Newspaper Page Text
THM MIG TIXCESU
WEDNESDAY, AN. 12, 188l.
'. S. DINKINS, Editor.
Quite an anomalous state of affairs
exists ih the aucditor's office. Capt.
D J. Bradham, the newly appointed
auditor, on receiving his commission
dated the 26th of December, 1886,
took charge of the office with the con
sent of the incumbent, Junius E. Scott,
Esq. Subsequently Mr. Scott discov
ered that his commission did not ex
pire until the 28th of January, 1887.
Then the question arose, who is the
auditor of Clarendon County to Janu
ery the 28th? Both gentlemen claim
the position, and each have the seal
oi the State, vesting him with the of
fice. It is a pleasure to note that the
nost perfect harmeny prevails be
tween the contestants, and they have
very amicably referred their respect
ive claims to the Governor for his
We have no desire to, in this way,
promote the chances of either party,
but viewing the matter as we do, it is
very clear that the facts are in favor
of the old auditor, Mr. Scott. When
ever the State by its commission un
der seal vests an office in a party for
a specified length of time, it becomes
an inherent right and cannot be ta
ken away except for cause. Nor can
any Executive or Legislatrra invali
date any such grant vested by their
predecessors. The commission ap
pointing the auditor creates the privi
lege of holding the office 'till the ex
piration of the time mentioned there
in. But this anomaly, which is calcu
lated to make confusion in the admin
istration of the county government,
should not, be allowed by the Execu
tive of the State.
IS HE MAD?
A letter from Capt B. R. Tillman
to the News and Courier is on the
outside of this Tmss. The letter
elims to be a reply to certain com
aments of the News and Courier on the
deat of the "farmers agricultural
bll," but Capt. Tillman uses the op
portunity to open his mind to those
who were instrumental in defeating
that measure. He is evidently sore
nor does he mind letting people see
that he is mad. As usual the legal
fraternity are the targets for his
splenetic shafts, "My old friends, the
lawyers," he says, "took advantage of
the fuss kicked up by Messrs. You
gnans and Wofford to plant a sly dag
ger in Tmlman's side and slap their
agricultural constituents who hava
joined the farmers movement in the
face." In truth, "Farmer Tillman',
must have allowed his hobby-horse
to run him mad when he charges such
men as Islar, McMaster, Patterson,
Bhiame, Howell, Munroe, and Smythe,
whose names are an honor to their
State, with being influenced by petty
jealousy and a mean spirit of revenge
in casting their vote.
Again, in summing up, Capt. Till
mnan gives these reasons why the ag
ricultural bill was defeated: "Of
course some of the senators voted
against it because of their resentment
against Tifman dictation; some rot
ed-two at least-because they nev
er vote against one of the Senators
from Charleston; others voted against
it because I arm credited with having
bad much to do with the slaughter
of the Columbia Canal, and the Ring
wanted revenge; some voted against
it because farmers and farmers' move
ments stink in their nostrils. But
the real cause, though many senators
do notknow it, perhaps, is that the
phosphate interests of the State are
controlled by the department of agri
eniture, anad the Coosaw Mining
Comnpany is toowell satisfied with the
present management of that interest
to allow achange if it could prevent
It is unhappily apparent that no
one of the 21 senators who opposed
the agricultural bill is credited with
bonesty or sincerity in his opposition.
aslice, pique, desire for revenge, ig
norance, and all the little low mean
cussedness that Capt. Tillman can
command he lays at their door.
Capt. Tillman's pointless shafts will
tall harmless where they are aimed,
and rebound to his own injury. It is
safe andno more than justice to as
sert that the mnen who opposed the
agricultural bill acted with as much
good faith as its well wishers.
But Capt. Tillman is verily mad,
and when he cools off let us pray that
he will heed the divine command,
S'Judge not, that ye be not judged."
REFORMS PROPOSED BY GEN.
Every plan or suggestion for econ
omic reform does some good, although
its projector may never live to see his
scheme adopted. It teaches the peo
ple to think of this important feature
of the government, and is that much
form-r to digest. Taxes the tax-pay
er - ' heartily deprecates, and any
thing proposed to diminish this bar
den of citizenship is devoured wit1
avidity. On this subject which i
ample for measures of retrenchmen
'Gen. Hagood in a conversation wit!
"N. G. G." of the NXews and Courie?
published in the issue of the 10t]
inst., has thrown out some sugges
tions that might well afford though
for our Representatives 'till the nes
Gen. Hagood does not believe ther
is any extravagance in the administra
tion of the Executive branch of th
government. He says: "I was in th
Comptroller General's office fou
years and know every salary, fror
Bill Rose's up. You might scrap
$10 from his pay and a proportionat
amount from the salaries of the clerk
and State officers, and might reduc
the expenses a thousand dollars i:
this way, but it would impair the ser
The leaks, he says, may be foun,
in the Lunatic Asylum, the Penitenti
ary, and the county administration.
When he was Governor Gen. Ha
good said there wereover 600 patient
in the asylum, and all but about 2
were supported by the State. It i
evident, he continued, there are
great many people in the asylum wh
have no business there, at the expens
of the State. The remedy he give
for this is that the counties be requir
ed to support their lunatics. Thei
the officials directly accountable t
the voter would be more careful t
see that the beneficiaries to the Asy
lum had not the means to pay thei
The penitentiary, he says, shoul
be made sustaining. For ten year
we have had from 600 to 1000 con
victs under sentence, and yet in onl;
one year did the State receive an;
profit from their labor. They shoul<
be made to earn their own living. I
it were not for the stigma whic1
would attach to convict ownershiy
Gen. Hagood asserted that he woul<
be willing to lease the whole peniten
tiary. Why I would be willing nos
to pay from $90 to $110 for convict
to work on my plantation.
To make the penitentiary profita
ble to the State Gen. Hagood propos
ed that the Superintendent be allow
ed to make contracts for work all ove
the State. Put him in a positioi
where he can bid for the grading of i
railroad or any other job of that kind
He can establish camps wherever th
work is to be done, and have the con
victs under the control of the peniten
tiary. There is nothing to preven
the establishment of a dozen branche
in different parts of the State
If there is work to be done il
Colleton or in Pickens, le
safe stockades be built for the con
vits and put them to work there.
About the County Government
Gen. Hagood says:
"Our county expenses are altogeth
er too great. In Radical days the
State levy used ta be as high as ten o:
twelve mills. We have cut that dowi
to four and a quarter mills. Yet the
levy for ordinary county purposes
which used to be about three mills i2
the worst days of Radicalism, is jus
as high now. Why can't we reduct
the county as well as the State levy
We have too many county officers
The work is divided between a num
ber of men who are generally poorla
paid, instead of being commnitted to
few well salaried officers, who couk
better perform it. But our whola
county system is cumbrous and un
Buited to the State. It is too expen
sive for a sparse population. It re
minds me," concluded the General
with a half smile and a humerous
twinkle of the eye, "of a man buying
an elephant to draw a bull tongu<
There is, at least, a great deal it
what Gen. Hagood has said about thi
penitentiary. The inmates of this in
stitution should be made to earn thei:
own living. The institution itsel
should bring revenue to the State. T<
reach this end, what Gen. Hagood ha
said appe ars most feasible.
Short Weights in Cotton,
Another Letter from Farmer.
Ma. EDrTOR : On reading the edito
rial comments of News and Courier
Dec. 27th, the quaint words of Frank
lin in 1769, occur to me:
"A single man may be afraid o:
ashamed of doing injustice; * **'
by dividing the shame among them
it is so little apiece that no one mind;
How applicable to Charleston Cot
ton Exchange !
I do not think or suppose for a mo
ment that Capta.in Dawson intendei
to do me any intentional discourtesy
You must reflect that he is in th4
midst of "bulls" and "bears," and re
member the words of Rabelaio abou
that "ill-bird" and '-its own nest."]
am very much obliged to you, and an
sure my farmer friends will appreci
ate your just and manly explanation
It has brought the adidarits out.
"Resolved; That the Exchange does
not believe the charge that there is
ralsification of weights of cotton b2
any cotton factor, &c."
ho said there was by any particu.
lax factor ?
- "Qui s'excuse &accuse."
"Resolved: * ** * is utterly un
warrantable and groundless."
The waters of moral truth are not
1 darkened by any such cnttle-fish as
s sertion to hide that pertinent ques
2 WHERE ARE THE SA.MLES !?
Who did or could expect any other
conclusion to be arrived at when it
2 was recommended in Report of their
- special committee,
t "To pay no further attention to such
t complaints, for it is not in the prov
ince of the Exchance to investigate
cases of simple loss in weights."
WHERE ARE THE SAMPLEs?!!!
- "Who put him (the cotton) in ?"
"Little Johny Green."
"Who took him (the samples "so
r "Little Johny Stout."
2 Where is the cat-the drowned, the
a dead cat-"the old trouble"-that
stench in the nostrils of all who ship
cotton to Charleston ?
WHERE ARE THE SAMPLES
e Nose them up! investigate!
2 Charleston Cotton Exchange!!
How can the bales weigh more af
ter they, the "so-called" samples are
- Mr. Barrett, sworn weigher for Com
mercial Wharf certifies according to
printed statement of INews and Couri r
Dec. 28, 1886, "S N viz: No. 41, 478."
3 Oct. 7th." Mr. Phillips, smorn weigi
er, according to printed statement of
s News and Courier Dec. 28th, 1886, cer
tifies "S N No. 41, 487," Oct. 7."
There is evidently a difference bE
tween their weights of nine (9) pound:!
3 "No. 41" weighed here for me "by
s book of S. M. Nixon, 513 pounds
-greater difference still!
WHo HAS MADE THE MISTAKE ?
A letter from the Pee Dee section
says: "Have ceased to ship to Charles
2 ton-cannot afford the loss on weights."
A farmer, most worthy, respectable
r Christian gentleman says: "If was not
so bound up by my factors, would
haul all my cotton to Sumter--twenty
I miles-where I could see them weigh
- Farmers, in words of Nezws ar d Cou
rier in answer to Abbeville Press and
Banner "not noodles or ninnies" are
afraid to complain, even about the
loss of weights of cotton in Charles
f ton, when they pay 10 to 12 per cent.
for bread and bacon to make cotton
under contract to deliver - bales
running? the illegal interest to much
over 27 per cent. What industry can
- live at such a rate of interest? What
r people can remain virtuous under
such demoralizatfon ?
The time vAY come when in the im
mortal phrase of Silas Wegg the trade
- of the poor old City may begin to "de
- cline and fall off" -then let that ab
. sorbent body, "our entire community"
(the Charleston Cotton Exchange) not
flee the land; or now forget to answer
the timelythough apparently offensive
question so repeatedly and continu
ously asked from beginning to end of
this, to me distasteful, though con
Where are the samples ?
- S. WKuuis NEIsoN.
[From Our Own Correspondent.]
t WAsHINGTON, Jan. 8, 1887.
That human life is made up of start
ling contrasts-is probably nowhere so
often felt as at the Capitol of a great
nation. On the last day of the old
year, amid great pomp and display of
official mourning, all that was mortal
of one of the most prominent men in
American' publicilife, was laid away:
in the tomb. The following day was1
the most brilliant one of the Wash
ington social season, and the gay1
world of fashion began its round of
At the beginning of this new year,1
it ismore difficult than usual to let
the dead past bury its dead. Visions
of the future will mingle with reflec
tions of days that are gone. Death
made an exceptional havoc among
leading men in 1886, as is shown by
the names of Hancock, Tilden, Me
Clellan, Arthur, Hendricks, and Lo-'
At the funeral of C aeral Logan,
held in the Senate Chamber, were
present men and women rapresenting
the highest and lowliest people in the
country. Of his comrades in arms,
Generals Sherman, Sheridan, " and
Oglesby were prominent, with hun
dreds of others. soldiers of the Grand
Army of the Republic. Members and
ex-members of both houses of Con
gress, with whom he had served many
years, were there, among them the
notable figures of Roscoe Conkling
and William Evarts, while in front of
these sat the members of the Supreme
Court and the Cabinet officers. The
chair provided for the President was
vacant. He was anxious to be pres
ent, but the day was exceedingly in
clement, and having been confined to'
the house for a week previous with
another rheumatic attack, his physi
cian advised him not to subject him
self to the drafts that are so prevalent5
in the Capitol building.
No great political measures have 1
been consummated bTring 1886, ex
cept that which deals with the Indian t
question, but others have been inaug
urated, and it yet remains to be seen
what shall beco'me of a protective tar- ~
iff. a currency agitation. the Blair ed
ucational bill, and further develop- n
ments of civil service reform. But]
while the region of practical politics
have been comparatively barren,
movements are on foot which are rap
idly forming opinion in one direction
or the other for serious legislation in
There are, as yet, no coast defenses,
and no navy. And will there ever be,
Iand have we any real need for either?
That is the question. Isit not possible l
that the principles of Henry George,~
which have taken~ root in some qnar-r
ters, and which will have to be reck
one ith in any thorough scheme
f social re-adjustment, will also have
- hearing upon the anaval question?
He says the Amerien Republic has
20 more need for its burlesque of a
navy than a peaceable giant would
2ave for a stuffed club or a sword.
[t is only maintained for the sake of
the officers and the naval rings. In
peace it is only a source of expense
md corruption; in war it would be
useless. We are too strong for any
foreign power to wontouly attack, we
>ught to be too great to wontonly at
tack others. If war should ever bc
forced upon us, we could safely rely
)n science an d invention, which are
:-!ready superseding navies aster than
ther can be built. So with our army.
li we need, if we evennow need that,
is a small force of frontier policemen
uch as is maintained in Canada and
Australia. Standing navies and ar
mies are inimical to the genius of dem
Dcracy and it ought to be our pride
mi it is our duty, to show the world
L'uat a great Republic can dispense
with both; and in organization as in
principle both our army and navy are
rePugnant to the democratic idea.
[n both we maintain that distinction
between commissioned offiers and
common soldiers and sailors wbich
rose in Europe when the nobility
who furnished the one were consider
d a superior race to the serfs and
peasants who supplied the other. The
whole system is an insult to democra
y, and ought to be swept away. Our
liplomatic system, too, ir servile]ly co
pied from the usage of kings before
the ocean steamer and the telegraph
were invented. It serves uo purpose
ave to reward politicians and occa
sionallv to demoralize a poet, To
ibolish it would save expense, corrup
ion, and national dignity.
WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia
mnd Liver Complaint? Shiloh's Vitalizer is
;uaranteed to cure you.
What True Merit Will Do.
The unprecedented sale of Boschee's Ger
nan Syrup within a few years, has astonish
Ld the world. It is without doubt the safest
md best remedy ever discovered for the
speedy and effectual cure of Coughs, Colds,
d tne severest Lung troubles. It acts on
in entirely different principal from the us
aal prescriptions given by Physicians, as it
oes not dry up the cough and leave the
isease still in the system, but on the con
:rary, removes the cause of the trouble, heals
the parts affected, and leaves them in a
purely healthy condition. A bottle kept in
he house for use when the diseases make
heir appearance, will save doctor's bills and
long spell of serious illnes;s. A trial will
onvince you of these facts. It is positive
y sold by all druggists and general dealersi
n the land. Price, 75 cents, large bottles.
tate of South Carolina, I Court of
Clarendon County. f Common Pleas.
Henry H. David, Plaintiff,
Elizabeth Jones, Ellen Walsh, Sarah A.
David, George J. Brown, Samuel C. C. Rich
rdson; and Mary David, Ellen J. David,
uth David, Emma M. David, and Anna S.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVE~N THAT
under and by virtue of an order of
udge T, B. Fraser; dated January 11, 1887,
nade at Chambers, in the above stated case,
vill sell to the highest bidder, for cash, at
he Court House in Manning, in said Coun
y, and State, within the usual hours of
iale on Monday the 7th day of February
887, a certain parcel or lot of land situate
n the Town of Manning in the County of
larendon and State aforesaid. containing
me acre, more or less, known as the "Bar
eld lot," and bounded as follows, to wit :
)n the cast by West Boundary street of said
own of Manning. south by lot of land,
iow or formerly, the property of Miss Mary
.Setzer, and bounded on all other sides
> the property formerly occupied by Alfred
etzer and family, and said to he owned by
he wife and children of the said Alfred
etzer. The parcel of land thus described
s the whole of the lot formerly owned
>y W. A. Barfield.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Jan. 12th, 1886.
D. O'Neil &Sons,
33 HYN STREr. .. . Ca~r.Eszro::, S. C.
Wholesale Dealers in
Boots and Shoes.
Trunks, Satchels, &c.
Goods received by every steamer suitable
or the interior trade. All the latest styles
:onstantly in stock, at the lowest prices and
in accommodating terms.
Jan, 12, 87 ly.
17ad169, East Bay,
CHARLESToN, S. C.
Jan. 12. 87 ly.
? astonishingly low
We are selling our Fertilizer at the follow
g low prices:
Wilcox, Gibbs & Co. Manipulated Guano,
ss than 10 tons, per ton, S2t.00. Ten tons
nd upward, $i3.50.
Wilcoz, Gibbs & Co. Superphosphate, less
an 10 tons, per ton, $16.50. Ten tons and
.pwards, per ton, $13.00.
Excllent Georgia Standard Guano, less
ban 10 tons, per ton, $24.00. Ten tons
nd upwards, per ton. $21.50.
7r Delivered to Railroad or Steamboat
t Chaileston, free of drayage.
English Acid Phosphate,
Nitr-ate of Soda,
Nova Scotia Laud PKas
ter, Peruvian Guano,
(Ground Fish Serap
Cotton Seed M1ea!.
ud Fertilizer supplies generally; All
'est quality, at lowest market prices,
Communicate with us before buy
E WILCOX & GIBBS GUANO 0,,
13R East Bav. Charleston, S. C.
Wholesale Grocers and
159 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Direct Importers of Ales, Porters,
Wines, and Brandies.
WELCH & EASON,
185 & 187 Meeting Street, and 117
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Invite attention to the following
Cut Loaf Sugar, 12j lbs. for $1.
Granulated Sugar, 1.54 lbs. for $1.
Confectioners' Sugar, 154 lbs for $1
White Ex. C. Sugar, 17 1bs. for $1.
Light Brown Sugar, 19 lbs for $1.
Good Brown Sugar, 2U lbs ftr $1.
21b. Tomatoes, ('0 ets. a doz.
31b. Tomatoes, $1.10 a doz.
Good Segars, $1 for a box of 50.
These are but a few o: the many attract
ions we are constantly offering, aD.d house
keepers will .ind it greatly to their advan
tage to send for a copy of our Mon hly Price
List, and consult it always.
zr-No charge for packing or drayage.
S. THOMAs, JR. J. M. THOMAS.
Stephen Thomas, Jr,, & Bro.
Jewelry, Silver and
Spectacles, Eye lasses, and
siE Wata:s and" Jewelry :repaired
by expeirt . .
273 KING ST.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
J, G. Drxniss, M. D. REVBEN B. Lontzi.
We take pleasure in announcing to
our friends, and the public gemerally,
that we are now fully prepared. to sup
ply them with
Pure Drugs and Medicines.
Paints, Oils, and Glass.
Fancy and Toilet Articles,
Fine Cigars and.
and in fact everything usually kept in
First Class 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.
IOUJl R[J!11RG -
feveyTy tA -year. To be had FREE otati
dealers in medicine, or mailed on receipt of a Sc. poste
age s'amp. Address
VOL.INA DRUC AND CHEMICAL. 00.
BALTIMORE, MD., U. S. A.
County Commissioners' Offic'.
Manning, S. C,, Dec. 22. 1856.
Sealed bids will be received by the Coun
v Commissioners until 12 "clock M.. Mon
day. January 24th, 1h&7, for a Physician to
do the Poor House Practice for one year.
The Fhysi cian employed will be required
to furnish all necessary Medicines.
The right to reject any and al1 bids is re
By order B'd Co. Com'rs, Clarendon Co.
J. G. H UGGINS, Clerk B'd C. C.
County Com'.rmssioners' Office,
Manining, S. C., Dec. 22. 1886.
Sealed Bids will he received1 by the Coun
v Commissioners until 12 o'clock M., Mon
(ay, the 24th day of January, 1887, for a
sperintendent of toor Hiouse fo:- one year.
Tihe Superintendent to be employed will
a required to furnsh orie horse and feed
for same, one vehicle, (w.Lgoin or cart) con
ey paupers to Poor House when required.
t furnish wood frdm land of Poor Farnm for
nmates and Co. C'mf'rs ofhice, to cultivate
even acre's of land for Poor House purpos
s, and perform any other, and all duties
evolving upon hi~ such Superintend
Te right to rej y an'd all bids is re
By order B'd Coi et hlrendon Co.
I have openc a first-class Shaving Saloon
t the Enterpride oflic. and solicit the pat
onage of the citizens of Ma.nning and comn
cuir tv tig 25c.; Shaving, 10e.;
pr Specian attention give tE chilren.
MANNING, S. C.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers. Saw
Mill Machinery. Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
461-Repairs executed uith prom-eptness and Dispatch. ;'-d for price lisis.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
f9If you need any Ciothing, Furnish ing Goods, or Hats,
send your orders to
FALK & CO.,
KING S-REET, OPPOSITE HASEL,
Charleston, S. C.,
as they have reced the prices of their entire stock to cost,
on account of change of filrm.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Whol sale Grocer.
WHOLESALE dealer in Wines, Liquors and segars.
No. 181 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
F. J. PELZER, President. F. S. RODGERS, Treasurer
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
of Charleston, S. C.
B'tL.a rc1 Fert iLUMers and Importers of
Pelzer, Rogers & Co.,
BROWN'S WHARF, - - - CHARLESTON, S. C.
iii MR. M. LEVI, of Manning, will he pleased to supply his
friends and the public generally, with any of the above brands
The Soluble Guano is a highly concentrated Ammoniated Guano-a com
ASHLEY .ASH I.EME8NT.
A very cheap and excellent Non-Ammoniated Fertilizer for Small Grain
crops, Fruit Trees, Grape Vines, etc.
ASHLEY AMMONIATED DISSOLVED BONE,
ASHLEY SMALL GRAIN SPECIFIC.
ASHLEY Corn and Cotton Compound.
A complete Fertilizer for these two crops and also largely used by the Truckers near
Charleston for Vegetables, etc.
Ashley Dissolved Bone, Ashley Acid Phosphate.
Genuine Leopoldshall Kainit,
pr For Terms, Directions, Testimonial's, and for the various attractive and instruo
tive publications of the company, address, . -T"..Sm pg .,
ema~ co., n.arietn, s. c.
Or 0 cial Analysis prove our Goods to be above their Guar
SolubanoW AN D.OQAci Pho
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Kainit. and all Fertilizers
supplies, for sale by
FRANcis B. HACKER, President and General Agent.
2 mi~e2Win. Shepherd & Co.,
Ji ~ono~a 232 MEETING ST.,
Fast Line between CHARLFSTON AND
COLUMIBIA AND UPPF.R SOUTH C.woMN. al~ o , U
Gorso. WxsT. GorsG EAsr.
720 A. x.'Lv.1Charleston, s. C. Ar .10 p..
10.40 " Ar. ('olumbia, " Lv 5.27 " T E
3.02 P. M. '" WinusbOro, " "3.48"
4.18 " " Chester, " " 2.4.5"
6.05 " -" tYorkvilile, " " 11.45j1 x lf
7.01 " Lancaster " 7.00 " ilI ~ tnD
5.03 " "' Rock Hill, " " 2.02 pxg
6.15 " " .Charl.itte. N. C. "' 1.00"
12.48 P M Ar. Newherry, s. C. Lv 3.04 p M -AT
2.42 '"- Grenwood, " "' 12.44 "
6.30 " " Laurens, " " ti-0am
4.47 " " !Andersonl, " " 10.22"
5.35 " " Greenville, " '" 9.45"
6.23 " I" Wahalla, " " 82
3.20 " j" Spartanburg" " 12. 10 P OMA
7.10 " Henderson'l N C~ " 7.00~ a AND
On Sundays train will leave Charleston,
S. 0., 9.4.5 A. .-L, arrive Columbia 1.00 P.
M. Returning leave" Columnbia 5.27 P. M.,
Solid Trains between Charleston and Col
umibia, s. C. Special Parlor Cars attached to Tinwares, Hou~se Furnishing
this train between Charleston and Colum
bia. No extra charge for soat in these 'Goods, Potware, Kitchen and Stove
ears to passengers holding First Class tick. Utensils
T. M1. EMrnsoN, mirSend for Price List and Cru
Gen'l Pass. Agent. lars.
J. F. DIVINE,
Wulbern & Pieper Ec Gahan, Bates& Co.
h-eal ors, Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing,
Provisions, Liquors, Tobacco, Etc Nos. 226, 228 and 230 Meeting Sk,.
379 & 16 East Bay, Chiarleston, S C. CHARLESTON, S. C.
George W, Steffens, l\. --lsn
WEOLESALE GROCER, F . V l~
Auction and Commission Ierchant and INSURANCE AGEN T
197 & 199 East Bay, Charleston, S C. MNIG .C
s~ Agent for the Clayton & Ruissel Bit MNIG .C
ars a the celebrated road cart.$A Dec17