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the School of the Col14giate Dutch Church;
Ambrose Suow, 1'esident of the Marine
The-address also contained the signa
tures of many of the leading business
men-of the city.
The Mayor then took his place on the
stand beside the President, and the big
parade began to pass by. -.
The large stands, although well filled,
were, by no means. crowded, except in
one ifr.t'o sections of the stand on the
Wcs leof the avenue. The first or
ganization in the parade Wyhich made its
appearance was a body of Columbia Col
lege hidetnts. It passed the Presidential
stand at exactly 25 minutes past 10
o'clock. The boys created much amuse
ment by repeating in Tunison the cry,
"Whojcas Gen. George Washington ?
and accompanying the answer by a
Next followed the public school chil
dren. They made an excellent appear
-ance and' in rainy instances marched
bettent de some of the rank and file in
-yeste9day pageant. The children were
welcomed by a tumult of applause, ac
compafl9by waving of handkerchiefs
and dipping- of. miniature flags in the
hands of children and babies. Marked
appFMirnd hearty greeting continued
unto Adrn' were -welLpast the re
vie sjnd and 'iade way for the
nex - .g ; .
_ ripstrnin,;as they passed
the - - tand; were warmly
greeted. One old veteran improved the
opportunity afforded by the accessibility
of the President to hand him a note. It
w;s taken by President IHarrison tvith a
As the Swiss contingent passed before
the President,a bevy of handsome young
girls on floats showered huge bunches of
roses on the President.
Some little excitement was caused by
som che Tamnany braves refusing
or nL ' f<salute the President as
they Paby. At first shouts of
"Hats off!" were heard, but when it was
seen that this had no effect the balance
of the files were loudly hissed, except in
a few instances when the proper salnte
was made. It is not thought that the
Tammanyites were intentionally disre
spectful, but that they did not know
they were expected to salute.
Shortly lUfore Gen. Butterfield and
staff pa-se: before the President, Julius
Seinberge; one of his aides, was thrown
from his. -hse and suffered a broken
leg. Quite a number of Gen. Butter
field's aides were thrown from their
horses, but this is the only case where
serious injury resulted.
How Well It Was Managed-Notable
Features of the Parade.
NEw YORK, May 1.-There is e~ry
where heard the highest possible praise
for the successful manner in which the
monster tglitn rjpageant. was handled
yesterday. *Never in the history of the
country, except on the occasion of the
final review of the army in Washington
at the close of the war, were so many
men in rank. Nearly 50,000 uniformed
troops were in line. Major General
Scholield's orders were carried out with
military exactness and every detail
was bxecuted without error or day.
Despite the large number of men and
the immense crowds that thronged the
streets, there was but one delay of any
moment in passing the reviewing stand,
and that brief resting spell was a wel
come relief to thle reviewing party in
the six hours imosedu~pon it.:.
As President Harrison rode along the
line of march up Broadway and Fifth
avenue from Wall to Twenty-third
street, the way was lined on both sides
by solid walls of soldiery-a sight that
impressed '. mre than any other
fgte tion with a sense
of the might of the country, of massive
ness and strenkgth that could not be
It was expected that Yew York and
Peng vapia would turn out a great
num - of men, and they fulfilled that
expectation. Yew Jersey and Connecti
cut surprised all by doing more than
bad been looked for. But the State of
Ohio, considering everything, carried off
the honors with her nearly 4,000 drilled
men in line, under . command of the
Governor of the State. South Carolina,
Kentucky, Missouri, Michigan, Louisiana
and Florida all received- high compli
mente' 4erwAheir 'handsome displays..
-Governor gj~ry and Gen. Beauregard
led the Loinaria troops, and were much
observede AGoernor .Luce of Michigan
- .was pesn~ ly complimented by the
It was -an occasion for unfavorable
comment that the great States- of In
diana and Illinois were unrepresented
in the military parade. Governor Hovey.
accompanied by Colonel Fairbanks and
Attorney General Michenor, were pres
ent, but unaccompanied by a single
company. The sole representative of
Illinois 'was John B. Drake. "W~hy dlid
not Chicago .send one of its splendid
regiments oiilitia?" was asked. It
wouani hen a. patriotic attention on
the part of the weaith~ merchants to
have paid the necessary 'epenses.
Manv amusing'inicidents occurred in
the crush, .but-.the people were good
natured ;aaid -put up' with inconveni
enees. There was no case of extortion,
but, on thie contrary,. many .instances of
generous accommodation: - The banquet
received universal praise. The Tribune
says itwasthe. -crowning glory of the
-ACCIDENT AT ANDERSON.
The Wall of a New Building Fans,
Burying Several Workmen.
AN~DEESON, May 1.-[Special to the
Register.]-A serious accident occurred
this morning on the new Masonic build
ing. One wall fell in while the hands
were at work, covering up Alex. B.
O'Keiton, Nish Emmerson (white).
Henry Jones and Dick Chamblee, col
ored. Emmeison has one thigh and leg
broken, one hip d:slocated and a num
ber of bruise's. Henry Jones has one
leg broken. The others have bruises
and internal injuries. It is hoped that
no deaths will result. Mr. Jackson, the
contractdr, was bruised up considerably,
but kept on working. Dr. Ralph W.
Brown 'is attenditig Mr. Emamerson.
About forty hands were at work.
Cotton Cotton Bagging.
AUGL-sT, May 2.-The Georgia Alli
ance has contracted with the mills for
two million yards of cotton bagging to
be delivered the first of August. The
bagging is to be not less than thirty
seven inches wide and to average
twelve ounces to the yard, the manu
facturer - agreeing to take cotton so
covered at ten cents additional per
hundred pounds to cover loss of weight
in light covering. The bagging will be
made by the Lane Mills, Yew Orleans,
nd the West Point Mills, Georgia.
WASHINGTON~ AND HABRISON.
Bishop Howe's Remarkable Centennial
Address at St. Philip's Church, Charles
CHARLESTON, April 30.-[Special to
The Register.]-Centennial day was ob
served here by a generous display of
bunting and a general suspension of
business. Religious services were held
in all the Catholic Churches and in two
of the Episcopal Churches.
A decided sensation was caused by a
sermon delivered at St. Philip's Church
by Bishop Howe. In the course of his
sermon he used the following remark
able language :
"I presume, my friends, that we are
here to-day in obedience to that first les
son which, as churchmen, we learned in
our cateebism, to honor and obey the
"A century ago. after his inaugura
tion, General Washington walked down
to join it prayer and hear the Te Deum
sung at St. Paul's Church. New York.
Washington was elected President and
was first in the hearts of his country
men, and all hailed his aceess to his
high office with joy and thanksgiving.
How different the aspect of things to
day: If I can believe what I have read
in the daily papers, without meaning
any disrespect to the present incum
bent, President Harrison; he is the
choice of a party and not of the people.
Washington was chosen with one con
sent. 1 cannot but think that the pres
ent incumbent has been chosen by the
power of money.
--The Bible tells us to be thankful in
all things, not fir all things. St. Paul
and Silas sung praises to God in the
prison at midnight, scourged and with
their feet set in the stocks. Paul and
Silas did not thank God for the stocks
and for the scourges; but they thanked
God in. and under the stock. So our
thanksgiving must be pitched on a minor
key, when we remember the late war
and what we have passed through.
"'I remember, while preaching in
this pulpit, a shell exploding in
the neighboring street. That war
has lett us as a legacy one
of the greatest problems any nation
of this world ever had to sole. Hence
I repeat, though we must be thankful
under all things, our thankfulness must
be again on that minor key. Circum
stances, or as it is phrased generally, our
environment, expresses the will of God,
and we bow to His decision. We thank
Him for the preservation of life and
property, and whilst the love of country
may have become dimmed in our hearts,
we pray it may arise in the hearts of our
children. To be without love of coun
try is next to being without God. May
He enable our children, and our chil
dren's children, to meet the grave future
that is before them."
Bishop Howe is a native of Vermont,
and not of South Carolina. He came
South early in life and has been Bishop
of this diocese for twelve years.
He has been fighting for the rights of
the colored men in the Diocesan Conven
tion for several years, and it was his
ruling in the convention of 18S6 that
caused the secession of many of the par
Those Democrats who are looking to
President Harrison to appoint them to
office feel that the Bishop has not helped
them out to any considerable extent,
and are somewhat loud in their denun
ciation of his sermon. There are other
people. however, who think that it
migb.t be as well for the Democratic
party that there should be no dickering
withthe enemy, and that the President,
if he desires to conciliate the South,
might do so very consistently by keeping
the present officials in office, provided
they nave discharged their duties hon
estlyv and efficiently. -The idea of build
ing'up of a new Republican party in the
South by buying up discontented and
sore-head Democrats can hardly meet
with much success, at least in Carolina.
WHITE RADICALS IN THE SOUTH.
Congressman Houk Scouts the Idea of
SFormin Such a Party Here.
WASHINGTON, April 29.- Representa
tive Houk of Tennessee, whose district
embraces more whites than any other
Republcan district in the South, and
who has been very prominent among
those who have frequented the Wnite
House in the interest of the Republican
party in the South since the accession of
Harrison, pooh-poohs the idea of a white
Republican party in the South, and only
wants the Northern Republicans to keep
their fingers out of the Southern pie.
Commenting upon the white Southern
Republican proposition to-day, he said:
"That would be performing -Hamlot'
with Hamlet left out, in most Southern
States. No such nonsense will receive
countenance among Ten nesseo . Repu bli
cans. But we are fully convinced that
the principles involved in a policy of a
protective tariff will finally constitute
the opening wedge with which to burst
the solid South. [n other words, the
material prosperity of the people is be
coming of more importance, especially
in the mineral belt, than the gloomy
sentimentality and prejudices growing
out of the war and its memories. The
peole of the border States, at least, are
beginning to look forward instead of
backward. And by the border States, I
mean Maryland, the. two Virginias, the
Carolinas, Kentucky, Missouri, Ten nes
see and Alabama.
"The Southern Repiublicans are not
disgruntled with the course of the ad -
ministration," he said, '-although they
would like to see the distribution of
offices hastened. I will say in that con
nection, however, that there is one
thing of which a great many Southern
Reublicans complain, and that is the
infereddling of Northern Senators and
Representaives in the matter of South
ern appointments to local offices, and
that in nearly every instance against
the nativ-e element. I don't think there
are many Northern Senators and Re
presentatives who are in the habit of
doing this, but there are some who are
not satisfied with chokitng our people off
from the general delhvery of important
places, but think it their business to
superintend the appointments to the
local offices in the Sounth.
"Why," said Mr. Honk, "I have found
indorsements in the departments by
Northern Senators and Representatives
urging the appointment of Tennesseans
to local places. The applicants were
men of whom they could know nothing
and from they lived at least from 500 to
3,000 miles. ~Now, we Southern Repub
licans are vain enough to think we know
more about the politic~s and people of
our own State than do these Northern
gentlemen, some of whom live beyond
the Rocky Mountains."
Large Grist:Will Burned.
NASHvILLE, Tenn., May 2.-McLemore
& Brother's grist mill at Columbia,
Tenn., thirty miles from here, was
burned last night. The mill plant was
ompletely destroyed. Loss $30,000;
AN ANGLO-SAXON LEAGUE.
The Necessity for an Offensive and De
fensive Alliance Between the United
States and Great Britain.
WASHINGTON, April 30.-The necessity
for an Anglo-Saxon league, or, more
properly, an offensive and defensive
alliance between the two great English
speaking nations, has been, according
to a writer in a local newspaper, the
subject of recent discussion in certain
political circles here. A gentleman who
has served with distinction as a Senator
and a Cabinet Minister, and who has
deservedly a national reputation as a
constitutional lawyer and broad thinker
on international affairs, says :
-There are many reasons for such an
understanding between the two great
English sneaking nations. In the first
place there is the powerful motive of
common interest. Englishmeir own
twenty-five hundred millions of Ameri
can securities-United States bonds and
railway bonds and shares. They own
three million acres of land in great
stock ianche companies. Our Pacific
railroads furnish them with a route to
their colonial possessions nearly twelve
thousand miles more direct than the
water route around Cape Horn. Any
attack on our great cities would jeopar
dize enormous British commercial in
"A blockade of Amerioan ports of
three months' duration would starve all
England, for her main food supply
conies from us, and two hundred, thou
sand souls would be out of employment
if American cotton were prevented from
reaching English factories. These things
alone are enough to make it to Eng
land's interest to prevent a close block
ade of American ports.
Then, there are other reasons. The
confederation of Germany is complete,
and the best continental thinkers be
lieve that a similar confederation of the
Latin races is near at hand. It would
not disturb the integrity of any of the
nations, but will only be a union for cer
tain purposes in\-olving common inter
ests. If this should be done, would not
the coming together of the English
speaking races become desirable ex ne
cessitate rei We are very fortunately
situated in many respects. Our country
alone could furnish all Europe with
"3ut what emergency or ondition of
things would make this close union of
the United States and England neces
saryv' the writer inquired.
"Why, don't you see? Suppose war
should suddenly come upon us, say with
Germany, and New York was blockaded
by a German fleet and an indemnity
levied on that city. We have no fleet or
other means of resisting their demands.
Suppose England, with her navy of 282
ships of war, were to offer us her assist
ance, would we not either be compelled
to accept it or submit to the payment of
such an enormous indemnity as would
be a national humiliation for all time?
And which do you think the American
people would prefer to do?
"I am 'amazed at the stupidity, or
worse, of men-they are mostly in the
lower douse of Congress-who owe a
duty to their constituents and the coun
try in furnishing means for the con
struction of modern works and high
power heavy guns that they do not seem
to dream of. We have in all the States
fit for military duty 6,797,000 men, but
in what way could they keep off an iron
clad fleet, or how would it be possible
to mobilize them into effective soldiers
in time to make them available? Modern
wars take place quickly and are of short
"Remember, I am not arguing in favor
of or against such a league. 1 am only
pointing out the causes that would bring
it about under the stress of necessity.
We must have allies sometimes. But
for the trained troops and the warships
of France the American Revolution
would have been prolonged indefinitely.
"I will give you another reason why
England would be our natural ally if we
needed one. Public opinion here is un
dergoing a great change. We are be
ginning to understand that we have du
ties touching the comity of nations that
our dignity will not longer permit us to
ignore or disregard. if we do not build
the Nicaragua or some other mnteroccanmc
canal England will, for that nation, in
the light of recent events, must have a
short water line for her ships of war to
her colonies in the Pacific. We cannot
prevent her constructing this canal i
we wanted to, for we would deliberatel,'
act the part of the dog in the manger
who could not eat the hay and pre
vented the cow from doing so.
"It we conclude to build it, and it
looks like we shall so decide, we will
not be able to keep England from using
it without creating a serious interna
tional question, which would give Von
Bismarck the chance he seeks of making
the matter the subject of a European
Congress. This would ho surely decided
against us, the powers would be pledged
to enforce their decision, and whbat
could we do against the combined fleets
of Germany, Firance, Spain, Portugal,
Austria and F'ugland?'
A MESSAGE FROM THE SEA.
It Implores Succor for a Crew Lost on the
KEY WEST, Fla , April 29.-The city
has been thrown into intense excitement
by a letter written in Spanish which was
picked up at sea a day or two ago by
George H. Booker and Henry Canfield,
and turned over to the Spanish Consul
here, who immediately cabled the Cap
tain General of Cuba in regard to it.
The letter was in a beer bottle,.carefully
corked and sealed. This is a translation
- We are on a key between Havana and
Key West, towazc~s the East. We are the
crev of the schooner Angelita. Succor us!
If any one will succor u-s we will give themn
$iO0000 for their paine.
-igned) CAPT. EaIcsox and crew.
Immediately after the letter had been
made public groups of citizens gathered
on every corner discussing the chances
of rescuing the ci-ew. The letter is not
dated and there is no way of determin
in how long the crew may have been on
this island. It is possible that they are
It was finally decided that several
search parties should be sent out in dif
ferent directions. No ne'ts has reached
this city or Havana of any vessel having
picked them up.
Disappointed Oklahoma Boomers.
CHICAGO, May 2.-A special dispatch
from Fort Reno, I. T., says that Capt
Hall and a company of cavalry left King
Fisher yesterday to eject settlers from
the Cherokee Strip, and a company also
left Guthrie for the same purpose.
Several hundred settlers are now in the
strip. They are determined men, who
have staked everything on the Okla
oma opening, and failing to get their
claims have gone to the strilp. No~
organized resistance to the military is
expected, but cases of individual resist
aee and a large amount of hardships
BLOODSHED IN MEXICO.
AN INCIPIENT REVOLUTION NIPPED IN
A Terrible Riot Incited by Jesuit Priests
Stirring Up the Ignorant People
Against the Government-Streets Sticky
and Gutters Running With Blood-Over
250 Persons Slain.
ST. Louis, May 2.-The following de
scription of a mob and riot which oc
curred at La Luz, near Guanajuato,
Mexico, a few days ago, over the incar
ceration of five Jesuit priests who were
stirring up the ignorant people against
the government is given by a prominent
citizen of Guanajuato, who reached this
place yesterday. It was nearly dark
when the priests were imprisoned, but
by the time the street ltghts were
lighted. 12,000 men roared and surged
against the walls of the jail. They
attacked its heavy doors with pick-axes,
stones, crow-bars and heavy beams of
wood, and some of them, in their wild
frenzy, dashed their bleeding hands and
heads against the massive walls. Many
of them were armed, and in a short
while heavy fire was pouring into win
dows. The Mayor of Granajuato, who
was inside, was one of the first to fall.
The policemen, who rushed in squads of
twos and threes were remorselessly
butchered, and in a short time more
than twenty of them were lying dead on
the pavement. The few scattered sol
diers who were in town were treated in
a like manner.
The mob, which by this time was ut
terly unmanageable either by the gov
ernment or the priests who had incited
it, now set fire to the jail doors, but just
as the inmates were about to surrender
two hundred regular soldiers arrived on
the douible-quick and formed across the
street. The mob answered the order to
disperse with a yell and a discharge of
The command to fire was at once
given. Bullets at a fearfully short range
swept through a mass of men, women
and children like a scythe, mowing them
down in rows.
Still they came on, and volley after
volley crashed into them, only to cause
those behind to spurn the dead bodies
with their feet as they pressed forward.
The streets were sticky with blood and
shallow gutters ran with it
In the meantime a number of insur
gents, armed with pistols and rifles, had
climbed upon adjoining houses, and the
soldiers began to drop one by one.
After a half hour's continuous fight
ing a charge with bayonets was ordered.
When the front rank of the mob felt the
steel the entire concourse broke and dis
appeared through alleys and byways.
Altogether more than 250 persons had
been slain, by far the greater
part of whom were miners and other
Mexican laborers. The soldiers lost
sixteen killed and wounded. Among
the slain was a lieutenant.
The fire in the jail was quenched, and
the five badly frightened but determined
priests were taken to Guanajuato for
safe keeping. They are now confined
in the Castello DeGrandeas, an immense
pile in which the great Mexican revola
tion had its birthday, and in which the
patriot Hidalgo was subseqently hanged.
It is thought that had the recent riot
proved successful, had the priests been
rescued and the local authority broken,
a serious uprising might have developed.
As it is the incipient revolution is
ipped in the bud.
THE ABOVE sTORY DENIED.
CrrY OF MExICO (Via Galveston), May
2.-Dispatches sent out from Texas, pur
porting to give details of rioting at Silao
and Giuanajuato are gross exaggera
tions. The prefect of Silao was assassi
nated yesterday, and .his was the only
life lost in the entire affair. The au
torities have restored order, and to-day
everything is quiet.
THE CITY ON THE EDISTO.
Annual Picnic of the Edisto Rifles-The
Coming Term of Ccrt. ,.
ORANGEBURG, May 2.-[Special to The
Register. i-The annual picnie of the
Edisto Rifles given yesterday at Oak
Grove was a complete success, and the
guests were loud in their praises of the
gallant Edistoes and of this niost enjoy
At a meeting of the Orangeburg bar
held to-day at the omfce of Izlar &
Glaze, Major T. B. WXhaley was elected
President, with P. T. Bildebrand Secre
tary, and it was decided that owing to
the feeble health of Judge Kershaw, who
is to hold the court, that all the cases on
Calendar 1 would be continued until the
next term. None of these cases
are of much importance, and it would
be a useless tax upon the Judge's
strength to hear them now. The busi
nes of the General Sessions will be
taken up on Monday morning, and after
that the equity business will he heard,
OCONEE GOES DRY.
The Prohibitionists Carry the County by
Several Hundred Majority.
WALHALLA, May 2.-[Special to The
Register.]-Yesterday the election on
the question of '-license" or "no hi
cens" for the sale of spirituous liquors
in Oconee County was held. The elec
tion was held under a special Act of the
last Legislature, submitting the ques
tion to the qualified electors of the
County. As host as can be learned from
the partial returns to-day, the majority
in favor of "no license" is about 450.
The law goes into effect January 1st,
190, anti then Waihalla,. the only town
in the County which now grants license
to saloons, will be "dry."
sHE TOOK ROUGH ON RATs.
Mrs. Lena Brock, living abc it four
miles from here, committed suicide last
Sunday night by taking "Rough on
AFFAIRS AT ANDERSON.
Progress of the Work on the Cotton Fac
tory and Masonic Hall.
ANDERsON, May 2.- [Special to The
Register.] - The Anderson Cotton Mills
project is goitg right ahead. It wvill not
be long befole the work on the building
will commence. JThe brick are being
made very rapidly right where they will
be needed. The building will be up by
Tie old Masonic building is about
torn down, and the work of construct
ing the new temple will be pushed to
completion just as fast as possible. It
is now prop~osedl to have the storerooms
under it ready for use by 1st of Septem
ber. Those who were hurt in the acci
dent esterday are doing as well as could
be ex1tctd. Emmerson is the worst
injured. His mother was telegraphed:
for and arrived yesterday afternoon.
The Building and Loan Association is
erecting some houses on a lot owned by
i i the Northern part of the city.
Yellow Fever on aBaltimore Steamer.
LONDON, May 1.-Lloyd's agent at
Bailin reports that the Steamer Weser
has yellow fever on board, several offi
cers and twenty-eight men being ill and
three having died. The North German
Lloyds Steamer Weser, Capt. Schuck
mann, sailed from Baltimore April 17,
FOR SALE !
To The People of Clarendon:
I am the Agent for the Cel
LIDDELL & Co. '
Engines and Boilers.
I am sole agent in this county for
BOSS COTTON PRESS.
Corn Mills, Pulleys, Shaft
296. 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.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
First Class in all its Appointments,
Supplied with all Modern Improvements
Excellent Cuisine, Large Airy Rooms,
(tis Passenger Elevator, Elec
tric Bells and Lights, Heat
RIA TES, $2.00, $250 AND $3.00.
Rooms Reserved by Mail or Telegraph
Ely's cream Bat m
Cleanses theNasal.Passages. Al
lays Inammation. Heals the Sores.
Restores the Senses of Taste, Smell
A particle is applied into each nostril and
Is agreeable. Price,50. ar Druggists or by
mal. ELYBROTH ES,56WarrenSt.,N.ew York.
L. W. FOLSOMX,
Successor to F. H. Folsom & Brj.
SUMTER, S. C.
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY.
W ho~ cles oaleS on e n
M 1c5 and 169,~ astr i Bnay, 1
ian hnd ieSaing Pror.tan
neithaveng uedone wihest wors.en -
ia tetion pi osapoig de
157t and cu6tomrs Earsrt doory t
CHE.N . AIL.
AIRCTTNEY ATTICLAW, XCU.
and S.in deWItbStON r.Spc
AIhrey antd Cunsi eor a t Lawei i
MANNO ING, . C
E. D. HAIILTO,
-MANNING, S. C.
RtEAL ESTATE AGENT,
FORESTON, S. C.
Offers for sale on Main Street, in business
portion of the town, TWVO STORES, with
suitabe lots; on Manning and RI. R. streets
TrO COTTAGE RESIDENCES, 4 and C
rooms; and a number of VACANT LOTS
suitable for residences, and in different lo
alities. Terms Reasonable.
MAX G. Bryant, JAS. M. LELAND,
South Carolina. New York,
Grand Central Hotel.
BRYANT & tELAND, PaoPRIEvonS.
Columbia, South Carolina.
The grand Central is the largest and best
kept hotel ini Columbia, located in the EX
ACT BUSINE S C'ENTER O F TIlE C1TY,
where all Street Car Lines pass the door,
d i,., mENUri not evcelled by anye in the
R. C. BAnEx.Ev, President.
C. BISSEL JENEINS, Gen'l Manager. RIcn.uAn S. GAxrr,"Sec. & Treas.
The Cameron & Barkley Company,
-AND AGENTS F')R
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. 4liiSend for prices.
Oils, Rubber and Leather Belting, and a complete line of Mill Supplies.
dWe Guarantee Lowest Prices for Best Quality of Goods.
CAMMERON & BARKLEY CO.. Charleston, S. C.
LARGEST ANDCHEAPEST FURNITURE HOUSE
J. F. NORRIS,
235 King Street.
A FEW PRICES QUOTED.
A good Bureau at $5.50
A good Bedstead at $1.60
A good Washstand at $1.00
A good Cane Seat Chair at 75 cents
A good Wood Seat Chair at 45 cents
A good Wood Rocher at $1.25
A good Mattress at $3.50
A good Bed Spring at $1.50
A good Woven Wire Bed Spring at $2.75
A good Lounge at $4.50
A good Wire Safe at $3.00
A good Bed Room Suit at $20.00 to $30.00
A good Walnut Bed Room Suit, Marble top, for $45.00.
pa-I have in store an immense stock from the cheapest to the finest to select from.
Never, no, never buy, if you want to save money, till you first see this stock and get
Keeps always on hand at the
a full supply, and choice assortment, of
FAMILY AND FANCY GROCERIES.
Bread, Cake, Candy, Fruit,Etc.
I always give a full. 100 cents worth of goods for the Dollar
MRS. A. EDWARDS. Manning, S. C.
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.
.I-epairs ere~iuted with pronptniess and Di.pahi. Send for price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
GEo. E. TOALE. HENY OLIVER.]
deo, E, Toale & Co.ICURE
MAXUACTURERS AKD WIJOLESAL.
Blinds, tr gi.iMA AIA UE
Mould ings. 1aemaetedeseo
Grates, etc. F LN IKES
Scroll Work, Turning and Bcasoteshv
Inside Finish. Builder's HarAcd- tncoara~en5jBTL
ware. anld oGeyneralL RMEY Eprs
Buildting Material. ...ROMC,13PALTNEYK
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