Newspaper Page Text
iIE FURY OF THE FLOODS.
..ATEST ALL AROUND NEWS
THE .ABOUT THE FRESHET.
.no Congaree Falling-Damage Around
Broad River Bridge-Terrible Loss to the
Farriera in the Swaup-Augusta's Streets
Submerged and Business Suspiended -
Travel and Telegraphic Communication
Interrupted-No Trains to Augusta or
(From the Columbia Daily Record, Sept. 12.)
The disastrous work of the floods has
been the talk of the city and while the ruin
around Columbia has been very great, it
has not prevented our people from looking
beyond to the destructive work of the
waters that has been going on throughout
the State and across the Savannah. While
the real condition of Augusta has not been
known in the city, and it remains for THE
REcORD to tell it, much sympathy has
been felt for our neighbors across the river.
TELEGRAPH AND TRAVEL INTERRUPTE).
No trains have been run from this city
on the Columbia and Greenville road for
the last twenty-four hours. The track is
covered with water from Montgomery to
Alston and it will be several days before
travel can be resumed. Passengers can
only reach Greenville or points above Al
ston by a circuitous route on the Charlotte,
Columbia and Augusta road. There is
likewise no direct telegraphic communica
tion between here and the upcountry.
Augusta cannot be reached by rail or
wire. The bridge ovcr the Congaree is
shaky and cannot be used as yet. The
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta bridge
over the Savannah cannot be used for
three weeks, on account of damage to the
CHARLESTON AND COLUMBIA CONNECTED.
The train on the South Carolina Railway
that left here this morning for Charleston
had to stop at Kingville, the track being
submerged this side of the bridge. A num
ber of passengers were ferried across the
river, after a terrible experience-the rise
there prevented a transfer being made by
the incoming Charleston train.
The Coast Line from Charleston arrived
in the city at 11 o'clock and brought a few
of the daily papers.
In and Around Columbia.
Mr. L. D. Childs was seen by a RECORU
reporter this afternoon and stated that all
the plantations on the swamp are irretriev
ably ruined. The Childs plantation is sub
merged, with the exception of one hilly
patch, where all the cattle are congregated.
The negroes are huddled together in a
small hut. Seegers's plantations are ruined
and his losses will go way up in the thou
sands, At Aughtry's about fifty head of
stock and seventy-five hogs were destroyed.
AT BROAD RIVER BRIDGE.
Yesterday the Columbia, Newberry and
Laurens Railroad was under water for
four or five miles. The embankment is
Hoffman's field, opposite Cemetery Hill,
has been washed away for 350 to 400 feet.
Mr. J. C. Meetze has lost his barn and a
large quantity of corn and fodder. Broad
River above the bridge was fourteen inches
higher in May, '86, than it is now, and the
Saluda was five feet higher above the fac
tory dam than was ever known. It is sup
posed that the factory dam is broken neaw
its centre. Destruction on both rivers ii
Damage to the Railroads.
The South Carolina Railway bridge over
the Savannah is standing uninjured, but'il
will take three weeks to repair the damage
to the track between Bath's and Augusta.
The trestle approaching the Charlotte,
~Columbia and Augusta Railroad bridge, iI
- Hamburg, is entirely washed away, but i1
is hoped to open communication witl
Augusta by the Charlotte, Columbia and
Augusta railroad bridge on Thursday after
noon or Friday morning.
The Augusta city bridge is washed away,
and the Port Royal Railway bridge is en
irely gone. The damages on! the southeri
division of the Three C's Road have bees
entirely repaired and regular passenger
trains are running between this city and
The Fountain City Submerged.
A special to the Charleston World re
vealasa terrible state of affairs in Augusta.
Broad street~isupider three feet of water.
Thewacne Monday morning was an awful
i "Froin all sides came the pathetic
.l~of men and women asking that for
G'silake ,they be removed from their
Wt.dawn came a cessation of the rain
falI:6 a urst of sunbeams, which was
welcmed wits prayerful thanks.
The news that the dam had broken at the
locks and let in a large quantity of wvater
back of the city, though true, did not prove
disastrous or terrifying.
Broad street is navigable for boats, and
they run up to the Chronicle and Western
U~non office doors. Business is entirely
suspended, and merchants' only thoughts
have been of the safety of their families.
The damage to merchants' interests of the
city by flood is estimated at $1,000,000.
The poor whites and shiftless negroes
are the greatest sufferers, their houses in
the lower portions of the city being entirely
The post office was flooded, and there
has been no -mail communication since
Saturday.' Telegraphic communication has
The News- and Courier states that the
city bridge is. completely wrecked, going
In sections at different periods. Hlamburg
Is almost entirely destroyed, many houses
being carried away from their foundations
to a distance of from 50 to 100 yards.
There remain standing only the brick
buildings and four or five wooden ones.
No trains are run Into Augusta from any
point, as all the railroads have been washed
up. The South Carolina Railway track is
completely covered with water for 300
yards beyond the three-mile post. In some
places the track was carried for 100 yards
below the roadbed, the fiood washing away
the treatles, upon which cars were placed
to keep them from floating. It will take
about two days before anything can be
done to rebuild, and about two more to re
establish communication by wire with Au
"Water damaged the Chronicle buildting,
loented on Broau street, in one of the high
est sections of the city. It had the tirst
finor flooded. In the press room the em
ployces were up to their knees in water,
and It was only with great effort that it
was kept out of the engine room long
enough to run the presses to get out this
morning's edition of the Cbronicle. High
water precludes the services of boys and
one of tne editors of the Chronicle bad to
.wade from the Chronicle office to the
Western Union office in water, because it
was too high to send a boy, and receive the
Associated Press dispatches."
Green street has been turned into a
Mr. Carson's Money Talks.
E~u Cr,,arar, Wis.. September 11.-W
M. Carson, the wealthy and eccentric pres
ident of the Valley Lumber Company, and
a lifelong Democrat, is about to offer to
place $10,000 in cash in the bands of Gov
ernor Rusk, to be given to disablell ex
-Union soldiers, in case a committee of three
- to be composed of two Republican circuit
judges and one Republican Justice of the
Supreme Court of Wisconsin, will say,
upon due consideration, that Cleveland's
last annual message is a free trade docu
ment. Be will publish this offer next
Saturday in an address to the voters of the
United States in New York and other lead
THE STATE CONVENTION.
Comments of Some of the Newspapera on
Otrangehuri- Titmes an.i Lemne-at.
While the delegates front Oirangt'hurg
county to the State ('ouveution voted altnttst
unanimously against the re-uomination of
Governor RicharI'ou. we are satistied that
no county in the State will suplpo)rt him
more enthusiastically now than she will.
Our people were honestly and openly op
posed to his renomination. but now that he
is the nominee of the l)eincracy, they will
see to it that he gets a rousing vote from
old Orangeburg. The people have spoken,
and to their will we all bow. The choice
of the people is our choice, and from now
until the 6th of November we shall give
John Peter Richardson a true at d loyal
The State Convention has met and done
its work. There was manifested before
the meeting of the Convention considerable
opposition to the present State otlicers, and
Governor Richardson in particular. At
the meeting of the Convention, however,
the great-rattle to-do-of-nothing leaders of
the so-called "farmers' movement" tlanked
around and helped to renominate the pres
ent incumbents-from Governor down
with a rush. There are good and able men
on the ticket; some, perhaps, that could
not be bettered, while there are others that
might have been left out and others sub
stituted that would have been more accept
able to every wing and faction of the De
mocracy. One thing is pretty safe to
calculate on, and that is, a more economical
and guarded administration of the State
government for the next two years to come.
The politicians have been taught that
there is something mote to be done than
working for otlice and drawing the pay.
It will be seen whether they have wisdom
and prudence sufficient to profit thereby.
The Tillmanites made an attempt to
nominate Attorney General Earle, but be
fore the vote was taken the brother of Gen.
Earle announced that his brother would
decline if nominated. It is difficult to say
what the result would have been if this
announcement had not been made, but it is
hardly probable that the Attorney General
would have defeated Gov. Richardson.
The latter was elected by a large majority
and all the rest of the present State officers
were re-elected without trouble.
It is not always best to re-elect the old
ticket, but in this instance we incline to
the opinion that it was the best course to
pursue. Capt. Tillman and his henchmen
had been abusing Gov. Richardson and his
administration in the most outrageous man
ner, and the best thing that could be done,
under the circumstances, was for the mem
bers of the Convention, who did not believe
these slanders, to support him again for
the Governorship. Had they voted against
him they would have caused a stain to be
left on the fair fame of the State. Capt.
Tiliman has failed again, and we would
like to ask how many more times he is
going to make the attempt to lift himself
The proceedings of the State Convention
last week furnish a very important lesson
to Gov. Richardson and others who have
control of the affairs of the government.
It is well known that the Farmers' Move
ment demands the most economical gov
ernment compatible with efficiency, and
that the legislation be more in the interest
of the masses of the people. The vote in
the convention, 191 for Richardson and
114 for Earle, who was not a candidate, is
very signiticant indeed. The anti-Richard
son vote was not sectional by any means,
as the official statement will show that it
came from every part of the State. There
fore the opposition was not against Rich
ardson, but the policy and ideas he repre
sented. Consequently if the feeling as
demonstrated by the vote in the Conven
tion last we'ek can be relied upon, there are
a good many in the State who do not be
Ilieve that everything is just as it should be.
The defeat of the primary resolutions
for the nomination of State officers by a
vote of 192 to 89 evinces the fact that the
majority of the people of this State are
convinced that it is an unwise step, and
that it would endanger more than it would
secure the peac-e and harmony of the Dem
ocratic party; but the question will be agi
tated, and if some method can be devised
whereby every county can retain its pres
ent strength, then in all probability it will
Well done, State Convention. Your
action is just what we had a right to ex
pect, for South Carolina is possessed of a
wise and just conservatism, which is ever
ready to assert itself when occasion de
mands. The occasion demanded and she
responded nobly. All honor to her.
A Former Ex-Confederate.
Jules Gallinard, a former resident of
Alabama, is now Lieutenant General of
the Thirteenth French Army Corps, and
has command of 36,000 men. When he
left Alabama and resumed his residence
in France he went back to the army.
His promotion is said to be due enie'y
to merit. Gallinard is about fifty years
of age, and is a handsome, courtly look
ing gentleman. It has been about twen
ty-three years since Jules Gallinard left
America for France. During the present
month the mobilization of the French
army and the autumn manosuvers take
place in and around the French capital.
'These manceuvers will be'conducted on a
grander scale than they have for years,
and the command of three corps will be
given to Lieutenant General Jules Galli
nard, the ex-Confederate, the gallant
soldier, the brave General and the
It is estimated that the total number of
books in all the American public libraries
A Its peculiar efficay 1s due
NTIGas much to the process and
-NTMGskinl in compounding as to
L.IKE nT- the Ingredients themselves.
Take it in time. It checks
diseases Inthe outset, or if
they be advanced wil prove a potent cure.
No lloies udea bk 'Witheoit It
It takes the place of a
doctor and costly pre
scriptions. Allwho lead FOR WHOSE
sedentary lives will find SENEFIT
it the best preventive of
and cureofor Indigestion,
Constipation, Headache, Biliousness,
Piles and Mental Depression. No loss
of time no interference with business
while ta'klng. For children it Is most in
nocent and harmless. No danger from
exposure after taking. Cure. Colic. Di
arrhosa, Bowel Comnplaints, Feverish
ness and Feverish Cods. Invalids and
delicate persons will find it the mildest
Aperient and Tonic they can use. A little
ten at night Insure, refreshing sleep
and a natural evacuation or the bowels.
A little taken in the morning sharpens
the appetite, cleanses the stomach and
swe.iaens the breath.
A PHYSICIAN'S OPINION. "
"I have been practicing medicine for
twenty years and have never beeg able to
ut up a vegetable compoud that would,
- lie Simmons Liver Regulator, promptly
-and effectively move the Liver to action,
- and at the same tiine aid (instead of weak
. eing) the digestive and ..similative
powers of the system."
L.M. ExoN, U.n., Washington, Ark.
Marks of Genuineness: Look for theod
Trade-Mark on fr-ont of Wrapper, and the
Seal and Signature of J. H. Zeili & C.,12
red, on the side. Take noother. -
A IERVE TONIC. |
Celery and * t
Srv e Tonics. It strengthens and
uiet the nervous sstem. curing
P a In e s ervoua Weaknn.Hetra 8ep.
es ess, &c.
AN ALTE RA TIVE.
It drives out the poisonous humors Of
the blood purifyinggiand enrlchlnglit.
and so overcoming those diseases
ting from impure or Uinpove
!shed blood. -
it enres habitual constipation, and
promotesa regular abit. It
0the sto teh, and oo
effective remedies for diseas of the
kdneys. It can be relied onto giv
quick relief and speedy cure.
For The NERVOUS
The DEBILITATED "i ..n....
The AGED. WELLS, RICHARDSN & oq Pp's
The Manning Academy,
MrA-\IlTG, S: a.
A GRADED SCHOOL FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
TWENTIETH SESSION BEGINS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1SSy.
S. A. NETTLES, A. B., MRs. E. C. ALSBROOK.
The course of instrunction, embracing ten years, is designed to furnish a
liberal education suited to the ordinary vocations of life, or to fit students for
the Freshman, Sophomore, or Junior class of colleges.
PLAN OF INSTRUCTION.
The most approved text books are used. The blackboard is deemed an
essential in the class room. The meaning of an author is invariably required
of each pupil. In all work done, in whatever department, and whatever the
extent of ground covered, our motto shall always be THCROU(iHNss. To this
end, we shall require that every lesson be learned, if not in time for the class
recitation, then elsewhere. No real progress can be made so long as the
pupil is allowed to go on from day to day reciting only half-perfect lessons.
TERMS PER MONTH OF FOUR WEEKS:
Primary Department (3 years' course),..................... $1.00, $1.50, and $2.04)
Intermediate Department (2 years' course),.................................. 2.50
Higher Department (2 years' course).......... ........ .... .... $3.00, and 3.50
Collegiate Department (3 years' course),.......... ......... .$4.00, and 4.50
Music, including use of instrument,.. ..................................... 3.00
Contingent Fee, per session of 5 months, in advance ............. .... . .25
Board per month,................................ ... 8.00
Board froni Monday to Friday (per month),.............. ................. 5.00
The Principals feel much encouraged at the hearty support given the
school heretofore, and promise renewed efforts to make the school what it
should be-FIRST CLASS in every respect.
For further particulars, send for catalogue. Address,
S. A. NETTLES,
Manning, S. C.
A Graded School for Boys and Girls.
Miss VIRGINIA INGRAM, I. I. BAGNAL.
The Fifth year of the Manning Grove School will begin September 3rd, 1888, and close
It is the purpose of the principals to give thorough instruction is the elementary
branches, and then advance the pupils as rapidly as sound judgment will admit.
Boys and young men desiring to prepare for college will find the course of instruction
admirably adapted to that purpose, and special attention will be paid to that class of
students when desired.
Special attention given to Calisthenics.
The school building is in complete order for comfot and convenience, being well
ventilated, and amply heated in winter.
EXPENSES PER MONTH :
First grade....................1.00 iFifth grade................3.0
Second grade..................1.50 Sixth grade....-----............50
Third grade................2.00 I Seventh and Eighth grades...4.00
Fourth grade............. .....2.50 | Drawing and Painting...... ...2.50
Board and lodging can be had upon reasonable terms and in good families.
For further particulars, apply to either of the Principals.
R. C. Bia.zy, President.
C. Brssz. JENKrxs, Gen'i Manager. RIcHAtn S. Gis-rr, Sec. & Trreas.
The Cameron & Barkley Gompany.
--AND AGENTS F3R
Erie City Engine and Boilers, Atlas Engine and Boilers, the Famous Little
Giant Hydraulic Cotton Press, Eagle Cotton Gins.
We have in stock one each 60, 65, and 70 saw Eagle Gin, only shop worn,
that we are offering way below cost. migeSend for prices.
Oils, Rubber and Leather Belting, and a complete line of Mill Supplies.
WiirWe Guarantee Lowest Prices for Best Quality of Goods.'ia
CAMMERON & BA RKLEY CO.. Charleston, S. (C.
Win. E. Holmes & Co.
OILS AND PAINTING MATERIAL,
Foreign and Domestic Glues.
207 East Bay, CHARLESTON, S. C.
FUR NIT URE.
L.ARGEST AND CHEAPEST FURNITURE HOUSE
J. F. NORRIS,
235 King Streel.
A FEW PRICES QUOTED.
A good Btureau at $5.50
A good Bedstead at $1.0
A good Washstand at $1 .00
A good Cane Seat Chair at 75 cents
A good Wood Seat Chair at. 45 eents
A good Wood Rocker at $1.25
A good MIattress at $3.50
A good Bed Spring at8$1.50
A good Woven Wire Bed Spring at $2.75
A good Lounge at $4.50
A good Wir~e Safe at $3.00
A good Bed Room Suit at $20.00~ to 830.00i
A good Walnut Bed Boom Suit, Mfarble top, fo.r $45.00.
;2 I have in store an immense stock fromi the chaps to the tinest to, select fromt.
Never, no, never buy, if yo want to save money, till you tirst see this stock and get
Mrs. A. Edwards
Keeps alwvays on hand at the
a full suplly, and eboice assortient, of
FAMILY AND FANCY GRoCERI.ES.
Bread, Cake, Canidy,Fruit, Etc.
I always give a full 100 cents worth of goods for the Dollar
MRS. A. EL)WA RDS. Mannin~g, S.(1.
The National House.
THOROUGHLY REPAIRED AND REFURINISHED.
No. 313 KIN61 STREET', Chat leston, S. C.a
ha. T. O'RIEN, PnoPRIETR~es.1
IF YOU WANT
MEN'S, LADIES', ANI
Marinee Stat ionary and Porta
Mill 31achiiery. Cotton Pres
boat, Maclinists', Engineers'
East Bay, Cor.
F. .1. PElzs/I-R, President.
M AN UFA (
BROW N'S HAR , -
> 111. MI. Levi, of M~ullllill
fricnds ani d tle lul)lie geierall
WHOLESALE Dealer in I
No. 121 East Bay, - - -
RICE BEER! RICE BEER!
We are the sole mntunfaoturers of this de
licious and hiealthby le-vetrage. which after
having been analyzed by all the eminent
chemists in Atlanta. Ga., during "Prohibi
tion" anti atter the most searching scrutiny
ftor traces of alehobol. was allowed to be sohl
free of State and city license, and so also
more recently after further analyzing in Flor
ida. It tills a long felt want for a stimulant
and appetizer that is not intoxicating; pleas
ant to the taste, contains nourishment and
specially suited for persotnsof weak and del
icate constitntions. it has the tastelof lager
beer of the tinest flavor; b.-sides, to add to
its purity and medicinal qualities, is special
ly made of our celebrated world renowned
original Artesian well water. Put up in
cases of ote dozetn pints at $1 25 per dozen;
five dozen at :1 per dozen, and in casks of
ten dozen each at 0 cen-ts per doze-n. Cash
must accompany each order. Copyrighted
and patent applied for.
We have no Agents, and none genuine
unless ordered direct from
CtAMlER & KERSTEN,
Steam Soda and Mineral Water Works.
Charleston, S. C., U. S. A.
Flour a Specialty.
171 and 173 East Bay, Chrleston, S. C,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
First Classu /in ll iApoinhnenIs,
Supplied with aill Modern lImiprovemients
Excellent Cuisine, Large Airy Rooms,
Otis Passenger Elevtator, Elec
tric Bells and Lights, Heat
RA TES, $2.00, S250 AND $3.00.
Rooms Ries.erved by Mail or Telegraph.
JonN F. WERNER, L. H. Qunmouto,
JOHN F. WERNER & CO.
PRO VISION DEALERS,
164 and 1166 East Uay, and 29 and 31 Ven
CHIARLESTON, S. C.
NEVER OU FORDER.
Ifyou desto purchaseoe wngmachine,
ak our ant at your piaoe for terms and
~ettonee stdr etoyoubeo named.
OFTEN AYS TIALt'
on~os eontsst bu dfr~i
Mr e Ennnen 1teert.ent.st.
-OSEPH F. RHAME,
ATTORNEY AT LA ,
MANNING, S. C.
4OHN S. WILSON,
.llorIn'iey anid (,orlo'r,, at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
F. N. WILSON,
INS URI ' E A qhENT,
MANNING. S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
ANotary Public with seal.
TM. H. INGRAM.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office at Court House,
MANNING, S. C.
M.4 CLINTON GALUCHAT,
PRACTICES IN COURTS OF
CHARLESTON and CLARENDON.
Address Communications in care of Man
W. F. B. HAYSWORTE, Sumter , C.
B. S. DINs ss, Manning, S. C.
11AYNSWORTH & DINKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,I
MANNING, S. C.
DR. G. ALLEN HUGGINS,
- OFFICES -
MANNING AND KINGSTREE.
Kingstree, from 1st to 12th of each month.
Manning, from 12th to 1st of each month.
9 A. M. to 1 P. M. and 2 to 4 P. M.
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
FORESTON, S. C.
Offers for sale on Main Street, in business
portion of the town, TWO STORES, with
suitable lots; on Manning and R. R. streets
TWO COTTAGE RESIDENCES, 4 and 6
rooms; and a number of VACANT LOTS
suitable for residences, and in different lo
calities. Terms Reasonable.
Louis Cohen & Co.
224 King Street.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Dry and Fancy Goods.
Me-Samples and prices cheerfully sent
on application. Orders entrusted to
me will receive my prompt personal at
tention. Will be pleased to see my
friends from Clarendon County. '
ISAAC M. LORYEA,
With Louis Cohen & Co.,
CHARL ESTO, S. C.
NEW WAVERLY HOUSE, IN
the Bend of King Street, Charleston.
The Waverly, having been thoroughly
renovated the past summer and newly fur
nished throughout, makes its accommoda
tions unsurpassed. Incandescent Electric
Lights and Electric Bells are used in all
rooms and hallways. Rates $2.00and$2.50.
G. T. ALFORD, Proprietor.
Max G. Bryant, Jss. M. LEIAND,
South Carolina. New York.
Girand Central Hotel.
BRYANT & LELAND, PnoPnIErons.
Columbia, South Carolina.
The grand Central is the largest and best
kept hotel in Columbia, located in the EX
ACT BUSIKE.SS CENTER OF THE CITY,
where allI Street Car Lines pass the door,
and its MENU is not excelled by any in the
Notice of Application for Charter.
NTOTICE TS HEREBY GIVEN THAT AN
iapplication will be made to the General
Assembly of the State of South Carolina, for a
Charter for a Rail Road, to be knows as the
Wilson and Summierton Eni Road, leading
from a point at or near Wilson's Mill on
the Central Rail Road of South Clarolina,
in Clarendon County, in said State, to,
or near to Summerton in said County,
and thence, if deemed expedient, to a
point on the Manchester and Augusta
Rail Road, at or near Anitioch, in said
N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT I
have made arrangements with Mr. WV.
K. Bell, of Manning, to promptly forward
me any telegrams or other official communi
cations. By this means I shall be able, in
a few hours, to attend any inquest.
P. C. COCHRAN,
Coroner Clarendon County.
F. VON SANTEN & SON,
FANCY GOODS, TOYS,
Costing from $4.50 to $40 each.
263 King Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Mc~ahan, Brown & Evans,
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes, and
Nos. 224, 226 and 228 Meeting St.
Charleston, S. C.
Win. Burmester & Co.
HAY AND (GRAIN,
Red Rust Proof Oats6 a Spe
Opposite Kerr's Wharf.
F. VON OVEN,
SUCCESSOR TO C. 0. AIHEKS.
Staple and Fancy 6rooeries
TA B LE L U XU RIE S,
287 IKing Street,
Charleton S. C.
J3AR( AINS IN
;, Cabbages, etc.,
H. A. LOWRY'S, Agent.
and Dealers in
ble Engines and Boilers, Saw
ses, ins, Railroad, Steam
and Mill Supplies.
anl DisplIch. nSedfrr prie lisis.
on, S. C.
F. S. RODG ERS, Treasurer
ston, S. C.
t1I1 iers and Importers of
1gers & Co.,
- CHARLESToN, S. C.
g, will be pleased to supply his
with any of the above brands
Vines, Liquors, and Cigars.
- - - Charleston, S. C.
[GEO. E. TOALE. HE-RY OLIVER.]
Geo. E. Toale & Co.
3.A UFIA('T'RERS AND WIHOLESALE
-rna A -R.-r m~ I3x
Scroll Work, Turning and
Inside Finish. Builder's Hard
ware, and General
OFFICE AND SALESROOMS,
10 and 12 Hayne Street,
REAR CHARLESTON HOTEL,
Charleston, S. C.
All Work Guaranteed.
74rWrite for estimtes.
To The People of Clarendon:
I am the Agent for the CeI
PR AT T G IN,
Engines and Boilers.
I am sole agent in this county for
BOSS COTTON PRESS.
Corn Mills, Pulleys, Shaft
agh All this machinery is direct
from the factory and will be sold at
the Factory's Lowest Cash
Prices. It will be to the advantage
of purchasers to call on me before
W. SCOTT HARVIN,
Manning, S. C.
S. HIARDWARE MEh('IHANTfS.
1:0i MEEING STRDI:ET, Ch1arles4ton, S. C.
Sole Agents For
STIARKI-"S D)IX E P LOGHS,
AVERY & SON'S P'LOUGHS
DOW LAW CE TTON PLANTER
AN!) GANE tDISTRIlIUTORSX
WATSO N'S TURPWENTrINE TfOOLS
Maxnfacturedl in F'ayettevil le, N. C. Every
Tool absolutely warran ted andi
i1 broken will be
Also Ihealers Ini
Al RICULTURAL STEEL,
Hoop1 Irn. Horse and Mule Shoes, WVood
and T[inware, ('oopers tools, Miners
T1ools, Cutlery'. Gunlfs an d~ Sport
Prk~iics uni on pplicationf.
157 and 169, East Bay,
CH ARLESTION, . C.
Manniog Shaying Parlor.
id'dshav11 ing done with be-t laors. Spe.
adl atteltulntiva p id to sidUpjoEoinig ladies
I have h'nd considerable expeience in
several large~ cities, and guaranteo satisfac
ion to niy custoniers. Parlor next door to
. T. T-TAIT NT