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THi KAblMIG TIMES
Published Eery Wednesday.
.S. A. NETTLES,
EDIToR AND PRoPRIErOE.
M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT,
SUsscarTOS RarES.-one copy, one year
$1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents,
one copy, three months, 50 cents. All
subscriptions payable in advance.
ADvE'TrISING AEs.-One square. first in
sertion. $100; each subsequent insertion,
50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charged for as regular advertise
ments. Liberal contracts made for three,
six, and twelve months.
ComxzrcaTIoNs must be accomanied by
the real name and address of the writer in
order to receive attention. No communi
eation of a personal character will be pub
lished except as an advertisement.
For further information address
S. A. NETTLES,
Manning, S. C.
Wednesday, OCT, 3, 1888.
Your Name in Print.
-Master Chovine Sprott has returned to
Wofford College this session.
-Mr. John Wilson, of Wilsons, is attend
ing the S. C. College in Columbia.
-Mr. Jas. E. Davis is sick with fever, at
his residence in the country.
-Messrs. F. Levi and Riley yenning, of
Sumter, were in town last Sunday.
--Miss Lru. Lucas, after spending the
summer in Manning, has returned to her
home in Darlington.
Mamie Lowry, of Sumter, who has
been on a visit to her brother, Mr. H. A.
Lowry, returned home last Monday.
-Miss Minnie McFaddin left for Rem
berts, Sumter county, last Saturday, where
she will resume the duties of the school
-Miss Kate Griffith, of Baltimore, has
accepted the management of the millinery
department of airs. Jno. A. Burgess's bus
iness in our town.
-Mr. Theodore Keels and family, of Wil
liamsburg, have moved into town, and are
occupymE the Purdy residence on Church
street. They are welcome additions to our
All Wool Heavy Jeans, 35 cents, at F. Le
vi's, Sumter, S. C.
Scrim, in Colored and Plain, Sc., lOc.,
l2 , at F. Levi's, Sumter, S. C.
See the advertisement of B. Feldman &
Co., in this issue. This is one of the
strongest firms in Charleston, and they car
ry one of the largest and best assorted
stocks of fancy and staple groceries in the
city. They are importers of all kinds of
wines, brandies, ales and liquors, and sell
their groceries as reasonable as can be had
in any Southern market. This house has
an established reputation for fair and hon
est dealing, and when our Clarendon friends
go to Charleston, or send their orders to be
filled, they will save money by patronizing
B. Feldman & Co., 314 King St.
Fine line of New Silk Gloves, for sale by
Try a pair of penitetiary shoes, for sale
at Mf. Levi's, from $1.50 up.
Louis Cohen & Co., ot Charleston, make
their "Fall Anouncemient," to the people
of Clarendon in this issue. This is one of
the largest and best known houses in the
city and their trade extends over the entire
State. When you visit Charleston you will
find it to your advantage to call on Louis
Cohen & Co., where the most unprecedent
ed bargains are to be made. Mr. Isaac Mf.
Loryea, the son of our estimable fellow citi
zen A. Loryea, is head book-keeper for this
popular house, and will fill all orders, with
his usual care and promptness, that may be
forward by his friends from Clarendon.
Self saling fruit jars, for sale by Mf. Le
vi, at 10 cents up.
!adies' hats, new and beautiful styles, for
sale cheap at Moses Levi's.
Cotton sold in town yesterday at
9 1-2 cents.
A valuable plantation is advertised
for sale in this paper.
There were. ten additions to the
Manning Academy last Monday.
Yellow fever still rages in Jackson
vile. ~9newceases andl10 deaths
Oliver Sumter, a well known color
d man, and a good Democrat, die&
ast Satorday week
The cotton crop is much better
than it was estimated at. The dam
age and loss is comparatively light.
Attention is called to the advertise
ment of the Beulahi Academy. Mr.
Thompson has the reputation of be
ing agood teacher. He is agrada
ate of the South Carolina College.
The barn and stables of Mr. Jas.
Harvin, at Harvin's depot, was burn
ed last night. He lost a quantity of
fodder, and a mule was burned to
death. -The fire was of incendiary
A drummer from Charleston in
fotrsus that atrain ran into a box
car, 4 miles from Lanes, on the
Georgetown road, last evening, and
was derailed. Fortunately no one
was injured. The delay was so great
that our informant returned to Lanes,
and came on to Manning.
Yesterday about 5 o'clock P. M. a
atorm passed over the city of Sumter,
unroofing houses and doing consider
able damage. Fortunately no one
was hurt. The steeple of the Episco
pal church was blown down and com
pletely demolished. Th-e same storm
did considerable damage tQ timber
and crops, ini the Panola section of
Lade Jersaeys, 50 cents and upwards,
et F-.. Levi's, Sumter, S. C.
Full Line of Men's, Boys', Ladies', and
Iisses Hats, at F. Levi's, Sumter, S. C.
Eaonuzaxs MIANNING GUARD)S,
Mrs~'o, S. C.. Sept. 29, 1888.
You are hereby required to attend ameet
ig of the Company on Mondasy night, the
15th of October, at 8 o'ecock, in the Furs
tenburg Hall. A full attendance is requr
d as business of importance will be trans
G. Alexander, Manning's popular jeweler
.ml sel a gnnod clock for 35 vents.
While Mr. Samuel McLean, of
Georgetown, was out boat riding on
the Waccamaw River a few days ago
he fell into the water and was drown
ed. It was several days before the
body was recovered. Mr. McLean
was the only brother of Miss Josie
McLean, the efficient assistant in the
Manning Academy last session, and
who now has a flourishing school at
Jordan, and was a young man of
religious, moral and social attain
ments. His devoted sister, who has
many warm friends in Clarendon, has
returned to her bereaved parents, but
we hope ere long she will be with us
Pie Peaches, in gallon cans, at M. Le
vi's, for 50 cents a can.
The remains of Mr. Hugh W. Dean
brother of our fellow townsman Robt.
M. Dean, were brought from Mayes
ville on last Saturday and interred in
Manning cemetery, Rev. H. M. Mood
officiating. The deceased was born
and reared in Sumter county,
joined the army in '61, fought
bravely through the war in
Company C., Hampton Legion, lived
many years in Manning where he
made many friends, and a few years
ago returned to Mayesville where, on
the 26 ult., his quiet unostentatious
and pious life ended in the midst of
his bereaved family and the friends
of his childhood.
Double width Brocade Dress Goods, 8
cents up, at F. Levi's, Sumter, S. C.
Mr. A. Loryea, of our town, received
a letter last week from a gentleman
in Charleston with a fifty dollar bill
enclosed, asking him to acknowledge
receipt of the amount as payment in
full for an overcoat costing $20 bought
on "tick" from Mr. L. while he was a
a merchant in that city in 1865. The
amount is to pay principle and inter
est. The gentleman is a hard work
ing mechanic and wishes his name
"Act well your part, there all the honor lies."
Fragments from Foreston.
FonrSros, S. C., Sep. 30.-A religious
meeting of several days, conducted by
the pastor, Rev. J. S. Porter, and by Rev.
Mattison, of Lynchburg, and Rev. W. B.
Duncan, of Oakland, closed on Thursday
evening last. Six persons were added to
the church-roll, and others professed con
version. Church members were received,
and we hope much good has been done.
Mr. Mattison is a plain speaker, giving
to saint and sinner "a portion in season."
We would we pleased to see him among us
Mr. Duncan is on the milder order, and
endeavors to woo men to repentance ',y
showing them the goodness of God. We
were also much pleased with him.
We are now having cool and fair weather.
Some of our people say they saw frost this
morning. Cotton is coming in rapidly, and
some of our farmers say the crop is not
so short as was first supposed.
Our stores are chock full of good things,
and business is pretty fair. Upon the
whole we have much to be thankful for, and
little to complain of. Let us look on the
bright side of the picture.
Amoung our visitors to-day are Messrs.
. A. M. Cannon, W. A. Sparks, and -
Clarkson, brother of our telegraphic student.
Court week is approaching. We presume
we will se you at that time, as it rumored
many of our town will attend, there being
a ase of some note going up from this
Jhersoxvu..T., October 2.-The prospect
is a bright one. For the twenty-four hours
ending at 6 P. M. not one. death from yellow
fever has been reported. This is the first
instance of the like record in many weeks.
Aside from this hopeful outlook the situa
ation presents no new features. The number
of new cases to-day was 98, of which 32
were white and 66 colored. Total eases to
date 2,823. Total deaths 264.
Reports fro~m all other places in the South
are very favorable.
SEEING THESEA SERPENT.
The M[onster Appears in the Harbor at
[From the News and Courier.)
Gonoros, Sept. 24-The sea serpent
is no longer a myth, a creature of over
wrought imagination, but a well estab
lished verity. A "true-true"-one was seen
on last Thursday. at 3 P. M!., by four per
sons at a point in the harbor about half
way between Georgetown and the islands.
Capt. A. A. Springs, of the steam tug Henry
Buck, one of the witnesses, gives your cor
respondent the following account:
The tug had in tow the Schooner Jesse
Roseline, on her way to the bar, and had
just passed the wreck of the "Harvest Moon,"
whih lies in the edge of the channel, when
a little boy, 7or 8yeas old son of Mr. C.
W. Forster, directed his attention to some
thing in the water over the port bow, and
asked if it was a bird.
Being in charge of the wheel he paid lit
tle attention to the child's question, merely
glancing in the direction indicated. He
noticed what at a glance seemed to be some
large bird floating in the water.
He heard the mate of the tug, whose at
tention had evidently been attracted, re
mark that is looked like the back of a drown
ed negro. When passing abreast of the ob
ject his attention was again called to it.
The boat was moving rapidly through the
water, so that when he had secured his
glasses the object was about two hundred
yards away. He examined it intently and
c~arefully, antd made out nearly its entire
shape. it seemed to be resting or sleeping.
the head and body being more or less ex
posed to view as the waves rose and fell
about it. The mouth appeared to be beak
shaped, the head oval and quitelarge. The
body looked to be as large us a Ilour barrel,
and lay upon and in the water in the curves
common to snakes while swimming.
The tail was not at first entirey visible.
While looking intently at the monster,
something (possibly the noise of the tug)
seemed to arouse it, and in an instant it
threw its tail into the air, exposing fully
fifteen feet of its leng'th, and lashed the wa
ter into foam. It swam off in the direction
of what is known as Muddy Bay and the
mud fl.its, where it was impossible for the
tug to follow. The color of the monster
was very dark.
As weil as could be judged, the portion
of his tail listed from the water was egto
ten inches in diz.meter, and his estimated
length thirty feet. The captain of~ the
schooner, who got a much nearer view, es
timated the monster's length at fifty feet.
At the point where it was seen the water
is fresh, as it is several miles below, and
Capt. Springs thinks the animal was made
sick by it, and if he does not find his way
back to salt water very soon his life will be
the forfeit for his rash visit to our port, and
science may yet have an opportunity of is
in hi,: idntt.
BATTLE OF SECESSIONVILLE.
A Clarendon Confederate Soldier's De
scription of a Hard-Fought Battle.
To interest and entertain the readers of
the Tmns, I will write an account of the
Battle of Secessionville, as well as I re
member it, it being the first battle I took
part in during our late war for Southern
Twenty-six long and weary years have
rolled by, and many have been the changes
that have taken place since then. Seces
sionville is situated on James Island, six
miles south of Charleston. At this place
was a very strong battery for the defence
of Charleston from that direction. For
possession of this battery the battle was
fought, the Yanks wanting to tako it, and
the Rebs not wanting them to have it.
Hence the difficulty. The battery was lo
cated in front of Secessionville, facing in
the direction of Battery Island then in pos
session of Federal troops, and separated
from it by Stono Inlet. To the rear of the
battery was a marsh running around several
hundred yards to the right of the battery,
thereby protecting its right flank. The
same marsh protected its left flank also.
Its flanks and rear thus protected left no
means for an enemy to approach it but
from its immediate front. This marsh in
the rear of the battery separated the island
into two parts, necessitating the building
of a bridge from point to point, in order, in
case of attack, to reach the battery, in a
short time, with troops stationed on this
part of the island, the grounds around
and about the battery being too small to ac
commodate many troops without crowding.
The troops occupying the battery and the
rounds near by were the Charleston Bat
talion, infantry;and a few artillerists known
s LaMar's Battery, he being the captain
>f the ba:ry. In this battery were two
pieces of canron: one ten inch columbiad,
and one smaller piece, a twelve pounder I
believe. Its infantry support was the
Charleston 'Battalion. On a part of the
island separated by the marsh running in
rear of the battery was stationed a Lonisi
ma battalion, smown in these days as the
Louisiana Tigers. About a mile and a
Iuarter from Secessionville, on the road
nown as the Fort Johnson road, leading
'rom Secessionville to Fort Johnson, was
eld in reserve forty-nine men of the
4th Regt., S. C. V.; and thirty of Co. G., of
rhich I was a memoer, commanded by
rst Lieut. Hamiter; and nineteen men of a
iompany from Edgeiield, (its letter I have
orgotten,) commanded by Capt. Tompkins,
-all being under command of Col. C. H.
stevens. The reason of our being in r4- a
>erve was that the enemy had become so eve- c
ywhere present we had to picket the island f
)y whole regiments, a company here and t
here, and the two companies under Lient. 0
Etamiter and Capt. Tompkins being the ?
smallest, were held in reserve. The rest of ?
he regiment was on picket duty on ad- n
anced'posts of different points of the is- s
and. About one mile from where we
ere on this same road, in the direction of 1
brt J ohnson, was camped the Eutaw a
attalion, commanded by Col. Symuiton, af- S
erwards the 25th S. C. V. This much t.
,ovrs, I believe, the positions that the o
roops occupied in the battle. We now
ome to the engagement. a
On the morning of June 16, 1862, the c
ederals numbering, it was said, five t
housand men, advanced to assault and o
arry by storm the works at Secessionville.
verything seemed to favor their plans.
aving successfully eluded or captured thee
ickets between them and the works, they
ushed their confident columns with all t
~peed, and before the defenders of the
rorkswere aware of their approach were
ithin one hundred yards of the works.r
rhe guard at the work's had become care
Less, knowing that there were pickets in C
their front; and knowing this, they depend
ed too much upon them, and were not vigi
ent enough. The troops within and
round the works while enjoying the sweets
f an early morning nap, were thus taken
y surprise and at a disadvantage. But
oon recovering from their surprise, they I
promptly got in position, and poured
galling fire of musketry into the ranks of
the advancing legions, causing them to re
oil and mix up. The artillery in the mean
ime was in position, and training their
two pieces to bear upon the enemy, belched
orth their missiles of destruction upon
them with terrible effect. The enemy, re
eovering from their warm and unpleasant 2
reception, reformed and with determined
efforts gained and poured into the works in
verwhelming and crshing numbers. The
gallant defenders, having done all mortal
en could do, began to give way, and it
seemed that the works would soon be the
enemy's, but at this critical juncture the
ouisiana Battalion, who had been apprised
f the attack, moved forward at a double
luick, crossed the bridge in rear of the
battery, and threw themselves forward with
full force into the works among the enemy.
L desperato struggle ensued, a hand to
band conflict with clubbed muskets anji bay
mnets. The enemy were driven out in
onfusion, and once out our boys could
hold it, for we now had about as many men
inthe works as could well handle them
selves. The enemy, though driven out of
the works and chafing under disappoint
ment, reformed and redoubled their efforts
to regain the works, but in vain, for the
defenders poured such a shower of iron
and leaden hail upon them that they were
willing to cease their efforts.
Leaving the engagement at the battery
we will go back to the reserve of the 24th
Legiment, The fight at the battery had
been going on a short while before we were
aware of it. The morning being cloudy
aused a dense fog to nearly envelop the
sland, which I suppose was the reason of
ur not hearing the firing. At that time1
also, the larger part of the command was
sslep. The first tidings we received of the2
attack was a courier riding up the road at
hll speed, and in excited tones enquiring
where is the commending officer. H:e was
pointed to a large live oak tree, where the2
olonl was asleep. This was just at day
ight. Before the courier could reachi him
ie was upon his feet. The courier's words
Iwill never forget:
"Col. take your men, and march to Seces
sionville as soon as you can, for the Yan
ees are advancing on Secessionville by the
undreds and th'ousands."
"Fall in, men ! Form in twos ! Right 1
houlder, shift arms ! Double-quick, march !'
was the order.
We fell in promptly, and off we went
down the road towardi Secessionville. We
marched in twos about a half mile. We1
then left the road, taking a foot path in
singlefile, the Colonel leading on horse
back. Marching obliquely we passed
through a large open field, and further on
came to a piece of felled timber. At the
end of this piece of timber, we came to a
thicket of small growth, about one hundred
and fifty yards in length, by about forty or.
ffty feet in width. In front of this thicket
was what used to be called a cheap fence:
posts set up and dirt thrown up to a certain
height, and then a few rails laid on top of
the dirt. In front of this fence was an
ope field, and along the front of the fence
the bushes were quite thick, the other parts
of the fence beimg quite open. Behind
this fence we took our position, forty-nine
men. We were now about four hundred
yards from Secessionville. To the right of
us, obliquely, about two hundred yards,
was a vacated residence, with several out
buildings near by. Up to this time matters
had progressed very pleasantly with us.
w., h.ad e.. no Yanks ye though the fight
. NOTHING SUCEEI
Bogin's Old Stand.
Goods Well Bou
Fair Honest Treatien
Two of the Ruling Prii
ARE ESPECIALLY INVITED TC
t the works was waxing warm.?tAll we long as they were in reach. As soon as the
ould do was to look camly on, and hope Federals had got near enough so that their
:r the best. We could not reach the works artillerists, who were working these two
render any aid. The Federals on the pieces in this yard could fire above them,
ne hand, and the marsh already spoken they turned these peices upon our position
f protecting the right flank of the works and for a while kept their place, pounng
n the other hand, made it impossible for several charges of grape shot upon us.
.s to give any assistance, both of these ob- They did not fire long, for seeing their in
tacles being between us and the works. fantry defeated and flying, they soon ceas
.fter a short while our attention was called ed firing and followed them.
a the direction of this house by the Feder- The fight at this point was now over, the
is bringing two pieces of artillery in the enemy being out of sight and gone. The
ard, and quickly whirling them in posi- battle at the works was going on all the
on commenced a rapid crossfire upon time we were fighting at this point, and
ur works. They of course had no knowl- still continued for some little time, when all
dge of our presence, for had they been at once the triumphant cheers of our gal
ware of our nearness to them they would lant boys at the works rang out, and the
ertainly have opened fire upon us. After cessation of the enemy's artillery and gun
his firing from these guns had been going boats convinced us that the works were still
n a short time, we discevcred two officers ours, the enemy defeated, and the day won.
ho came riding from the yard in the di- This much covers the action and all per
action where we were. Col Stephens dis- taining thereto. We will now turn to the
overed them at the same time, and said to numbers engaged and their losses.
:"Boys, there are two officers coming The detachment of the 24th Regt., forty
sway, but don't shoot till they come nine men, commanded by Col. Stevens,
tin fifty yards of us: then riddle them." Company G., two killed; one mortally
eprepared to shoot them, bnt for some wounded, dyin a short time afterward; five
aon unknown to us, they turned and slightly wounde.
od back to the yard. We did not fire 'ip- Capt. Toimkin's Company, one killed and
hem, they not coming as near as we seven wounded, three seriously.
ated them to come. Bad they come a Eutaw Battallion, three hundred men,
tecloser, it certainly would have been commanded by CoL. Symiton. Their num
elast of those two Yanks. Their rank ber in killed and wounded I cannot re
ecould not determine, but they were member. They suffered severely, having
ld officers of couise. As soon as the offi- received a heavy fire frohm the enemy just
sreturned to the yard we lost sight of as they got in position.
he, but we were not long in seeing a full Charleston Battalion, two hundred men,
ement of infantry of Blue Jackets march suffering severely in killed and wounded,
iothe yr. They halted but a few me- they being cleverly in the works when the
tss. Ths regiment was detached from enemy reached them.
emain body and sent round this side The Louisiana Battalion, three hundred
rthe purpose, as we believed, to attack men, suffered severely, too. It was these
dturn the right flank of the works at troops mostly which had the hand to
essionvile, leaving the main body, four hand fight within the works.
hsand strong to attack its front. Our These numbers added we find make eight
aon for so be'eving was because they hundred and forty men. Our aggregated
eed to take very little notice of things loss in this action, in killed and wounded
e them. Their main aim seemed to be (we lost no prisoners), was reported to be
nered on the works at Srcessionville. one hundred and sixty-two. The loss of
s regiment numbered eight hundred or the Federals in killed and wounded and
ousand men atleast, when they emerged prisoners, as gleaned afterwards from their
o the yard in fours, right shoulder shift papers, amounted to eight or nine hundred.
ms, at a double-'uck down a road that We captured one hundrd and twenty-seven
snothing more thna plantation road, prisoners.
aing as they must have supposed to- The Confederates were commanded prin
ars the works. This road was about six- cipay bytheir field officers. The Feder
ards from our position, running very als bGe. Bennett, who, after his disas
dry straight across our front. terous defeat, was courtmartialed and dis
hn the centre of the column reached missed from the service.
rfront we were ordered to fire, and to Alter everything had become ealm we
er supprise forty-nine muskets were marched back the road which we had
>ptied into their ranks. Though sur- left so early that morning, and, with the com
ried they promptly from fours formed by panies we had on picket that morning, re
o, and with yells and curses made for formed our regiment. After bringing off
Lwe loading and firing as fast as we our dead and wounded (the wounded of the
oud, knowing in the rapidity of our fire enemy also) we marched back to our camp,
alarge measure depended our safety. perfectly satisfied with our day's work. As
eFederals charged up to within twenty sailed by an enemy eight times as strong as
etof us, and poured a tremendous fire in- we were, we firmly held our grund, and
o s, as they thought, but their shower of compelled them to ingloriously fyfrom the
ulets passed just above our heads. Had field.
re ot been so well protected by the ditch And now, in conclusiou of my narrative
dfence, we would certainly have been of my first battle, I claim the right to say,
lld or wounded. They stood for some that during that four years of carnage, nav
m loading and firing into the :lcket, er did the flag of the Lost Cause float over a
eaingt be afraid to charge when: we position more heroicly defended, and a bat
rer. Our fire being so rapid and in Ini- tle so gallantly won, as that of Secession
ir style, caused them to falter and fall ville, June 16, 1862.
ck. By this time the smoke had covered GEO. R. JONES.
urentire front, and it was difficult to see a
t even a short distance. The two pieces
f rtillery in the yard continuing their fire
n the works creati d more smoke, and it
aing a tendency to settle made our sur
udings pretty smoky. The Federals re
ovrig from their discomfiture reformed
her line, fully with the intention this time
fcarrying our position; and so rapid wasROA
er onslaught, it causecd our troops to
od upon each other in groups. A good
ny of them cleared the fence, and got
nt the ditch and thicket among us, how
nay I have forgotten, I remember seven
)ing killed in the thicket, and several
About the time the enemy had reach our
oition this time, the Eutaw Battalion,
'h had been apprised by the same courier
htwe had been, ot the advance of the en
as, reached us, coming up at doublequick,
ndformed their line in our rear, at the
'de of this thicket, the thicket now being
etveen the battallion and us. A little to
ieright of the Entaw Battallion, and
:2ut one hundred and fifty yards back, was
piece of Preston's Battery, if I mistake
e. The Eutawville Battalion and piece
ifatillery being now in position, we were
irered to lie close. The next moment
hre hundred muskets poured a withering
ieover us upon the enemy. The piece of
rtllery having opened at the same time A s ltl u e
bean to hurl grapeshot and canister over
un ong the foe. This unexpected show- Thspwenvrvae.Amrelo
r f iron and lead was a little more than Ti powree arhoes.oAmeness. Moe
heYanks had bargained for. The Eutaw- npuity rnthand heonarekns, ande
i-le Battallon and the piece of artillery cannotnbecsoldhin competitionrwithnthe mnd
frd several rounds, shooting over us all catite olw test soptito wihth aul-o
hetime. Their timely arrival and assist- phosphe f owes so weight alums
c hooped the piggmn at this point. The phospat BEIpowDER So., n IO0 Wadis
Feerals broke in every direction, leaving oaBsxoPon C,10 WllS.
tefield in squads of twos and threes and - Y
IS LIKE SUCCESS!
SUNTER, S. C.
ght Are Half Sold
I for All My Customers
ridples in My Business.
CITED FOR THE
GIVE ME THEIR PATRONAGE.
R, S. C.
ATHE DEELAH ACADEMY,
A B. . THOMPSON, Principal.
A Fal Session Begins MoEGdaE, ct. 2
Instruction thorough, government mild
and decsie appealing nrly to the
Jrena!Jocieta ea I. stud' es fhno n ugeti
the Important metter of punctuality, de.
porrment, diligenee. &c. Moral and social
0 . and 0. TEA RIGBYenO I
STuition from $1.00 to 00 month.
ASDf.O LEYa PUR.IT Bor ngfmiis$ e month.
Board from Monday to Friday per month
To% VM ui r m y 1othd frio oIns toFra3y00 to g4m0o.
Itse the Hininer aGID *.s IZ P from For further particulars, address th -
OrientDo YeOedOwatDy teg,0a4 L't'L
Manning, S. C. ooehad
J. G. Dinkins & Co.. Man ning , C.
B. FELDMANN & CO.
Choice Family Groceries,
A~D ImroaEa 01
TEAS, WINES, BR ANDIES, ALES AND LIQUORS
OF EVERY SORT, WHOLESALE ANO RETAL
No. 314 KING STREET,
Between Society and George. CHARLESTON, S. C.
WCountry orders filled with care.
LOUIS COHEN & CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Largest variety of fall and winter goods, from all the leading
manufactories, ever displayed in South Carolina.
SILKS, SATINS, EMBROIDERY, LADIES' UJNDERWARE, LOVELY
COMBINATION SUITS, TRICOTS, FLANNELS, CASHMERES,
FURS, FEATHERS, AND ASTRAKEAN ALL
COLORS AND SHADES.
flankets, Comforts and Qilts.
CURTAINS, CARPETS AND CRUMB CLOTH.
RugOil Cloth and Matting,--in fact every thing in the gen
eral dry goods line, at thc lowest prices, at'
LOUIS COHEN & CO.,
234 King Street, CHARLESTON, S.0C.