Newspaper Page Text
PHASES OF OUR POLITICS.
THAD. E. HORTON WRITES OF OUR
A Georgia Journalist's Impression of ti?e
Administration --Political Chit Chaat
that May or stav Not Come to Pass.
COLUIBIA, S. C.. May 10.-Outwardly
the political situation in this State is
quiet, but one does not need to go very
far belowv the surface to find the same
elemcnts of discord that made the last
campaign the hottest and bitterest ever
The lines between the Tillmanites
and the anti-Tillmanites are as clearly
drawn as they ever were. There has
been no burying of the hatchet, no
making up of old quarrels since the
new administration came in. The
policy of the administration does not
seem to have been cast with any view
to winning friends from the opposition.
and with the exception of a few indi
viduals, it is probable that there has
been little change in the ranks of the
two factions since last summer's hot
-In the endeavor to find how Gov.
Tillman's administration is pleasing
the people, I have been met with just
this state of affairs. The men who put
Tillman in the gubernatorial chair are
disposed to yield unquestioning sup
port to his administration. The men
who fought to keep him out of that
chair are inclined, ;is a rule, to criticize
his actions very closely and to freely
impugn his motives. The vinegar and
gall of the last campaign are too fresh
in memory to permit of perfectly un
biased judgment on either side.
There are, of course, many exceptions.
A considerable element of the opl.osi
tion to Tillman are disposed to hold off
and give him a chance to show what
he can do, allowing him full credit for
his good deeds and excusing what seem
to be errors rather of judgment than of
I think I find here, however, a pretty
general admission that the Tillman ad
ministration has not differed radically
one way or the other from preceding
administrations. It has been a clean
sweep. About all the "ins" are outs,
certainly, and as many "out" are in as
could get there. But the State is get
ting-along remarkably well. There has
been no financial upheaval, in fact
South Carolina was never more pros
perous. Its industrial development has
not been checked one iota, and the in
flow of capital and new population is
ncreasing. None of the "tales of woe,"
sung so lugubriously by the extreme
opponents of Tiilman have been real
ized. No sensible man expected that
they would be. Only a return to carpet
bag rule would check the State's mate
"What of the next campaign ?"
It is a long way off yet, but it is being
When I asked Gov. Tillman about it
he said it was too far off to talk about
"It will be a bitter fight. will it not ?"
-"It couldn't be bitterer than the last,"
he said, with a laugh.
Since the defeat of Wade Hampton
for the Senate there has been a feeling
-throughout the State that the next
campaign would largely turn on that
incident, and that either Gen. Hampton
-.1bimself or some man representing him
would be put forward as the anti-ad
1,ministration candidate for the guber
There is hardly a doubt, according to
-my best information, that that is ex
Saetly what will be done. The siiuation
'may change completely before 1892. but
unless it does it is more than likely
,that if Hampton himself does not op
pose Tillman, the man who does will
be one whose election could be consid
' --ered a vindication of Hampton.
.. This is taking it for granted, as every
boy==ltmanites and anti's-is doing,
that Tillman will be a candidate for re
eleetion. 0f 'this there can be hardly
a doubts j asked the Governor if he
would run again, and he. of course, de
elined tosay either "yes" or "no," but
the Iagi. c of the situation makes it al
most'certain he will.
oThe State officials decline to talk
. about the next campaign for pubhica
tion, but I gather from conversations
with various administration leaders
thUat they look for last year's struggle
to be repeated in the coming campaign,
4-with perhaps added heat and bitter
w esand that they expect the fight to
-be between Tillman and Hampton.
f.Said a prominent Tillmanite to me:
"I 'can tell you now that the cam
w~rnin this State next year will be
-dples on the one hand and Hampton
ZaniL Cleveland on the other. I other
Swords, the Farmers' Movement will
4: fight to:-re-elect Tlllman or Tillman's
Scandidate, and to send adelegation to
henational convention pledged to sup
~i;port no candidate who opposes free sil
ver, while the. opposition will battle to
Savenge Hampton's defeat for the Sen
Sate and to capture the delegatlon for'
The ~me speaker pointed to the re
Scent H pton ovationi at Augusta on
Memorial Day, and the coming Colum
bl a Centennial, at which Gen. Hamp
ton will be the chief igure, as steps in
~~carefuly prepared programme to
arouse the old soldier sentiment and
the '76 fever in preparation for the
~~This mray be taken as the Tillmanite
horoscope. What I can learn from the
-,-- other side leads me to believe that itis
in part a mistaken one.
'There is no evidence that the demon
strations in favor of Gen. Hampton are
the result of any rolitical plan. They
are certainly to be attributed in a large
-measure, to his rejection by the Till
manite Legislature, but that they have
any political significance for the future
'seems more than doubtful.
SThere is at present no organization of
the opposition nor any definite nucleus
for one, and 1 do not think that azny
plan of campaign has even been form
-" ulated, much less put in operatlon,
Gen. Ham pton's friends are divided as
to the wisdomn or expediency of calling
on him to endure the strain of a heated
campaign. Many of them consider
that the humiliation of a defeat under
the circumstances would be too great
to take any risks on, and favor putting
L'forward a candidate who would repre
:~;sezit the principles Gen. Hampton
represets and whose election would
amount to Hampton's vindication.
A prsetive element of bitterness
in hcoming campaign will be The at
titude of the party in power to the
A gentleman high up in administra
tion councils tells me that it is by no
means certain that the men who voted
' for Haskell in the Iass campaign will
be allowed to participate in the party
councils or vote in the primaries next
"They have left the Democratic party
of their own free will," he says, "and I
don't see how they can expect to vote in
a Democratic primary. Certainly, un
less they give very definite and satis
factory assurance that they will sup
port the nominee, they should not be
allowed to take part in the primaries."
If this position is adhered to, it may
be-expected to infuse into t he comning
contesf a heat and acrirmoniousness ex
ceeding that of tne last campaign.
The recent interuiews with Gov. Till
man and Col. Talbert, the State A11l1
Sance lecturer and superintendent of the
penitentiary, given in the Journal,
have directed attention to the diverg
ing views of these two leaders in the
This difference is interesting, as
seeming to presage a pretty fight in the
not far distant future.
It is recalled that Gov. Tillman op
d the sub-treasury bili anid the use
- ard stick." Col. Talbert is flat
-the bill and believes every
should be measured by it
- ference is that Gmov.
Tillman doez not me isure up to Col.
Talbert's id-ial of a lN al Allianceian.
"Uncle Georg-" Til man, the Gov
ernor's brother, who now represeats
the Stcond Congressiot al district, is an
Alliancenan, and holds to the same
anti-sub-treasury views as his brother
Ben. Measured bv Col Talbert's "yard
stiek" it would appear that "Uncle
Oeorgl" has no business in the Alli
ance, much less in Cona-ress as a repre
sentative of Alliancemien.
IIereby iiangs the tale, for it is be
lieved in m.ny quarters that Col. Tal
bert has an eye on the second district
and that t.e next campaign will spe
him qghting George D. Tillman for t he
seat with the sub-tr asury as the issue.
Thatt would mean a break with Ben.
Tillnan, of whom he has been an ar
dent supporter heretofore. This is the
talk here. I'i my interview with Col,
falbert he said nothing to justifo such
These are some of the phases of the
political situation in Carolina as they
strike an outsider.
TIAD E. HORTON.
The Convention ldljourns-The 31embe~rs
of the Committee.
Uu3l1DR AM, ALA., May 12.-The
Southern Baptist convention adjourned
at 10 o'clock to-day to meet next year
in Atlanta. Ga.
The deltgates have all gone home
exc-i)t a few. Maj. Penn, the Texas
evangelist' remains beh ind to conduct a
revival at the Southslide Baptist church.
In the ccnvention this morning the
president appointed "s fraternal dele
gates to the Northern anniversaries, J.
B. Gambrell, 31. D. Early, 0. L. .Hailey,
Thos. Osborne and .. Williams.
The committee on enrollment report
ed a totl of 903 accredited delegates in
attendance-200 class 1 and 705 class 2.
Dr. J. B. Link, of Texas, reported on
the church edifice fund. After detail
ing how a small sum given in this cause
would restut in great zood, he recom
mended that the raising of the church
edifice furd be .mmitted to the assist
ant secretary of the home board. After
considerable discussion the report was
Rev. B. D. Gray, of Mississippi, re
ported from the committee on nomina
tions the following names for the re
spective boards aid committees:
Foreign Mission Board at Richmond
president, H. 11. Harris of Richmond,
vice presidents, Joshua Levering of Mary
land, C. W. Tomkins of Louisiana, B. Gray
of MIssissippi, W. W. Gardener of Ken
tucky, B. 11. Carroll of Texas, J. P. Greene
of M-isscuri, W. L. Kilpatrick of Georgia,
A. E. Owens of Virginia, J. B. Searcy
of Arkansas, J. W. McKinney of Florida,
W. F. Atkinson, of West Virginia, W. C.
Bledsoe of Alabama, J. L. White of North
Carolina. R. J. Willingham of Tennessee,
A. J. St. Thomas of South Caiolina, H. A.
Tupper. corresponding secretary; J. C. Wil
liams. treasurer; A. B. Clark recording
secretary: H. C. Burnett, auditor; Win.
Ellyson, C. H. Wynston, W. E. Hatcher,
John Pollard, S. C. Clopton, J. B Hut
son, W. D. Thomas, W. W. Sandrum, Geo.
Cooper, C. H. Ryland, T. P. Matthews, R.
H. Pitt, Theo. Whitfield, J L M Curry,
H R Pollard, ranagers.
Home Mission Board at Atlanta-Presi.
dent. John D Stewart of Georgia, vice
president, W N Chaudern of Florida, E
T Mullen of Maryland, G W Hyde of
Missouri, F "M Law of Texas, J G Gibson
of Georgia, 0 L Hailey of Tennessee, A
G McManaway of North Carolina, M M
Riley of Kentucky, A B 31iller of Arkan
sas, W A Mason of Mississippi, W S
Berrick of Louisiana, R W Sanders of
South Carolina, G S Anderson of Alabama,
and J S Felix of Virginia; J T Tichenet,
corresponding secretary; J Win Jones,
asiistant corresronding secretary; A D
Adair, treasurer; A C Briscol, recording
secretary; G~ F Abbott, auditor; J B
Hawthorne, F 31 Daniel, V C Norcross,
Geo. Hillyer, Wmn Crenshaw, 31 C Kiser,
J T Pendleton, Henry McDonald, D G
Roy, Henmy Hillyer, J M1 Greene, E L
Connally. L.ansing Burrows, J C C Black,
5 Y Jamison, managers.
Centennial Committee-F M Ellis of Bal
timore, 31 B Wharton of Virginia, T H
Pritchard of North Carolina, John Stout
of South Carolina, E 0 Ware of Louisiana,
F R Boston of Tennessee, C H Nash of
Florida, 5 M1 Brown of Missouri, J HI Kiu
patrick of Georgia, G B Eagle of Alabamla,
H F Spaoles of Mississipp, J P Eagle of
Arkansas, W H Felix of kentuck-y.
Sunday School Board at Nashville-Dr.
W R L Smiith, president, Dr George A
Loftin, secretary; Dr. T S Meek, treasurer;
managers George 31 Savage, C S Gardnei.
R R Caldwell, J. Eastman, E E Folk, R J
Willingham, M 31 Riley, G 31 Norton, J P
State Vice Presidents of the Sunday
School Board-Alabama, 1) 1 Purser; Ar
kansas. S J Taylor; Florida, A A Lomax;
Georgia, F C McConneli; Kentucky, J N
Prestridge; Louisiana, E K Branch; Mary
land, G B Taylor; Mississippi, C S Farris;
Missouri, A M1 Vardemnan; North Carolina,
31 L Kessler; Tennessee, H M1 Tribble;
South Carolina, E 3 Forrester; Texas, T S
Potts; Virginia, J 31 PItcher.
A resolution condemning the Louis
iana State Lottery was unanimously
adopted. A resolution of sympathy
with Atlanta in her fight against sa
loons provoked considerable discussion,
but was linally adopted with practical
*The convention adopted the arbitra
tion overture sent by the tresbyterian
General Assembly, and appointed Presi
dent Har'alson delegate to the General
Assembly, for which it provides. After
the usual resolutions of thanks the
Commu1,I S. C., 31ay 9.-Governor
Tillman and Secretary of State Tindal
returned home last night from the
meeting of the Board of Trustees of
Clemson College. The Board met at
Pendleton on Wednesday and held sev
eral sessions and made a visit of in
spection to the site of t.ae college where
they found the work actively progress
ing. Forty thousand bricma are being
made per day and are being burnt
as rapidly as possible. The exca
vation for the foundations of the do
mitory and the mess hall has been comn
menced and the work of laying the
foundation of the mnain building will
commence to-day. The Trustees elect
ed M1essrs. Clough W. Sims. T. S.
Shiver and 31r. Ackerman of Colleton,
as assistant Chemists to Professor Iar
tin. The t wo last named are not to
ommence work until November unless
their services sball be sooner required.
Mir. Sims will commence his duties im
mediately. One of these assistants will
be selected as assisatant instructor of
Chemistry at the~ college, and the other
two will be at the laboratory and en
gaged in the analysis of fertilizers.
Two of the Professors' houses have
been completed, aso the experimental
station and the chemical laboratory
The Board re elected 31r. J. J. Duggan,
ho has held the position since last
ctober, Director of the experimental
Tuesday. 28:h July, has been ap point
ed as the day for laying the corner
stone of the main building of the col
ege, and on the next (lay, 29th instant,
he corps of P'rofessors will be elected.
A great deal of routine business was
ransacted by the Iboard, all of the
embers being present except M1essrs.
:ackhouse, Donaldson and Orr, and a
inal adjournment was oiily made at
nidnight on Thursday.- itegister.
Cotton Crol Mov-ement.
N~ On::Ass, MIay 8.-Thie crop
tatemient from Sep.tv:rber 1 to M1ay 8,
nclusive, is as follows: Port receipts
,600,;3t9 b~les, agatmst 5,707,979 last year;
verand to mills anid Canada 967,320,
igainst 90;,022; initerior stocks in ex
essof September1, 201.598, against 449,
)31; Southern mills takings 433,914
gainst 439,081; amount of crop brough
ito sight during 250 days, s,203,171,
against 7,097,958; amount of crop
rought into sight for the week 43,207,
igainst 20,712: amount of crop brought
nto sight or the lirst S days of M1ay
53,53:1, against 22,221L
Kilisel Fromk Ambush.
Bhi3manuir, Ala., MIay 8.-United
States Deputy M1arshud J1. Lockezzle was
shot and killed from ambush in Frank
li County, near Russeville, this morn
ng while rcnnveyingr a prisner to jail
HANDCUFFED TO A WIRE FENCE.
A Horse Thief Turns the Tables on a Con
}TILLSBOiRO, Texas, May .-Consta
ble George W. McCluskey, whose baili
wick is in the western part of Ilill
County, Texas, met with an experience
yesterday that will long remain fresh
in his memory. Ile arrested a man
giving his na:n'i as C. C. Lewis, on two
charges of horse stealing pendin; in
the courts of Dallas, Texas, against
him. He kept the pris.ner and the al
leged stoleu stock in his possession and
charge for some hours. When he start
ed fur Hillsborro, some thirty miles dis
tant, for the purpose of reporting to
Sheriff Cox wit h his booty, Lewis suc
ceeded in convincing the constable that
it was all a mistake about his having
stolen the property, and on his trip to
Hillsboro McClusky omitted t> hand
cuff his prisoner. The officer necked
the two alleged stolen horses together,
placed his prisoner on one and rode
the other himself. After they had
traveled a short distance Lewis. who
was much larger than the officer, sud
denly turned in his saddle and dealt
McCluskey a blow with his fist which
for the time being rendered him un
conscious, and also dismounted him.
Lewis then dismounted, secured the
officer's pistol and proceeded to beat
him up in an unmerciful manner. Con
stable McClu .key regaining his senses,
and finding his pistol gone, pleaded
with his late prisoner for his life. The
later finally desisted from his blows,
covered the officer with his pistol he
had robbed him of, forced him to- take
a pair of handcuffs from his pockets
and lock himself to a barb-wire fence
near by and then throw the key to the
lock on the handcuffs in a brush pile.
Lewis then robbed the officer of $140
in cash, which he had in his pocket,
swapped hats with him,shot one of the
horses dead, mounted the other, and
withhis captor's line saddle, pistol,
brand new hat and the money above
mentioned in his possession, coolly tip
ped his hat to Officer McCluskey, and
after wishing him good luck proceeded
on his journey as though nothing had
transpired to mar theserenity of the
surroundings. Parties passing along
the road after the lapse of sometime
discovered the unfortunate otlicer's
predicament, and liberated him by
breaking the fence wire. Every effort
made thus far to effect the capture of
thismodern Claud Duval has proved
futile. At this time there are twenty
Texas sheriffs on the look-out for Lew
is. It is not thought, however, that it
will be possible to ca'ch him without
bloodshed, as capture would inevitably
result in 'many years confinement in
the penitentiary lor him. Officer Mc
Cluskey is badly beaten and bruised up
and is very much chagrined to think he
could be so thoroughly taken in. IlIe
is regarded as one of the bravest and
most humane officers in Texas.
Detective O'Malley Speaks.
NEW ORLEANS. May. 7.-The papers
here published a full column statement
by Detecive D. C. O'Malley, giving an
account of his career since his arrival
in this city in 1878. It gives the details
of his employment by a number of re
spectable peeple and his connection
with several famous criminal cases, in
some of whica he assisted the State.
He then goes over the old Matranga
Provenzano case and finally the Hen
nessy case. He reasserts his belief tat
the five Italians who were tried for
murdering Hennessy were innocent.
O'Malley says: "As to my theory of the
murder I have one of course, but in the
absence of any direct evidence I should
not like to say what that theory is.
It is certainly not any Mafia or dago
business. Perhaps I may, at some Iu
ture day, speak farther on this subject,
at which tig~ie I will have something to
substantiate the statement I may make.
I will advance no theory now, as by so
doing I may throw suspicion on porties
who may be pet fectly innocent." in
conclusion O'Malley says: "I desire to
say this conscious of my innocence, and
in opposition to the advice of my friends
I refused to leave the city, and surrend
ered as soon as I had intimation that I
had been indicted. I am not afraid of
ai investigation and only ask for a fair
trial. My life has been threatened and
it is being bruited about that after I
sgall have been allowed to enjoy a form
of trial, if the jury should ne weak
enough or foolish enough to acquit me,
I shall not be permitted to live in this
community. I cannot make up my
mind to believe that this represent the
sense of this community."
Fatal Rtailroad Accident
SHEPPARD, Mich., May 12--At 10
o'clock last night an extra freight train
from the North approaching the yard
here ran into fourteen loaded log cars,
wrecking engine No. 20 and a caboose.
The men on this train jumped and es
caped injury. The force of the collision
started the engine of the logs cars
do wn grade through Sheppard yards to
a mile South of Sheppard, where the
rest of the train were being loaded with
logs. In the collision which followed
three men were killed and thirteen in
OSEPH F. RHAME,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
OHN s. WILSON,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
A. LEVI AW
MANNING, S. C.
pirNotary Public with seal.
0ALLEN HUGGINS, D. D. S.,
piVisits Manning every month or two
S UMTER, S. C.
First class accommodations and excellen
table. Convenient to the business portion
>f the town. 25 cents for dinner.
J. H. DIXON. Proprietor.
A. S. J. PERRY. ti. Ii. SIMONS. R. A. PPINGLE
Johnston, Crews & Co.,
JOBBERS OF DRY GOODS,
Notions and Small Wares,
Nos. 49 Hayne & 112 Market Streets,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
FORESTON DRUG STORE,
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
frst class drug store.
I have just added to nmy stock a line of
PAINTS AND OILS,
nd am prepared to sell PAINTS, OILS~
LEAD, VARNISHES, DRUSHES,
in quantities to suit purchasers.
L. W. NET TLES, M.D.,
Fomeson. S. C.
[Succc sor to C. .. Hoyt I. Bro.]
Largest a; d Oldest Jewelry Store in
81 MTER, S. C.
A very large stock o Britannia waie, 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 solid 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 ine.
You will certainly buy from me.
L. W. FOLSOM,
Successor to F. 11. Folsom & Bro.
SUMTEl, S. '.
WATCHES, CLOCKS JEWELl!Y.
The celebrated Royal St. John Sewing
3Machine. and Finest Razors in America, al
ways on hand. Repairing promptly and
neatly executed by skilled workmen.
Orders by mail will receive caireful atten
L. . gana~ Jlwo1ry Ron
I have in stock sonic of the most
artistic pieces in this line ever brought
to Sumter. Those looking for
Tasty Wedding Presents
will do well to inspect my stock. Also
on hand a magnificent 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. E. LEGRAND,
SUMTER, S. C.
NOTICE OF REGISTRATION.
State of South Carolina,
COUNTY OF CLARENDON.
I N ACCORDANCE WITH THE PROVIS
ions of an act of the General Assembly.
ratified on the 9ith day o?fFebruary, 1882, I
will be in the court house in MIanning. in
the office of the clerk of the court, the first
MIonday of each moonth, for the purpose of
allowing persons comning of age since the
last general election to register, and to at
tend to any other business pertaining to my
oficial duties. S. P. HOLLADAY,
Supervisor Registration Clarendon Cu.
P.0O. Address: Panola. . C.
OF NEW YORK.
R. A. McCURDY, Prest.
The oldest, strongest, largest, best
company in the world. It "makes as
surance doubly sure."
.E. B. Canley, AgIent for Kershaw and
Clarendon, Camden, S. C.
Columbia. S. C.
James F. Walsh,
WHOLESALE LI@OR DEALER,
IGHH! GRADE LIQUORS.
199 MIeeting st., CHARLESTON, S. C.
EAT AND DRINK!
I have opened a first-class liquor saloon
in the cit'v of Sumter, in the Solomons
building on Liberty street, where I will
keep the choicest brands of
UQUO RS,TOBACCO, CGARS,
and all kinds of smokers' :articles. My sa
loon wvill be managed by a first-class bar
tender, who will prepare all the latest in fan
v drinks at the shortest notice. I have also
gone to considerable expense in preparing a
in the rear of miy saloon. MIy tables will be
filled with the very best the market affords,
and this bianch o~ noy business will be un
der the supervision of one who has served
as chief took in several fine restauraints.
Thei trade ofim
is respectfully solicited. Come to see me,
take a drik of something good, and then
sit down to a meal that will serve as an invi
tation to call agaion.
WOLKOVISKIE & CO.,
S um t er. S. C.
Manning Shaving Parlor.
H AIR CUTITING ARTISTICALLY EX
ecuted, and shaving done with best
razors. Special attentio~n paid to shampoo
ing ladies' heads. I have hadl considerable
experience in several large cities, ana gnar
antee satistaetion to noy enstomers. Parlor
next door to Manning Times T~v
C. WT. BL.A.K]E & NC,
"Earc.warc . .Plmzbizig,
TINNINGM AS FITTING,
Lamps and Globe., s House Furnishing
SEND FOR PRICES. GOODS, ETC.
S& - ae for-GrSp.c .1 atteni tionl given to
toves. ad 10tnl ." cona;, 4 -~id
Unde-r ca myof '--sic-H( SO, S. C.
HENRY C. WOHLERS,
Big Ager ad Red Apple obao also Big Ager and Xinv Richard Cigars,
No. 2 Meat a Specialty.
213 East Bay, CH RL TON. S. C.
WVL SHEPPEIHD & CO.
ASSORTMENT ' Etc3 ,
no CLotgioveh ced iving hicus
Ser d for circulars
Tinware, / I and p::ice lists.
No 232 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
ETHERHTORN HEMME'S RESTAURANT,
128 KING STREET,
& SC Opposite Academy of Music,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
CEO. W. STEFFENS & SON,
Grocers i Liquor Dealers.
Agents for the "Celebrated Dove
197& 109 East Bay,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
z eo., A. Schiffley,
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, EiG, CL
7. 9. 11. and 13 Smith Street.
CHARLESTON, S. . A. F eD StAe S.
Write for prices and estmates.
XX rte oi p~e~andc'. n tc-30 Chalmers Street,
CHARLESTON. S. C.
:r-Fine horses and mules constantly
AeMMg on hand.
Mattress Mfg u39 FOLLIN BROTHERS,
175 East Bay, Charleston S. C.
MANUFCTURRS IWholesale Dealers in Tobac
High Grade Moss, Hair, & Wool Mattresses. co, Cig;ars, and Pipes.
Offce salsroin,55.a . 31in . ~:Leading brands of Tobacco: Limited,
Offie &salsrom, o2 na 54 mg t.'I Ld .1cat, Gold1 Bars, Our Peach, Brown Jug.
CHARLESTON, S. C. ESTABLISHED 1842.
Reduced price list, for fall trade, 180
Mattresses, -assorted stripe ticking:
No. 3, $2.75. No. 1, Excelsoir antl Cott. n,
3.50; No. 2,S3; No. 3, $3.50. No. 1, nk aa..n
arid Cotton, $3; No. 2, $3.50; No ..3 1. No.~11
1 Cotton MIattress, 40 lbs., SJ No. 2,7 No.
desired. No. I, Moss Mattress.es, $; No..
6; No. 3, $7. No. 1. Hair Mahttress . 10No. -
2, $15; No. 3, S20. Bed Spreads, $1.50 to $3.
Comforts, 95c. to $4.50. Bitankets, 90 cents, \.,
to $5. Feathers in best ticking at ..5 cents
per pound, plain or fancy stripe made up. ,
Lounges in imitation walnut, oak, and ma
hogany. In rawv silk, $4; carpet, .'5; imoquett -e
plush, $6.50. Upholstered cots, O$2 to .3. C
Spring beds, $1.50 to S5. Buy dret frm
the factory. Send cash by r-xpress or postali CH ARLESTON. S., C.
note to T. H.1. McCALL, Gen' 1Sup't
Th ai-Leby RAND ANNOUNCEMENT
213 Meeting St., Opposite Charleston Ilotel,
Manuacturers' Agents. 111
Machinery, Supplies, Oils. -:
Attention mill men ! We are now offer.
ing the best and latest imp~roved hOnyclIieaitHo ithCty
--AND-. 2417 King St., Opposite Hasell,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Iron, Steel, Pipe, Nails, Fitting, Belt
Lacing, and a full line of Phsht and1
Mill Supplies. State agents for
THE SCIENTIFIC GRINDING MILLS, ha'4tr : al Cvine
prSend for our new illustiated catalogue UposeigGosadDaeiso
and lowest prices. Agents wanted :n every Uhltering odd.Drpriso
FE RT IL...IZERS! THE MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN THE STATE
PEDMONT GUANO CO, Ifo u peil e
CHARLESTON, S. C.ya.
DiOTEnls, MANU.mTUrIEns, ex DEajs iN e ~r
Safest, High Grade, anti (Guaranteed vu
Kainit, Blood Acids, Dissolved li.m rlt:t21 2,nd3cpeyrd
Eone, Solubles, and Annuani- ~ t atn'a 5 8 0 5 0 n
ated Manipulated. ~ ~ f
Handled by MIr. M. Levi, SManning. S. C.~i wNdsa 0 5 10J n p
Get prices before buying.01a1oe t2,3 ndSc
Wefl~c qut afe ofCurisro speiat
~ evto Carptt at~il a1.5, ou.40 an 1.50th
Hay'andinraanpet at at5,6,7,ad9c
n dem Careat M0 2, an a er r.
Opp. Krr's \harf, nti :l5ua. pHerOyard.R
ll ti75. W1.l5, s., C.50, ton S. eC.
CtI orn icPlsit Ch 3artndot failc.
FlchoaetCurais fb rhr L0. toe
WM. BURESTER &. 0. Snteua ateticoorien ptogaphorers.n the
______ ____ai-ant____atistetio n Tor a ivewe st ri al~
~ttrr d..t.r it to cni i n, as j o r pri ces ae the
Hay'and Grainlm shl haemptten
: ~e an l Tr as teciis Satia .
Hp. K.-rr's Wharf, :md :D - nStz.', 55 i u.1, itpp. W el st. ihrtn , mind.
Whuicn vt Carltest dtfapEil to
(loot t ttt.'t . ...v a im'e.r it e d ke r. y by tho o.fIc
CHtlULESTO Ut C h, theuau erit e. ored poolpher in the
t nd tt ekvi yt , - am n e tatarnt ti slctn
a n ,..unr a . na t or . o ritin. Se cn usot
Am rau t -l at n--nr r.rsw ih hal havri e phwrmp haten
wl ca -n.tr~t~ n. ri saslotatth ctis. Saisac
cina etytar, er e ataori ntt no o no. ;. r ant e . it erep s fin mind.
eertin '51 t titl tarrir't~ ecan a a ou 1 e efor
ADGER SIMT, F .-. FELZER, Speeiaci Px-tner
SMYTH & ADGER,
Factors and Commission Merchants,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Wholesale Dealer in Wines, Lionuors and Cigars,
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS,
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
CH..RT..EsT ONT 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.
MO-Repairs executed with promptness and Dispatch. &ndfor price 114.C.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
PERCIV.AL MFG-. CO.
ECORS AND BLINDS 478 to 486 Meeting St., CHARLESTON,S. C.
THE BEST AND THE CHEAPEST,
All goods guaranteed. Estimates furnished by return mail. Large stock, promp;
shipments. Our goods do not shrink or warp.
Geo. E. Toale & Company,
MANUFACTURERS OF AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Moulding, and General Building 'A
Office and alesrooms, 10 and 12 Hayne St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
OLD CLOTHES MADE NEW.
SEND YOUR DYEING TO THE
. CHARLESTON STEAM DYE WORKS,
All work guaranteed. 310 King St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
SMOKE HENO CIGAR, THE BEST NICKLE CIGAR SOLD.
B. A. JOHNSON, Sole Agent, Manning, S. C.
S01 ISEMAN, Wholesale Grocer, State Agent,
iss mast may, cbharlestorn. S. c.
M. Drake & Son, BOLLMANN BROTHERS,
BOOTS, SHOES, &TRUNKS. Wholesale
235 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
Lrgest stockl,best assortment, lowest prices. GroCers,
S. THOMAS, Jn. J. M. THOMAS.
Stepen Tomas ~ ~157 and 169, East Bay,
- wa on'". JnN . \CHARLESTON, S. C.
JEWELRY, SILVER &PLATED WARE, JOHN F. WERNER & CO.,
Spectacles, Eye Glasses & Fancy Goods,
:eWatches and Jewelry repaired by Wholesale Grocers
257 KING STREET,
SCHARLESTON, S. c. Provision Dealers,
ESTABLiSHED 1836. 164 & 166 East Bay and 29 & 3!
Carington, Thomas & Co., Vendue Range,
--DE ALE RS IN- CHAR LESTON S. C.
*WA.To-~. A. McCOBB, Jr.
.EWELRY, SILVERWARE AND FANCY GOODS, General Commrission Merchant
No. 251 King Street, AND DEALER IN
CHARLESTON, S. C. LIECEETPLSEPASARFE
C HA RL ES C. L ESLIE BRCSANFIELYADPA
Wholesale & Retail Commission Dealer in Aet o ht' nls otadCmn
F' ISI-I, 96CaletnS
QiAilli ME A PILAEOrEATINGR,
Consignments of poultry, eggs, and allAr,$0
kinds of country produce atre respectfully $8
ODice Nos. 18 & 20 Market St., E. offEas.tlBay
CHARLESTON, '. C.I
SWOODWOR K 0AffAeME1'
c26.28 UjNION SQUAREN.AFsec NhNOW OS EFR O AYOECT
ST.LOUIS.MO. A LL AS.T EX.THC.AWOD O.'~ "
W. E. BROWN & CO. Manig, . GRNC.TRLHTL
. . MCGAHAN. A. s. BRowN. RoDT. P. EvANS. COMIAS..
M cGAHAN, BROWN & EVANS, sti~ir htlntectad__
Dry Goods, Notionso t arn.Hstisaiu.lgt n
Boots, Shoes and Clothing, MrE.EPotlaefLoktPinot,
os. 226, 228 & 230 Meeting Street,hpebytrcatnintth wtsohs
paIrnsEt Emert PaSE PhARS oAtrE
T.W EER, ADEASTERN OAY.
CHRL~iO , $28.rorio. Mange.