Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1887.
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
The court convened Monday morn
ing promptly at 10 o'clock. Only six
teen of the Grand Jiiurors answered to
their names. The Petit Jurors turn
ed out better, thirty-four out of the
36 being present. There is a peculiar
attraction about the Court for the or
dinary public. The dull season and
busy time on the farms failed to keep
these curious sight-seers at home.
'They were present in numbers, and
especially was this the case with the
colored part of our. population. It is
remarkable what attractions the Court
possesses to a curious public
-and thrice a year they c:ast
away business and care and haste tc
greet the welcome sound of the criers
voice as he proclaims the opening o
the oyer and terminer. The charge
of Judge Kershaw to the Grand Jury
as might be expected, was clear, brief
concise, and pointed. During the
morning, the following cases were
passd -on by the Grand Tury; Th
Statf vs. Dick, alias Sallie Sparrow,
assault and battery, no bill: The StatE
vs. Dembo Wells, burglary and lar
<ceny, true bill; The State vs. Jerrv
Smothers, burglary and larcent, truE
bill. The jury in the case of Jerry
Smothers was drawn, when the hom
of adjournment arrived. During the
recess of the Court the members o,
the Manning Bar held a meeting foi
the purpose of taking some action ex
pressive -of their sorrow at the deati:
of their esteemed associates in thE
profession, Messrs. G. Allen Huggiw
and Jos. Galluchat. Joseph F. Rhame
Esq, was called to the chair. A mu
tion was carried that Messrs. Thonp
son and Levi with the chairman pr2
pare a set of resolutions to be of-ret
at the reconvening of the court, as z
-tribute to their deceased brethren.
After the recess the case againsi
Jerry Smothers was resumed. P. %G
Bowmen, of Sumter, ably represente
the accused; nevertheless he-was con
Directly after the opening of thi
.court, the following resolutions wer<
-passed predicated by appropriate re
narks by several members of the bar
Wmras, Since the last term of th
court, G.Allen Huggins, Esq., a meim
ber of the Manning Bar, has beei
taken from our midst by death. there
fore be it
Resoled, That the members of th
Manning Bar recognizing in all affie
tion the dispensation of an inscruta
ble wisdom of an ever ruhng Provi
dence, deeply deplore the death o
our esteemed and honored member.
IL. That while he remained with u
he was an honor and an ornament t<
the profession; that we present to our
selves, and the studious advocate, hi:
indefatigable industry, his patience
his generosity, his high sense of hon
~pr, and unsullied integrity, as a mode
forthe formiation of individual am
* II. That we respectfully tender om~
.sincere condolence to thd members o
his bereaved family, and beg leave ti
assure them of our sincere sympathy
*IV. That His Honor, the presiding
.Judge, be requested to have theseie
olations entered upon the records o
Wm~as God in his allwise Provi
'dence has removed byv death from ou:
midst, Joseph Galluchat, Jr., a meat
ber of the Manning Bar.
Aamn, WHEREs, We, the members o
the Manning Bar have assembled fo:
the purpose of giving expression o
regret at the loss of our friend, an
the esteem and regard we entertaine
-Therefore, be it resolved:
1st. That in the death of our broth
er this Bar has sustained tbe loss of :
useful member, a genial companion
and estimable friend; the cominnit'
a useful citizen, and his family a kind.
and affectionate husband and fathier
2nd. That we extend to his bereav
ed family our sympathy and condol
ence, with the hope that the Great Ar
bitrator of time and eternity will aii
and succor them in this aftlictive dis
3rd. That the presiding Judge be
requested to order these resolutions
entered upon the Court Journal and
-copy thereof furnished to the famil'
.of the deceased.
The court then adjourned until af
$er the funeral of Jos. G*alluchat, Esq
On Tuesday the business of the
Court was dispatched prompltly ani
quickly in the following manner:
The State vs. W. H-. Cole and Johr
King, no bill returned by the Grand
Jury. No bills were also returned
against Mattie Smith. Hlilliard and
Emma Rush, and W. E. Morris. The
case of the State vs. Henry Tinda]
was continued. Dembo Wells was
convicted of burglary and larceny andc
senteneed~ to the penitentiary for twc
years at hard labor. John Dysor
was also convicted of burglary and
larceny and sentenced for 12 months
to the same institution. Jerry
Smothers was sentenced by the Court
to three years at hard labor in the
penitentiary. This with the present
inent of the Grand Jury, concluded
the business of the sessions Court.
The Common Pleas Court soon after
adjourned sine d~ie.
PRESENTMENT DE GRAND jRY.
State of South Carolina,
Court of General Sessions, May Ternr
To the Honorable J. B. Kershaw
Presiding Judge, the Grand Jury beg
to make the following report: Owing
to the large numrber of bills given out
1y the Solicitor for this termi of c-ouri
time taken up in the examination o
witnesses for the State and have beet
unable to attend to aux other busi
ness except the examiration of th<
'ooks of trial justices which have beer
presented to us for inspection.
We find their books neatly and cor
rectly kept, but some have not beet
posted up to date. A Justice of ti
Peace should be a man of intelligence
and sound judgment. When a case i:
submitted to his decision without a
jury, the main questiox with which h<
will bave to deal is as to the weight c
the evidence in the case. He shouk
be familiar with the law prescribinC
his duties and should uiderstand th<
general rule of evidence.
We have six trial justices in the
country and one in the town. Thos,
in the country receive one houndret
dollar.- for State cases and are limite<
to seventy-iive dollars for constabL<
work, w'ile the one in town receive,
four hu:u*red dollars for State case,
and no limit to constable charges
The greater part of the work is donf
by the towu justice and we do no
think that the salary paid him is ex
We note the recent decision of th<
Supreme Court in regard to the tria
of cases of petit lareceny, but we pass
it by indulging the hope that our leg
islature will reanedy this evil at it,
next session But we are constrain
ed to believe that the establislimen
of the whippiug post in this count;
for the paumshient of all such case;
as petit larceny, would tend greatly t(
the deterioration of crime.
We note with pleasure that the re
commendation made in our last re
port are being carried out, and w<
can congratulate our Coonty Commis
sioners upon tle business manner 11
which they have conducted the affair
of the county. Public buildings o
the county are in good order and ar(
sufficiently covered by insurance.
The grand jury have noticed tha
outsiders, persons not engaged in bus
ines before the court, often occup;
ithe places provided for jurors, officer
of the court, and members of the ba:
This occurs at times when it is ver;
annoying and inconvenient to thos(
naving business before the court. I
i; very embarrassing to the officei
and gentlemen of the bar to reques
a gentleamn thus improperly occupy
ing their places within the bar to giv
them up, and it is far better for th
ordarly conduct of the business of th
court that it be not allowed on an
occasion. It is therefore recommend
ed that the Sheriff whose duty it is t
see to it that no one be allowed to oc
cupy seats within the bar except jr
rors, officers of the court, members <
the bar, and such persons who ar
parties to the cases being tried, an
and their witnesses as their attorney
in the cases may need them.
Owing to the busy season, juror
can only attend to their duties wit
great inconvenience and pecuniar
loss. Many and various matters c
weight and importance have thus bee
postponed\ until an opportune tim
~when it i. proposed to enter ane a
haustivf: and elaborate investigatio
of all a! 'airs in which the co'unty is in
If it me with your Honors ar
probation we have this day appoini
ed F. P. Cooper, T. R. Brailsford, an
W. F. Butler, a committee of investi
gation, with full powers to examnin
into the various ofiices, poor hous<
jail, etc., and report the result of thei
erainiuation to the entire jury at th
Fall term of court, provided that suc
aunations shall not consume mer
Extaex P. Coonrn,
Quite a segjsation has been create
in the Episcopacy of the State, by ti:
withdrawal from the annual Convem
ton last Friday in Charleston,<
about one-half the delegates, who 0:
ganized themselves into a separal
bod-. IThe s acession was the resu
of an attempt by the Bishop to orgai
ize the Convention with the name of
colored clergyman on the clerical lis
It has brought the race questic
s~uarely befre the church, and ai
future action will be awaited with ii
R EV. L. D. BASS.
The Sumter Adcance of last wee
contained an excellent picture of Re'
L. D. Bass, but lately the pastor c
the Manning Baptist Church, togeti
er with the following interestin
sketeh of his life :
Ee.Lson D. Bass, the able and popt
La sto of:. Baptist Church, in the Cit
of nrtville, Alabama, was born in Mario
Cony.S C. His father, Dr. Thos. .R. Bas:
a a'fwalth. a tine rlanter-an inteli
::ent eniiated gentlemran of great inlfinentl
and' one of the staunch Demoeratic leaders
who redeemed his County amnong the tin
in th Stat from Radical rule, and also rey
resented .h people in the legislative halb
H's mliher is a pious and intelligent wc
man. of strong emotions, who has devote,
herself assidliously to the training of he
His borh~ood home wa's all that heai
could wisii for his pareints spared nteithe
time nor mnoneyin making their home love
lv and attractive. Mr. tiass' preparator
studies. under .J. D. L.ewellen and Rev. c
T. Anderson, having been completed, he er
tered Furman Univesity, and there lai<
the foundation of whatt has since grown u)
into a solid structure of Christian character
He graduiatd at the Southern Baptist Thee
loicl Seminary. in Louisville, Ky., in 1880
and was ordainedl in May of thc same yea
at Hebron Chureb, in Marion County, wher
he was 1;aptz -d a few years before.
when about 185 years old he wa~s mad
President of Flinivilie Lodge, then one o
the intinentiad Temperance Societies of th
tatte. He is now Past Grand Worthy Chap
lain of the Good Temaplars of South Carolina
and P'resident of the largest Prohibition So
ciety in Alabaiuw, with an average attend
anlce of over three hundred. HeI has ren
dered grea~t service to the Temperance cause
benga eloque and attractive speraker
and wherever he has lived he has been it.
Churches, large numbers were baptized,
and the Churches increased in every depart
ment rf work.
In Jannary 1884, he moved into this As
soemltion ind took charge of the Baptist
Church at M1anning and Sunimerton. While
at .lanning a new parsonage was built, and
larg-e numbers were ba;etized, and at S-in
merton they bu:lt the most handsome
Church in the' Cunniv.
In June 1 . h , organi ed the Church at
Dudle' .with about twenty mniebrs, and
soon after the organiz.ation he balitized over
1ity. They now have a beautiful Church
about completed. During last year he
p'eaebed et Zoar. in the afterno n. and dar
in. the %ear they built a new Chu ch.
Oh lat 'September he was called to h pas
torat of the Baptist Church in Greenvulle,
Alabamwa. where he Inow lives and preaiehs
to a large and influential congregation. His
Churches have always increased in numbers
usefuliess and strength under his ministry,
and be seeuis to possess in the highest de
gree tLe magnetic power of winning the af
fections of all who come in contact with him,
for his warm heart makes him :minentlv
social and attractive. His life is mnarkedby
I those traits of character whicoh inevitably win
the wva regard and most tender love of
Dring his ministry he has enjoyed many
seasons of revival. Wherever he has been
pastor, the Sunday Schools have increased
in numbers and strength. He has great in
iluence among the young people.
Mr. Bass is endoved with a fine presence.
an eye of beauty, and a magnificent voice.
and his platforim speeches as wel as pulp t
;erviees attract large audiences. For his
earnestness, spirit of deel) humility, and
noble simplicity of character, as well as for
his abilities he is hold in high esteem by
the Churches. Some of his sermons, lec
tures, and esseys have been published (most
ly in the Clareudon papers.) which show
\the culture of his ind. Hislabors are her
enlean; while in South Carolina. he preach
ed three times almost every Sunday, besides
riding between 9fteen and thirty miles in
his buggy in order to reach his appoint.
inents, and often for weeks and months he
would preach morning and night in his
Churches and also assisting other pastors in
the protracted meetings. He has a strong
- physical frame, bum it is the constraining
love of Jesus that has wrought within himii
an indomitable energy to grapple with and
overcome great difficulties. He does not
step to look at obstacles, but to inquire for
His style ls chaste, simple, suited to th.:
subject, and reimarkable, for its purity. His
preaching is in turn doctrinal, practical, and
experimentd. It would be a wonder inde 'i
to find him making a loose and unreliable
statement of any doctrine, or opinion, o
fact. which he had made a matter of special
ShoulI he live, he will undoubtedly take
rank among the great preachers and wor
ter oi his denomination, and aeouiplsh re
sults that will make his name honorable ir,
Ihe annals of Christian labor.
How a Daun\ter of Governor Pickens
was Kiih4 at the Altar.
Daring the tumult and axcitement of the
y late war one of the saddest incidents that oe
eurred was the marriage and death of Annie.
eldest daughter o Governor Piekens, o:
- South Carolina. In the midst of the great
f events of the war, says the Atlanta Gast
tioa, such tragedies were comparatively un
uoticed but now, that time has calmed tie
troubled sea of strife and contention, a pie
a ture of the scene will be of general interest.
and will awaken a chord of sympathy in the
s hearts of all who real it.
On April 22nd, 1663, in Charleston, S. C.
at the residence of Governor Pickins, a par
ty was assembled to witness the marriag,
f ceremony of Annie Pickens to Lieutenant
I was a time when terror and anguis.
were prevailing throe g*out the entire South
antd toe booming of the Union guns then
2 reared in the harbors, but the httie number
- who had to lected together had determained
to smile, even though their hearts were iach.
. ng and they were trerabling with terrom
~ Geneatth the soft light of the chandelier the
-:lergymnan stood with the haibiliments of the
:1 church enshrouding his veneriible form
.. efore him was the noble young heutenan.
.n his oflicial uniform, while beside him
a ieaned the beautiful and stately woman wi o
was to~ becom'e his wife.
r There she stood, regal and proud. poss:ss
ing everything that prestige of birta, rank.
atta wealth could give. "Are you ready -
Sskdtemnseunclasping the bo
e "Yes," said La Rochelle, taking the hand i
tie bride. Searcely was the answer uttered
t Lan that there wvas an awful crash. A thel
;rom the enemy,s guns had penetrated the
:nansion, bursting in the midst of the mar
riage scene and scattering its deadly missiles.
Men trembled and wocnen screamed, mir
rors were shivered, and for a moment the
e walls seemed to rock to and fro. In a few
moments quiet reigned, and it was ascertain
-ed that the only fbal wound received was in
)j the left temple of the waiting bride, who lay
like a beautiful crushed flower in the arnis
- of her agonized lover. Laying her on the
e lounge he bent over her, and, in a moan cf
[tdespair, pra1 ed that even in dleath sb.
Swould become his wife. Her quick-drawn
L- breath melted in a sigh as the lips smiled
SThere she lay, pure and white as the clu;
.ter of camelias at hcr breast, while the crini
son life tide oozed in heavy drops from the
a death wound in her brow and coursed is
y stream over the lovely cheek, marring tl e
snowy clouds of her bridal veil that enve:
Soped her. The ceremony was of a few
words and the " yes" wvasmiurmured in a dy
ing whisper beneath the husband's kiss. In
a moment all was over; a little struggle and
she was dead.
*f What a truly beautiful world we
-live in ! Nature gives us gr-andeur of
Smountains, glens, and oceans, and
thousands of means of enjoyment. We
can desire no better when in perfect
Shealth; but how often do the majori
ty of people feel like giving it up dis
heartened. discouraged and worn out
e with disease, when there is no occa
sion for this feeling, as every sufferer
can easily obtain satisfactory proof,
-that Green's August Flower, will make
them free from disease, as when born.
I Dyspepsia and liver complaint are the
r causes of seventy-five per cent. of such
maaisas Billiousness, Indligestion,
- Prostration, Dizziness of the Head,
Palpitation of the Heart, and other
distressing symptoms. Three doses
August Flower w~ill prove its wonder
ful effect. Sampk bottles 10 cents.
ICAVEATS, TRADE MARKS AND COPYRIGHTS
Obtained, and all other business in the U.
S. Patent Office attended to for MODER
Send MODEL OR DRAlWIXG;. We ad
viea 'optnlty free of charge :and
wema ' LJL-I IN E U.L ES.' W E ('B
W e refer here to the Postmuas er, the Suapt.
of .doney Ord.-r Div., and to onicials of the
. S. Patent Otlice. For cirenlar. advice.
terms anld referoiees to actual clients in
ou on State or Countv. write to
C, A. SNOW & CO.,
'Jo.. s 'nt Odie. Wa:hington.D. C.
"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 the
system, and if used In time is
a great preventi'e of sickness.
I often recommend it to my
friends, and shall continue to
"Rev. James M. Rollins,
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 Xndigestion, Colic, Diarrhaa,
Biousness, 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."
& ONLY GENUINE
Has our Z Stamp on front of Wrapper.
J. H. Zeilin & Co., Sole Propriefors,
Pice, 61.00. PHM.ADELPHIA, PA.
J, B. JETER, D, D,
This work will be issued April 15th.
From a large number of testimonials I se
lect the following:
"I am delighted to know that Dr. Hatchei
is writing the 'Life of Dr. 1eter.' He is tht
'erv man for the work.''-John A. Broadus,
"The book should Lave a very wide sale.
for into whatever home it enters there will
o the inspiration of a noble life-the story
of a poor mountain boy who made himseli
great and useful despite every obstacle."-J.
Wm. Jones, D. D.
The book contains about 450 pages 8vo.
It is sold to subscribers at following prices
Elegant English Cloth-gilt edges
with steel portrait of Dr. Jeter,....S2.5(
M1orocco, otherwise same,........... 3,0(
Cloth, without portrait,............ 2.0(
I have control of the book for this State.
*s Agents wanted. Address.
G, F. WILLIAMS,
Bidge Spring, S. C.
Will send the above on receipt of pric<
where there is no agent.
Al:, Broadus' Sernions and Adresses, a
sam prices, and Broad us' Commentary or
Matt. for 2.25.
MOISE & HUGGINS,
.Manning, S. C.
Office South of Court House.
Attorney at Law.
Manning, S. C.
ZN-otary Public with seal.
J.& P. COATS'
HIX-00RD SPOOL 00TTOI
FOR SALE BY
--OR THE PART
Southern Women Played ir
"The Lost Cause."
Under this head we shall soon begin the
publication of a series of Histoaical and Bi
ographical Sketches of Southern Women
Book after book has been published on the
Civil War; the great and good men whc
fought upon the battle fields have bhen ad
mired and praised by the world, but th<
ardships of the mother and chiidren a
home have never been told.
MO THIEE>, Write us the hardships whiec:
you endured for the sake o.
the "Lost Cause."
SOLDIERS, Write us about the tendei
hands that administered tc
you on the battlefield and in
WIVES, Write us how you supported
yourselves and children foi
four long years and found
time to make grny jeans for
ALL are invited to write us short
stories about the hardships, toils, and suf
erings of Southern women during the war.
reasonable price will be paie for all mat
e~ which we think of sufficient importance
o publish. If you love the South and
Southern womanhr~ood, we believe thot in
he gooiness of your heart you will oid us
nf paying some trib~ute of respetct to our
hithful moithers, sisters andl wives.
. ALLEN II UTGGINS, JR.,
sii Office on Street South of Court
JOSEPH F. RHAME,
January Pa, 1987.
JOIIN S. WILSON,
ttorney and Counsellor at Law,
M annb. . C
Wholesale Grocers and
159 EAST BAY,
CHARILESTON, S. C.
Direct Importers of Ales, Portersl
Wines, and Brandies.
WELCH & EASON,
185 & 187 Meeting Street, and 117
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Invite attention to the following
Cut Loaf Sugar, 12; lbs. for $1.
Granulated Sugar, 152 lbs. for $1.
Confectioners' Sugar,~151 lbs for S1.
White Ex. C. Sugar, 17 lbs. for S1.
Light Brown Sugar, 19 lbs for $1.
Good Brown Su-ar, 20 lbs for $1.
21b. Tomatoes, 90 ets. a doz.
31b. Toniatocs. $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 find 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. THOMAS, JR. J. M. THOMAS.
Stephen Thomas, Jr, & Bro.
jewelry, Silver and
Spectacles, Eye Glasses, and
ser Watches and Jeweh-y repaired
by a.pert workmen.
273 RuING ST.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
D. O'Neil& Sons,
33 HAYvx STREE.... CHARUDsToN, S. C.
Wholesale Dealers in
Boots and Shoes,
Goods received by every steamer suitable
for the interior trade. All 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 ly.
at astonishingly low
We are selling our Fertilizer at the follow
ilcoxrGibbs & Co. Manipulated Guano,
Pless than 10 tons, per ton, $26.00. Ten tony
and upward, S:".3.50.
Wilcox, Gibbs & Co. Superphosphate, less
than 10 tons, per ton, $16.50. Ten tons and
apwards, per ton, $15.00.
Excellent Georgia Standard Guano, les'
than 10 tons, per ton, $24.00. Ten tonm
and upwards, per ton, S'21.50.
72 Delivered to Railroad or Steamboat
at Charleston, free of drayage.
English Acid Phosphate,
Nitrate of Soda,
Nova Scotia Land Plas
telr, Peruvian Guano,
Ground Fish Scrap
Cotton Seed Meal,
and Fertilizer supplies generally; All
best quality, at lowest market prices,
Conmmunicate with us before buy
THE WILCOX & GIBBS GUANO CO.,
138 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Win. Shepherd & Co.,
232 MEETING ST.,
Tinwares, House Furnishing
Goods, Potware, Kitchen and Stove
sigSend for Price List and Circu
J. C. H. Claussen & Co.,
steami Bakery and Candy FactorY, .1
THE NEW SALOON!
SAMUEL J. CLARK,
Fresh and Choicest WINES, LIQUORS, BRAN
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,
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.
Mit Repairs executed w'ith pronptnes4 and Dispatch. Sendfor price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Jan13 lyr. Charleston, S. C.
9iJIf you need any Clothing, Furnishing G oods, or Hats
send your orders to
FA L K & CO.,y
KLNG STREET, OrrosiE HASEL,
Charleston, S. C.,
as they have reduced the prices of their entire stock to cost,
on account of change of firm.
OTTO L WIETERS,
WHOLESALE dealer in Wines, Liquors and Segars.
No. 181 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
k'. J. 'ELZER, rresident. F. S. RODGERs, Treasurer
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
of Charleston, S. C.
Stancar c FertlU1zers and importers o*
P:2U REL: G-ER3MZ: .A.N% IM a.TNI T.
Pelzer, Rodgers & Co.,
BROWN'S WHARF, - - - CHARLESTON, S. C.
Si 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 aud 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 v'trious attractive and instrae
tive publications of the company, address, ASTT".r P'H -..
3PXT A TM: co. , C723xaries=toraL3., S. C.
9i- Official Analysis prove our Goods to be above their Guar
Soluble AMACid Phos
Soluano.W A N D O phate,
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved Bone, Kainit, and all Fertilizers
supplies, for sale by
TV.A.ND O P--I OS. C O., CHMRT'qoN, S. C.
FRANCIs B. HACKER, President and General Agent.
STONO PHOSPHATE COMPANY
Ch~arleston, S. C.
HIGH GRADE FERTILIZERS.
Soluble Guano, (highly ammoniated), Dissolved Bone, Acid
Phosphate, Ash Element, Floats, German Kainit, High Grade
Rice Fertilizer, Cotton Seed Meal.
siiAll orders promptly filled.
WILLIAM RAVENEL, President.
R. M. MEANS, Treasurer.
For sale by 1. LEVI,
Oct20 Manning, S. C.
William M. Bird & CO.,
CH.A.RLESTON, S. C.
Counter, Platform and Cotton Scales.
Trucks, Grocers' Tinware, etc.
Paints and Painters' Material of every description. We are headquarters
jor these goods and offer inducements to purchasers. Aug18
J. E. SCOT T, wulbern& lieper
Attorney and Counsellor at Law, AND DEALERS IN
Man nsm' Provisions, Liquors, Tobacco, Etc'