Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING T1EMS.
WEDNESDAY, MAR'A IS, 1887.
B. S DINKINS, Editor.
Shall Our Dead be Forgotten'?
The sad death of our esteemed fel
low townsman Dr. G. Allen Huggins,
Sr., who was laid away into bis sleep
of death a few days ago, brings pain
fully to remembrance the fact, that the
Guardian of the last resting place of
our dead will no longer devote his
time, means, and talent in the dis
charge of that labor of love and a life
time, which kept in a state of beauty
tified neatness the Cemetery of Man
Years ago, when the town was first
incorporated, a plot of ground was se
lected for the purpose, and a number
of trustees appointed for its manage
ment. These gentlemen, as we have
been told, divided up the space into
.lots of convenient and suitable size,
and sold them out to purchasers, at a
regularly stipulated price, and we say
with sorrow and disappointment that,
on account of the non-payment of
many of the purchases, the Trustees
were always thwarted in their efforts
to decorate and beautify that sacred
From time to time,'these gentlemen
have died; leaving as the last of the
line, the worthy christian man alluded
to in this article.
Having but a slender resource aris
ing from the payments of a fe w, Dr.
Huggins went faithfully to work and
by a liberal outlay of time, taste, and
his own private means, our Cemetery
has been, thus far, kept in a condition
well pleasing to the eyes of those
bound thereto by the indissoluble
ties, which not even the grave can
We are now face to face with the
fact, that it is practically without the
supervision of any one, specially ; and
this condition of affairs should not be
allowed to exist any longer. Let
those who are interested (and v. ho is
Dot?) meet, and tas, into :nsidera
tion such means :.nu Izaosures as will
most effectually reach the end desired.
-Ltus all remember the time when,
with heavy hearts and many tears, we
laid our loved our away, "dust to
dust and ashes to ashes;" and set to
work vigorously. Let a meeting be
called at once and new trustees ap
pointed, who will go into the enter
prse with the determination that the
Manning Cemetery shall not be allow
-.- to run to waste; but to the contra
ry, bedeck the grounds in such a way
as will do honor to the love we bear
for those who leep beneath its soil.
The hands of vandals, harpies, and
robbers have invaded the sacred pre
cinct, and stolen flowers, shrubbery,
even while under the watchful eye of
its jealous gardian; and with that vig
ilance removed, who can foretell the re
People of Manning arise and at
once, to the discharge of your duties!
Jones, the murder of the three
Pressleys, father and two sons, about
eighteen months ago in Edgefield
was, last week, the second time, p)ut
upon his trial. The circumstances of
*the killing published .at the time, de.
scribed one of the most horrible d eeds
'of crime on record. The failure of
the jury at the first trial to agree was
a great shock to thc people of Edge
field and the State. It was attributed
to one of those incomprehensible mys.
teries which sometimes influence a
juror to set his obligation aside and
override the law and evidence. After
this. many feared that Jones, notwith
standing the revolting crime, would
escape the merited punishment. At
the trial last week the Attorney-Gen
eral of the State, at the instance of the
Governor, assisted the Solicitor in the
prosecution. Jones was defended by
Major W. T. Gary, and Gary & Evans
of the Edgefield bar. The hearing of
the case consumed three days. It was
given to the Jury 5 o'clock p. mn., Satur
day, and 4 o'clock Sunday morning,
ajverdict of manslaughter was agreed
+'n Jones came near escaping again,
Two of the jury, for reasons known to
themselves, were for acquitting. and
for eleven long hours clung to this
purpose. At the end of that i -e they
consented to a complromise on man
Jones ought to have hanged, and
his escape from the gallows is a cheat
of justrte. The judge has withheld
his sentence to await the result of a
motion for a new trial, to be made by
his counsel. When the sentence is
imposed it will no doubt be tlm limit
of the law, 30 y-ears a he a labor ini
When tL :!"'ing Guard was
first reorganize, many vwre the pro
phecies of a Iai ure; but ti-arnks to the
indomitable energy of the yourg
members, it has been carried so far
that as one of them expread. it,
"there is now no possibility of radlure.
With an active membl'ership) of 53
members, a nice armor- well titted up
with seats, a gun-rack filled with the
new and improved Springfield Rifles,
and the good prospect of the entire
company being uniformed in the near
future, too much credit cannot be giv
en to the Guards. They have done
so much-it now behooves our citi
- zens to do their pat and do it freely.
This company has not been organized
bers alone; they receive no pay, but
on the contrary are put to some ex
petwe. Yet they stand as a guard to
the public peace of Manning and to
the property of its citizens, required
to obey aux call at anv time for the
preservation of both, a'ud it is ineum
bent upon these citizens to help the
euterprise. T.e G uard have dIeterm-!
ined to hold a Fair for their benefit at
an early date. Be it e-:er so little,
help them all you can. N .w is the
timle for <ur citize.s to show their
public spirit, and by aiding so lauda
ble an object, secure for tue town;
what has long been needed-a good
The w-ly Sherman. it is declared, is
aspirin to fill the presidential chair,
and his recent trip to the South is
supposed to be a move to put on foot
a scheme to elect Sherman delegates
to the next Republican presidential
convention. Senators Butler, and
Ransom of North Carolina, were in
vited to join the Sherman excursion,
but getting an inkling of the Ohio
Senator's designes, both respectfully
declined. It was a happy idea to
make a tour of the South with two
such illustrious Southerners. The
people would have understood and
felt that the war days were over, and
even the animosities created were for
gotten. With one arm around the
gallant Butler and the other caressing
the distinguished Ransom, the burn
ing of Columbia ani other outrages
would be blotted from the pages o
On the morning of the 14th a fear
ful accident occurred on the Dedham 1
Branch of the Boston and Providence
railroad at what is known as Bussey
Park Bridge. A train with seven
cars and a baggage car broke through
the bridge. The engine and three cars
went over safely, but five others fell
through the bridge to the road be
neath, a distance of 30 feet, all being
crushed out of shape. Thirty-two per
sons were killed outright and a large
i. the Edgefield Court the Cul
breath lynching cases were called list
Monday morning. A motion to sever
'by the posecution was graaetd by
the Court and two of the alleged
lyncbera, Messrs Holmes and Parkman
were arraigned and the trial is now
progressing. The general opinion is
that they will be acquitted.
He Denies a Report--He Never Said.
or Thought What Gen. Sherman
is Alleged to Have Proclaimed.
OFFCE OF TE
CoWERpoU.ER oF m CURREXCY,
asnI::GTox, March 3, 1887.)
Editor Augua Chroni' &:
The enclosed clipping credited to
your paper refers to me in a connee
tion which impels me to ask you to
publish this reply:
I believe Gen. Sherman, on the oc
casion referred to. did qjuote a South
erm man to the effect that the "march
to the sea" was a good thing, because
it ended the w.ar and restored the
Union, but he certainly did not at
tribute the remark to me, nor had I
the least idea that it was so under
stood by any one present. It seems
absolutely superfluous to add that, of
course, I never uttered any such senti
ment as you quoted, nor can I enter
tain any such feeling. Respectfully,
W. L. TRENHOLMX.
What the Augusta Chrwonicle has to
"In a communication published else
where Hon. W. L. Trenholm denies
that he expressed to Gen. Sherman or
anybody else any gladness for the
march to the sea.
Comptroller Trenholm never enter
tained a thought in common with
wvhat Gen. Sherman declared.
We are glad to hear this.
Gen. Sherman may have been at
his old game of prevarication. He
has the floor."
It is supertiluous to say that the
Chronicle published what was report
ed of Mr. Trenholm iu sorrow, and
that the denial is given gladly.
Is Gen. Sherman still maintaining
Gen. Wade Hampton's opinion of
him? Hampton once remarked that
'Sherman was the biggest liar in an
army that contained John Pope."
It seems to us that it would be in t
order for the Augusta CJhronicl1e to
giv-e its authority for the report which
it publishes. It is rather indefinite to
say that it "published what was me
portedl of Mr. Trenholm in sor-row,"
and then let the matter drop. It ,
soud give its author-ity to show tha
it had a re-asonatble foundation for the
statement and the accompanying re
marks. Upon the authority of the t
Cr-onicle the matter has been exten- I
sively circulated and commented on,
anud it is due to the public as wvell as
Mr. Trenholm that the C'hronzicle j
shod pr oduce its authority.--dMen
[From Our O-.n Corre spon dent.1 s
MASH1NGrcN, March 19, 1887.
The forty-ninth Congress has~ joined thef
pro.:ssio~n of the past. It adjmirned sine
die (on the -4th of March. It has beco-'me the
fashion to speak of the dilaitoriness and stu-t
pidity of Congress. Such abuse is cheap.e
It might be explained that it is difticult for
a heter gene-ous mass of clashing individu
aliti-s and interests to act smoothly anda sinm- 1
ultn.osly. Other peoples have solved '
ditiuties by divisions, frontier fortifica- --
tios, and ianding armies, and collossal 9
military budgets. We prefer to settle wran-i
n the conceit of our f reig n neighbor.
The only way to !ge tue fortn-ninth
Aongress; will be by co.*paring it with prev
ons Congre.ss, andt i ust be said in its
ar that more. bills have been intrd-;
Lnd passcd by it, %nore have become la:
d more have reeived vttos, thar in any
if the Congresses that had gone be fore. M
.v important and usetful meatsures were
ItS.I'*d aing" them changing the Presidu
ia suSei to the Cabint; re"gulating.
:ie Elect.oral Count so as to avoid dispmes5;
providing for one and two dollar palt %ur
cency: L.ulding a new Congre ,monal Libra
ry; recovering in forfeited) rairotd land
Zrani.s nearly 570.000,00O of acres and restor
.tg A to the publi. domamin; extending thae
iLtil delivery systezu to the tow-ns with 10,-1
A1O population: the iter State Comnerce
aw: granting land in severalty to Indians:
'he Canadian Retaltition bill: the r'peal of
:he Terure 4f Ulice act; the increase of the
avy: and prohibit:ng the importation of
foreign con:raet habor.
The bad measures attempted were nu
aerous, fortnnately few of them became
aws. Aiong thetm were the Oleomargarine
:ax; the Baekbone land grant swindie; the
Mlexican Pension biti: and the Dependant
Pension bil!. which was vetoed by the Pres
dent. The River and Harbor bill met de
;erved failure. The President believingtLi
mnoflsi was not needed. rtused to sign it. i
I'le )diver and Harbor bill which he ,igned
August 6th 18SG 'nade an appropriation of
-1474.00 and there was then a part of the
preceeding appropriation unexpe'nded. On
he first of Novemuber last the Enzineer i
hief reported to Congress that. there was
>n hand for the improveinent of Rivers and
Hairbors $16,63G,362. But little of this
money has been sint and there Was ti01
ecessity for the appropriation of $10,000,
It was President Cleveland's original in
tentioti to remain at the 1% hite House dur
ing the clong hours of Congress, but at the
ast motment havirg received telegratuis front
Speaker Carlisle and both Senators and
Rtepresentatives that the District Appropri
ation bili would fail unless he could reach
the Capitol in time to sign it, he entered Li.,
carriage and reached the Presidents room
at the Senate end of the Capitol only fifteen
minutes before the time tiat Congress inns:
expire by Constitution. There he and hi:
Cabinet glanced at the bills that were.
brought to him by swift messengers, and
such as were approved rec"ived his signa
ture. The intelligence that the President
was in the building spread rapidly, there
were not less than five thousand people in
the Capitol, and he had not been in his
rcom three minutes before the polce had t<.
form a cordon around the door to prevent
the intrusion of the throngs of people who
pressed forward to catch a sight of the .res
ident. The police had a hard time of it
until Mr. Cleveland left the Copitol a few.
minutes after adjournment. He had had
only three hours rest since Wednesdax
night, but he showed no signs of fatigre
and after returning to the White House he
held the usual daily reception of visitors ii'
the East Room.
Essay of Mr. Frank Richbourg Before
the Agricultural Society.
Mn. PRIsm r :
I have always been in favor of an
Agricultural Society, for such an or
gAnization is calculated to (10 mue
good. It will bring the farmers closei
together and will cause the results o
many- valuable exp. -riments made b
different ones to be brought to lighi
It will imnprove the knowledge of cul
tivation, of applying manure ant
farming so as to improve the land
It will teach us how to develop the re
sources of the farm for home-mad
7nure, wLich is of the greatest val
ue to the farmer. There are variou
ways of making 00d composts audi,
is by combining ,ummercial manurt
with these, that the worn soil is im
proved and it cannot be done an'
Abundance of material can be founui
in reach ci almost every farm whie:i
can be converted into a very valuabh~
compost. A good compost can b<
made by arranging a shed, and put
ting under it a good pile of mud o:
rich soil and upon this empty th<
ashes from the chimney and the soal
suds and other waste.
Another splendid compost can be
made hy raking the oak thickets and
hill sides, and mixing with wood ash
es and salt, and we can also make a
great deal more good manure in the
stable lot by keeping them constantly
We find that when plenty of comn
pst is applied and the guarno on it,
the guano will pay a great deal bet! er.
the cotton will make a third more,
and that is not all; it makes a lastinge
improvement to .ha la!nd We some
times here farmers say they can't in.
ti to make compost and it doesro
pay, but we contend that it pays eve
if one has to plant a nreat deal Ies:
and. 'We all plant too much lau :
any way-. If wve would plant less.
make more compost, and work cleaner,
wec would surely realize a better prof
it, and soon become more independ
INDISPENSIBLE TO THE TOILET.
Darbys Prophylactic Fluid cures chafing,
ruptions, and intiamation of all kinds;
ures inflamed or sore ey .s: relieves pains
'rom bites or stings of insects and sore feet:
lestrovs all taint of rerspiration or offensive
mell from the feet or any part of the body;
leanses and whitens the skin. Used as a
lentifrice it puri~es the breath; preserves
he teeth and cturzs toothache; sore gums
ad canker. A little of the Fluid in the wa
er used in bathing is very refreshing and
specianty ben,-icial to the Sick.
WHY WILL YOU cough when Shilho's
ure will give im~tmediate relief. Price 10
ts., 50 ets., an d $1.
The latest eulogist of Mrs. Cleve
and says: "Her mold and style is o:
he kind that inproves with age and
erges the girl into a grand woman
rho never fades or becomes unat
THE REY. GEO. H. THAYER,. of Rour
tn. Ind., samys: "Both myself and wife owe
ti lives to SHILOHL'S CONSUMLPTION
"I don't object to house-ceaning,"
tid a married man, "but I must
raw the line at sitting on a wash-tub
ithe kitchen and eating my meals
om the top) of a soap-box."
A NASAL INX.CTlOR fre' with each bot
l of Shilohi's Catarrh Remn:dy. Prce I
A oet sent to an editor a contri
~ution etitle3. "Why do I live?'
nd the editor answvered, "Because
'ou sent your contributions by niai!
nad of b rine g them in persmn"
An e::ehan'. reporn a r ecent
social, Says, "'rim (pei'ng piece was
render y 1 a '11h. (juartt(.'" TIe
reporter wrote it l quartct," but
the corinpositor knw better.
The State of 88h Garcha,
COUNTY OF CLI flENDON.
IS TIlE Fiin H!L!TE 'URT.
By Lovis Ari:.:r, E , Probate Judge:
rEF 'As GE)YltuE ALLEN Hti
S n::. suit t. to grant him
Letters (f .Ain:tration o tie E:-.-te and
Effvets of -r. G. Allen Iugiins.
Trsz. :::.rm. tu c(t an d arl on
ish 1.1 ad .ngur, hek--ndredJ and cred
itors. <f t' :-aid Dr. G. Allen Hugins, de.
ceased, hat tin v ;- amd al.car bef.'rc me,
in the Court of ProIate, to be hel at Man-.
ing, on 1':t day of March n-xt, after pub
1 ca ion hecof. at 11 clck the forenoon,
to ow cause'. if any :1ey lI;v., why tl e
s. ~ .uistration sholli not be granted.
,u undr v .and Ad sea! this 14th
or .iiarh. Anno D-mini 1887.
Prob.te Ju1ge. C. C.
:,ch 1'. h.
This work vlli be iauel April 15th.
Fron a arge n er of tStimoniais Ise
lect the follow;,"
"I amli o know th: t Dr. Hatcher
is writin- i.e 'Lif o+ Dr.Tr. I He is th.
verV' ian f)r u work." .-John A. Broadus.
"-The book shouiLi 'avo a very wie sale.
for into whatever h :ne t enters there will
go the ".ns"piraion o;I 1 le he--the story
Of a noor mun oti v who male himself
re at a useul <,ii i verv obstacle. -.
WVm. Jones, D). 1).
The book contains abonm 4.) pages Svo.
Tt is sold to snb-ri-rs '.t fll'>wi ng prices:
Elegant Engli.h (oth -gilt ede-s
with stol portmai of Dr. Jutr, ...$2.5;
Morocco, othir-wis sam.,............ 3.00
Cloth, without i2.00
I have cont rol .f the bixoo for this State.
Rig Spring. S. C.
Will z'nd the abo-e on reript of price
where the. is no agent.
AIo, nrauus 'ernnu s and Adresses, at
ram' pricos. un 1 Lrolus' Co:m:ntarv on
:Matt. for $2.25.
mis Style PBiladela 8im?.
Other companies charge from $40 to S60. A com
plete set of attachments with each machine. Also
Johnson Ruffer, Johnson T'uckeer, and box of Four
Blemmers and a Bindter. 15 DAYS' TRIAL
in your own house before you pay one cent. Every
machine WARRANiTED FOR 3 YEARS.
Send for Circular.
C. A. WOOD COMPANY,
17 North 10th St., Philadelphia, Pa7
G. A L LEN UI UGGINS, JR.,
SO~iee on Street South of Court
JOSEPH Fa BIAME,
Manniing, S. C.
January 19, 188S7.
JOHN S. WILSON,
0:rney and Counsellor at Law,
:2aa.in g, S. C.
MOISE & IIUGGINS,
Mannino'. S. C.
Office South of Court House.
Attorney at Laiw.
Matnning, S. C.
WNotary Public with seal.
J. E. SCOTT,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Mannng, . C
W. F. B. HI~vsswuix-rr, Sumter, S. C.
1. 5. Dmas:~s. .'ANixo, S. C.
HAYNMP.~TH & DIKINS
.A ~N5 T AW
IX-0KD SPOOL COTTON~
Fi'ui S 'tE. M
Boy d Brothers,
Wholesale Grocers and
159 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Direct Importers of Ales, Porters,
Wines, and Brandies.
IH -& EGN,
Ail021 1y Gr0C e r S,
183 & 187 Meeting Street, and 117
CHARLESTON, S. C.
' ite attention to the following
Cut Loaf Sugar. I . lbs. for Si.
Granulated Snar.~5.Lls. f51 r 5 1.
Confection S-uigar, -5 lbs for S1.
White Ex. C. Sugar. 17 1o. for $1.
Light Brown Su "gar. 19 ]bs for $1.
Good 1rown Su-ar. 20 lbs for $1.
21b. Ton;.-toe-s. to ets. a1 doz.
3ib. Tomatovs. S1.10 a doZ.
Good Scgars, sl for a box of 50.
These are but a few of the many attract
ions we are constaLlv t oering, and house
keepers will ind it g-reatly to their advan
tage to send 1or a1 cipy o, our Monthly Price
List. and consilt it aways
-No chagIe fo packing or .draage.
S. THOMAS, J T. 'M. THOMAS.
Ste"phen I-mnias, 6,, & Bro,
Jewelry, Silver and
pectacles, Eye GlaSSeS, and
Q Watches and Jewelry repaired
by expert workmen.
273 KING ST.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
D. O'Neil & Sons,
33 HAu-sE STr . . . . CHARLsTON., S. C.
Wholesale Dealers in
Boots and Shoes.
Tirunks. Satchels. &C.
Goods received by every steamer smtable
-- ohe interior trade. All the latest styles
.tntlv in stock, at the lowest prices and
Jan. 12, 87 ly
157 and 169, East Bay,
CHARLESToN, S. C.
Jan. 12. 87 ly.
at astonishingly low
We are selling our Fe2rtilizer at the follow
ing~ LOW prics:
Wilcox, Gibbs & Co. Manipulated Gonno,
less than 10 tons, per ton, $2G.00. Ten tons
Wilcox, Gibbs & Co. SuperphIe-1:b~ate, less
hain 10 tonis, per toni. $16.50. iun tonsand
apwardls, per ton, $i5.00.
Excellent Gecorgia Stanfdardi Guano, Jess
than 10 tons, per ton, $24.00. Tfen tons
and upwards, per ton. S'21.50.
p._r Delivered to Railroad or Steamboat
at Charleston. free of drayage.
English Acid Phosphate,
G. ermnan Kainit.
Nitrate of Soda.
Nova Scotia Laud Plas
ter, Peruvian Gulano,
Grounld Fish Scrap
Cotton Seed Meal.
and Fertilizer supplies generally; All
best quality, at lowest market prices,
Conxmunicate with us before buy
THE WII.00X & GIBBS GUANO CO,,
13s East Bay,~ Charleston, . C.
Win. Shepherd & Co.,
2:32 MEETING ST..
S T OVE S,
Stves, Stoves !
RE TAIL !
Tinwares, House Furnishing
oods, Potware, Kitchen and Stove
atSend for Price List and Circu
J. C. H. Claussen & Co.,~
Steami Baker; anid Candy FaarY,
CITA1TESTON, S. C.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers -in
arinie Stat ionry and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Uill MwhineryTv. Cotton Presess. Gis, Railroad, Steam
)oat, Machiists', Engrineers' and. Mill siupplies.
s e.reCvled Iilt Iirnt ilpl]aP am!d )spatch. Sendfor price ist.
East Bay, Cor. Pritehard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
WIf you need any Clothing, Furnishing Goods, or Hats,
seld your orders to
FALK & CO.,
KG STRT, OPPosrmI ASEL,
Charleston, S. C.,
is ther have reduced the prices of their entire stock to cost,
r)n atcount of change of firm.
OT TO F. WIE TERS,
WHOLESALE dealer in Wir.cs, Liquors and Segars.
'No. 1,1 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
F. J. PELZERI, President. F. S. RODGERS. Treasurer
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
of Charleston, S. C.
Stanadarda lFertlmmers and Importer, of
.Pelzer, Rodgers & Co.,
BRowN's WHARF, - - - CHARLESTON, S. C.
9 Mi. M. Li-vti of Manniii.. will be pleased to supply his
friends and the public generally, with any of the above brands
0OLUBJ LIL EQCUANO.'
The Soluble Guano is a highly coicentrated Ammoniated Guano-a com
ASHLEY ASH ELEMENT.
A very cheap and excellent Non-Amrniriated Fertilizer for Small Grain
crps, Fruit Trees, Grape Vines, etc.
ASHLEY A3DIONIATED DISSOLVED BONE,
ASHLEY SMALL G RAIN SPECIFIC
ASHLEY Corn and Cotton Compound.
A completc Fertilizer for these two erops and also largely used by the Trackers near
Charleston for Vegetables, etc.
Ashley Dissolved Bone, Ashley Acid Phosphate.
Genuine Leopoldshall Kainit,
pr For Terms. Directions, Testimonials, and for the varione atractive and instrue
tive publications of the comnpany, aiddress, A JHzH F OS
'e Offieial Analysis prove our Goods to be above their Guar
Solublne. AQND Acid P*o(
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Kainit, and all Fertilizers
supp~lies, for sale by
ogA D P] OS C O c UTos, S.c0.
Fn4Ncos B.I HWiKF. President and General Agent.
STONO PRO SPIKATE__COMPANY,
OCharleston, S. C.
HIGH GRADE F'ERTILIZERS.
SolWble Guano, (higly ammo';ated). .Dissolred Bone, Acid
Phosphate, Ask Lement, Floats. German Kainit, Eigh Grade
Rice Fertilizer. Cotton Sce'd .Jeal.
zrAll orders promp~tly filled.
WILLIAM RAVENEL, President.
R M MEANS, Treasurer.
For sale by M. LEVI,
Oct20 Manmg, S. C.
William M. Bird & Co.,
OHAR~LESTOJ~T, S. C.
Counter, Platform and Cotton Scales.
Trucks, Grocers' Tinware, etc.
Paints and Painters' Material of every description. We are headquarters
or these goods and offer inducem~ents to purchasers. Aug18
Wuler & ieerFollin Bros.,
AND DEALEs TN ~ C'H A RLES.TON, S. (.
Provisions, Liquors, T'Abacco, Ec
&1 i Eat Bay.DEALERs I3
37 0Es aCharleston, SC. Ton.cco, CrGARS, PIPES, ETC.
Sole agents for the celebrated
Se org e W. St ef f nts, 3rna of tobacco
WHOLESALL' On OCERt,
Auction and Commnissionl .erchant and BROA D AXE,
LIQ UoR DULIY.R. (3 ou. BARS,
197 & 199 East Bay, charleston:, s (- R ED lEA T,
psr Agent for the Clay'n a s-1~ Ei Co-NE
rs, and the celebrated rea.l 'ait. ->C RO ET
A. McCobb, Jr., ~ sm2T2.
ime, Cement. r'.aster I:~cie. Hair, Fire
brick and Fir.- (lay, JOBBERS OF
La"d Plaste "ndi r.~a iLay, Dry Goode, notions, Clothing,
ent for White's English Po-t-' \os. 226, 228 an-1 230 Meeting St.,
'land Cement. CHARLEJSTON S.GC.
So. 19 Ear Ba, CHAR LESTON.S. o.