Newspaper Page Text
TE MANNING TIMES.
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
The speech of Hon. James E. Tin
dal before the Clarendon Agricultural
Society on the 29th of January, pub
lished in this paper to-day, merits
reading and thought and study, by
the farmers and taxpayers generally
of the County. Mr. Tindal first ex
plains the object of what is known as
the "Farmers' Movement." It is two
fold he claims. The first is to en
lighten each other (the farmers) "by
discussion and friendly intercourse,
upon matters which concern them
farmers; secondly, the consideration
of all public measures which affect
them as citizens." The subject of
taxation, Mr. Tindal holds, comes with
in the province of the "farmers' move
ment" for discussion; he argues "they
are bound to the soil, and hence they
suffer most from unwise measures"
* * * *. The State levy of 4 1-2
mills, Mr. Tindal thinks, can be re
duced in time by reducing the rate of
interest on the public debtjby reduc
ing the cost of the lunatic asylum,
and increasing the income of the pen
itentiary. Mr. Tindal's views in this
respect accord with the expressed
opinion of Ex-Gov. Hagood publish
in this paper not long since. The
Tams agrees with Mr. Tindal that the
administration of the county govern
ment is too costly and will heartily
join him in effecting many of the re
'forms he proposes. One of the means
to this end, advocated by Mr. Tinda 1,
that the tax levy be sufficient to pay
cash for the county work, has ibeen
urged upon our legislators time and
again, in the editorial columns of the
Tms. Mr. Tindal is right in what
he says about the constable work of
the Trial Justice at Manning. The
amount, whether great or small, should
be fixed, and then provision made for
its annual payment. We do not see,
.however, any way by which this ex
pense can with safety be made less,
except it be in reducing the number
.of Trial Justices. Men of capacity,
and good men only, should fill these
positions, and if the office is intended
to be remunerative the amount now
fxed by law is not by any means too
.mucb. This county, it will be remem
bered, wasmme~pted from the amend
:atory Act divding the work of Trial
Justices into defined territories. And
we think wisely, for from several coun
ties we learn that it has given dissat
The reasons given by Mr. Tindal
for the abolishment of the School
Commissioner's office are very good.
There can be no doubt but that that
office is little more than a sinecure; the
small duties required can well be dis
charged by the Clerk of the Court,
Probate or some otheredieer, with
very little expense. These reforms,
if ever effected, would materially dim
inish the county taxes, ad with the
State paying the expense of the
Circuit Courts, as proposed by Mr.
Tilndal, the administation of the
cunty affairs will be cheap to boast
Curiosity always attracts a large
.crowd to the opening of the General
.Sessions Com-t, and last Monday was
no exception to the rule. Indeed the
:number of persons in attendance was
.considerrbly larger than ordinarily,
owing, in a great measure, to the in
terest the case of the State vs. Shan
non has excited, and which was ex
pected to be tried on the first day of
the sessions. At the appointed hour
Judge Witherspoon with our Solici
tor and stenographer entered the
Court room, followed by a host of ju
rors, litigants, witnesses, friends and
curious idlers. Ob thie calling of the
jury roll, 15 grand and 30 petit jurors
answered to their names. The Grand
Jury was organized by the appoint
ment of Mr. F. P. Cooper, foreman.
The Judge's charge was distinguished
fo.z its clearness and fulness. He ex
plained at length the important du
ties of a Grand Juror, and ended by
impressing upon the jury before him
Their obligation to discharge the duty
they had assumed. The case against
Shannon, which was continued from
last Court, was first called. Immedi
:ately a spat occurred between the op
posing lawyers about the day for trial.
Wednesday was at last fixed upon.
The first case to be tried was the
State vs. Charley Williams, continued
from last court, charged with selling
whiskey without a license. Several
of the prosecuting witnesses for the
State were unavoidably absent, and
Williams, thcugh generally .eiieved to
be guilty, was acquitted by the jury
for the want of sutlicient proof.
During the day the Grand Jury re
ported the following bills :
*Sam Fleming: larceny of live stock.
Robert Conyers: selling whiskey
George Humphrey: carrying con
cealed weapons and assault with in
tent to kill.
William Godfrey: housebreaking
larceny. In this case Riley Wilson
and Ervin Green were chaoged also,
but "no bill,' was returned against
John Butler was tried for robbery,
assault with intent to kill and an as
sault with intent to ravish, all of
which, his protestations tothe con tra
ry, the jury declared him guilty of.
Sail, Fleming plead guilty and was
sentenced to the penitentiary for one
year and to pay a fine of $5.00.
John Butler was brought up for
sentence. The Court gave him a stern
lecture and sent bin to the penitentia
rv for ten years to labor hard. John
fared better than his associates, the
two Connors, in his crime, who re
ceived a sentence, one year ago, of 20
George Humphrey was tried and
convicted of carrying concealed wea
pons. His sentence was nine months
in the penitentiary.
The Grand Jury in the morning
rendered a "true bill" against J. T.
Carr for Drocuring money under false
pretenses. This was the last bill for
their consideration. At this stage
Joseph F. Rhame, Esq., called the at
tention of the Court to the condition
of the Court House, which, he said,
was totally unprovided with necessa
rv conveniences for the members of
the Bar and other officers of the Court.
The Judge said he recognized this
fact which w. as a great hinlerance to
the aitinistration of the business < f
the Court, and told the Grand Jury,
the duty of the County Commission
ers to supply the Court room with
furniture, and suggested that they
might act in the premises as they
thought the circumstances required.
Wesley Green was convicted of bur
glary and larceny with a recommend
ation to merev.
Phillip Brunson was convicted of
housebreaking and larceny and sent
to the penitentiary for 2 years at hard
Wesley Green received a sentence
of 5 years at hard labor in the peni
Robt Convers was convicted of sell
ing whiskey without license, not sen
When the case of Carr was called,
an argument on the indictment result
ed in its being quashed and Carr dis
Spann Davis was tried and acquit
ted of arson.
The Farmes' Movemeant,
Suggestions for the Reduction of State and
Speech <f the lion. James E. Tindal be
fore the Clarendon Farmers' Club.
The County Agricultural Society met on
Saturday, January 29th.
Mr. Tindal called it to order and spoke in
substance as follows:
This, gentlemen, is our annual meeting,
set apart by the constitution for the election
of officers. It has been nearly two years
since the irst steps were taken to have somec
association of the farmers of this county. A
meeting was called and elected delegates to
Summer meeting at Bennettsville and in.
structed their delegates to prepare a consti
tution for a permanent association. At the
next meeting after the delegates reported
from the .Bennettsville meeting our present
society was organized, and last year earnest
efforts were made to induce the farmiers in
every community to form clubs, which they
did. The object cf this association is to en
lighten each othcr try discussion and friend
ly intercourse, upon matters which concern
us as farmers and as citizens. This includes
interchange of views upon agricultural ineth
ods and practices, upon public measures
which affect our interests and upon whatever
will conduce to enlightened citizenship
among our people. Farmers are under the
same obligations as all other citizens in this
free country to understand their public du
ties and responsibilities. And as they form
so large a part of the population, it is of
great value to the general good. and of prime
necessity to them to have enlightened views
and proper regard for their interests. They
are bound to the soil, and cannot afford
more taxes fhar are absolutely essential, nor
can they afford less taxes than is sufficient
for good government. They are. therefore,
the most conservative of the popueation, and
often slower to advance than their true in
The subject most discussed with us last
year, was the necessity of agricultural educa
ion, and the importance of reducing the
burdens of the government, where that may
be doue without injury. These matters were
discussed throughout the State. In our
county we did not hope to see much reduc
tion in the expenses of the State government
but we did thmuk that the county govern
ment could be changed to great advantage.
Our people also endorsed the view, that the
B~oard of Agriculture should be made larger
and more representative, and direct its en
ergies to enlighten the people at home, in
stead of looking abroad-should spend less
money in hand-books and displays and
more upon farmers' institutes and upon dif
fusing among the people more generally
such information of its work in their behalf
as would give more general satisfaction. We
also believed that as we are brought in com
petition with a practically educated world,
that the necessity of more practical educa
tion was apparent for us. Our convention
endorsed, thierefore, the resolution to estab
lish experimental farms and an agricultural
college. This general awakening of the
frrmers to discuss their conaition and wants
and to form societies-to eflect a general as
sociation-has been called "The Farmers
It is felt that the majority of our farmers
are not prospering and while money is four
per cent. elsewhere, our rate of interest is
ruinous. This is because the farms are not~
skillfully managed and do not yield as they
might, For if we show to the world that
our fatrmers can and do make money at their
Ibusiness, all the capital necessary will go to
them and interest will be reduced. hut no
handbooks or exhibit of our resources, or
tratimes on our soil will bring capital to the
farms that can't pay--nor will the most stu
pid immigrants come and remain where
200,000 farm laborers produce only 44 00C- ]
000 of farm stuff.
The agitation has done more good ihan
anything since 1s76. It has awakened
thought and directed the best mind of the
whole country to the true state of afihirs.
There is great earnestness manifested byI
every hotly one meets, to look into and scra
tinize the "whole machinery of our govern
met to see where retrenchment can be p~ro
fitably secured. T.he first and most '.ssen- .
tial step therefore to secure reform has been
taken an d it is only a qjuestion of time when
all wise reforms will come. The projectors
may not live to see it all accomplished, but
1the State has been naturally benenitted ali
ready and in the end will come a general!
overhauing of the government and of busi-I
ness methods. The State levy this year is
mills. This can be further reduced in I
tfme by reducing the rate of interest on the
pubict ebt byA rnuinge, coten of the lu
lttie asVu'n wlien inmates of illai are
made to support them.,e'ves there. anid by
increasing the income of the penitent a
Our couimy government is our chief trouble,
but it cai be ianaged. The estimat.' of our
C >umissioners se-nt to the S-nator anid Re
recentatives, of county expenses for ti is
yea, Was nea.Cl zi 1-2 nilis. As we have no
raihoad tax. this, is simply enorimous. Sum
ter and Williamsburg require only three
ills and Clharleston 171-2 m lIs for county
pur;o.s. And our co.nty 'ma, beozmie in
voIvrd in debt by deicintcies occurring cv
ery year.: The deticiency ls-t year, though
our tax was 12 3-4 mill-, was $2,500. There
is no economv in a less levv than is necessa
ry to dtfray the expenses. The deticiency
has to be paid. Eonomy consists in redue
ing expense. How can it be done?
WhLen w !now that uet who build our
bridge.; and keep them in repair, mu-t
chiarge twice! what the. work is worth because
they never know 'when they can get paid
nd are fore d to shave their county paper
at a heavy discount, the rem edy lies in pay
ing cash and to the lowrst bidder. To ac
complish this we .-ecur-:d the passage of a
bill authorizing the County Comisioners
t) borrow money in advance of the tax levy
and within Its limits to pay cash for such
work. The same unnecessary expense at
tenud the support of the poor. The Com
issioiers are empowered also to pay cash
for their supplies. and I think a considera
ble amount can be saved by this measure.
'lhe Trial Justice system needs also a
change. We have six Justices, five in the
country and one in the town. Those in the
countryv receive z10, for State cases and
ire linited to $75 for constable work, whi:e
the one in town receives S100, and there is
n' limit to onslable charges whatever. It
is claimed that too great a proportion of tl e
work is done by the town jusdee. This ain
be remnediel. by liminug each justce to at
fixed juristcti -n, and the constable work
should be limited in every case. Let it be
large or small, whatever is fair, it should be
fixed, or else the annual deficiencies so ru
inous cannot be stopped. It is just as bad
policy for the county to spend more than
her income as for an individual. You all
know that if a man continues to spend more
than he nak-s, he soon becomes a bankrupt.
I may as well say that no assault is intend
ed upon our town Justice, I cheerfully re
commended himi for reappointment, and
have been a personal friend and supporter
of our sheriff from our school days-but I
believe this reform is neccssary all the same.
An amendament to the constitution abolish
ing the ofice of County Commissioners
would leave the Legislature free to form
county gove-rnments for the small counties of
the State much more economical and more
eticient. The present system is well enough
for a dense and wealthy population, but is
excessivelv burdensome to a poor and sparse
popualatiorn like ours. But t'is requires two
legislatures &nd a v.>te of the people and
will be brought up next session.
The School Commissioner might also be
abolished for the like reason. The consti
tution contrmpla' ei thut the School Commis
sioner would be a thoroughly educated and
accomplisheul teacher, who could visit the
schos and iegulate the teachiag and meth
ods of instruction. But practically this is
very seldom the case here, and will not be
for a quarter of a century. The Comsmis
sioner mainly signs pay certificates. which
the clerk of court could do as he does other
papers for 25 cents each.
if the State should run the courts as it
ought to be the case, it would greatly lesson
the expense and be a less burden on the
counties. All court claims passing through
the committees on caims in the Legislature
would be closely scanned by disinterested
people. it was formerly so, As all warrants
ire in the name of the State, and every part
of the State is equally interested in the pre
ervation of law and older, I see no reason
why the State should not inn the courts as
well as the Asylum, Pennitentiary, or any
other State institution.
There are many othser places where. it will
be found that expenses can be lessened.
'here is no reason why our tax should ex
-eed nine or ten mills-and that without a
Several reform measures besides those
entioned have been passed which will na
turally reduce county expenses, viz:
A Bill reducing the cost of dieting prison
A Bill requiring the Penitentiary to send
A Bill requiring only the Treasurers re
ort to be published-~reducing the cost of
rinting to one-third.
Also a generel incorporation act.
All these small matters together n:'nke a
reat difference in the final cost of the gov
rnment to the people.
The bill to enlarge and reorganize tl-e
Board and Departmsent of Agriculture, en
lorsed by your County Convention, and
wo State Conventions, was postponed by
;he Senate, but it passed the House without
pposition. A bill to establish the experi
nental farms for the enlightenment of the
armers of the state, passed. This bill con
ains a clause requiring the Board of Agri
ulture to place th e Legi slature at next ses
ion in possession of all important informa
tion about Agricultural Colleges. When
:he State Hlouse is completed this college
ian be built by the appropriations which
aow are going for that p~urpose.
This summnary I conclude by saying that
o greater benefit can come to us than for
he farmers to study closely the tax laws of
:he State -about which I hope soon to give
ny own opinions.
>ften need some safe cathartic and tonic to
ivert approaching sickness or to relieve col
*c, headache, sick stomach, indigestion, dys
~ntery, and the complaints incident to child
tood. Let the children take Simmons Li'
Regulator and keep well. It is purely vege
ble, not unpleasant to the taste and safe to
ake alone or in connection with other m ed
cine. The Genuine has our trade mark
'Z" in red on front of wrapper. J. H. Zei
in & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
R.~ MARSH ALL & Co.,
139 3IEETING STREET, Charleston, S. C.
Sole Agents For
ATAKE'S DIXIE PILOUGHS,
AVERY & SON'S PLOUGES
)OW LAW COTTON PLANTER
S AND GUANO DISTItIBUTTORIS.
ron Age Hiarrowvs and Cultivators, Roman
Plough Stock, Washburne & Moem's
Galvanized Fence Wire, Cham
pion Mowers and Keapers.
WATSON'S TURPENTINE TOOLS
danufacturedl in Fayettevill e, N. C. Every
Tool absolutely warranted and
if brokeis will be
Also Dealers In
loop Iron, Horse and Mule Shoes, W
and Tinware, Coopers tools, Miners
Tools, Cutlery, Guns and Sport
Prices made on application.
IOKO N9 CLASSE QATTENTION !
ared to furnish all classes wvith employ
aent at home. the whole of the time, or for
heir spare muoments. Business new, light
d proitable. Persons of either sex easily
ar from 50 cents to $5.00 per evening, and
proportionail sum by devoting all their
ime to the business. Boys and girls earn
earlv as much as men. That all who see
his ray se-nd their address, and test the
usiness, we make this offer. To such as
re not wvell satisfied we wvili send one dol
ir to pay for the trouble of writing. Full
articulars and outfit free. Adadress GroIRGE
am& Ce, Poantnd Maine.
G. ALLEN IUGGLNS1, JR.,
r Oflice on Street South of Court
JOSEPH F. RHAME,
Manning, S. C.
January 19, 1887.
JOHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Manning, s. c.
MO1SE & HUGGINS,
Manning, S. C.
Office South of Court House.
.AL. Ma 3 17V3
Aronw AT LAW,
M a n n i ng, S. C.
AW-Notary Public with seal.
J. E. SCOTT,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
wraing, S. C
W.F.-B.RIh.yswor-Ta, Sumter, S. C.
B. S. DNrms, MANNTNG, S. C.
HAYWORTH & DNKINS,
ATTORNE.YS AT LA V,
Manning, S. C.__
J.& P. COATS'
IX-O0RD SPOOL COTTON
FOR SALE BY
TANNIN.G, S. C.
Regulator for many years, hav
ing made it my only Family
Mdedicine. My mother beforo
mue was very partial to it. It is
a safe, good and reliable medi
cine for any disorder of the
system, and if used in time is
a great preventive of aickcness.
I often recommend It to my
friends, and shall continue to
do so."Re.,ames M. Rollins,
"PastorM~.RE.Chturch, So. Fairnield,Va."
TIME AND DOCTORS' BILLS SAVED by
always keeping Simmons Liver
Regulator in the house.
"I have found Simmons Liver
Regulator the best family med
Icine I ever used for anything
that may happen, have used it
in Indig~estion, CoLic, Diarrhcea,
Biliousness, and found it to re
lieve Immediately. After eat
ing a hearty supper, if, on going
to bed, I take about a teaspoon
ful, I never feel the effects of
the supper eaten.
"OVID G. SPARKB,
"Ex-Mayor Macon, Ga."
O0ONL.Y GENUIN EM
Ha our Z Stamp on front of Wrapper.
J. H. Zeilin & Co., Sole Pr'oprietors,
Price, S1.00. Pmy.AnELPHIA, PA.
J, G. E'rNziss, M. D. Rzcvm:N B. Lon~a
i ..DINKINS& 00O,
We take pleasure in announcing to
our friends, and the public generally,
that we are nowv fully prepared to sup
ply them with!
Pure Drugs and Me~dicines.
Paints, Oils, anid Glass.
Fancy and rToilet Articles,
Fine Cigars anid
~and in fact everything usuaily kept in
F irst Cls rgStore.
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
:ompounded by day or night.
J. G. DINKINS & CO.
State of South Carolina,
To all whom it may concern:
Notice is hereby give n of the intention of
eorge M. Hicks to have his homestead set
ff from such real and personal property as
he is entilted to have same of, and in
prsuance of the laws in such cases made.
JA MES E. D.WIS,
erk,-o- Crt. Careonn Conni.
Boy d Brothers,
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, 124 lbs. for $1.
Granulated Sugar, ~15 lbs. for $1.
Confectioners' Sugar, 15A lbs for S1.
White Ex. C. Sugar, 17 lbs. for S1.
Light Brown Sugar, 19 lbs for $1.
Good Brown Sugar, 20 lbs for $1.
21b. Tomatoes, 90 cts. a doz.
31b. Tomatoes, $1.10 a doz.
Good Segars, $1 for a box of 50.
These are but a few of the many attract
ions we are constantly offering, and house
keepers will tind it greatly to their advan
tage to send for a copy of our Monthly Price
List, and consult it alwavs.
k i-No charge for packing or drayage.
S. THOM.S, JR. J. M. THOMAS.
Stephen Thomas, Jr., & Bro.
Jewelry, Silver and
Spectacies, Eye GI:sses, and
e Watches and Jewelry repaired
by expert workmen.
273 KINx ST.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
D. O'Neil & Sons,
33 HYNE S'rnzr. .. .CHAuuMSTO, S. C.
Wholesale Dealers in
Boots and Shoes,
Trunks, Sa tchels. &c.
Goods received by every steainer snitable
for the interior trade. A-l the latest styles
constantly in stock, at the lowest prices and
on accommodating terms.
Jan, 12, 87 ly.
157 and 169, East Bay,
CHARLESToN, S. C.
Jan. 12. 87 13.
at astonishingly low
We are selling our Fertilizer at the follow
WloGibbs & Co. Manipulated Guano,
less than 10 tons, per ton, $26.00. Ten tons
and upward, $23.50.
Wilcox, Gibbs & Co. Superphosphate, less
than 1() tons, per ton, $1G.50. Ten tons and
upwards, per ton, $15.04).
Excellent Georgia Standard Guano, less
than 10 tons, per ton, $24.00. Ten tons
I Deliered to ailroad or Steamboat
at Charleston, free of drayage.
English Acid Phosphate,
Nitrate of Soda,
Nova Scotia Land Plas
ter,. Peruvian Guano.
Ground Fish Scrap.
Cotton Seed Meal,
and Fertilizer supplies generally; All
best quality, at lowest market prices,
Conizmunicate with us before buy
THE WILOX & GIBBS GUANO CO.,
138 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Win. Shephercl & Co.,
232 MEETING ST.,
Stoves, Stoves !
R E TAIL !
Tinwares, House Furnishing
Goods, Potware, Kitchen anid Stove
WSend for Price List and Circu
J. C. H. Claussen & Co.,i
Steam Bakery and Camdy FactorY,
.-RTETQ~ S. C.L
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery. Cotton Presses, Gms, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
SiERepairs executed with promptness and Dispatch. Sendfor price list.
East Bav, Cor. Pritchard St.,
lyr. Charleston, S. C.
gIf you need any Clothing, Furnishing Goods, or Hats,
send your orders to
FALK & CO.,
KING S'rREET, Opponsm Hamz,
Charleston, S. C.,
as they have reduced the prices of their entire stock to cost,
on account of change of firm.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
WHoLEIALE dealer in Wines, Liquors and Segars..
No..181 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
F. J. PEL~zl.1, President. F. S. RoDnGEs, Treasurer
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
of Charleston, S C.
stanicLarc FertiliMers and Importers of
3PULiR G'ED1=.14E.AL\T TCK A Trima,.
Pelzer, Rocigers & Co.,
BROWN'S WHARF - - - CHARLESToN,. . C.
Mit. M. LEvi of Manning, will be plesed to sspply his
friends and the public generally, with any of tie alose brands
The Soluble Guano is a highly eoncentrated Ammoeiated Guano-a com
ASHLY AS5=H ELr .1HEMNT.
A very cheap and excellent NonAmmoniated Feilizer for Small Grain
crops. Fruit Trees, Grape Vinesi, ete.
ASHLEY AMMONIATED DISSOLVED BONE,
ASHLEY SMALL GRAIN SPECIFW
ASHLEY Corn and Cotton Compound.
A complete Fertilizer for these two crops ad also largey used by the Trcwkers near
Ashley Dissolved Bone, Ashlley Acid Phosphate..
Gennine LeopoldshaEI Kainit,,
p? For Terms, Directions, TestimoniaLs, and fortbe vnionis attractive and instrie
tive puieni-tions of the company, address, A "T.|I P~ g..
PT A-LTE CO)., Ca-r1estoz, S.,C.
ne Official Analysis proVe our Goods to be am their Guar
Solubl A entee-.te
oueano.WA N D QAcidPhs
.A mmoniated Fertilizer,
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Kainit,. ad all Fertilizets
supplies, for sale by
wvAlD O~ PH M C O., Cz'nro, S. C:.
FRANCIS B. HIAclea, President and General Agent.
Chareston, S. O..
HIGH GRADE FERTTUIZIKR
Soluble Gu'ano, (hiigly ammoniated), .Dissolves Bon~e, Aeid
Phosphate, Ash Element, Floats, German Kainit, BHigh Grade
Rice Fertilizer. Cotton Seed Xeal.
?siAll orders promptly filled.
'WILLIAM RAVENEL, Fresident.
R1. M1. MEANS, Treasurer..
For sale by M. LEVI,
Oct20 Manning,. S.. C.
William M. Bird & Co.,
CH.A.RLESTO3'T, S. Q.
Counter, Platform and Cotton Scales.
Trucks, Grocers' Tinware, etc.
Paints and Painters' Material of every description.. We are headquartera
for these goods and offer inducements to purchasers.. Angl&
Wulbern &Pieper -Fo ilin Bros.,
AND DEALERs IN C H A R L E STO0N, S. C..
Provisions, Liquors, Tobaceo, Etc
679 & 16 East Bay, Charleston, S C. Tonmcco, nsL P E, re
6eorge W. Steffens, bdoftaco
WHOLESALE GROCER, LcIE
Aurtion and Commission Mierchant and BODAE
LIUOR DEALER. GL ~S
19 East Bay, Charleston, tS C. M A
the Clayton & Russel BitCO.E,
ers, ated road cart.- r,
Li: Fir McGahan, Bates & Co,
Drk Gods,8 Notions, Clothing,
d' os 22, 28and 230 MeetingSt,
C. I CHARLESTON, S. C.