Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIFZ
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1887.
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
There are certain words and phras
es, used almost exclusively by the edi
torial head of newspapers, which
could with greater propriety be aban
doned than utilized. It is cormr.a
to find such expressions as these in
the average local sheet: " We are s&ry
to learn that Mr. A. suffered a severe
lo** *; the artiicted family have
'our warmest. ;,-nnpathy; o'urfri,' .
R, * * *, or we were glad to td Mr.
C.* **." The reader is perplexed to'
discover whether the sheet is a private
diary, a personal letter, or a publie:
Newspapers are for every body to
read. What interest has the gencral
reader, who has perhaps never heard
of Mr. A., in the effect of his Misfor- i
tunes on the editor's feelings, or that
gentleman's sympathy for the afiliet
ed family of Mr. B, when the latter
shifts off his mortality. Nor is it a
very interesting item to te public to
know who the editor is disposed to:
style "ourfriend," or which of his call
ers "we ieere pleased to wmel. The cus
tom is not only odiou,. but from our
knowledge of human nature, is unpo -
ular. The intelligent reader is too La.
miliar with these stereotyped phrases
to place much value on their use. The
enjoyment of the shallow pated ego
tist is only momentary when he sees
his name in print preceede( oy the
distinguishing phrase "our friend,":
and the man of sense experiences a
feeling of mingled indifference and
A newspaper purports to chroniele
the news of the day, and to cont ain
the opinions of tLe editor on matter
that concerns the public. Consea uent
ly its columns are no place to express
the tender emotions of his heart for
and individual. When the editor feels
that he is bubbli' -ver with love,
sympathy, and fi. . ship for an ac
quaintance,. a private letter would be
the more fitting way to convey this
information than through his paper.
It would at least be more modest and
would perhaps have a better effect.
Eiditors from their professions are
cither philanthropists or arch hypo
We will be glad to see the time
vomae when this newspaper cant is rel
egated to oblivion. It will be the
commencement of a more wholesome
mnd independent period in journalism.
The Bishopville Enterprise in a very
complimentary manner nominates the
Attorney-General of the State to fill
the place of the late Associate Justice
Woods on the U~nited States Supreme
:Bench. The Enterpiine Las not exag
era~ted, in the least, General Earle'
distinguishe~d abilities and merirori
ius.service to the State in its sternest I
:e&hbat from our estimate of the
maa it is not likely he would make
- sueh a tremendous leap all at once.
Eis ambition is too. calculating and
-autious. By measured strides he
ivould rather attain to this eminent
pinnacle that his position might be
Conflicting rumors are abroad in
regard to the building of the Eutaw
yille Railroad to run through a part
of Clarendon to Sumter. A number
of persons presumed to be among the
knowing ones, assert boldly that the
Rload will never be built and that the
enterprise is only a movement to tilch
money from the Atlantic Coast Line,
whose interest it is to nip the project
ed road in the bud. There are others
in the same position behind the cur
tain, who give sanguine accounts of
.the Road being built in no distant
time. Railroading has gotten to be
so much of a lottery or speculation
b~usiness, that it is haid to tell what
will be the final outcome of this Eu
tawville Road. The grading and thu
construction of the Road has comn
menced, and there seems little doubt
but that the enterprise will be pi-ose
cuted to the end. However, if the
Road is built, it is apparent that the
line will be a bold competitor with
the Atlantic Coast Line to Charleston.
This powerful corporation it is con
tended will never submit to this, and
will suppress the Eutawville Road if'
it has to buy off the projectors. There
is common sense and reason in this
hence it is hard to make a safe pre
diction about this Road.
The Convention of the Southern
Baptists, in Louisville, recently, show
ed a very gratifying growth. In the
fourteen Southern States and the In
dian Territory there are 2,050,935
Baptists. Of these 1,065,171 are white.
The object of the Convention is prin
* ipally to look after the Missionary
work. During the past year they
have collected for Foreign Missions
$87,830, and for Home Missions $122,
097. In foreign fields they support
116 Missionaries, and at home they
sustain 251 preachers. They are a
great church doing a great work.
Yetes and Herrdd: Mr. Warren Du
pre, president anid secretary of the
inter-State farmuers' summer encamp
*ment, to be held in Spartanburg be
ginning the 2nd August, has sent a
communication to Adjutant and In
speetor General Bonhamn inviting him
and the militia of the State to attend.
They want the military, and the hos
pitality of the city will be extended if'
they will only be present. This would
be a very pleasant way to spend a few
days in recreation and retirement from
ordinaay business lire. What say the
PetYe 1), =.. It si tat a
young farteor 11,:ir tonhrsacolor-,
ed man to rhaw. ::n in ord-r to see
that no time is Il away he rides
the :nule so as to ?re the plowman,
carryig an umbidlla over i ad
and usiig : big fian in orler to li-p
cool. There is a big fo M ' .s r
for that yoUg mani wln
tinue to develo 'Is inventive gemus.1 ,
A Harvard professor Is ma 'ho
eniculati't i:uat if men(! WT 1
wwo-,hi oc, r-Oom in th Uitl tae
for only tw.o college pr' ofes- rs, three
lawyers. Tou r <l.Ctors, ad a r "prr
oilt Vildleid i'Ipa~er- I he Crest 01'
us would be crowded <i into the sea,
aud have o swim for if
Cham951Alretisr: evJ. S.
urrnv. 01f Anderson., thiLks le 1Cs
discoveCd cure for crysipelas The
rnar' is tile m1lication of fresh iripe
-traw r ,ri.F to thbe iparts fi eeted. Ie
has iried it in several in snces an
bl)ieVC from the namnir of the heal
IDg prod(ced by the strawborries that
a permiianeit eure will be efTcted.
Orangc:' ;m awl mz 01fo:ra: A
B!rnwell yoting lady has made an im
portant diiscovery. To prevent other'
voIug iles from borrowing her new
Music she just writes the name of her'
best admiror on the 'argin. Uhe
says the borrowers are afraid of the
effect the sight of the name would
ave on their own young men, and
don't ask for the "marked Copy."
Thirteen clerks in the Treasury De
partient at Washington have b, en
notitIed that their namis will be drop
ped from the pay-rolls on July 1, by
reason of the failure of Congress. to
make provision for the payment ol
their salaries after that date.
A private si)ldier of the Army of the
Potomac tells the following story with
all the inore relish, perliaps, because
it bears against an oijeer. TIe inci
dent occurred on the ninth d:ty of the
ighting around Spots -Ivania. The
rivate worn with continuous march
ing aud tighting, had slept from six
o'clock one evening 'till two in the at
ternoon of tLe njcxt day :
"I breakfasted about three, and
then, feeling frisky, volunteered to go
to a spring a quarter of a mile to the
rear, tho first portion of the path to
which was commanded by Confeder
ate rifles. )-v comrades loaded me
down with em1pty canteens, and I rail
to avoid the siarpshooters' tire, to the
protection of the forest behind us.
There I saw many solicers, hollow
eed, tired looking men, lying on tle
ground sleeping sounlly. The water
in the snring had been roiled, so I
searched for another higher up the
run. While looking for it, I saw a
colonel of infantry put on his wai
It was a howling farce in one act.
Tis blonde, bewhisicered brave sat
safelv behind a large oak tree. He
looked round quickly. His face hard
eed niti: resolution, Hie took a cat
tridge out of his vest poelket, tore the
paper with his strong white teeth.
spilled t he powder into his right paln,
spat on it, and then, first casting a
quick glance around to see if he wa's
observed, he rubbed the moistened
powder on his face and hands, and
then dust-coatea the -war paint, in
stanty he was transformied from 2
tremling coward, lurking =ln
tree, into an exhausted 1-rave, taking
a little well-earnied repose.
Tat night I dreauied of comic
plays and extravafgaint burlceques, but
in the wildest of dream vagaries there
was no picture that compared with
the actual one I had seen in the for
est. That cololel is yet alive. I saw
him two years ago.
Our Washington Letter.
rFrom (Our Own Correspondent.)
msmxa~ro, D. C., \laty 30, 1887,
The gre-at National D)r1ll whieh l.as ab
scrbd all and its many visitors for the last
week, dranws to a close to-dayV. In fact the
Drill proper has closed, but the distribution
of prizes . will not be matde formally utnta
this afterucoon, and until their formal pire
setation it cannot he accurately known in
each instance who the winners really are.
'The verdict fromu ihe grand stand was
prmtyrend e--d af ter every conte~t. ol
couse dui ng the progres--s of the Drill, but
tle vediet frotu the jndga stand, comiposed
o1 exp--r ined anny - c~ers, whu-.se p'ractic
-f noting tat is in the sligt.,t defective
ethr in the nmanual of armas or mn the evo
lins of the soldiers, c-annot be expet-ted
t, C"crrestond alway-is with that of the pec
pl . Sfc surprise-s are in store.
The Dr-ill Las been a sldndidl spectachle
notit~hstanin' the disatdvantages it has
enicontered frt~m rain and eyeloines. The.
~reater jirtion1 of ch day has beenu beau
iful, the soldhes ha've mnarched wvell andl
drilld well and paradedt wesli and hoked
wefl in their varously designed. and if nt
nv instances gorg-eus unifortus. There has
b'et grand irathering of themi fronu thirt
one dif -et Sttesand they repiresetth
lower of th( cuntr's mili~tia. They have
ha a go'od timre toge"her. and the Drilill
prove of greaut advnt'ge to the citizen sol
dierv n' many respe-cts.
Tie caen -a-s been quite a maagnet to the
'e~le of ins-'ington and to the strangers
l are It 1ha vii daily by peoplek
f bt sexes\ and of all ages and izs, and4
color an-d condi1tions, who were curious t
se how t-ime wa-s passed in the caty of tents
Th. camp wass atstir at an early hour eachI
m rnrn:n, and thle comnifes who wvere to
i-rpae ithe co'upetitive drills ch
day' alway rired'C early, to ai man, i-n the
eenng~ previous. and tht- guards were kept
on dty all night wit riet orders to arres
-y -nirde who10 sould attemupt t-) leave
qu'irtrs. S-u'h strict di'sciplin~e was unnee
ssv ho-itver, as every man felt anxiou
to be 'n "oolI condition1 and t >Ok specia
nidie in the approauchingl centegs.
ut all night ln'g manyW c- the soldter
boys were pr- wling -rousl. jlaying all sort
of pranks on their compoamons, utterly ig
noting all military ruces and defying theI
guards. College songs and platitr lairs
frmd a portion of the-ir pastimec. and mer
v touts oahte it uI rljed .the othir
w ise p-"--ful suber oft te silet soldier
nd rarg out e-ic::r on the" e~v mug oir a long
The l1ieliest int-erest has centered in the
cons ofth I nfaintry companties- which
:re rlling fo- the F-,,0P prize. On Wa.-.
esdy, one oft the- fied days of the Drill.
th h dria oft eleb Iratedi Lomrax Riies of
lay. Thi-s s . t. e - ('orl 27tio ."
If the - .i:.:il iAtit wo: l it
alk. t :. aine . Af v hing as it 11 me
It Va:; rym m 21 phny of m!i'l
'2 s'e' 'w hit'* inck ;aus. <iar3 blue est.
-ht. bin., with i pme w.-'n
n:: n-i wi:it' gl ' Ie . -: drl .n tr r
u!Id! a rs. T tirCs
c -, t s : , L I ienD", w i ":.. br ngh I t.::
a:- of vol .i : h w .1rf! accrat -1
.i.1 in- n thn o:ml :nwy -s e''
0i0.a any l h~'ii tioreit p r-t " thaI tin.
-n-l in x i ( 1 : u -s th -
ife t. In' lying ilm'*n an--illfirin d -v.
t~n- w -U tii - *- ortmm: nee-.l-n nof l Ui
hir " lo:V'1~t.: ~ ich theti Ca tei. of
ours I rah I''n thir " -, i The cap)- I
ain to. alelto lie d tv ith his, e tw .
IV, anI stoo.1 nu a fron t of i' t
s'ile thie tiring was goirat on,boh fw ic
-- f'~j ' i. r 1Intll. 01 NV 1 .1
vere consiered gross erro by military w l
rnes. and ill b ' again- them. I an
iVC ii~~ut.s ~~a t -'';ez '-ip~s themt ii
Li Of the doutti-ck oements the' Ala- ]
hamra boys woer t-Av berilled, and the r .c
i ingw l :: sht ex rt i on,, in
once th ex-posions verc not suri v ni
uamn ux:e-art vnu i store for
haidenUee th i h ve r gofe i1t cm t'n
esfo:Texas, t lik al 1%,;;(s. ra III,
4.nAntoio 1:..who hzam-takdvr
natiesv of thems ore bic-e they have bee
:uee but. not ben on tihae gmnl
vee minutes nil ite was seen th nvo
hey liad lualf lin, s'.e:1 the pr-ogranun ive
lieir cailtain by the judgeis th--y had tmade
jaV part:ans, and ie the Toledo CitI
0 hdrilled on t (ny blefore, thty wer
onetr,aI thie ch r.
FraorgF prnden from Foreo
FomE.-4ros, June 6, I88S7.
Mg TrEmbon : It has been such a
.o imesc I furnished youi anyv
'roments I fear your reatders wil
:on'ciluIe that I have lon ih t o toe
racticeof haw or been Promoted to
-judge," but not so. I Lave onw
avCen i "wnter quarters." We now
iave warmi weat her, andl with it, I
tgain return to take my place in Your
I note wit pleasure that your
leighbor, the Euilerprwe., has a regu
ar correspondent froee here, who
eeps it ell psted as to the happen
ngs hereatbouts; but as you may nave
;owe readers who do0 not get the En-I
erpriso, I think it we-1 ll at you to")
ihouild have thec news from here, that r=
ve, jointly, may let the world know
:baw F oreston is a real nice at te town, p
aving its nteldaut and Wareins its
frial Justice, its Doctor, and last but i
a flleast, its preachers. It also ha s
is four churches, its three schools, its
M1asoic Lodg-e, its saw and grist Mill',
s cotton gIn, and its turpetite still.
So it may be seen that we can boas
>f law ande order, society-mnoral iada
eligious, ad labor and ecapitd k
Then, ag-ain, I have said nothing- o!
merchan dise. We have seven store
s full blast, and, as is usal a aound
small towns, wve have some very finec
oarms. I believe I noticed i the has:
issue of the Enepiea banter from
Astoe tne here on the corn quaston.
Now I havse seell that corn, and I ad
ise every bod to gater his ownt
vrop, for the corn here canot bc
tn .I t I Te. Eat ci to, isi, a n
sile siden aothiered and ea e n
ooatoeshtaing atheplceln. unig
J As the heap ftet and inits
cwho Foresto ism a veragod place
ug with milk and honey--comne, we
vill do thee good.
I should state before closingfl this.
hat Foreston is seldom without visi
ors, an : n future I will give a list ot
hose who may visit this enterp)risil
FoUiva 30, 1887.-Mn. EIOr: :
We promised to chronicle you all the
temis of importance from this section,
>ut nothing startling will oc-cur, and
e are glad of it fr-om the fact that vxe
Lre so occupied with the duties of the
arm. It seems impossible for us to21
:pr-e time to have sociable gatheings
tat we may awake dormant gossipe-rs;
ut some of us were given the time -.L
>v the wary, to attend the Grove Acati
-muy pienic, given at Mr. John Ha
in's which was quite a success.
The result of this close attention to
ur crops is that we are r-ewardedc
vitha iiattering prospects of a good
aarest. As a whole, erop~s are con
dderably further advanced than they
sre at this time last year; and won'i
erful to say, we have less grass i.
bc :n than we usualy have, which is n
uec to thle favorable seasons.
In fine corn, Mr. J. S. Du~:Ad takes
he lead. His is very pretty in several
~elds. He also has a jield of po~at oes, nm
n which I will wager anyting, that ''
heyv will hear11 better inspection thn,
my in the county.
Dr. Wmn. S. Boyd, Jr., in comnpany
ith Miss Mina, his sister, and Miss (
lide Dw ight, one of Winnsboro's
'.hrmiuug young ladies, spe-nt afw
1y of C last week at Mr. W. H. Gail
aid'. Dr. 13. is a very intelligent ii
coung~ physician. He graduated some.
ear's since -at Davidson College, andI
n1 the spring of '86 he received the
1leiie of M. D., att the Baltimore
\tcdcal Co le. After getting his
liplonma he pirocurel a position in the
ersey City Hospital, where he has
c-cn gatiheriug experience for future -
se, 'till somne week's sincec, he came
:o his father's Dr. W. S. Boyd, Sr.,
n Williamsburg county. He is very
nuh pleased with the North, and af- At
.er spending a few months with friends
md relatives in his native county,
vill return to the North.
It is the duty of every peso who
mns used 1,;. ie's' Gmmm'~i S:!'"!o t
et its wondcrful qualities be knowna
o their friends in curing Co.nsump
on, severe Coughs, Croup, Asthma, .At
neumotnlia,~l and in fact all thiroat an~d
ung diseases. No per'so" can use it
viho- munmaa- rmf Three doe-s
1 ) (Z e n -!, I . w
l no on e-1- here i faled wa
>ori fr. w;n-h :- vu10:: a h
1 v1 itt'.:ab ut it.
- -s t : d CC" I t-I.
h thv!r fatihers pistol, 1-mn- unusid
su~p: Se. to be unloaded, the pis
waS :w 1z2 -.:3-, h
Compare Cii wit your purchri:
- IT. - e kL
A SnRCTLY VE12ETAIDLE 'r2
FAULTLIESS PAMI1X tICUE.
As you value health, perhaps life, examine each
ck a:' d be sure yo-: ge! the Genuine. See
e red Z Trade-.Mark and th.: full title
i front of Wrapper, and on the side
Le seal and signature of J. I. Zeilin &
a., as in the above fac-simle. Rmemher ther
goother genuine Sim:::o:a Lvcr Regulator.
~~~~~~b P(Cf /11F vz tC ledl,
urey wvrapp'l, * anyaddrgs in th.
ited St::tes for threv 1oths ou receipt of
ib ral . 1J '!1)w -. to postmnas!-,
- . - d' eS.- :di r-1 t
3I2II'D K. FOX,
Fi-;.\: K S UAi. N.
Mois1E m-rG GINS.
i . .
- ce1 3c o rTz 4 .
. & P. COATS'
-CORD SPOOL COTTO1N
i r .. i to:. acnd we
n 'r:I'-- to you.I
h n - v~ ld. ' nnh n
n. - (.< . r . W e wil star yo l:
.61 m i.-1 T als i 2ne ofth n
* . in41rj:n ch -e ofat life :.: Thoise
- ar : .:1 i an .er r .:gwill not
ALLEN 'H UGCINS, JR.,,
-, QOl ie onsre South of Court:
.tormoy rt a .
.p t)IIN S. Wi LSON,
orney a:'id Counseilor at Law,
- U ,-LJ..' . L - i_-: c '
Wholhsale Grocers and
159 EAST BAY,
CIIAIILESTON, S. C.
Direct Importers of Ales, Porters,
Wines, and Drandies.
F amiy Grocers,
185 & 187 Meeting Street, and 117'
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Invite attention to the following
Cut Loaf suga"r, IV 1' lb:. f1rSL
ranuat hoar. 15 '. II for ';1.
Wh'Iite- Ex. C. Sulgar, 1 - Io: for 1 1.
Lit )own uar 1j ihs f'or $1.
Go-od UwnSugar. a) lbs for St.
Sib Touateso es.a doz.
31b. Tomat 4. f1.10;a (oz.
Goo.1 Segrs, N1 for a box of 50.
Thee are but a fe*w of the many attraet
'n w e :: const7anly ofi'cing. :LnIl honse
k prs wilii t 1 reatly to tbir :viva.
:agec t w- a 1-1111 e-1! o" o"r M.-IntlV Pic
No car for patcking or drayago.
T H O . A S , J I ;. J . '%. T H o M A s .
Stephen Thcmas, Jr., & Bro.
Jow2ury, Silver and
Spectacles, Eye Glasses, and
rg Watches and Jcwelry repaired
by expert workmen.
273 KING ST.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
D. O'Neil & Sons,
33 ILTN-E STREET... . CAmrLESTON, S. C.
Wholesale Dcalers in
Boots and Shoes,
TrunIIks, Satcehels, &C.
Goods received by every :teamer suitable
for the interior trade. All the Iat st styles
constantlv inl stock, at the lowest prices and
an tceo:nmodating termis.
Ja.n. 12, 87 ly.
157 and 169, Eaat Day,
CHilLS'T. oN, 8. C.
.Jtm. 12. t-7
at astonisingly low
We are selling our Fertilizer at the foilow
ing low pico:
W'ilcox, Gibbs & (o. Mala1ted Guano0.
less than 1!t tons. per tonl, 82.00. Ten tons
and ni~ward, $2:.l
Wieox. Gibbs & Co. SuperrphLoiiphate, less
ilpwara15. per inn, '1.0.
han 10 tonls, per toni. 2.0 Ten tonls
and uipwards, per ton. 421.30.
;:#- D'livered to 1cailroad or Steamnboat
Englishi Acid( Phio-1uhate,
Nitrate of Soda.
Nova Scotia Laud Pias
ter'. Peruvian Guanio.
Ground .Fisi' S''lap
and Fertilizer supplies generally; All
best quality, at lowest market prices.
Conmmunicate with us before buy-I
THE W.0X GB~S BUAOC 0,,
Wmn. Shepher& & Co.,
Tinwares, House Furnishing
(oods, Potware, Kitchen and Stove
risrSend for Price List and Cireu
J. C. H. Claussen & Co.,
Steam Bakgj and sandy Factori,
' rIAILSATON, K3 C.
THE N~f I W8RLUU0 MIf
Ice-Leonad. lee-Soda Water.
THIS WAY, CP ME UP,
FAN '-Y DRrNKS, AND REFRESHIDG DRINK-L
SAMUEL J. CL ARK,
Fresh and Choicest WINES, IQiORS, BRAN
LAGER BEER DIRECT FROM THE BREWERY.
Benedictine and Medicated Nectar Whiskies,
the inest gzrade of Whisiies on the Market. kept in stock.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stat ionary and Porta ble En-ines and Boilers, Saw
Mill aIchier1T.v, Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, M1ahiniists', Eingineer' and Mill Supplies.
1xe-'7yire c.rmitl m/h pron)ylpav's cind I~isp&'h. en'lfor price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Jan13 lyr. ~harleston, S. C.
-If N-011 nwee 'iy (loiling. Furnishing Goods or Hats,
send Vonr orders to
FLK & CO.,
i ; S-YrLeET. O iscrM EASET,
Charlestonl, S. C.,
as they have reduced the prieces of their entire stock to cost,
Mn arceoult ofclainue of fim.
OT TO F. WIETERS,
WHOLESALE decaler in Wines, Liquors and Segars.
No. 181 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, $. C.
F'. .J. P n, President. F. S. RODGERS, Treasurer
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
of Charleston, S. C.
Sta nd~ ard Fert'ili ers and Importe of
Pelzer, Rodgers & Co.;
EnOWNS Wu.w, - - - CHARLEsTON, S. C.
W4Y Mn. M1. Li.:vi. (ofM3unling, will be pleased to supply his
inends and1( the punblit ?.-n'emllyI. with any of the above brands
The Soluble Guauo is a highly coaeentrated Ammioniated Guano-a com
ASHLEY ASH E~IaEMENT.
A very cheap and excellent Noi-Ammnoniated F: rtilizer for Small Giial
crops, Fruit Trees, Grape Vines, etc.
ASIL EY AMDMONL\ TED DIT&OLTED BONE,
.\SIlL EY SMALL G RAIN SPECIFIO
ASHLEY Coru and Cotton Compound.
A complete Fertilizer for thes~e two crops and also largely used by the Truckers near
Cl:.rlestoni for vegetables, etc.
.bblev Dissolved Bone, Ashley Acid Phosphate..
MP Fr Termsi. Dhior.on, Test;imoni, ..d fo the various attractive and instrue
P'EA E C . Chaletorn, S. C.
W Oflilal Analyvsis prove our Goods to be above their Guar
Solul eaoV N Acid Pho
A cid P'hosp1hate, IDislvd Bone, Kainiit, and all Fertilizers
suppl1ies. for sale by
vvAND PJEEOS~. CO. CEArLSoN, S. C.
FRlANC1.s B. iHxwa:-:n. President anid General Agent.
Chaarlestonx, S. C.
HXGH GRADE F'ERTILIZERS.
Sol jteGuno ( h;9| /)nnil/.1f). D)isso1?red Bone, Acid
-,rAll ordecrs promnptly 1111ed.
WILLIAM RIAVENEL, President.
I. M. MEANS, Treasurer.
For sale by M. LEVI,
3ct20 Mauning, S. C.
illiam M. Bird &Co.,
CHAR LESTON, S. C.
Counter, Plat formn and Cot toni Scales.
rulcks, Groc~ers' Tinware, etc.
1Pajnis a::d I':tes' Material of every: decriptionl. We are headquarters
br thes gos n or'r iuducements to 1purchasers. Aug18