking the public for pact pat
ronage and soliciting a continuance
of same, I remain,
S. WOLKOVISKIE, AG-r.
CAVEATS. TRADE MARKS AND COPYRIGHTS
I t aned, aar l d other busies i the U.
8. Patent Ofrdee attendeid to for 20JER
Send M11DEL A' DR.ING. We ad.
a.. to pat-:nability free of charge: and
we w'ake .K CI IRU E ULESS W E 0P,
We rofer here to the Postmaster, the Srpt.
of Money Order Div., and to o'icials of the
U. 8. Patent Office. For circular, advice,
terms and references to actual clients in
your own Statc or County, write to
C. A. SNOW & CO.,
Opposite Patent Office, Washington,D. C.
C. Bar& Co.
IMPOR~TERS AXD WHOLESALE
* ~ DEALERlS IN
77. 79 & 81lMarket St.
CI'IAIRLESTON, S. C.
CHIARLESTON, S. C.
First Class in all its Apintmnents,
RATES, $1.50, $2.00 AND $2.50
Excellent Cuisine, Large Airy rooms.
JOS. PRICE, Proprietor.
peHotel Centrally Located.
Hi. ." "A*",DEALER IN
Carriages, Buggies, Harness
s. .w Cor. Meeting and Wentworthi sts.
CHIARLESTON, S. C.
Wulbern & Pieper
-AND IPEALERIS IN
Provisions, Liquors, Tobacco, Etc.
16i3 k 1;L - av ay harl'e.Am, . U
Bernard O0%ill & Sons,
191 East Bay !tnd 48 and 50 State St.,
CuarrfLSoN, S. C.
p7? Consignmecnts soilit<d
Tai'r,,IkaIn a.1 H..nz Sez,
'rtco Lut me'.sI..nt z r, ~ ra.
-.*~ .,. " d- n IzsJgNES8JF BINaHAMTON,
/70 - , $2 00 A EA
apne c~ b mae) orinefr of a.
.\wn'~'ts.1 nd wo e~tm f urn isht their
own! ha:m-i zlve. th-ir whole time to
traly ensTiu'yed a'so A few~ vaLccis in
i)wns andl citie. II. F. .i(IInsON .e C(O.,
- ____ 1112 Ma:in St.., iLtehLuund, \W.
S, A. NELSON & Co.
]3OUTS and SHOES,
No. :31 HIayne St.,
Goods direct fromr the Maun taturers.
We guarant- to sell aLs low inl pr4ics as mfy
ho.:r our uine in the Union. Jan 13
:'OLtiMBLVA S. c.
C . Fi:SHiE R., Pron.