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COLD COMFORTUFOR iALY.
THE NEW ORLEANS GRAND JURY
MAKES ITS REPORT.
It Justifies the Action of the Ci:tzens in
summarily Putting to Leath the Mfia
Murderers and Finds No Indict
NEW ORLEANS. May 5.-The long de
Jayed report of the grand jury on the
parish prison-Italian affair last Mareb.
was presented late last evening to
Judge Marr, in the Criminal Court.
The report, which is very voluminous,
reviews the circumstances connected
with the murder of Chief Hennessey,
the trial of the prisoners and the affair
at the prison, and concludes by justify
-Ing the citizens, and presents no indict
ments. The report is signed by all the
yurors. The report concludes as fol
"The extended range of our research
es has developed the existence of the
secret organization styled 'Matia.' The
evidence comes from several sources,
pretty competent in themselves to its
truth, while the fact is supported by
the long record of blood-curdling
crimes. it being almost impossible to
ltiscover the perpetrators or secure wit
We find a general sentiment among
the witnesses. and also in our inter
course with the people, that the verdict
as.rendered by the jury was contrary
to the law and the evidence, and se
K. cured mainly through the designing
andunscrupulous agents employed for
the special purpose of defeating the
ends of justice.
"We are so deeply impressed with the
facts of the case, as partially summa
rized in the foregoing. that the moral
conviction is forced upon us that some
. of the jurors were subject to a money
influence to control their decision.
, Further than this, we may say it ap
pears certain that at least three, if not
more, of the jury were so unduly and
."The public meeting of the citizens,
o which resulted in the killing, was gen
er'land spontaneous in its character,
as truly indicating an uprising of the
masses, and we doubt if any power at
the command of the officers would have
5 been sufficient to overcome its inten
Evidence is before us from official
urces that eleven persons were killed
i1n the attack on the parish prison. In
Sth'e careful examination as to citizen
-ahip of those men, we find that eight of
them were beyond-question American
-citizens, and another had 'declared his
intention in this court,' which act car
ries with it the renunciation ot alle
glance to his native country.
"tis anoteworthy fact in connection
ith the uprising that no injury was
to either person or property be
nd this one act, which seemed to be
'object of the assemblage at the par
"e have referred to the large num
Vberof citizens participating in the de
inonstrataon, estimated by judges at
~from 6,000 to 8,000, and regarded as a
_spontaneous uprising of the people.
magnitude of the affair makes it a
r-Micult task to fix guilt upon any nu m
RF.rkof the participants. In fact, the
,acL seemed to involve the entire people
the parish, and the city of New Or
so profuse is their sympathy and
iended their connection with the af
In view of this consideratlon, the
gi examination- of the subject
fk~dto disclose the necessary facts
estiths grand jury in presenting
-WOTIG ELSE WAS EXPECTED.
~WsmreToN, May 6.-The failure
the-gan jury in New Orleans to
e2idnitments against the leaders of
b-that -lynched the Italians in
theparish prison in New Orleans last
March js the: general discussion here.
Thisdispsalof the case causes no sur
prs4here, for nothing else was expect
'ed Government officials will not talk
abouitthe matter, and the Marquis Im
.etall refuses to discuss the subject.
tA?heState Department the attempt
-the part of the jury to excuse the
on of the law by offsetting it
t~ie-alleged attempts at jury-fix
ladeprecated, but there is a well de
ibdOpinion that on the whole the out
coaofthe case will be beneficial in its
i-ecaupon the turbulent foreign ele
in the United States, inasmuch
IV will make clear to them the fact
they cannot rely on treaties to es
responsibility to the great public
1e thejrunlawful acts.
-~-The -report, it is believed, differs in
-~.~ matter of the nationality of the
Lvcisfrom thereport of District At
Gtriy(rant, now in the hands of the
~-t ey general. The grand jury
~udthas eight of them were natural
4edcitizens and that one had declared
'h intention to become naturalized,
~wlethe District Attorney, it is be
~Jeed,' found that one of thie victims
J~sa-talian, but an escaped convict,
~~~ianother's nationality was so
noahtfalas to ir ake it unsafe to hazard
opinion. So at its worst, the Ital
-complaints will be narrowed down
to-persons, and one of them an es
wMilons ot Caterpillars.
SCAmt~orrE, N. C., May 2.-The Car
~olaCentral trainmen have been hav
alpcliaraexperiences with caterpil
-T orfour or five days past, and it is
aoehng unheard. of in the railroad
fbistory of this State. Just East of Lum
b-erton is what is known as "Big
swap," and the railroad goes through
.it on a trestle work, broken here and
there in the solid portions of the
a wamp by embankments of earth. Lnst
~Inesday an army of caterpillars began
n, oving out of the swamp, and when
~they reached the streams over which
iterslscarry the rails, they massed
onthe railroad and proceeded to cross
dan the trestles. The rails and ties were
covered several inches deep.
SThe iirst train that discovert d them
~ was brought to a stand still, the driv
ing wheels of the engine slipping
-M round as if the rails had been
b- thoroughly oiled. The engineer ex
bansted the contents of his sand box
efore he got through the swamp and
Zreached a clear stretch of the track. It
was thought that the trip would be the
end1 of the caterpillar trouble but the
very next day the train encountered
another army of caterpillers crossing
the-trestle and had same diffculty. The
Charlotte bound passenger train yester
2day had a similar experience and the
passengers say the scene was something
'wonderful The rails and crossties of
the trestle were actually obscured from
.sight-by the caterpillars and ground
and-swamp on each side of the track
were littered with fragments of mil
~Dnof caterpillars from the wheels of
~pslgtrains, and from this an unen
tdrbe stench arose. Where the cater
plllarsecame from is not known. The
Sfarmers on this side of the swamp ex
2pess no uneasiness for the safety of
tercrops so* long as the advancing
Karm peristsin using the trestle as its
means of getting across streams, for
none of them have got more than half
Fey across before 6 train would come
along and convert them into fertilizers.
.A Marderous Crank,
NEW .YORK, Mlay 6.-Inspector
35yrnes has arrested a lunatic who
-threatened to kill Jay Gould unless he
'was bought off with a large amount of
mnoney, one million dollars down and
ten annual payments of a half million
eaclr. His name is Charles J. Dixon.
and he came from Pueblo, Colorado, for
the purpose above set forth. 1ie imag
-inies, or pretends to imagine himself
' -Pesident of a band of world re
'riers, styling theimselves in his
~zind, "Christ's followers," and to be
romed to carry out the decree of the
order. To-day Dixon was committed
a to await examination as to his sanity.
TiE CHARLESTON DEMOCACY.
Reprtgaton to be Based on the State
C HARLsr.o April 30.-Tbe voice
of the unterrified Democracy of Charles
tou was uplifted to-day and its song will
be heard all over the land. The City
Democratic Convention, whieh met in
Hibernian Hall at noon, consisted of
115 out of te 144 delegates elected. In
the raiks of the delegzates were many of
the men who answered to the roll call
in 1876 and quite a number of the young
Denoracy who have grown up since.
The object of the convention was to
endeavor to heal the breach now existiog
in the party. It was presided over at
the outset by Major Edward Willis, the
Chairman of the Municipal Democratic
Executive Committee, who, in calling
the convemion to order, said:
"I believe the best interests of the
Democratic party will be promoted by
open door deliberations. I urge the
most liberal and unrestricted registra
tion. I favor primary elections that
will be fair and impartial, reconizing
every organized faction of the party. I
hope vour deliberations will be such as
many spare the citizens of Charleston
dissension, bitterness and excitement
likely to grow out of the long camI-ign
which is before us. It is the duty and
privilege of the municipal Democracy to
so alter our rules as to adopt whatever
there may be ia the rules of the State
Democratic Committee which will ena
bL us to act in concert and harmony with
the party. We owe it to the members
of the Democarcy of Charleston to
select the best men in our ranks to rep
resent us." [Applause.]
B. H. Rutlege, Jr., was then elected
Chairman of the convention. On mo
tion of State Senator A. T. Smythe. a
committee of twelve, one from each
ward, was appointed to consider and re
port what changes, if any, were neces
sary in the constituti n of the municipal
Democratic party. This committee, af
ter a recess. submitted a report, which
in effect adopts the constitution of the
party adopted by the State Democratic
party in 1890. It provides for the elec
tion by the convention of a new execu
tive committce which is to serve until
the meeting of the Democratic Conven
tion in the Fall. The members of the
committee are to be suggested by the
Democratic ward clubs. The represent
ation in the convention is to be based
upon the membership of the ward clubs
as under the State Democratic party
constitution. In other words, every
concession was made to the demands of
the reformers. After electing an execu
tive committee. the conven lion adjourn
ed. subject to the call of the committee.
Another convention under the au
spices of Mr. Ocktv Cohen will be held
on Monday next. At this convention
the delegates N ill be selected by the De
mocratic ward clubs re:entlv organized
in the city, and it is expecte - that a
municipal ticket will be put out. The
r( gular Democra -y will not nominate its
ticket until fall.
It should be mentioned that a very
considerable number of the Democrats
of Cherleston have enrolled themselves
in the newly organized ward ciubs. It
is not improbable that the May conven
tion will be catured by the regular De
mocrats. There are in the city not over
3,500 registered voters, white and black,
Derrocrats and Republicans.
At the Democratic primaries yester
day nearly 1,300 votes were polled. No
report was made to-night of the number
of reformers who voted at the ward
club meeting for delegates to the May
A Remarkabie Surgical Operation.
CLEVELAND, May 6.-A remarkable
surgical operation, and one rarely per
formed, has just taken place at the Hu
ron Street Hlomoeopathic Hospital, Dr.
H.F. Biggar being the surgeon. It was
practically that of building a new Dose
for a young woman. The patient, Miss
Mamie Miller, is 16 years old. A can
cerous affection nad destroyed the left
side and lower portion of her nose.
The operation was performed last Sat
Firt, the diseased flesh was cut away.
Then a flap of skin and flesh of the pro
per size and form to replace the lost
portion of the nose was cut from above
the muscle of the left arm. The flap
was allowed to remain attached to the
arm on one side. The arm was then
raised to the face and over the head
in such a manner as to permit the flesh
of the arm to be grafted and stitched
to the edges of the lost portion of the
nose. The arm was then placed in a
specially constructed harness and se
urely strapped up to the face in that
The operation promises to be entirely
successful. The living flesh of the arm
has grown to the nose, and it is ex
pected that Saturday the 11ap will be
severed where it still adheres to the arm,
and the slight remaining operation of
fitting and stitching the remaining edge
to the nose will then be performed.
From present appearences the healing
will be so perfect as to leave hittle or no.
Do You Wear Pants?
WAsHINGToN, D. C, May 6.-A tele
gram went out from this city on Satur
day that caused a gleam of satisfaction
to spread over the presidential face on
the Pacific coast. It was to the effect
that Benjamin Harrison McKee, who
had been left in charge of the govern
ment while the rest of the family went
swinging around the circle, had donned
pants. This was his first pair, and of
course createdJ a mild sensation at the
White House. The promtion seems to
have been anathorized by Lieutenant
ani Mrs. Parke, relatives of Mrs. liar
rison, who have been left in charge of
the domestic arrangements of the
White House during the President's ab
sence. In the exuberance of his delight
the favorite grandson of the President
strutted all over the building, calling
upon everybody to take notice of his
All would have gone well had it not
been for the fact that the youngster
met the wife of a cabinet minister in
the East Parior, who had several young
ladies with her. Young McKee called
out to the lady in a loud voice:
"Do you wear pants? I do."
There were blushes, a slight scream,
and Baby McKee was rushed off to the
WAs11xo ToN. May 6.-Dr. John A. P.
Baker and Mrs. W. Rl. Gilmer are under
arrest charged with the murder of Mrs.
Baker, wife of Dr. Baker, and an at
tempt to murder W. RL. Glilmer, husband
of the woman under arrest. Mrs. Baker
died suddenly more than a year ago. R~e
ently some tell-tale letters were found,
which were written by Mrs. Gilmer to
Dr. Baker. They sho w that a criminal
intimacy existed between the two, and
tlat they had ploted Mrs. Baker's death.
Mrs. Gilmer has made a confession that
Dr. Baker poisoned his wife and sent her
poison with instructions how to admin
ister it to her husband. She did so, and
nothing saved his life but the timely ap
rival of Dr. Gilmer, a brother of the
poisoned man. All parties are promi
nent in Abingdon, and the affair has
created the greatest sansation the town
has ever known.
Terrible Tale of Woe.
RILCINE, Wis.. May 3.-Two weeks
ago the brother of Mrs. James W. Pal
mer, a prominent railroad man of
Omaha, shot himself while suffering
from an attack of the grip and was
brought here for burial. Last Wednes
day her husband died and was buried
and yesterday her mother died. Her
little t6-year old son is very sick and
Mrs. Palmer herself is lying at the point
of death. The prevailing disease being
he aueone al t1 he sickrnae and dath.
A FIEND'S DEED.
A Promineut Merchant Disguises aud
Kills his Uncle.
CHARLOTTE. N. C., Mav G.-It has
been learned here that the murderer of
old man Conoly, in Robeson county, this
state, which occurred last week, was
committed by his own nephew, A. Mc
Dougal, a prominent merchant of Lau
McDougal boarded a freight train, and
left it a short way from Shaunon.
le blackened his face and put on side
whiskers. He was seen'by several, and
tiey all say it was a white man in dis
About dark he went to his uncle's
Simeon Conoly-aud in a disguised voice
called him out, and asked to be shown a
path that led to Wilkes.
When 200 ynrds from the house he
shot Conoly. and after he fell McDougal
placed the pistol to the dying man's
head and fired a second time.
The bullet was found in the ground
about six inches deep, when Conoly's
head was lifted up.
McDougal then started back. and at
the river tried to wash the blacking off
and change his clothlg, but must have
been frightened away, for he left his old
pants and an undershirt, handkerchief
and box oflampblack.
He explained his dirty, greasy appear
ance by saying he had been riding on an
engine. When he came back toMaxton
every one noted his restless manner.
For a week McDougal has been very
active in having Moore, Pornell and
Kelly arrested. -When he heard that his
effects had been found at the river, he
went and got them and said they had
been stolen from him.
McDougal has been held In high es
teem by every one. He was a prom
inent member of the church, is unmar
ried, and for some time had been paying
his uncle's debts.
A few months ago, Conoly wanted a
horse to ran a farm. McDougal refused
to advance the money unless his uncle
would have his life insured for him--Mc
Dougal's benefit. This was done, and
this, it is supposed, is the motive for the
It has also come to hlht that Conoly's
life had been insured f6r about a year,
and iast tall McDougal tried to poison
him by giving him candy which con
tained strychnine. Officers are in pur
suit of McDougal, who left, going in the
direction of Charlotte.
LoNDoN, May 7.-The Moscow cor
respondent of The Standard dwells upon
the utter disomanization of business
through the sudden expulsion of the
Jews. All who are engaged in various
business agencies find it impossible to
collect debts, and hundreds of bills are
protested daily. The judge of the Com
mericial court has been obliged to tele
graph to the minister of finance for in
structions as to how to act. in the emer
gency. Many traders in the Jewish
quarters are fearing bankruptcy, owing
to the departure of the Jews, who only
left their belongings to cover debts
amountibg to ?130,000.
At St. Petersburg the synagogue has
already been sold for $9000. The new
and unused synagogue in Moscow has
been offered for sale, as it is useless in
the face of the exodus. A Moscow let
ter to The Times records the sacrifices
made by the Jewish emigaants. In
many cases they have sold their belong
ings for the merest trifle, chairs being
bought for twopence and bed;s for six
pence. Many persons destroyed their
goods in preference to sellina them at a
sacrifice. Many Russians have declined
to pay debts owing to Jews.
Heartrending scenes are witnessed
daily in the synagogue, people weeping
and praying to Jehovah to help them.
Thousands of workmen are idle who
have hitherto been employed by Jews.
Foreign importers are keeping back
goods on frontier. It is reported that
one Swiss silk firm has lost $8,000 in a
sinle week. A letter confirms The
Standard's dispatch as to the business
collopse. Neither Jews nor Gentiles
paying their debats. The correspon
dent declares it a shame that the rich
Jewish bankers are not touched by the
government's decrees, and yet do not ap
pear to help their unfortunate brethren
as they might.
His Second Victim.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., May 7.-Tom
Smith, now under $10,000 nond in the
Circuit Court of Lincoln County for the
killing of young John Brooks, about
three years ago about a young lady, is
reported to have killed J ames Waketield,
whom she married since the first killing.
Wakefield and the lady were on their
way to McDowell's mills, near Pulaski,
to visit her fathrr when Smith met themn,
killing Wakefield and firing twice at his
Hic. Eat His M[oney.
BANGOR, Me., April 30.-Nathaniel
Leavitt, a farmer of St. George, put
away in a canvass purse, money to pay
a mortgage due this month. Upon go
ing after the purse, he found that mice
had totally destroyed every bill.
JOSEPH F. RHA.ME,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MIANNING, S. C.
OHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
MANNING. S. C.
ptNotary Public with seal.
~ALLjENHUGGINS, D. D. S.,
pirVisits Manning every month oI two
SUMTER, S. C.
First class accommodations and excellen
tble. Convenient to the business portion
of the town. 25 cents for dinner.
J. H. DIXON. Proprietor.
. s. 3. P'ERRY. E. R. SDXI~os. R .A. PRING LE
Johnston, Crews & Co.,
JOBBERS OF DRY GOODS,
Notions and Small Wares,
Nos. 49 Hayne & 112 Market Streets,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
FORESTON DRUG STOREi
FORESTON, S. C.
I keep always on hand a full line of
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
FANCY AND TOILET ARTICLES, TOILET
SOAPS, PERFUMERY, STATION
ERY, CIGARS, GARDEN SEEDS,
and such articles as are usually kept in a
first class drug store.
I have just added to my~ stock a line of
PAINTS AND OILS,
and am prepared to sell PAINTS, OILS
LEAD. VARNISHES, BRUSHES,
in quantities to suit purchasers.
L.W. NETTLES, M.D.,
Foreton. S. C.
H. A. HOYT,
[Succe:;sor t.) G. I. Hoyt & Dro.]
Largest and Cdest Jewelry Store in
-SUMT.ER, S. C.
A very large stock of Britannia wate, the
very best silver plated goods made. 550
Gold Rings on hand. Fine line of Clocks.
Wedding Presents, Gold Pens, and Specta
cles. A big lot of solia coin silver just re
ceived, at lowest prices. My repairing de
partment has no superior in the State. Try
around first and get prices, then come to me.
You will certainly buy from mue.
L. W. FOLSOM,
Successor to F. 11. Folsom & Bro.
SU.M TER, S. I,.
WATCIIES, CLOCKS JEWELRY.
The celebrated Royal St. John Sewing
Machine.-and Finest R1azors in America, al
w.,ays on hand. Repairing promptly and
neatly executed by skilled workmen.
Orders by mail will roeceive carefnl atten
. L, rad's T oWo/ry Rom
I have in stock some of the most
artistic pieces in this line ever brought
to 'Sumter. Those looking for
Tasty Weddingr Presents
,will do well to inspect my stock. Also
on hand a mag-nificent line of Clocks,
Watches, Chains, Rings, Pins, But
tons, Studs, Bracelets, in solid gold,
silver, and rolled plate.
Repairing of all kinds will receive
prompt and careful attention.
L. . EGAND,'
Tclate Ro alout Caohnlin
ways o hand act ith Genl~t Andby
natyeonted 9tby kle orenray 82
Order by ilthel corhueine anning. ten
t heaie if tck ote court the first
tondayter. eahmoseh foorin foprpoeo
alin ersnscoing ofaesnethe
lat wel to sect myegsto As oat
te s, to ainshe busins, petinsg t
oficiruies. of P.l kidsLLADAYiv
P.U. ddessRnoa S. C.
N TIC I- EITATON
COYOF NEW YOK.
IR. CDA CURDYTH PrOes.
rTifed onldethla stotestrlares, 18est
willan in the orlt os "nMakesng as
theroance doube ler sure." utteis
E.da o eaey Agenth for tKerse and
S.evsrRgsrto Clarendonn,. C..
P.0oAures: a. S. C.
OFH GRAE LIQUORS
R19A MigtCHRLET, S.esC.
in urepciuso Sme,in1theSolomon
buidin oLbet stret, whrest bestl
cmpai the orldicett"brandsasf
suancal kidobl soker."rice.3!a
Eloon wil ey .anadb aKrs-cass ar
tend r, whow preaei aS . ch.aet nfn
EyD. at theshrtetniehaveDls
Grn ocnierl exes"npeprn
199 Mhectkin severa CHALET rSus.
Is respectul solcited. rtCme liqor selme,
ntake cditk ot Sumer.hingoodoandmthe
buildwng ton Limerthayw streere illi
keepo toe calles agnd o
LSumte TOBACCO C.GRS
M ann ingo moe Shaving Parlor.
loonuilld, ianid bavn defirth bar
edrzo wpeill pateo ai tho ltstapn
ing adrines' ahe~resitc. I have niealeo
exeine ronm seraloo.rge ctaes will bea
ant stisfanctint my bustoes. arllorn
espetful soliciting Cme t e e
Lamps and Globes,
SEND FOR PRICES,
Sole agens for "Gar!.md
toves and l:ang.-."
Undetr Academy of Mulsi
!iT Aug ai Rea d Apie Tbacco, ah
No. 2 Meat
213 East Ba. C 1
tino cooking R0om
No 232 Meeting St.,
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, ETC.
7. 9. 11, and 13 Smith Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Write for prices and estimates.
Mattress Mf'g Co.,
High Grade Moss, Hair, & Wool Mattresses.
Office & salesroom, 552 and 554 King st.,
Reduced price list, for fall trade, 1890.
Mattresss,-assorted stripe ticking:
No. 1, Straw and Cotton, S2; No. 2, $2.50;
No. 3, S2.75. No. 1, Excelsior and Cotto~n,
$3.50; No. 2, $3; No. 3, $3.50. No. 1, Husk
and Cotton, S3; No. 2, $3.50: No. 3, S4. No.
1, Cotton Mattress, 40 lbs., $5; No. 2, $7; No.
3, 88. Prices quoted on Wool Mattresscs if
desired. No. ], Moss Mattresses, $5; No. 2,
6; No. 3, $7. No. 1, Hair Mattress, $10;No.
2, $15; No. 3, S2'J. Bed Spreads, $1.50 to $3.
Comforts, 95c. to $4.50. Blankets, 90 cents
to $5. Feathers in best ticking at 75 cents
per pound, plain or' fancy stripe made up.
Lounges in imitation walnut, oak, and ma
hogany. In raw silk, S4; carpet, $5; mognett
plush, $6.50. Upholstered cots, $2 to $3.
Spring beds, $1.50 to $5. Buy direct from
the factory. Send cash by express or postal
note to T. H. McCALL, Gen'1 Sup't.
213 Meeting St., Opposite Charleston Hotel,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
LMaChnQry, Supplies, Oils.
Attention mill men ! We are now offer
ing the best and latest improved
Iron, Steel, Pipe, Nails, Fitting, Belt
Lacing, and a full line of Phosphate and
Mill Supplies. State agents for
THE SCIENTIFIC GRINDING MILLS.
,rSend for our new illustrated catalogue
and lowest prices. Agents wanted in every
PIEDMONT GUANO 0,,
CHIARLESTON, S. C.
DIPO1:IThns.31.tNTFACTU'REn5, & DEAILEns5IN
Safst, High Grade, andl Guaranteed
Kainit, Blood Acids, Dissolved
Lone, Solubles, and Ammoni
Hatndled by Mr. M. Levi, Manning, S. C.
Get prcs befcre buying.
WM. BURMESTER & 00.
Hay and Grain,
AE MANTACRUi0 O if HEAL
Opp. Kerr's Wharf, and 2:1 Qiceen St.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
ecut vh re~~ic'~l1
K rtarco n ' nr e
n dy A i ng an
N EW nm won terfl. I articular, frete.
I.alett 'o-,IEox !!so Peortland,Mlain.o
C.~nri o y,.a t aso k0 .. l'R I ca D a, E
.KE & 0O.,
S Special atten tion given to
c, CHARLESTON, ,. C.
n. D e al er.
a Big Aug: and ing Richard Cigari,
R LESTON. S. C.
PE]PD &D CO.
\ 'Lowlt ELiig Priclo,
Send for circulars
and price lists;.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
228 KING STREET,
Opposite Academy of Music,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
CEO. W. STEFFENS & SON,
Grocers ' Liquor Dealers.
Agents for the "Celebrated Dove
197 & 199 East Bay,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Geo, A. Schiffley,
AND FEED STABLES.
30 Chalmers Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
a.'Fine horses and mules constantly
175 East Bay, Charleston S. C.
Wholesale Dealers in Tobac
co, Cigars, and Pipes.
gTLeading brands of Tobacco: Limited,
Red 31eat, Gold Bars, Oar Peach, Brown Jug.
O,8, Hacker & Son,
A RLETO, S C
THEAOSRCMLETESTO(N THE STAT
Thelvet CzarpveCet at 1.25, St.40 City$.5
enCareSTO0,2, S0. peCy.
Wpoeing Godes and DrS.0aeie op.
CorunilCapet at 5, 7 5, and . e
$1.per a ir .
nraiantet atisat. 50o Give 0, ad trial
Hee. areas. 20M2, an aer r.
Atrthu Mattcbeth5,1, 0,2,an
55Wino.Wof sha t, Charlesto, and up.
Corn iy ol vist 25Ch atndo' faic. t
Full sock oiceturtans frohu L. toc
tialrie attenton givs tol citiers. Wetisfc
tinguaanteedsat. To gsi e usind. a
c'de t cmeagin s ourg ie .are the
d mor aftr 1 lieexc W c an ager.
ADGER SMYTH. r.J. PELZE , Speialrar-er
SMYTH & ADGER,
Factors aid Commission Merchanis,
NoTC)rthb .^l! L3atic TaVaarr
CHARLESTON, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Wholesale Dealer in Wines, Liauors and Cigars,
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS,
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
40X.1s -r o11, C. 40.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
farine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Kill Machinery. Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
)oat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
i-Repairs executed with promptness and Dipatch. Send for price ists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
PEacrI.AL MFG. CO.
. DOORS AND BLINDS 478 to 48G Meeting St, CHARLESTON,S. C.
THE BEST AND THE CHEAPEST.
All goods guaranteed. Estimates furnished by return mail. Large stock, promp;
hipments. Our goods do not shrink or warp.
Geo. E. Toale & Company,
MANUFACTUREES OF AND WhOLESALE DEALERS I
loors, Sash, Blinds, Moulding, and General Building Ma
Office and Salesrooms, 10 and 12 Hayne St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
OLD CLOTHES MADE NEW.
SEND TOUR DYEING TO THE
CHARLESTON STEAM DYE WORKS,
All work guaranteed. 310 King St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
3MOKE HENO CIGAR, THE BEST NICKL.E GIGAR SOLD.
B. A. JOHNSON, Sole Agent, Manning, S. C.
SOL ISEMAN, Wholesale Grocer, State Agent,
1.s8 mast mar, omiari1eston.. s. C.
~V1. Drake & Son, BOLLMAlN BROTHERS,
30OTS,SHOES, & TRUTNKS. Wholesale
235 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
~rgest stock, best assortient, lowest prices. G o es,
THOMAS, Jn. J. M. T HOMAS.
~tepen Toma, 3~ &, ro. 157 and 169, East Bay,
' WA."."c S, ouNF.HARLESTON, S. C
EWELBY, SILVER &PLATED WARE, JOHN F. WERNER & GO.,
Spectacles, Eye Glasses & Fancy Goods.
.M-Watches and Jewelry repaired by Wholesale Grocers
257 KING 5TREET,
CH ARL ESTON, S. C. provIion Dealers.
ESTABLISHED) 1836. 164 & 166 East Bay and 29 & 31
~a~ig'onThma & Co0, Vendue Range,
-DE ALEBS IN- OHAR LESTON, S. C.
wero-s. A. McCOBB, Jr.
WERY, SILVERWARE AND FANCY GOODS, General Commission Merchant
No. 251 King Street, AND DEALEE IN
SCHARLESTON, S. C. L.IME, CEMENT, PLASTER PARIS, HAIR, FIRE
~HA RL ES . L ESLIE~ BRICKS, AND FIRE CLAY, lAND PLAS
TER, AND EASTERN HAY.
WholsaleRetil CmmisionDealrin Agents for White's English Portland Cement.
Ii'I SE ~ 194 & 196 Charleston, S. C
III~ll, frAISI H LADELrman SINGER.
in' of country prolU' ietr, epett, $28.1
flice Nos. 18 & 20 Market St. E. of Eattf Bay
CHIARLES~TON. . C.
S*6. ~ FIFTEEN DAYS' TRIAL
>A~t~ onfpaya agents6 or 16,bt sen forcruli
suom oU'S FO. *AE B A LLAS.TEX. THE C. A. WOOD C0,*a *T
W "" H.BRRAND.,Mnnn, CENTRAL HOTEL,
-r~co~nN.A~~anw .ro~r..EUs. COLUMBIA, S. C.
IcGAHAN BOM &, EV N s the largest hotel1inthe city, and h
,during the past year, been thoroughly reo.
JOBBES OFvated, remodeled, and refitted with all mod
JOBBES OFern improvements. Centrally located, and
offers inducements for the accommodation ..
Dry Goods, N'otinso;osHtaMa,'
BOItS, Shoes and Clothing, M.. .PsltofLkotPoin *oe
'Lookout Mountain, Tenn. The proprietor
os. 226, 228 & 230 Meeting Street, htos s tri atnin th e ant ofge.
CHARLESTON, S. C. | E Erorito.Oange,