Newspaper Page Text
THE AM B
Maimnirg IS. C).
S. A. NETTLES, Editor.
WEDNESDAY, Mah 5,1890.
TBE FARMERS MEETLG.
A large number of representative
and intelligent farmers met last Mon
day in the court house, in compliance
with a call for the farmers to elect
delegates to the State convention of
farmers to be held March 27th. We
have never attended a convention of
the same size that was more orderly,
in which the speeches were more con
servative, and in which the members
appeared to take so deep but quiet
interest. The farmers of this county
propose doing things, judging from
this convention, in decency and in or
der. They propose meeting together
for the purpose of thoughtfully dis
cussing important subjects, and to
get better informed on the living is
sues of the day. We were much
pleaed last Mfonday with the calm,
qiet, orderly way inwhich the meet
ing was conducted.
In the absence of Mr. LH. Des
champs Mr. James E Tindal was
eled to the chair. Mr. Tindal stated
the object of the meeting, and dis
aussed the object of the State meet
ing in a general way. He was in fa
or of the Farmers' State Convention
Srecommending to the Democratie
upate Convention the names of two
eand'dates only, one each for govern
rand lieutenant governor. He consid
ered.these the two important officers
for the farmers to name as they had
the greatest influence and control in
legislative matters.,, think
it -beigiible for the Farmers'
'convention to nominate a full State
ticket, but he believed it was decided
ly to the interest of the farmers to
reommend candidates for these two
Maj. C. S. Land was not in favor of
any nominations or recommendations
to the Democratic State Convention.
Any one working in any way outside
of the regular Democratic course was
considered a bolter or independent.
The farmers were in the large major
ity, and if they could control nomina
tions by recommendations made now,
they could equally as well control the
nominations when made in regular
convention next summer. The farm
era having such a large majority, he
saw no asnwhy they should not or
could not control this matterin a reg
Re y by electing delegates in
regular-olub meeting, and then in the
county ediventions-who would make
such 'nminations as they desired.
de thought the best and only thing
for the State Convention on the 27th
would be to adopt a platform, indi
eatinzg what policy they desired to ef
feet, and .thento vote for such men
only as subscribed to that platform.
Capt D. J. Bradham was also op
'psdto the State Convention matk
nug any nominations. He believed
the farmers were able at any time, if
they so desired, to control the nomi
matons in regular Democratic conven
- ..tons. The farmers did not propose
to bolt, or do anything of the kiad,
but he thought the State Convention
ought to issue a platform.
Mr L T. Fischer was in favor of
taking the bull by the horns, and rid
ding the State and couinty of the rings
that were firmly established. He want
ed all rings broken up, and especially
di&he want the farmers to steer clear
of the powerful ring at Columbia. He
wanted the farmers to stand united,
and for once tobe dictators. They had
een dictated to long enough. Let
them for once come to the front. His
speech was received with frequent and
Tr. E G. DuBose was opposed to
d a delegation sent to Columbia un
tammelled. He did not believe in
instructing them what to do. Send
good men, and let them act as their
judgments dictate. He moved that
the delegates be not instructed.
CoL .EBenbow was preetand
was called upon to address the meet
ing. He was opposed in toto to this
March convention. The farmers were
strong and powerful enough to enter
the regular Democratic convention
and elect whom they pleased. He
moved that this convention adjourn
without sending any delegates to the
Mr. James E Davis introduced the
following resolutions, and made a
speech in favor of them. The resolu
tions were adopted:
esolved, That it is the sense of this meet
ing that we elect six delegates and six alter
nates, to the convention to be held in Colum
*bi, on the 27th of March.
Reoved, That the said delegates be sent
Beoed, That it is the sense of this meet
ing that it wilibe impolitic and injurious to
th cause of the farmers of South Carolina.
t make any nominations at the said con
Mr. S. P. Holladay moved that a
committee of seven be appointed to
select six delegates to attend the State
convention, the 27th -of March. It
was carried, and the following gentle
men were appointed on that commit
tee: James E.Davis, T. Adams Way,
T. Jeff Cole, Irby W. Hodge, Daniel
J. Bradham, S. P. Holladay, and J. J.
Broadway. These gentlemen made
the following nominations, which were
Degtes+:. James R. Tindal. D. 5.
Bradham, C. S. Land, James E. Davis,
[). W. Brailsford, John Stephen Evans.
Alternates: R S. Harvin, W. M.
Plowden, E. R. Plowden, Jr, L. T.
Eischer, S. P. Holladay, F. P. Cooper.
The convention then adjourned.
The resolutions adopted and the
lelegates elected places Clarendon as
:pposed to making any nominations.
One half the counties in the State
have passed resolutions opposing the
nomination of a State ticket, several
counties are non-committal on the
subject, and twelve have held no con
vention. It may, therefore, be safely
inferred that the farmers of South
Carolina are opposed to making any
outside nominations, but that they
will fight out their grievances within
the party lines. In fact, as we have
before stated, the farmers constitute
nine-tenths of the Democratic party
in the State, and can do what they
please. If they are cajoled or de
feated in any attempts they are alone
to blame for they, when it comes to
voting, have nine to one.
Vice-President Morton and party
spent last Sunday and a part of Mon
day in the "city by the sea."
The Mississippi supreme court has
affirmed the decision of the lower
court in the case of Jake Kilrain,
which is two months imprisonment in
the county jail at Purvis, and $200
The election of Reyburn, in the
Fourth Pensylvania district, makes
the roll of membership of the House
complete and gives the Republicans a
majority of ten, four more than a
The sessions court of Charleston
has granted a continuance in the case
of Napoleon Levelle charged with wife
murder. The case will be heard at
the June term. The defense will
It is estimated at the w dpart=
ment that if ower should
1s iountryof ours it could be
confronted by the enormous total of
7,000,000 fighting men. Of course, it
would take some little time to put
that host into the field.
Receiver Chamberlain, of the South
Carolina railway, made a visit to
Edgefield last week, and while there
he could not resist the temptation to
go out and see the spot where he had
to submit to a joint debate with Gen.
M. W. Gary and others in 1876.
Another bank official has given his
employers the slip. Wm. Pope, teller
of the Louisville City National Bank,
left said bank yesterday afternoon
with $60,000 in cash, belonging to the
institution, and had the politeness on
leaving to say, "Good evening, gentle
The government of St. Domingo,
which claim to have the only original
bones~ of Columbus, is desirous of
forwarding them to the United States
for use in 1892, provided there be
given in return for them $20,000, cash
down, anid twenty per cent. of the re
ceipts on public exhibition of the
Last-hdsf dangr sby a strict
party vote unseated Congressman
Pendleton, Democrat of West Vir
ginia. and seated Atkinson, a Repub
lican, in his place. The work of oust
ing Democrats goes steadily on, and
it will not surprise us if Elliott, of
South Carolina, does not become one
of the victims before long, regardless
of right and justice.
Last week in the city of St. Louis,
a man by the name of John O'Connor
was found (as was supposed) dead on
the street, and his body was identified
by his wife, and later was buried.
Some medical students resurrected
the body, but when they stuck the
knife in his body to dissect it, the
blood flowed and the man returned
to life. It was a case of suspended
The Johnstown disaster has been
repeated on the Hassyampa river in
Arizona. Last Saturday morning a
storage dam at Walnut Grove, that
had been built two years ago at a cost
of $300,000, gave way under the pres
sure of the great flood, and the town
of Wickenberg, forty miles below was
swept away. Over a hundred lives
were lost, and millions of dollars of
Rev. 3. N. Cardozo, colored, chap
lain and professor of moral science of
Claflin University, was severely caned
yesterday by Maj. Win. 3. DeTreville,
professor of mathematics of said in
stitution. The cause of the difficulty
was the use of false and insolent re
marks by Cardozo while the faculty
were in session. The students on
hearing that their brother in black
had been thrashed by a white profes
sor became very indignant, and made
threats of violence, which however
they failed to carry out. Maj. De-1
Treville was a lieutenant of the Edisto
Rifles until recently, when he was ap
pointed a major on Gen. Richbourg's
The boycott started in Athens, Ga.,
against John Wanamaker's big house
in Philadelphia, is spreading thog
the State of Georgia and into Florida.
The merchants are refusing to order
gooi from Wanamaker's house, and
some of the farmer-s declare they will
boycott th~e merchant who buys goods
from Wanamraker. Larry Gantt, ed
itor of the Athens Banner, who urged
the boycott, is one of the most popu
lar men in Georgia. It is intimated
that Wanamnaker would like to back
down from his position, but President
Harrison's pledge to give the negro,1
Matt. Davis, the Athens postoffice in
pay for the support of the Georgia
convention is too strong for him.
BEWARE OF OINTMENTS FOR CA.
TARRH THAT CONTAIN MERCURY.
as mercury will surely destroy the sense of
smell and completely derange the whole sys
tem when entering it through the mucous
surfaces. Such articles should never be used
except on prescriptions from reputable phy
sicians, as the damage they will do is ten
fold to the good you can possibly derive
from them. Hall's catarrh cure, manufac
tured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0.,
contains no mercury, and is taken internal
ly, and acts directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Ini buying
Hall's eatarrh cure be sure you get the gen.
nine. It is taken internally, and made in
Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co.
prSold by druggists, price 75c. per bottle.
w Weakes, Malara Indigestion and
BiOus t'S IRON BITTERs.
It cenc quickl. For sale by all dealers in
3DS. 4. A. NETLES.
BANANA AND AppLx TART.-Make
crust of fine flour and fresh butter.
Make little crust, but make it good.
Slice apples fine, and put in dish with
three or four bananas sliced, only
adding sugar and perhaps a little
syrup, if you have got it. Cover
crust over fruit; brush a little melted
butter over top; strew white sugar on,
and bake twenty minutes or more, as
Delicious sandwiches and cheap
ones can be made by mincing fine rare
beefsteak. Season only with pepper
and salt. These are excellent for in
Lemon jelly can be made with very
little trouble, and it is a pretty and
palatable addition to a table, besides
being an excellent nourishment for
fevered patients. Make a rich lemon
ade, using about four lemons to a pint
of water, also enough sugar to make
it sweet. Strain carefully through a
cloth, and then add one-half box of
gelatine; after having dissolved it in a
little water, strain again several times,
then put in molds and place on the
ice to become solid.-Vw York Fash
CARE oF HousE PLANTs.-Whenever
an herbaceous plant begins to drop
its Ieaves, it is certain that its health
is impaired in some way. This may
be due to several causes, such as be
ing pot-bound, over-heated, exposure
to cold or the application of powerful
stimulants, as guano, strong liquid
manure, alkalies, etc., or to some oth
er cause, which has destroyed the
feeding roots of the plant, thus in
ducing disease and speedy death in
all cases where remedial measures are
not speedily resorted to. The steps
taken in these cases by the amateur
are generally the most disastrous
course that could be taken toward the
plant, short of destroying it at once
that of deluging it with water-and ap
plying strofig s4mulat s.~
SWlhenq-ttkr nutritive organs of the
plants have been destroyed or over
gorged, the remedy is very similar
that which nature suggests when ani
mal digestion is deranged-namely,
that of giving no more food until it
reacts. Then, if the roots have been
injured from any of the above named
causes, we must let the soil in which
it is potted become nearly dry. After
which remove the plant from the pot,
take the ball of soil in which the
roots have been enveloped and crush
it between the hands, just enough to
allow all the hard outer crust of the
ball to be shaken off. Repot in a
rather dry soil, which must be light
and rich, using a new pot, or if the
old one is used it should be well
scoured to open the pores, that evap
oration may be properly carried on
through the sides.
Let the pot be only large enough
to allow an inch of space between the
sides of the pot and the ball of roots.
After repotting give sufficient water
to settle the earth well about the
roots. Sink the pot in a half shady
place or in a box of soil. Do not ap
ply water until the plant starts to
grow unless thieair is so dry as to
evaporate the moisture before any
perceptible growth starts. Then~ of
course water must be given in suf
ficient quantities to keep the soil
damp, but no more.
I cannot conceive why people wa
ter their plants so much, nor why
they should think water such a spe-.
cific remedy for all the ills to which
the plants are heir. The following is
a case in point: A neighbor consult
ing me about the feeble condition of
her geraniums said, "I am sure the
plants are not suffering from want of
attention, as I have watered them co
piously twice each day !" I think it
is quite safe to assume that half the
plants that die in the hands of ama
teurs are watered to death.
Small white worms sometimes in
fest pots in which the plants have
stood a long time. These are easily
discovered by turning the plant out
when rather dry, loosing the soil
among the roots. Should any worms
be found, the roots of the plants may
be washed gently in soft water until
freed from the old soil, then repotted
~in fresh earth. If it is not desirable
to repot, the pot may be set for a
half hour in hot water nearly to the
depth of the soil inside. This will
drive the worms to the surface with
out injury to the plant. Enough.
weak lime water may now be poured
on the surface to penetrate the plant
roots. This will not only kill the
worms, but fertilize the soil.
Ants sometimes cause trouble where
pots have been plunged or kept in
the ground. There is no way to get
rid of them except by repotting.
Geraniums often become enfeebled
and in many cases die from excessive
blooming. This must be corrected
by pinching out nearly all the buds
as soon as the leaves begin to indicateI
a decline of vitality by their stunted
and discolored appearance.-Scientgic
Wox.u's Rx.& Lirz-Womnan'sareal
life begins at marriage, and for the
woman the first step is renunciation.
She must give up with a good grace
the exaggeration and romance of love
making. The warmest hearted and
most unselfish women soon learn to
accept quiet trust and the loyalty of a
loving life as the calmest and hap
piest condition, and the men who are
sensible enough to rely on the good
sense of such wives, sail around and
away from the gushing adorers for
true affection and comfortable tran
quility. Just let a young wife re
member that her husband necessarily
is under a certain amount oi bondage
all day; that his interests compel him
to look pleasant under all circum
stances, to offend none, to say no has
ty word, and she will see that when
he reaches his own fireside he wants
most of all to have this strain removed,
to be at ease; but he cannot be if he
is afraid of wounding his wife's sensi
bilities by forgetting some outward
or visible token of his affection for
Besides, she pays him a poor comi
pliment in refusing to believe what
he does not continually assert; and
by fretting for what is unreasonable
to desire, she deeply wrongs herself,
"A woman moved is like a fountain troubled,
Muddy, ill-seemed, thick, bereft of beauty."
- Woman's Work.
Buy your Garden Seed from Dr. Nettles,
Letter from the Levi Brothers.
SUMTER, S. C., Mar. 4, 1890.
Editor Manning Times:
Dear Sir: Will you say through the
,olumns of your paper that we are
gratified at the result of our advertis
ing in the Tms. It has done us good,
nd at the same time we feel that we
have been a benefit to the people in
letting them know that we are not
ashamed of our goods and prices. -
Every day persons call at our estab
lishment and inform us that they saw
what the MANrsoNG Tnxns had to say
about our store, goods, and prices,
and it is very gratifying to us to rea
lize that our efforts to ir form the peo
ple of our immense stock is having
its effect. We propose to continue to
give this information to our patrons,
and at the same time invite competi
tion, as we believe that every busi
ness, and especially this of ours, needs
rivalry and competition to make it
succeed. We have assumed the posi
tion of leaders in the mercantile bus
iness in Sumter, and in order to main
tain that position we realize the fact
that our goods must be sold very
cheap, and our purchases must be
Therefore we have taken great pains
in making our spring selections, ahd
we challenge any house in Sumter: to
show up a finer, prettier, and cheaper
lot of ladies' dress goods of all grades
and patterns, trimmings, white goods,
embroideries, laces, and in fact every
article belonging to a first clas.dry
goods stock. Then there are our-cloth
ing counters filled with the very latest
styles, manufactured especially for us.
Hats of the nobbiest and latest shapes.
Our shoe department will comparelfa
vorably with the finest shoe -stock' in
the State, as we make it a rule not to
handle any shoes but those made of
the best leathers and only from the
most reliable manufacturers, becaase
we are convinced that ao article
injures a trade _quieker than a poor
Wabfvbeen and are still supply
1iig sub-unions in this and Clarendon
ounties, and while our profits have
been very short, yet the large quanti
ties of goods sold to them makes it
pleasant and agreeable to us and to
those purchasing from us, therefore
we are determined to hold on to this
trade, and the only way it can be
taken from us is for some other mer
ehant to sell his goods cheaper, and
this we will not allow.
We extend an invitation to all of
ur friends in Clarendon county to
ome to see us. We will be glad to
see them at any time, and if they
desire to make purchases we are pre
pared to sell to them as cheap as any
house in the county.
- Believing that through the columns
of the MANxTsG Tnms we have been
greatly benefitted, we take this meth
od of acknowledging the same. We
are, Very respectfully,
Who Can Join the Aliance.
E. T. Stackhouse, president of the South
Carolina State Alliance, answers the question
Factory operatives are not eligible to memi
bership in the Farmers' Alliance and Indus
"Country" physicians only are eligible to
.The "clerk of 'ie county court," if a farm
er, or otherwise entitled to membership, is
not rendered ineligible because he Jies in
The man "who keeps stables, anrd ,specui
ltes on horses, mules, hogs, etc.," is not el
igible, although he owns a farm.
The fact that town and city mechanics
are now eligible would not justify the recep
tion of a "manufacturer" and "dealer" in
buggies, coffns, etc. He should lbe regard
ed as a speculator.
Presents in the most elegant form
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicena
virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills de
pending on a weak or inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
Itis themostexcellentremedyknown to
CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When one is Bilious or Constipated
-So T HAT
PURE BLOOD, REFRESHINO SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENCTIH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it.
ASKC YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CAUIFORNIA FIG SYRUP e0.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL,
1-JIvILLE, KY. NEW YORK, N. Ye
T HE COUNTY BOARD OF EQALIZA
tion will meet in Manning at the court
house Tuesday, March 11th., now, at 12
'clock as., to take charge of the tax returns
ad agree upon some plan whereby the law
in reference to assessment of property can
be properly carried out.
D. J. BR ADHAM,
Manning, S. C., March 3, 1890.
O TETHIRTEENTH DAY OF
arh180I will apply to the Judge
rf the estate of Jno. C. Ingram deceased.
ISAAC C. INGRAM.
February 10, 1890.
ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
agnast the estate of John W. Wells
leceased will present same duly attested
md all those owing said estate will imake
immediate payment to
JOHN 0. BROCKC.
Feb. 8th, 1890. Qnali fied Exe1tor.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
T HE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS WILL
meet at the Sammy Swamp bridges,
near Mr. A. W. Thames's, on the 11th day
of March next, for the purpose of receiving
bids for the rebuilding of said bridges. The
successful bidder will be required to give
bond and security for the faithful perform
ance of his or their contract. The said bond
to ec approved by the board. By order of
C, I, HOYT & BRO.,
Largest and Oldest Jewelry Store.ii
SUMTER, S. C.
Silver Lamps, beanties, from $10 to $20
A very large stock of Britannia waie, thi
very best silver plated goods made. 55(
Gold Rings on hand. Fine line of Clocks
Wedding Presents, Gold Pens, and Specta
eles. We keep any and everything in thd
jewelry line. Be sure to call to see us
L. W. FOLSOM,
Successor to F. H1. Folsom & Bro.
SUMTER, S. f,.
WATCHES, CLOCKS JEWELRY.
The celebrated Royal St. John Sewing
Machine. and Finest Razors in America, al
ways on hand. Repairing promptly and
neatly executed by skilled workmnen.
Orders by mail will receive careful atten
wHoLESAL AND r.ETAIL DEATR. N
CHOICE FAMII.Y GROCERIES,
Imported and Domestic W"ines,
Liquors and Cigars.
Stores, 130, 189, and 191 Meeting St., and
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Price lists cheerfully furnished. Special
attention given to consignments of countr3
193 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
. WIL PUCHAS
Machin an Fines FzrsnAerica S aor
Orer5 Kain eeetoie Scity tren
WHRLES ~ .TON, S.LE C.
Soe,10579 and 191 etn EastBa
5 1oos1oth Market Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
rice lists ch KER ri~erSeci,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
2Ors C a BERd -:sUiTme s
tr~-iBllPrs a Bihs eatn-$3
Brown ed Co ntu rer
R ART EST2.0 ,5 AND 30.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
DiRECTY ONLIE TY RIWY
CHANNING.N S. C.
OrsEPH . RBAKE,Porers
R A NNIerNG, 1.0.
MANIEN, S C
Spiedtr Pi with s oenal.oenet
OiAENge levatr, Elec-S.
tric BEll AdLt, Heat
Roisits Manning eery monthr Toeratw
S. THOMAS, JR. J. M. THOMAS
Stephen Thomas, Jr,& Bro,
JEWELRY, SILVER & PLATED WARE,
Spectacles, Eye Glasses & Fancy Goods.
257 KING STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Carrington, Thomas & Co.,
JEWELRY, SILVERWARE AND FANCY GOODS,
No. 251 King Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
A. S. J. PERRY. H. R. SIMONS. R.A. PRINGLE.
Johnston, Crews & Co.,
JOBBERS OF DRY GOODSr
Notions and Small Wares,
Nos. 49 Hayne & 112 Market Streets,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
GRAND DISPAY or NSW 0001
LOUIS COHEN & CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Latest novelties in dry goods, fancy
goods, silks, dress goods, wash fabrics, such
as satines, ginghams, &c., ladies' under
Laces, Ribbons, White Goods,
hosiery, gloves, collars, trimmings, carpets,
mattings, shadrus, curtains, and upholstery
All orders will be carefully and promptly
T. R. MCGABAN. A. s. BBOWN. ROBT. P. EvANS.
McGAHAN, BROWN & EVANS,
Dry Goods, Notions,
Boots, Shoes and Clothing,
Nos. 226, 228 & 230 Meeting Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
'M. Drake & Son,
BOOTS, SHOES, & TRUNKS.
235 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
I.?rgest stock, best assortment,Ilowest prices.
C. WUBERN & CO,
Flour a Specialty.
Nos. 171 & 173 East Bay Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Joux F. WER~N. L. H. QUIROL.,
JOHN F. WERNER & CO.,
164 &~ 166 East Bay and 29 & 31
CHA RLESTON S. C.
HICH CRADE FERTILIZERS
OF ALL KINDS.
FRANCGIS B. HACKER,
President and General Agent,
- 5 EXCHANGE ST.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Wilcox, Gibbs & Co.'s Manipulated Guano.
Excellent Georgia Standard Guano.
Wilcox, Gibbs & Co.'s Superphosphate.
High Grade Acid Phosphate.
FOR SALE BY
THE WILCOX & GIBBS 6UANO CO,,
High Grade Special Fertilizers,
AND IMPORTERS & DEALERS IN
High Grade Chemicals and Materials,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
ISend for catalogue containing descrip
Thn abod Fiertilizers are for sale by M.
DGER SMYTH. F. J. PELZER, Special.Fartner.
SMYTH & ADCEiR,
e CHARLESTON, S. C.
DURANT & BELITZER,
SUMTER, S. C.
We carry the
largest and finest
ine of all grades
and styles of Fur
niture ever seen
in these parts,
and can sell you
at prices that
give you a
Chance to Liye,
WALL PAPER AND SHADES IN ABUNDANCE.
ONE PRICE CLOTHIER,
FURNISHING GOODS AND HATS FOR MEN AND BOYS,
252 King St., Corner Hasel, CHARLESTON, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Wholesale Dealer in' Wines, Liouors and Cigars,
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS,
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
Charleston Iron Works,
M~anufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
M? epairs executed with promptness and Dispatch. Sen dfor p.rice lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
R. C. Baararm, President.
C. BIssYt. JExNms, Geni'l Manager. ICHAED S. Giisrr, sec. & Treas.
The Cameron & Barkeley 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. Send for prices.
Oils, Rubber and Leather Belting, and a complete line of Mill Supplies.
We Guarantee. Lowest Prices for Best Quality of Goods.
CAMERON &BARKELEY CO., Charleston, S. C.
F. J. PELZER, President. F. S. RODGERS, Treasurer.
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
AND IMPORTERS OF
PELZER, RODGERS, & CO., General1Agts.,
BRoWN'S WHARF, CHARLESTON. S. C.
Mn. M. LEvI, of Manning, will be pleased to supply his friends and the public gen
ally, with any of the above brands of Fertilizers.
MOLONY & CARTER,
Dealers inj Corn, Oats, Bran, Hay, Flour, Feed.
244 & 246 Meeting St., Opp. Pavilion Hotel, CHARLESTON, S. C.
pi'Contracts made for car load lots or less.
WETIIEIIHORN & FISCHER,
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN .
General Building Material.
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Moulding, Scroll Sawing, Turning,
Door and Window Frames, Lumber, Flooring, Ceiling,
Weather-boardinlg, Paints, Oils, Glass, Lime, &c.
Office, Salesroonm, Factory and Yards, Smith, Near Queen Street,
Chia-estor12, S. C.
MiWrite for prices, or send a list of your wants for an estimate.i
CEO. W. STEFFENS & SON, ~ l Dugit
Wholesale Grocers Alaskesofery
-AND- tig~lnig~Dugss hscas
CHARLESTON, S. C. neemidhwsasalhvepmt
Agents for the THE "B]EST" TONIC, a SlsadSalPois
blssngtowek ontiuio% tiultig,~ Whusockofshow Drugs, s
rerehig ad elgthlmnufacnngtur e r ugicsnes. H