Newspaper Page Text
THE IANI1NG TflES.
WEBNESDAY, MAY It, 1887.
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
Capt. F. W. Dawson, editor of the
N'ews and Cuurier arrived in New
York last week from the old country,
whither he has bcen for several
months. His return was timely as
the following editorial paragraph in
the New York Sun demanded his at
tention: "Who that didn't know the
'fact would suppose that not more
"than a dozen years ago Mr. F. W.
"Dawson, editor of the Charleston
".Yews and Courier was the seedy ap
"plicant and pensioner of the South
"Carolina thieves." Captain Dawson
expressed himself as highly incensed
at the uncalled-for attack of the Sun
upon his personal character, and in
timated his intention to sck redress
through the Courts. Subsequently
he entered suit against the Sun fir
The able editor of the Yews and
Courier returns home wearing the
ribbon of the Order of St. Gregory
the Great, given to him by Pope Leo
XIII, for his crusade against the Code
The criminal code of the State has
been the subject of unbounded criti
cism lately, by the public press and a
number of officials in high authority.
They condemn the pr/ient ma's
operandi of c/nducting.riminal pros
ecutions on thbo~red that all the ad -
vantages lie on the side of the defence.
The challenges allowed in capital cas
es especially invite their adverse crit
icism. It is true that there is noth
ing that is really perfect, but with all
due respect to the able opinions to
the-contrary, any of the changes re
commended would in this judgment
work more irredeemable mischief than
the present system. That old and
venerably just biblical declaration
which has become a wise maxim of
law, that it is better that 99 guilty
persons escape the penalty of their
acts than one innocent person be
wrongfully punished, addresses itself
with reason directly to our feelings
and conscience. Every safeguard that
the law now allows should be thrown
around the prisoner in the dock. The
present plan established by the fore
fathers of the land, is that a man is
innocent until proved guilty, and
therefore, as a guiltless citizen of the
country, all -the protection that the
generous constitution and laws of the
State now provide, should be un
-grudgingly extended. The experience
gathered from the past and present
teaches that it is man's nature to con
demn the unfortunate. An accused
person, guilty, or pure as a snow flake
descending, has his community and
its people and the wvhole world, unpi
tyingly arrayed against him. The
breath of suspicion or distrust destroys
*the, good w'~ill of men and consequent
iy places the suspect in an awkward
position for judgment to be passed on
him. The realization of this fact in
duced the wise passage of laws safe
guarding the liberties of individual
citizens especially. Its justice is too
clear. No change in the law can
much improve the condition of
the country. There are laws enough,1
and they are plenty good. Abetter
state of affairs can be inaugurated by
teaching the people~ to obey and ac
knowledge the supremacy of the law
as it now stands.
In the anonymous letter received by
our worthy Intendant, is portrayed
the most despicable character man's,
imagination can conjure up. It is'
manifestedly apparent that the pro
jector of this ridiculous communica
tion is prompted by a feeling of spleen
which has led him to exhibit af
of revenge contemptible in the eyes or
every man. All fairness and honor
should be meeted out to t1e man who
comes out boldly, asserts bis rights,
and accuses his enemies obenly and
seeks revenge in the broad light of
day, but damnable is the composition
of him who seeks under the cover of
darkness to inflict an assassins blow on
Manning has never had an Intend
ant who has exhibited mnore zeal in
promoting the true interests of the
town than our present municipal chief;
Mr. W. K. Bell. His efforts to im
prove the town have been earnest,
constant, and energetic. Our :it:zens
have experienced the good effect of:
his works, and willingly accord him
their unstinted praise. The vile at
tempt to deter him from his plaiu du-'
ty is fruitless when a character like
Mr. W. K. Bell is the object.
The trustees of the Columbia Pres
byterian Theological Seminary have
elected Dr. T. D. Witherspoon, of
Louisville, Ky., as Dr. Woodrows
* successor to the chair of the Perkins
professorship. Dr. Strickland, of At
lanta, who was elected to fill this:
Our Washington Leffer.
[From Our Own Correspondent.]
sWAsHIo-ro, May 10, 1887.
The Cabinet officers are entlusiastic in
praise of their Southern trip to attend the (
unveiling of the Calhoun statue. The orator .
of the occasion, Secretary Lamar, has been
atlicted with neura!gic ailnients since his re
turn, but he is none the less charmed with
the centre of earthquakes and its people. To
some of the party Charleston was an old ac
quaintance, but with the Postniaster-Gener
al, Secretary of the Treasury, and Senat >r
Voorhees it was a first visit and thev tell
fairly in love with the delicious atinorphere, t
royal hospitality, and fine people of the old
city. .1r. Vilas remarked that he was pr -
pared to find very superior people in that
auristocratic old Southern stronghold, but
that he was quite surprised to find such a
general high tone prevailing among a large
portion of the population.
Equally delighted with the National Capi
tal will be the thousands of visitors who will
dock here during the present month. of'
course tilese crowds of visiting stran
gers from every part of the United States
will expect no hospitable favors suach as were
heaped in profusion on the a:stinguishedi
Charleston guests. Thty will have to look
out sharply for their own breakfasts and
lunches and dinners and beds. But tiiey
will s.C tue : St beautiful city in the world
n the month of :lowers, and they can give
ai glorious time in iuany ways, for Washng
ton is more than "a thing of beauty." It is
by far the most interesting city in America
It is to be re retted that the elevator in
the Washngton 1onument will not be in
active operation during the National Drill
when so miany sight-seers will be in the city.
But instead of being lifted rapidly through
the shatt they will be compehed to traip
up and down five hundred feet of iron stair
way by the light of candles held by them
selves. The arrangements are complete for
lightng the interior of the Monument with
seventv-five incandescent electiic lights,
with which the effect is very striklmg. The
electric lighting pint was providIea for by
the appropriation for conipletin. the Monu
ient, as was also the elevitor. out there is j
need of more Cngressional legislatioin and
another appropriation beforeeither can be!
put into regular ope.ation.
The 31onaument was lighted at its dedica
tion, but few knew it, as out few entered the I
\onunait on that occasion. Since then t
.as only been lighted for testing puposes,
once when in honor of Ars. u?eveland,
whLo made a trip to the top. The hights aret
at the stairway iandiugs, and are instened 1
to brackets extending irom the iron frame
work in the centre ot the shait. T1e efeet
is very striking as one looks
up the shaft front the bot
to.a and sees these brilliant lights on altern
ate sides, extending all the way to the top,
and brilliantly illuminating the entire inte
lior of the structure.
Workmen have placed the memorial stones L
in the panels prepared for theru in the inte- I
rior of the 1onuiment, all the way up, and .
the inscriptions on them snow with perect i
ds-inctness in the electric lights. When
saie of the cement was taken out in fitting
in soine of these stones, it was foaud to h E
as solid as the marble surrounding it. Cu- (
riosity seekers think they ought not leave
Washngtou without hav:ng been to the top I
of the highest structure in the world built by
the hanas of man, and although the past t
winter was unusuaLly incleinent and unsuit
able for such an excursion, about two thous
and people trudged up the winding stairway
to its dizzy heigat during each month.
They have been very busy at the National
useum during the week trying to get the L
Grant relies placed on exhibition befure the
National Dria begins. The task is nearly
completed, and the cases already exhibited
ha,.:.- attracted much notice. .ve cases will
contain the whole collection except th.
paintings and large objects which cannot b [
put into eases. Many of these articles are
souvnirs of Gen. Grant's trip around tt e
world. There is a splendi d collection of 0.u
Japaniese coins of huge size valued at $5,000.
There are swords, gold headed cainse, casa
et, medallions, rare woods, silver plate,. ana.
sparkling gems, which vie with each otnlei
to attract the eve. There are invitation
cards, menu cards, reminders of entertain
rents given in his honor, etubossed on gon;
plates. One invitation to a masked bal:c
given at SanFrancisco, upon Gen. Grant's
arrival in that city, on his return from his
famous tour, is engraved on solid gold. and
was enclosed in a silver envelop with thet
address engraved upon it. in the right hand
corner is a two cent stamp, and in the left,
the usual ".If not delivered in ten days, re
turn to,," etc. There is a casket carved from
the wood of Shakespeare's mulberry tree,
and many other articles that have a value
Notes from Manning.
( From the Charleston Dispatch.]
MAixs, S. C., May 4th 1887.-Thet
corps of surveyors on the line of the I
projected Eutawville Railroad passed I
through Clarendon county this week j
and staked of the right of way. Thet
road is sure to be built at once, and
the people are elated. Court convenes
on the 16th, with Judge Kershaw on
the bench-very little business.
There are only three prisoners in jail.
This connty furnishes less criminal
trials than any' other in the State. The
most important case is that of a pris
oner who is charged with burglary
and larceny. He is accused of break-i
ing open a~ chicken coop and taken
therefrom five hen eggs. No doubt
he will get at least two years in the
penitentiary. Had he furnished a:
hundred dollars in supplies to the
owner of the land, charged 50 per
cent profits, 20 per cent. comimissions, i
10 per cent. interest and lifty dollars (
for drawing mortgage and have fore
closed the same and stole the entire
plantation, he would have been be
yond the reach of the courts, and in-I
steadof a felon, esteemed a gentleman.
The Manning Guards were out onJ
dress parade last evening and made a]
pleasinz appearance. The boys drill
well and expect to have the opportun
ity of displaying their knowledge of
ziitary tactics on the grounds of'.
some neighboring company during]
The principle of patronizing home
institutions in preference to competi-1
ive markets is so sacred to the peo
ple of Clarendon that the purchaser of
merely a summer hat in Sumter by(
one of Manning's leading merchants a
a few days ago, called forth such e:
pressions of disapproval that the pur
chaser thought it a'dvisable to doff the
hat, and re-instated his old one to its
former service two days after he made
the purchase. The editor of the Ent-|
rprie stepped up in the crowd, be- i
gan to sharpen his pencil to note the
situation, when tho merchant called
him aside, escorted him into his maim-v
moth store and said : "Mine frent,
I hear neough bout dat tam hat, you
puts~ dat one on. Say I gives you dat,
and de editor ofs de Eterpr'i.e wearst
miite goots anid nothinig from Sumter.
Tais Sumter," aud wvith that remark
ditor's head who waltzed off th hap-.
>iest man in town.
The planters throughout the coun
.y have finished planting cotton and
eport everything favorable thus far
vith their crops. Some fever, but the
,eneral health of the county is good.
?icnics are all the go, and girls as
)lentiful and pretty as the "flowers
hat bloom in the spring." M. C. G.
A PHENOMENAL HAIL STons.-A cor
espondent of the Nezew and Courier
vriting from Salem, May 9, says: A
errific hail storm passed over here
ast night at sundown. The rain fell
n torrents and flooded low places.
,ol. J. R. Muldrow, Dr. Robt. Mul
Irow, Capt. T. B. Johnston and sever
Ll tennants on Rev. W. J. McKay's
>lace will have to plant their cotton
>ver. It was literally beat into the
;round. Corn is torn up badly but
nay recover. Oats are beat down
o the ground. The hail is banked
ip in places a foot deep this moruing.
otton and corn alleys had drifts of
cc several inches deep and a foot
vide until the sun was up some time.
t is a serious set back to the farmers
iamed. Fortunately some of the
eighbors have cotton seed to spare.
t covered an area a half mile wide,
.nd I do not now how long. Have
inly heard from the places named.
E. W. L
Gten. Boulanger's Prisoner.
Au anecdote which illustrates the
ourage and coolness of the now fa
aous French Minister of War, Bou
,nger comes to us from Philadelphia.
-e was one of the delegates from
!rance to the Yorktown celebration
a 1883. A reception was given to
he delegates in Philadelphia, at
rhich Gen. Boulanger wore several
ewelled orders. On retiring that night
ie left them with his watch on the
He was awakened by the fall of the
vatch on the marble slab, and saw a
arge ian standing between him and
M. Boulanger is a small but wiry
nau. He made one leap at the thief,
.nd so fierce was the assault that he
manmed the rogue closely into a cor
ter, and wrested his pistol from his
taud. Seizing the sword which he
Lad worn the night before, he point
I it at the fellows throat, and held
.im there until Count Lichtenstein.
vho was aroused by the noise of the
truggle, arrived with a special officer
f the hotel. The officer, however,
vore no uniform.
"Non! non! Un gendarme !" de
uaided the general, who had no faith
n civilians. ",I zall hold him here.
en be zall aavance, I zaIl pin him to
e wail! Un gendarme !"
The thief, with the sword-point at
is neck, took care not to "advance."
L policeman in proper uniform wus
und, and the fiery little general at
tst delivered up his prisoner.
The man was recognized as a pro
essional thief, was brought before the
rand jury before noon, and was tried,
onvicted, and sentenced that very
La to three years imprisonment.
M. Boulanger professed himself an
~.nirer of many American institu
ions, but of none more than then
seedy and inexorable justice." He
s said'to have detailed the "combat
the robe de c-hambre" on his return
tome with much more zest and eager
tess than if it had been a battle in
([A Schoolboy's Cobmposition.]
Girls are very stuckup and dignefied in
heir manner and be have your. They
hink more of dress than anything and like
o play with dawis and rags. They cry if
hey see a cow in a far distance and are
fraid of guns. They stay at home all the
ime and go to church Sunday. Thbey are
1-ways sick. They are al-ways funny an d
caking fun of boy's hands and they say
tow dirty. They can't play marbels. I
sity thea poor things, They make fun of
oys and tnen turn rogna and love thenm.
.don't beleive they evgjr kiled a cat or any.
hing. They look out -every nite and say
h ant the moon lovely Thir is one thing
have not told and that is they al-ways now
heir lessons bettern bo3N.
It is the duty of every person who
is used Rochee's German Syrup to
et its wonderful qualities be known
;o their friends in curing Consumpe
;io, severe Coughs, Croup, Asthma,
Pneumonia, and in fact all throat and
ung diseases. No person can use it
vithout immediate relief. Three doses
vill relieve any case, and we consider
t the duty of all Druggists to recoin
nend it to the poor, dying consump
ive, at least to try one bottle, as 80,
)00 dozen bottles were sold last year,
tnd no one case where it failed was
eported. Such a medicine as the
7eran Syrup cannot be too widely
nown. Ask your druggist about it.
sample bottles to try, sold at 10 cents.
Regular size, 75 cents. Sold by all
Druggists and Dealers, in the United
3tates and Canada.
The Southern Baptist Convention
ately in annual session at Louisville,
y., is composed of all the Baptist
hurches South of what is known as
Iason and Dixon's line. The num
>er of delegates present is estimated
t 1,500, representing all the South
rn cities, 14,448 churches, and 1,039,
00O members. Each delegate repre
ents $100 to be used for the home
nd foreign mission during the year.
AVEATS, TAADE MARKS AND COPYRIBATS
)btaind. and all other business in the U.
.Patent Office attended to for MODER?
1 TE FEES.
Send MUDEL OR DIMAWING. We ad
ise a to patenability free of charge ;ancl
e make N" Ci:iLH G E UNL ESS W E OB
We refer here to the Postmaster, the Supt.
f .O!Loe (Order l)iv., and to officials of the
.S. Pat'ut U'ace. For circular, advice-,
:-ruw and refere-nces t'o actma clients in
our own state or County. write to
tC. A. SNOW & Co.,
hmosite Pa.tent Oflice. Washington.D. C.
FAULTLESS FARY MEDICINE
"I have used Simmons Liver
Regulator for many years, hav
ing made it my only Family
Medicine. My mother before
me was very partial to it. It is
a safe, good and reliable medi
cine for any disorder of tho
system, and if used in time is
a great preventive of Sickness.
I often recommend it to my
friends, and shall continue to
"Rev. James M. Rollins,
"Pastor M.E.Church, So. FairfieldVa."
TIME AND DCTORS' 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 Iadigestion, Colic, Diarrhaea,
Baliousness. 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. SPARKS,
"Ex-Mayor Macon, Ga."
Has our Z Stamp on front of Wrapper.
J. H. Zeiin & Co., Sole Proprietors,
Price, 81.00. PHILADELPHIA, PA.
J, B, JETER, D. D
This work will be issued April 15th.
From a large number of testimonials I s(
lect the following:
"I am delighted to know that Dr. Hatche
is writing the 'Life of Dr. Jeter.' He is tb
very man for the work."-John A. Broadu
"The book should have a very wide sal
for into whatever home it enters there wi
go the inspiration of a noble life-the stor
of a poor mountain boy who made himse
great and usefnl despite every obstacle."
Wm. Jones, D. D.
The book contains about 450 pages Svo.
It is sold to subscribers at following price
Elegant English Cloth-gilt edges
with steel portrait of Dr. Jeter,....S2.5
Morocco, otherwise same,............ 3
Cloth, without portrait,.............. 2.C
I have control of the book for this State.
Agents wantaa. Address,
G, F. WILLIAMS,
Ridge Spring, S. C.
Will send the above on receipt of pric
-here there is no agent.
Also, Broadu.,' Sermons and A dresses, i
same prices, and Broadus' Commentary o
Matt. for $2.25.
3OISE & HUGGINS,
Mannin, S. C.
Office South of Court House.
Attorney at Law.
Manning, S. C.
Ze"Notary Public with seaL
k 'dAh a
J.& P. COATS
SIX-00RD~ SPOOL 00TTO]
FOR SALE BY
IANNING, S. C
-OR THE PA.RT
Southern Women Played i
"The Lost Cause."
Under this head we shall soon begin tl
publication of a series of Histoaieal and I
ographical Sketches of Southern Wome:
Book after book has been published on ti
Civil War; the great and good men wi
fought upon the battle fields have bhen a
mired and praised by the world, but tI
hardships of the mother and children
home have never been told.
XIO TITER ., Write us the hardships whi<
you endured for the sake
the "Lost Cause."
SOLDIERS, Write us about the tend
hands that administered
you on the battlefield andi
WIVES, Write us how you supporte
yourselves and children f<
four long years and four:
time to make grny jeans f<
ALL are invited to write us sho
stories about the hardships, toils, and su
ferings of Southern women during the wa
A. reasonable price will be paie for all ma
ter which we think of' sufficient importan<
to publish. If you love the South at
Southern womanhood, we believe thoti
the goodincss of your heart you will oid
in pJaying some tribute of respect to oi
faithful mathers, sisters and wives.
.kbrfurthe"r puqr~oda.rx 'Ifirir'ess
G. A LL EN U~ CGGINS, JR
si" Office on Street South of Cou2
JOSEPH F. RHAME,
Maling, S. (2.
.JOIIN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counsellor at Lav.
Mn-ig., 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, 121 lbs. for $1.
Granulated Sugar, 151 lbs. for $1.
Confectioners' Sugar, 15A lbs for $1.
White Ex. C. Sugar, 17 lbs. for $1.
Light Brown Sugar, 19 lbs for $1.
Good Brown Sugar, 20 lbs for $1.
21b. Tomatoes, 90 cts. a doz.
31b. Tomatoes, S1.10 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 always.
? No charge for packing or drayage.
s. THoAss, JR. J. 31. T1031AS.
Stephen Thomas, Jr., & Bro,
Jewelry, Silver and
y Spectacles, Eye Glasses, and
z Watches and Jewelry repaired
by expert workmen.
27-3 Kio Sr.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
D. O'Neil & Sons,
33 Hu-L STrEET. .... CH.nzsL'.t, S. C.
Wholesale Dealers in
Boots and Shoes,
Trunks,. Satchels, &c.
Goods received by every steamer suitable
for the interior trade. All the latest style.
-!onstantly in stock. at the lowest prices and
in acco'modating terms.
Jan, 12, 7 1y
157 and 169, East Bay,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Jan. 12. 87 ly.
at astonishingly lowv
- eare sligour Fertilizer at the follow
incoEprGibbs & Co. Manipulated Guano.
I less than it) tons, per ton, $S26.00. Ten tonm
.Lnd upward, $23.50.
Wilcox, Gibbs & Co. Superphosphate, lesm
than it) tons, per ton, S16.50. Ten tons and
upwards, per ton, $15.00.
Excellent Georgia Standard Guano, les'
than 10 tons, per ton, S24.00. Ten tonm
.nd upwards, per ton, $S21.50.
pg Delivered to Railroad or Steamboat
at Charleston, free of drayage..
English Acid Phosphate,
Nitrate of Soda,
Nova Scotia Land Pias.
ter, Peruvian Guano.
Ground Fish Scrap
- Cotton Seed Meal.
and Fertilizer supplies generally; All
best quality, at lowest market prices,
Con.,municate with us before buy.
STHE WIL.COX & GIBBS GUANO CO.,
138 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
.Win. Shepherd & Co.,
232 MEETING ST.,
1Tinwares, House Furnishing
Goods, Potware, Kitchen and Stove
;;.gSend for Price List and C'ircu
J. C. H. Claussen & Co.,
,Steam Bakery and Candy FactofY,
CHA.\ BLEST(N, . C.
THE NEW SALOON!
SAMUEL J. CLAIR
Fresh and Choicest WINES, LIQUORS, BR
Cigars and Tobacco
LAGER BEER DIRECT FROM THE BREWERY.
Benedictine and Medicated Nectar Whiskies,
the finest grade of Whiskies on the Market, kept in stock.
Charleston Iron Works,-r
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.
Mr Repairs executed with promptness and Dispatch. &ndfor price list&
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
WIf You need any Clothing, Furnishing Goods, or Hats,
send your orders to
KING STr., Orrosr HASEL,
Charleston, S. C.,
as they have reduced the prices of their entire stock to cost,
on account of change of firm.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
WHOLESALE dealer in Wines, Liguors and Segars..
No. 181 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
F. J. PELZER, President. F. S. RODGERS, Treasurer
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
of Charleston, S. C.
Stanadara 'ertilzers and Importers of
3PUREIM G-E30RIMAl\VT Z A TI\TIT.
Pelzer Rodgers & Co.,
BnowN's WHARF, - - - CHARLESTON, S. C.
PAP MR. M. LEVI, of Manning, will be 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 ELEMENT.
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,
_0 For Terms, Directions, Testimonials, and for the various attractive and instrue
tive publications of the company, address, A,0= 0.r X OS
F'Wr A TE- CO., Chbaz-lestor, S.a.
siir Official Analysis prove our Goods to be above their Guar
Soluble o Acid Phos
Soluano. W A N D O phate,
Acid Phosphate. Dissolved Bone, Kainit, and all Fertilizers
supplies, for sale by
ra 3IT O P Oc s. CO., CHES'rON, . .
FRANCIs B. HACKER, President and General-Agent.
STONO PHOSPHATE COMPANY,
Charleston, S. 0.
HIGH GRADE FERTILIZERS.
Soluble Guano, (highly ammoniated), Dissolved Bone, Acid
Pho.sphate, A.sA Element, Floats, German Kainit, High Grade
Rice Fertilizer, Cotton Seed Mal.
9 All orders promptly filled.
WILLIAM RAVENEL, President.
R. M. MEANS, Treasurer.
For sale by MI. LEVI,
Oct20 Mauning, S. C.
WtAIlliam M B & Co.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Counter, Platform and Cotton Scales.
Trucks,' Grocers' Tiniware, etc.
Paints and Painters' Materizl of every description. We are headquarters
for these goods and offer inducements to purchasers. Aug18
J. EL. SCOT T, wulbern &Iieper
Attorney and Counsellor at Law, AD rEALEIs ni
~a~.iii, ~.. ~Provisions, Liquors, Tobacdo, Etc