Newspaper Page Text
WEBNESOAY. , S. i87.
B. S. DfKNS, Editor.
A HiSTORY OF THE STATE.
The first is-sue of the .e (d
Courier for the i:ew year, contains an
elaborate and in"Crei1g rev ie f
the Stae's linan c.t is : )ud>, com'~
plete statistic:d liistory o:- the agricu
tural and conmiercial growth of the
State, from 160 t the p. ui"je.
From the reort and an etorial
resume of the sanne we gather tis
In 1886, 114 miles of railwy were.
built in the State, makng te total
mileage 1,754. The frcight tonngne
has proportionately increasJ, wh;ile
the income has grown from $
040 in 1879 to $6,429,299 in 18S.
The number of manufacturies ha-s
increased 'm 1,239 in 18"0 to 3.212
in 1886. In 180 the capi:al 'ivsted
was $6,931,746; now it amounts to
$21,327,970. The nanufactuies fr
nish employment to 33,378 hands.
The value of the products is $29,851
551. The agricultural feature of the
report is interesting. The (rp o
corn, while twice as large as in
is about 10 per cent. L:ss than is 18.
Wheat shows very much the same re
suLt. The oat crop is about four,
times as large asin 1860. The cotton,
crop has risen from 353,J 12b
1860 to 530,102 in 186G. Ti h
est cotton crop reporte.d is 630.000 in
1882. The tobacco crop shows a
large increase on account of the ,-!
perimental planting over the State
last year. The crop in 18SG is es'
*'ated at 465,309 pouids, against 51.
350 in 1882. The agrievltural and
gardeniproductions for 188G ae valu
.ed at $44,109,501.-The value of corn
was nearly Lal! the value of the cotton
crop. Cotton, it is editorially stated
is no longer King. Irish pot toes
lead-the list with a value of $88 per
aee, as against $12 for cotton.
The News and Courier Wfurther says
-'"As shown in our.review, the total
valuie of the farm products of the
:,State last year was $44,109,501. This
is very nearly as much as the value of
farm products in 1860. Add to the
agricultural products the products in
different branches of manufactures,
ajd the products of the mines and
quarries, and it is evident that the to
tai income of the people from the
tnre-e s;ources must amount to 50 per
cent. more than the amount in 1860.
when the slave system 'was supposed
to make the State so prosperous:
Here is a rough table of tihe asuts.
Manufacturs... .S S,6i5,10)5 $39,951.551
Agriculture...... 45,S23.5:2 44,109,->1
Mines and Min-g 49.0o 2,2 1,000'
Total........ s,4s8,707 $67,272,052
In the rhining we have included
the value of crude .phosphafe rock
and the products of the;quarries. The
outcome of it allizis almost amazing.
Taking tbe population of South Car
oiina as 703,708 in 1860 and 1,100,000
-ii.I886, the averagec gross income of
*cli person in the State was $77 in
.1860, against $70 in 1886.
There is a deept significance in
these tigures, which moreover take no
account of the roercantile business of
the State. Were the amount of gen
eral business added, it would be rea~I
sonable to'say that the gross .income I
of the people of South Carolina, their
*means of living and of spending, is
ensiderably more than it was in
The report we commend to the
careful study of our readers. It is to
be regretted that our space is too
limited for its publication.
TeSecretary of State ?' , discor
ored through the assistance of the.
Attorney-General, that officers receiv-:
iSg commissions from that office, have
heretofore been charged $3.50 instead
of $3.21, the legal charge. The cor
respondence here given will explain
OF~icE OF SEEEETARY or S-T.TE,
Columbia, Dec. 21, 18S6. 3'
Hon. J. H.-Eatrle ''torney-General:
Dear Sir: I ana ..formned that since<
1876 it has been the custom of this
offce to charge the sum of $3.50, for
all commissions issued to State and
I have examined the law on the ]
subject, and can find no authority for
a greater charge than $3.21. Am I
correct in my conclusion ? As it is a
matter of some interest to the people
of the State, however small, I would I
like to have your written opinion on
the subject biefore proceeding further
Your early reply to this matter will
greatly oblige. Tours truly,.
W. Z. L1rrNEP.,
Secretary of State.
To this the Secretary received the
following answer :
Hon. W. Z. Leitner, Secretarv of
State; Sir: I am directed by the At-I
tornej-General to say that hge has ex
amined the law in relation to feesi to
be charged for commissions, and finds
the amount to be three and 21-100
dollars. Very respectfully,
.. W. K. B~acumr.s,
INSTRUCTIONS TO COUNTT AUDi
eottonu to bo Tated.
The following circular has been
sent by the Comptroller General to
the Auditors of the State:
"During the recent session of the
General Assembly it wr-~s openlyv
charged that at the last periodt of .lst
ingp9roperty for taxation only/ thr*:
auditors ini the State required a re- 2
turn of the cotton, hld by :..rmers
and others on the 1st day of ,uanuaryl
Vhom it applies clearly failed to car
'Y out the provisions of the law, which
ecquires personal property of every
lescription to he returned for taxa
Ion. There is no more reason why
-otton or other crops should be omit
ed from the returns, than that horses
attle or other items of property
hould be, and the law does not ex
nuipt the one any more than the oth-i
"That their niv be no further un
estaing~ of this nattcr, auditors
tre instructed that it is their duty,
md they arequired to list for taxa
onll .1personal property owned and
-ontrolled on the 1st day of .Tanuary,
md this is to be done whether the
>art oing or controlling the same
)wes a debt Onl it or not.
"As the right of a party to reduce
he amount of his return by the
amount of his debts does not seem to
>e clearly understood, auditors are
urther instructed that under the
ind of "credits" are included all "le
?ad debts, claims or dnmands," in fa
or of the party making the return,
Ylhether such denand be payable in
nonev, labor or other valuable thing.
1-nn' swh crei't, and from wothing
wI, may be deducted the legal debts,
:laims or demands standing against the
ort If there are no debts in his fa
cor the debts against him c-nnot be
:onsidered, and in no case is it permis
ible to deduct any debt, claim or de
and froni the vahi of real estate or
'How the Galled Jade Does
On Christmas day I received a
vhole lot of resolutions again from
2arleston Cotton Exchange which
:eind ime of somo Grand Jury re
ort-"we find books well kept" or a
miniature Declaration (-not) of inde
)endence-but of a resolution to
bull-doze"if possible*-and an asser
ion of "thou cans't not say I did it"
-and a resolution "to take no furth
r notice of this &c.-unless 4c."
What a perfectfarce.'---this Exchange
"Who struck Billy Patterson?"
Who is "noodle or ninnie" enough
.o put them on trial for fraud when
.hey act as Judge and Jury! !!-and
ave "sworn public weighers" behind
whom any one of them could shirk
id screen himself! !-under a criminal
Who accused any of them of fraud?
The question we farmers want an
3wered is who geds our missing pounds
...sam ples &c. &,-. &t-?
When are they taken out? For
whom are they taken out?-surely
ot!-can they be given as a "bonus'
to induce shippers to buy?
Will that august, dignilied body,
which dubs itself "our entire commu
nity" and whom by name I have not
previously addressed tell us what
oes with these samples-whether
old loose or packed? and if packed
r sold loose on Vendue Range or
xvwhere else, how many pounds or
o~w many' bcdes each factor or firm has
sold from~1882 to 186, (bo0th inclus
e) and what di.position has been made
We await the answer.
The Charlestou Cotton Exchange
leased some time ago to indulge in
nsulting and vulgar personalities,
>ut "swash-bucklering" is no line of
lefens-for it does not stop, though
t may hide from public attention forj
time, the "leak," nor will it deter1
Farmer" from asking,
-What <f the samnples?'
We can say-aye swear in legal
or--that they are gone, and that
2ow we know no relief is to be expect
d (never was expected) from Charles
ton Cotton Exchange.
Farmers' Convention adjourned!
Legislature adjourned !
No hope this year from them !
All this discussion and incestigation
so called) is too late !
It looks like a "put up job !"
I now appeal to the Farmers' Clubs
this District and throughout the
ntire State to take hold of this mnat
er, and make themselves felt as the
yack-bone and sinew of the land, to.
how the Charleston Cotton handlers
hat we wilt not submit to wrong, and
hat our complaints should not be<
oet with insults by those who have
hosen to put theidselves in light of<
S. W'ARREN NF~soN.
Jordan P. 0., Clarendon Co., S. C.
)ecember 28, 1886i.
*In the meantime we pronounce
uch a charge, or even insinuation, as
bsolutely false and if it is published
v ou, or any one else, we shall hold
oresponsible to the utmost extent
f the law. It is an outrageous libel
nd we will treat it as sucb.
Respectfully your obt. servants, I
SuzrrHE & ADER.
Fragments from Foreston. I
Dan TIM:,s: A happy new year to 1
ou and your readers. It brings to
s, of Foreston, quite a cold snap, a
ew changes of base and of business,
ad a good resolution.1
The changes are as follows: Mr. t
Iannon, who has been acting as
Voodisman for Mr. Eudgins, opens a
chool this morning. Mr. G. T. Avant
mkes Mr. CannoA's place, and Mr.
lughes, who alSo was at mill work, I
:oes upon a farm withi Major Land. t
The good resolution mentioned
hove, is that we, with the new year,
il turn a new leaf and learn to econ
mize-true, it will be hard to come t
own from turecikn asg,
tc., to ordinary butt-meat ausagm-e
yet we have accepted the situa
ion ad will try to endure it, for such<
is Lou Ramsey, of Wedgefield,I
.d Miss Leland Hudson, of Sumter,
isitors, returned to their homes this
orning. They were accompanied
.s far as Snmter by Mrs. J. M. and
1. B., and 3Ir. L. M. McIoy. Mrs.
ed, accompanied by Dr. L. W. Net
Rev. W. H. Workman, after about
a ten days absence, Christinassing at
Camden, his former home, returned
to his work on Friday last, looking I
much the better fo.1 rest.
Rev. J. S. Porter, of the Methodist
chureh recently assighed to this cir
cuit, arrived on Saturday last, and
gave us two very accept able sermons
on yesterday. We welcome himi to
his new charge and wish him much
success in his work.
The Foreston Dramatic Club, will
give an entertaimuent on the night of
the 12th instant, to which the public
are invited; a fee of twenty-five cents
will be charged for admission, which
I understand, will be given to some
January 3, 1887.
Marriage-a Pretty Woman, Etc.
On the night of the 22nd inst., I
had the exquisite pleasure of being
groomsman on attendance of Mr. P.
A. Alsbrook, of Manning, and Miss
Brockington, of Williamsburg Coun
The party containing the groom
and several waiters, including myself,
set Out on our journey from the resi
dence of the groom's father, about 9
o'clock on the morning of the same,
after a drive of about forty-five miles,
which was rendered much shorter by
the vivacity of the gay and merry
party, we reached our destination, the
handsome residence of the bride's
father, about 7 o'clock' in, the after
noon, which was about an hour be
hind the appointed time; but the
marriage took place all the same, the
Rev. Mr. Russel officiating. The
weddiug was grand and magnificent,
with a supper which was superb in
quality and quantity, to which ample
justice was done. But after every
appetite was replenished there was
cakes, pies, and other innumerable
dai:ties left untouched.
After supper all adjourned to the
parlor, and although dancing was pro
hibited, games and other amusements
were indulged in, and all enjoyed
themselves very much. The Wil
liamsburg folks are very kind and
hospitable. We extend to them our
heartiest thanks for the courtesy
shown us while among them.
One thing we will ever remember,
is the acquaintance of Miss Eva Mil
ler, with whom I stood attendance;
one of Cliarleston's fairest daughters,
whose fair face, affability, and facinat
manners, are more than perfect in the
e es of the most ideal romancer.
On the following morning our gay
party, with the exception of the hap
py groom, set out on our homeward
journey. The drive back was similar
to our trip downward-very pleasant
and delightful; though with a feeling
of regret at leaving so many pretty
We reached Manning about 9
o'clock P. M., wvhere we spent the
night, and after a refreshing night's
rest we returned home.
THAT HACKING COUG~H cnn be so
uickly cured by Shiloh's Cure.
New Ideas in Executions.
ELECTRwITY P~oPosn AS A ScI~rmei
SUBsTITUTE FOR THE G.MI.ows.
BUFFRo, December 27.-Dr. A.?P.
outhwick, a prominent practicing
lentist of this city, is a member of the
:ommission appointed by Governor
Eill to find a substitute for the gal
tows. He favors electricity as a
means of disposing of convicted mur
derers. "I have advocated electrici
v from the first," said the doctor,
as the simplest and most humane
method of capital puinshment. Prus
sie acid and other poisons, the gar
cotte and the guillotine have been
suggested, but no one of these meets
vith popular favor. The guillotine
s a barbarous mode of execution.
Death does not ensue instantly, as it
hould in such cases. In fact a con
lemned man and I can agree upon
~ertain eye and mouth signals beiore
as head is laid on the block, and I
au communicate intelligently with
:he severed head for some time after
.he execution by means of such sig
"Then you would kill the condemn
x man with a spark, would you?"
"Certainly. It is a mode of execu
ion that would convey even a greater
legree of awe than hanging, and the.
nost objectionable feature that attend
Shang.ing would be removed. Such
nisha1 s as occur occasionally at exe
:utions on the gallows would be im
ossible we're my method used."
"What is the method vou advocate?"'
"My plan originally was a floor
late," said Dr. Southwick1 'with an
pright rod attachment, through
hich the electric current was to be
ent. the condemned was to be seat-d
n a chair and the end of the rod
>roughtt in contact with the back o:
e neck over the spinal column. But
>n further consideration I tiought au
erm chair, with metal aims, would be
nore conveuient. The condemned
vould be seated in the chair, and, at
he proper moment, receve a full elee
rc charge through the metalic armE.
['his would pass straight through his
>ody across the chest and death would
e instantaneous. Aj dynamo of for
.y-twvo horse power would be suflicient
o accomplish the work with neatness
"And would you have a machine
>f that kind in ~every city?"
"Well, not exactly. But every State
rison ought to be proviW'd with the
pparatus, and the execution should
ake place there. And, fartiermnore,
he State should bear the expenses of
~xecution instead of the counties in
vhich the murderers were sentencedj
In the January number of the
SoIhern Bivouac, Judge Hines, in his
historv, "-The Northwestern Conspir
acy," tells of a visit of Judge Black to
Mr. Thompson, in Canada, made at
the suggestion of Mr. Stanton, who
expressed se) ious uneasiness at the
widespread dissatisfaction in the
North, and who anticipated the defeat
of Mr. Lincoln in 1864. Mr. Vallan
digham, it seems, made his famous
Hamilton speech with the expectation
that it would cause his second arrest,
which was to be the signal for the up
rising. The arrest was not made and
then it was proposed to assemble at
Chicago, at the time of the Democrat
ic National Convention, as the move
ment of a considerable body of men
would not at that time attract much
attention. The nomination of Mc
ClUllan and the attitude of the War
Democrats greatly dampened the ar
dor of the agitators. . This article will
contain an important letter from Mr.
Tbompson to Mason and Slidell. after
the conference with Judge Black,
which gives a full review of the situa
tion at this time.
For lame back, side or chest.!use Shioh's
Porous Plaster. Price 25 cents.
A Strange Wedding Scene.
[Nice Letter in Pesther Lloyd.]
The Marquis Cantino recently fell
in love with a young English million
aire, Miss Ada Rutland, and arrange
nients were nade for the marriage of
the pair on the 10th -inst. The day
caime, the guests were all gathered,
the clergyman was ready. All at once
the bride appeared. A thrill of ex
citement, mingled with admiration,
ran through the party. The white
dress worn by the lady was seen to
be decorated by garlands of white
doves too numerous to be counted.
The face of the Marquis darkened as
he asked : "Where did you get these?"
"Oh," was the quick response, "I hit
upon this splendid idea myself, and
gave instructions to the farmers on
my English estates months ago to
catch all the doves they could and
send them to me." "And you sup
pose," coolly said the Marquis, "that
I can take you to my arms with~that
murderer's dress about you? Never!
I despise you !" Thus speaking the
honified bridegroom darted from the
room and took the next train for Par
A Chancefor the G(irs.
There are no less than 30,000 bach
elors in Montana, and every single
one of them is in need of and anxious
to get a wife. These entertaining
young fellows and would be benedicts
have no time to go courting them
selves, and so much of that sort of
thing is done by proxy. They are
entirely too busy amassing fortunes,
either at sheep herding, cattle grow
ing, or mining, in which at least 50
per cent. of them are bound to be
come millionaires sooner or later.
There is the greatebt possible need in
Montana for young girls and maid
ens, old women and old maids. too,
for that matter, each and every one
of whom would fill a l.ong felt want.
Domestics are in high demand. As
servant girls they can~comnmand wages
here that would give them comforta
ble competences in a short time with
very little offered in return. But the
trouble with the girls who come out
this way looking for a job is that
none of them remain in service for
any length of time. They are soon
gobbled up by young fellows in
search of wives.-Fort Reogh Corres
SLEELEFSS NIGHTS, niade miserable
by that trrrible cough. Shilohi's Cure is the
:cemedy for you.
WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia
and Liver Complaint? Shiloh's Vitalizer is
paranteed to cure you.
The reduction of internal revenue
and the taking off of revenue stamps
from Proprietary Medicines, no doubt
as largely benefitted the consumers
s well as relieving the burden of
ome muanufacturers. Especially is.
his the case with Green's August
Flower and Boschee's German Syrup,
s the reduction of thirty-six cents
er dozen, has been added to increase
te size of the bottles containing these
emedies, thereby giving one-tifth
nore mediciue in the 75 cent size.
he Augu.t Flotter for Dyspepsia and
iver- Complaint, and the German
Syrup for Cough and Lung troubles,
mye, perhaps, the largest sale of any
nediciues in the world. The advan
age of increased size of tne bot
~les will be greatly appr-eciated by
be sick and aillicted, in every town
md village in civilized countries.
samiple bottles for ten cents remain
he same size.
COPARTNERSHIP NOTICE !
HE U.NDERSIGNED HEREBY PUB
lish notice of a copartnership formed
his day, to sell drugs andi medicines in the
own of MIanning, unde~r the firni name
nd style of J. G. Dinkins & Co.
,J. G. DINKINS,
IR. B. LORTEA.
Bernard 0%I~ill & Sons,
91 East Bay and 48 and 50 State St.,
CH.uES-roN, S. C.
re Cornsignments solicited.
George W. Steffens,
Auction and Commuission 31erchant and
197 & 1009 East Bay, Charleston, S C.
7e Ageut for tlu~ Clayton & Russe.l iBit
Richie lRamsey McCauley, the
youngcr of the sons of Mr. James
McCauley and Mrs. Anna McCauley,
departed this life at the home of his
parents, November 20th, 1886, at the
age of 25 years, 11 months, and 17
days. He was engaged in planting at;
the time his sickness commenced in
connection with Rev. James McDow
ell on the plantation of the latter near
Sumter. His father, upon hearing of;
hissickness, went for him, and brought
him home. For a time it was hoped
that he would be fully restored to
good health, and this hope apparent
ly was well founded, when unexpect
edlv congestion of the brain set in
terminating in death in a short time.
Richie was esteemed for his indus
try, his thoughtful regard for other,
and especially for his mother, his re
spectful bearing towards all, and his
straightforward conduct in business
matters. His companions and friends
entertained for him strong sentiments
of friendship; his parents, his sisters,
and his brother, loved him with a
tenderness not fully realized until the
great void was made by his death.
Comforted by their knowledge of his
ways in life and his expressions in
his last illness, his death is mourned
by them not in sorrowing as those
who are without hope for their loved
dead, but as those who feel such a
loss that it cannot but be that the
heart must be s-d. *
J, G. Dr.ixs, M. D. RErBENr B. LoRYEA.
JG, DINKINS& CO,
We take pleasure in announcing to
our friends, and the public generally,
that we are now fully prepared to su
ply them with
Pure; Drugs and Medicines.
Paints. Oil, and Glass.
Fney and Toilet Articles,
Fine Cigars and
and in fact everything usually kept in
First Clas Drug Store.
Our highest aim shall be to dis
pense standard Drugs and Medicines
of the utmost Purity and Strength, at
the lowest prices.
Physicians' Prescriptions carefully
compounded by day or night.
J. G. DINKINS & CO.
AND DIARY FOR 118
The flEST ALM.IA~c. andI a COMPLETE DIAtRY
for every day In the ye'ar. To be had FREE of alu
dealers in medine. or mailed on recelpt of' a rc. poss
age stamp. Address
VOLINA DRUC AND CHiEMCAL '"0.
BALTIMORE, MD., U. 8. A.
County Commissioners' Office,
Manning. S. C,. Dec. 22, 1886.
Sealed bids will be received by the Coun
ty Commissioners until 12 o'cloc'k M., Mon
day, January 24th, ]887, for a Phy sician to
do the Poo House Practice for one year.
The Fhysician employed will be required
to furnish 0.11 necessary Medicines.
The right to rejec+ any and all bids is re
By order B'd Co. Conm'rs, Clarendon Co.
J. G. H UGGINS, Clerk B'd C. C.
County Commissioners' Office,
Manning, S. C., Dec. 22, 1886.
Sealed Bids will be received by the Coun
ty Comnmissioners until 12 o'clock M., Mon
day, the 24th day of Jannary, 1887, for a
smperintendent of Poor House for one- year.
The s::perintendent to be emoployed will
be required to. furnish one horse and feed
for saie, one vehicle, (wagon or cart) con
vey paupers to Poor House when required,
to fnrnish wood from land of Poor Farm for
Innmts un d Co. Com'rs office, to cultivate
seven acres of land for Poor House purpos
es, and perform any other, and afl, duties
devolving upon him as such Superintend
The right to reject any and all bids is re
By ordier T.'d Co. Conm'rs, Clarendon Co.
J. G. HUGGINS. Clerk B'd C. C.
I have opened a first-class Shaving Saloon
at the Enterprise office, and solicit the pat
ronage of the citizen~s of' Manning and comn
Pscrs---Hair Cutt ng, 25c.; Shaving, 10c.;
74' Special attention given to children.
C. C. REDIC.
M~so S. C.
Alter Forty years'
Toanappllcationst for patents in
the United Stiates and Foreign conn
tries, the publiehers of theo scientifioc
American continue to act as eolicitors
rht. tc. fr th Tnt State,. and 11
to obtain patents in Canada. England. France,
oe s unequae a d toir aclities axponur
Drawings and specifications prepared and fledc
easonabl. ~i har~ce for erarriaton of mode.
noepanper of ieknd puhhehe in thefld.
The 'advantages oZ such a notice every patentee
T hi lar and splendidly illustrated newpae
Is published 1mKtLT at $3.( a year anl a
adinitted to be the best paper devoted to 'clonce,
mechanics, inventions, enieering works, and
shed ;ir. y country. It contains h names o
all patentees and titleof esvery invention patented
each week. Try it four months for one dollar.
Mun .k Co. ~ub bs rs of scentilo mrwa
Marine Stationary and Portabl
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presso
boat, Machinists', Engineers' a
S&'-1 pI irts executed w/it promptness a
East Bav, Oor.
giiIf you need any Chothing,
send vout orders to
KING SrrEET, 01
as they have reduced the pirices
on aecount of change of firm.
WHOLESALE dealer in Wi
No. 181 EAST BAY,
Wm. Shepherd & Co.,
232 MEETING ST.,
Tinwares, House Furnishing I
Goods, Potware, Kitchen and Stove I
S&Send for Price List and Circu
- at this season
* . Headachle,
.e* ain s in the
Limbs, Bach and
Side., .Bad Blood,
+-VOUINA CORDIAL CURES RHEUMATISM,
Bad Blood and Eidney T:-oubles. by cleansing the
blo ofalits impurities, strengthening au1 parta
+-VLUNA CORDIAL. CURES SICK-HEADACHE,
toning tenerve nd S'regthening the uss.
-VOUNA CORDIAL CURES DYSPEPSIA, -
Indigestion and Con-tipation, by aiding thieaasm
Ilating of the Food through the proper action of the
stomachk; It creates a healthy ippetize.
-*-YOUINA CORDIAL CuRES NERYOUSNESS,
Dersin ofspri an d Wea-nes by enlivea.
-YDOUNA CORDIAL CURES OVERWORKED
adeicte Women.Pn and siekl cidren
for 187A in.'.on.-. opetpe
DISEASatIOEi a plesa. natral way.
3Mailed on receipt of a 2c. postage stamp. Address
VOLINA DRUC & CHEMICAL CO.
RALTIMORE, MD., U.S. A.
Fast Line between Cauur.ES'oN AND
DOLUMBlIA AND U'PPR SOUTI CARoLIN.
301Ie, WEs'T. ltoINo EAST-.
'.20 A. M.Lv. barleston, S. C. r. 9.1A . .
8.0 i .Lnes, " " 7.45"
0.40 "A.Clmi, "Lv 5.27"
.(r2 P. n. " Winnstoro, " " 3.484
4.18 -" " Chester. "j"2.45"
6.05 " "Yorkville, " "11.45 i
5.03 " Rc Hill, " " 202 p M
6.15 -" ICharlotte, N. 0.1" 1.100 G
2.~~A48 .Newherry, S. C. Lv I 3.04 P x r
.2.42 " Greenwood," "1.4
6.30) " " ~Lanrens, - " 9.10-1r P1
4.47 " ). - Anderson, "" 1(0.22
5.35 " | Greenville, "i"|9.4.
6.33 " |" I alhalla, " !"; 8.20 -
4.10) " l Abbeville. "" 11.05"
3.20 " | (partanburg" | " 12.10 P
7.10 " fl |enderson'l NC " 7.00 A j ro
On Sundays train will leave Charleston,
.C., 8.45 A. M.. arrive Columbia 1.0.) P.
L. Returning leaives~ Columbia 5.27 P. M1.,
rrives Charleston 9.4~> P. 31.
Solid Trains between Charleston and Co!
mbia. S. C. Special Parlor Cars attached toI~
ais train between Charleston and Colum
ia. No extra charge for seat in these
irs to passe.ngers holding First Class tick
T. M1. E:.zERSoN,
Gen'1 Pass. Agent.
J. F. DrmE,
Wulbern & Pieper
AND DE.A.ERs IN
'rovisions, Liquors, Tobacco, Etc
79 & 16 East Bay, Charleston, S C. Du
Lid Dealers in
le Engines and Boilers, Saw
s, s, Railroad, Steam
nd Mill Supplies.
aid Di.4paktch. &ndf!o1r price ide.
in, S. C.
Furnishing Goods, or Hats,
TosiTE f sm,
, S. C.,
)f their entire stock to cost,
nes, Liquors and Segars.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Wholesale Grocers and
159 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Direct Importers of Ales, Porers,
Yines, and Br .dies.
LMI & EASON,
.85 & 187 Meeting Street, and 117
Market St., -.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
nvite attention to the following
Cut Loaf Sugar, 124 lbs. for $1.
Granulated Sugar, 154 lbs. for $1.
Confectioners' Sugar, 15 lbs for $1.
White Ex. C. Sugar, 17 Cbs. for $1.
Light Brown Sugar, 19 lbs for $1.
Good Brown Sugar, 20 lbs for $1.
21b. Tomatoes, 90 ets. a doz.
31b. Tomatoes, $1.10 a doz.
Good Segars, $1 for a box of 50.
These are but a few of the many attraet
ons we are constantly offering, and house,
:eepers will find it greatly to their advan
age to send for a copy of our Monthly Price
jist, and consult it always.
xe-No charge for packing or drayage...
THOMAS, Jn- 3. M. T303".
Stephen Thomas, kJr ro.
leweiry, Siver and
pectacles, Eye Glasses, and
milr Watches and Jewelry repaired
y expert workmen.
273 Kr-G ST., .
CHARLESTON, S. (..
'EOPLE OF CLAREEl~Q .
Having made arrangements leikh
e best distilleries, I am now pre
ared to furnish my customers with
Myh stoek is now complete withs the
aoicest briands of
I have in stock a magnificent line
Cigars and Tobacco in which
ErLiquors for Medicinal pur-.
I also take pleasure in introducing
e Kurnitzie'S celebrated Wire
rass Bitters; also the Carolina
inger Tonic. These Bitters anwi
>nies are noted for their mediainal
[y Pool and Billiard tables
AR:E NEW AN FIast-crAss.
Thaniking the public for past pat~
nage and soliciting a continuance,
same, I remain,
S., WOLKOVISKIE, AGT.
[cGahan, Bates & Co.
Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing,
>s. 226, 228 and 230 Meeting Stk.
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
F. N. Wilson,
:NSUR ANCE AGENT
MANNING, S. C.