Newspaper Page Text
n Act to Regulate the rraflIe in Seed
Section 1. Be it enacted by the Senate
and House of Representatives of the State
of South Carolina, now met and sitting in
General-Assembly, and by the authority of
the same, that the traffic in seed cotton by
purchase, barter or exchange in the coun
ties of Abbeville, Aiken, Sumter, York,
Elgefield, Berkeley, Kershaw, Richland,
Orangeburg, Charleston, Chesterand Union,
within the periods hereinafternamed, with
out license, is hereby prohibited.
Section 2. That the Clerk of the Court of
Common Pleas for the counties in this State
respectively named in the first section of
this act be, and are hereby, authorized and
empowered to issue licenses to traffic in
seed cotton by purchase, barter or exchange,
within the period beginning the 15th of
August and ending the 15th of December
of each year, to such person or persons as
shal file with said clerks, respectively, a
written application therefor, the granting
of which shall be recommended by at least
ten land owners resident within the town
ship wherein said applicant intends to do
.% bus' Such license shall specify the
exact placwhereat the said business shall
be carried on, -and the period within which
such traffic is permittea, and shall continue
in force for the space of one year from the
date of issue ; and for such license, if
granted, a fee of $300 shall be paid by the
applicant to the County Treasurer, for the
use of the said counties respectively, except
in the counties of Berkeley and Charleston,
where license shall be $50.
Section 3. That any person who shall
hereafter traffic in seed cotton by purchase,
barter or exchange, without first having ob
-t&ieWda license as above provided, shall be
gulty of a risdemeanor and on conviction,
shall be punished for each offense by a fine
of not less than $100 or by imprisonment of
not less than one year, or by both fine and
imprisonment, within the discretion of the
Section 4. That any person to whom
license to traffic in seed cotton may be
granted shall keep at said place of business
a book in which hall be entered the date
of every purchase, from whom purchased
and the quantity purchased, which book
shall always be open to inspection of per
sons applying therefor; an any person to
whom a license may be granted as herein
provided failing to comply with the re
qmrements of this section shall, on convic
tion, be liable to the penalties specified in
Section 5. That nothing herein contained
shal be construed to repeal or in any wise
modify the provisions of Section 2518 of the
, Approved December 19, A. D. 1897.
AN AC TO EXTEND TO THE COUNTY OF cTA'N
DoN ALL 'HE PROvIsIONs OF THE ABOVE
Section 1. Be it enacted by the Senate
and House of Representatives of the State
of South Carolina, now met and sitting in
General Assembly, and by the authority of
of the same, that all the provisions of an
Act entitled "An Act to regulate the traffic
in seed cotton in.the counties of Abbeville,
Aiken, Sumter, York, Edgefild, Berkeley,
Kershaw, Richland, Orangeburg, Charles
ton, Chester and Union," approved Decem
ber 19, 1887, be, and are hereby extended
to and made operative in the county of
Clarendon, in which county the license fee
shall be $300 per annum.
Approved December 24, A. D. 1890.
'Te End of me World " Has Come.
CxhnmzToN, S. C., Oct. 7.-The Charles
ton World, in its city edition of Wednesday
-morning, announced, editorially, that with
that issue it would suspend publication in
A whisper of the impending suspension
was heard on the streets during yesterday
afternoon, but the management kept the
Sunday Budget, hitherto issued by the
World-Budget Company, will in future b~
edited,. and controlled by Messrs. L. A.
etyand Wilson G. Harvey, Jr., respec
tively ex-night editor and the business
manager of the World. These young gen
tlemen are men of ability and are admirably
,gnipp' for such a venture..
-The Charleston World was the outgrowth
of the &mlay .Bwdget, a journal established
a little over tour years and a half ago. The
Budget, under the management of Mr. Oc
tavas Cohen, was prospering and with those
.seoatedwith him in its ownership, he
torgtthat a daily paper would succeed
~~connection with the Sunday. In the
early spring of 1888 the World made its ap
eane. It did not have the money, the
ablt *or the pol~ to make it a successful
compettor of the 'ews ad Courier, and it
made the misake of aiming a little lower
tha.n that paper at the mark of excellence.
Its proprietors had almost exhausted their
reoure when a breach occurred between
Mayor Courtenay and some of his sup
rtran d Capt. F. W. Dawson and the
e (bad orier. Mr. F. S. Rodgers, one
of ghar'eston's millionaires and a member
of the .City.Council, had also an issue with
the ews and (.burier. With Mayor Courte
nay and others opposed to that paper he
took stoc~kin acomipany which became the
p 'pretors of the Wodld and the Budget.
.ohnwas contirued aasaging edi
JAa theriebest member of the corporation
i Bodgers grdually became its main re
iance. Te local issue passed away, how
ever, and the paper found the pace set for
it by its competitor a hard one. There was
no especial mission for it and it lagged be
When the March convention of 1890 met,
its management saw an opportuniity of gain
ing ciriulation. Mr. Cohen made his, fa
mous visit to the leaders of the "Farmers'
ovement" and returned to. Charleston to
open a new line of policy. The World sup
rteth e "movement" ith unquestioning
tits new interests, and in return
the e~drain the "movement" made strenu
ous efforts to increale its circulation. It
ih !ndoised bylhundredsof alliances and
was on the flood-tide of agricultural favor.
weekl circulation rose until it exceeded
t Atthe'elosenft the campaign the World
received the cordial thanks of Gov. Tillman
for its services in the campaign.
Thefpolicyof supporting the "dominant
elemelat" was contmnued. The World ap
proved the defeat of Wade Hampton and
indorsed every act of the new administra
tion. Last spring, finding more capable
instrumen for the furtherance of his ends,
Gov. Tmlman abandoned the World as an
ogn, and, after a while, the World aban
SdndGo.Tmlman, but chug to the stan
rof the Farmers'Alliance held by Presi
Ip local politics the issue between the
-"Befomers" and the "Regulars" of Charles
ton was made, the World espousing the
causeof -the fonner, which faction it had
beaomewhat instrumental in creating.
& $lw days ago a committee of "Reformers"
invited Mr. John F. Ficken to become the
"eform" candidate for Mayor. Among
te number was Mr. Theo. D. Jervey, Jr.,
assoiate editor of the World. Mr. Picken
eensented. It was then discovered that he
was obnoios to Mr. Rodgers, now the sole
~aaretor of the paper, for the reason, it is
sfaed, that he once conducted a libel suit
against the World. Mr. Rodgers would niot
pport the nomination. He was at odds
with his own faction, and has now deter-.
mined (i lay down a heavy burden and
abanon the field.
~At te close of the last year's campaign
the -World had so increased its business that
St was paying expenses. The fever of the
ptet having subsided, however, its sub
ucribers rapidly dropped away. They were
largely of a class who do not usually take
daily papers. 'It had done their work, and
habeen paid by their st.bscriptions while
doiil it. -The eme eney passed ; they did
not need it longer. ..hey did not love it,
because they believed that its support of
. the "Farmers' Movement- had been die
tatedby a pocket policy. For the last few
months it had been losing money steadily.
Mr. aodgers has shut his purse and the
MRS S. A. NETTLES.
G rATED A PPLE P.-Grate sufficient
pple to till a pie. Add a lump of
butter about half the size of an egg,
the juice of half a lemon and the a
grated riud,'sweeteu to taste and bake h!
in one erust.
CiMwmED APPL. PIE.-Strain stewed
apples, sweeten and flavor to taste.
When cold, add three eggs to a pint
of apple and a teacupful of whipped o
cream. Beat all together and bake
in one crust.
B.kED) APPLE DU.imNs.-Roll nice i
pie-paste thin and cut into square i
pieces; pare and core easy cookimg
apples, roll each one in a square of
paste and bake about three-quarters
of an hour.
APPLE S.oWBAuL.-One teacupful of t
boiled rice. Wring small cloths out o
of hot water, lay over a bowl, spread N
the rice on thinly, put an apple pared C
and cored in the centre, tie the cloth a
together and steam. q
FmD APpLs.-These are a nice b
breakfast dish. Wash, quarter and
core good tart apples. Put into a fry
ing pan with a little water added, boil V
until nearly tender, then add sugar 13
and butter and cook until tender and
"P&x Dowp."-Cover the bottom
of a pudding dish an inch thick with I
pared, sliced apples, over these sprinkle
cracker crumbs, half an inch thick, d
and continue until the dish is full,
sprinkling sugar over each layer.
Bake one hour, the first half covered
with a plate. Eat with cream. a
BAKE H.L-Select a Southern a
sugar cured ham, weighing not a
over seven pounds. Wash and soak
it over night. In the morning put it a
in a pan, rind side down, cover the
upper part with a paste made from
flour and water, add a quart of water
to the pan and bake in a slow oven
for two hours and a half, basting every
fifteen minutes. When done, remove
the paste and the rind, brush with
beaten egg the side from which the a
rind was taken, dust with bread t<
crumbs and bake in a quick oven un
til a golden brown. Trim the bone
end with a quilling of paper.
FosTrNG Wimrorr Eoos.-Add to
four tablespoonfuls of confectioners' L
powdered sugar a scant tablespoon- S
ful of water and milk, stir well, and t
use, adding a little mora sugar if the th
frosting is not thick enough. For a in
chocolate frosting, proceed as above, m
and add half a square of chocolate q,
that has first been placed in a cup ,
and thoroughly melted over steam. io
PoTATo S.uan.-Use new potatoes
if possible; but if old ones only can
be obtained, do not boil them quite
so long as for other purposes, but a)
leave themsomewhat underdone. Slice
the potatoes rather thinly; arrange a
layer of slices in the salad dish, cover
lightly with any dressing preferred, A
put in another layer of potatoes, cover ft
as before, and so continue until all ri
the potatoes are used. Theri serve.
Potatoes and beets are often used
together; cut them in thin slices and
season with salt and pepper. RubC
the yolk of a hard-boiled egg through e
a sieve, and chop some parsley rather p,
coarsely. Arrange in the salad bowl
egg, parsley and dressing, until al
the ingredients are used, reserving
quite a goodly portion of the dressing
for the top layer, and placing egg and a
parsley on top of the dressing for g
a garnish. Onions, thinly sliced and
sparingly used, are oftened arranged
in alternate layers with the potatoes.
A HoME~ Ixcimmr. - "Forbearing
one another in love;" perhaps there
is no other one of Paul's injunctions ~
on which more happiness of family li
life depends, or one which is in great- a
er danger, of being neglected. Even '
in families of loving, unselfish chil- C
dren it is so easy to allow little an
noyances to provoke thoughtless
words, quickly forgotten it may be,
but leaving their trace in one way at
least-by making it easier to give
way to the hasty reply on the next ..
Such an incident as the one fol
lowing ought not to be an exceptional
In a large New England town,
in a home of culture and
refinement, a dinner was to
be given to a small, but very select
company. In this home were two
daughters, a maiden of fifteen and the
pet and darling of two or three years.
For a week previous to the time ap
pointed, the elder sister had em
ployed all her leisure moments in
painting for each guest a imenu,
whose delicate tracery of flower and
vine were beautiful in design, and _
executed with true artistic skill.
All were completed on the day be
fore the gathering, and it was with
much pleasure that she placed them
on the .mantel in the dining-room,
ready for the morrow.
Later in the day, coming suddenlyJ
innosthere on the carpet ra
diant with happiness, sat the baby,
and the bright bits of color around
her showed all too plainly her occu
pation for the last hour. Not one
had escaped the destruction of her
tiny hands. '
One moment the girl stood taking t<
it all in; then, running hastily off for
an instant to wash away the tearsj
which would come, she came back,
and catching the little one up in her
arms, she covered her face with
kisses, saying, as soon as she had let
her go, "Darling little sister, she shall
not know what trouble she has made
The (Of microbes (micro-or
Invisible .ganisms) is a mignty
Armiy (host, which indeed no
man can number. Invisible to the
naked eye, the poisonoas part of this
army is the cause of four-fifths of all
the diseases of the human family
they destroy more lives than war,
famine, fire, murder anid shipwreck
combined, and they actually abbrevi
ate:the average term of human life by
three-fourths. The way to relieve
the human body of these microbes is
to take Swift's Specifie. When this
medicine gets well into the system
the poisonous germ must leave-he
cannot exist there, hence he seeks an
exit through the pores of the skin.
After he departs, a continued use of
the Specific will force out the poison
and the patient is well.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases L
mailed free SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. t(
A+lanta, a. -
S. . A. . RiGBY:1
Is -- Out -- Again,
pon his falldi.al winitir -,dyw:, wVh e:.lor
ying and evir sail stretchi, :t., ev ry
an at his po"st, aid 11u 1wl ;m.tke go'.l
is landing if
puare Dealing,Low Prices& Firs t-ClassGoods
Having just returned from Northei n 'Mar
ts with a complhte an-1 well selected line
Fall and Winter Goods,
feel quite assured that I will be able to fill
ie wants of ny customers.
My line of
Ladies' Fancy Dress Fabrics
as never more complete, contauiing all of
ke latest novelties of the season, consi'ting
1' Gross-Grain Silk, Silk Bangalines. Silk
arp Heniiettas, All Wool Henriettas,
ashmeres, Flannels from 30 to 56 in. wide,
11 Wool Tricots, All Wool Serges, Novelty
:d Domestic Ginghams, Suitings of all
ualities, and, in fact, everything that can
e imagined in Fancy Dress Goods Fabrics.
-TIMMING SiLs, SILK V EVrS,
elveteens, Silk Gimps, and Cords suita
le to trim every piece of dress goods in
My Line of Notions
; complete, consisting of Gent's Furnish
ig Goods, Ladies' and Gent's Underwear,
tton and wove Balmoral Skirts. Chil
CHILDREN'S HATS AND CAPS,
aces and Embroidery, Embroidery Wools
id Silks, Table Oil Cloths, White Linen,
id Turkey Red Table Covers, Turkey Red
d White Linen Doylies, Ladies' and
ent's Hosiery and Neckwear, and in fact
most anything that can be thought of in
Le Notion line.
I have a nice line of Gent's, Youth's, and
ildren's ready-made Clothing, with prices
suit the times.
I have a large and well selected line of
adies' Gent's, Children's and Infants'
ioes in stock, and time and expense has
ught me that a shoddy line of shoes is not
.e kind of goods to build up a trade with,
erefore I have taken great pains in select
.g my stock of shoes, and as I have had
any years experience in the different
ialities of leather, I feel quite sure that
y customers will get One Hundred Cents
rth of wear out of every dollar invested
L a pair of shoes purchased of me.
A complete Line of
[ardware & Crockeryware
ways on hand.
Special attention has been paid to my
ad consequently my shelves are always
11 of the best and purest Family Groce
es, consisting of Flour, Bacon, Lard, S
ir, Coffee, and all kinds of Canned Fruits,
Salmon, French and American Sardines,
nrnd Beef, Cheese, Butter, Fancy Can
Les, and everything found in a first-class
rocery, and all sold at the lowest cash
iees, and any one
DOUBTING THE STATEMENT
ill please come and
Sak~re the Casha
me, and they will never leave w ithout
~tting what they want.
In conclusion, I desire to extend a cordi
invitation to all of my custoniers to call
id inspect my large line of
Fall and Winter Goods,
id I further wish to tender my heartfelt
anks to them for the liberal support they
we given me in the past, and trust that
y past dealings with them have proven
tisfactory, and will make them better
tstomers, and gain others for me.
'S. A. Rigby,
Manning, S. C., Sep. 16, 1891.
The Worst Cough
Is relieved by the use of Ayer's Cherry Peo
toral. But don't delay till the bronchial
tubes are inflamed and the lungs congested.
Prompt use insures rapid cure. L. D).
Biley, of Bartonville, Vt., writes: "Four
years ago I took a severe cold, which was
followed by a terrible Co'ugh. I was con
flned to my bed about four months. My
physician fii.ally said I was in Consumption,
and that he could not help me. One of my
neIghbors advised me to try Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral. I did so, and was well before I
ad finIshed taking the first b'ottle. EverI
since then my health has been good."
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. A ver & Co., L~owell. Mass.
Sold by all Drugiats. X"rice $1; six bottles, $5.
-: Tennessee +: Wa ts
(ONF. AND TWO HORSE,)
WAD CAR~TS, BUGGIES,
. ---on SALE BY
S. A. RI6BY, Manning, 5, C.
The Tennessee Wagon is one of the best,
rongest, and most lasting wagons made.
he Road Carts and Buggies ae guaran
~ed to be the best in the market.
r. H. BAER,
C HRL EST ON, s. C.
Dealr' in Drugs, Medicines, Foreign and
onestic Chemicals, &c. Show cases of all
RE S T
OUTH CA~ ACOLIlGEE,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
Opens epebr2t.Entrance Exam
Lations begin September. 24th. Classical,
iterary, Scientific, and Law Conrses. Thir
For further inf'ormation address the l'res
Next Door to Schwerin & Co.,
Su~mter, S. c.
We take pleasure ill alllotille
ng to the citizells of Maning
in1d Cla rendoii Counity, tlia
aviing -returied from Nortb
rn Markets, where we pur
:hased a stock of
That we will endeavor to sel
oods at as low figures as th<
owest; we beg for a call ani
nspection of goods and price
)eforc purchasing elsewhere.
vhich will be received fresl
siiPure and unadulterate(
iquors for family uses.
he ily ~zciveif C8aii~ I0#u9 in h i
247 King St., Opposite Hasell,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Qad-irteri for all 7lo0r C0Terin
Upholstering Goods -and Draperiesc
HE MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN THE STATI
Brussels Carpet at 6,75, 85 and $1 pe
Velvet Carpet at $1.25, $1.40, and $1.5
Ingrai Carpet at at 50, 60, 70, and 90c
Sta Marttig at 10,1 1, 20, 25, 30, an
usat 75. $1.25, $2.0, $2.50, to S9 echc
Cornica Poles at 25, 35. and 50c.
Fall stock of Lace Curtains from 90c.
Specialattetion given to all orders. I
u r isto coe ain, as our prices ae t
L, J1 iCWEli, N. ?L, WilJW,
Sec. and Trcas. Manager.
[o F.Vanain.- -1L. H. (z,.roLt
JOHN F. WERNER & C.,
iROCERS, COMMISSION MERCHANT
and Provision Dealers.
167 AIs 169 EAST Bar,
isD 2 QU'EEN STREET, CHAuRLESToN,* S.
-Sole Agents for
Bame Cock & Three Link Tobaccol
Patentees of the Celebrated .
Econey - W7affless
Valk & Murdoch
Charleston, S. C.,
Hand and Power,
;tsaacton than an othe Prs oneth
W EDDiN INVITATIONS AN]
cards, anti all kinds of fine, fancy
id comnecial printing done propl
SEE these CELEBRATED PIANOS
before purchasing elsewhere.
~U NEW ENGLAND PIANO CO.,
Largest Producing Piano Factories THE KILLOUCH MUSIC CO.,
IN THE WORLD. FLORENCE, S. C.
NTHEWORLD Ceneral Representatives.
Estey Pianos and. Organs.
E STEY PIANOS, ESTEY ORGANS ARE MADE UPON HONOR, SOLD UPON
xerit and are known the world over. The Estey Organs have been manufactured
for forty-five years and fully deserve the praise accorded by all who purchase them.
They are constructed to meet all requirements for Parlor, Church, Lodge, or School. They
can be purchased on easy terms of the KILLOUGH MUSIC COMPANY.
-0. 3P. C,.AngLMrrMn <COM3P1LANW
-iA1PENTFR ORGANS ARE FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT. SOLID
walnut cases neat in design. Varied combinations to suit all classes of music. The
E. P. Carpenter Company, Manufacturers, factory at Brattleboro, Vermont, have had
r many years of experience and are fully responsible. They fully warrant all organs for
eight years. The Killough Music Company buy them in large quantities and sell them
wholesale or retail at lowest prices, quality considered. Write for catalogue and
The a11ou1gx Musi compan.
Only chartered music comuany in the State. We are jobbers and retailers, not dealers
who buy from jobbers. We want good agents and good customers throughout South and
North Carolina to confer with us before arranging elsewhere. Our prices ate low, terms
reasonable, and quality of goods among the best that are manufactured. bte our spec
ialties: Prios.-Behr Bros., Estey, Ivers & Pond, New England. s.-Estey,
Carpenter, Wea.ver, Farrand & Votey, Kimball.
Full five octave organ only $29.00. Seven and one-third octave piano only $198.00.
We ship from factory direct allowing fifteen days' test. Assume all.freight charges in
final settlement. Book and stool free. One price strictly, and we uublish the price.
Send at once for catalogue and price list. Special discount to Churches, Ministers,
Schools, and Music Teachers.
We also sell all kinds of Sheet Music and Music Books, Violins, Guitars, Banjos, Har
monicas, Strings, Brass Band Instruments, which we buy direct from the manufacturers
and importers. Send for our special sheet music catalogue to
THE KILLOUGH MUSIC COMPANY, Florence, S. C.
N. B.-F. C. Lighte is our only authorized tuner and repairer. We guarantee his work.
-AR D W.AR E.
R W. DURANT & SON,
Offer a full line of goods
For Household, Plantation, and Mechan
We buy largely for cash and sell close. P:ettiest and
largest stock outside of the large cities.
Carriage co ?Vagonl Material.
TALE- AND POcKr CUTLERY, GUNs, PIsrO.S, SHI.Is, AMMUNMTiON,
Toots, ENGINE FIxTURES, PIPING, PuMps, WOOD UD
IRON, CROCKERY, TINWARE, &C.
33eltinL.g, - Pack imi g, - L.acinig, - ck4c.
COOK STOVES, ALL WRRANTED. HEATING STOVES, ALL KINDS.
On. STOVES FROx 1.00 Up.
IlRJIless3 iiiL 3&40Vey "VVarie4t'Y.
R. W. DMUNT & SON,
mAIN STREET, SUTER, S. C.
- DEALER IN
General - Merchandise,
Manning, S. C.
I have laid in this season decidedly the largest stock of goods I
r have ever carried, consisting of everything usually kept in a first
D class General Merchandise Store, and I am selling at, prices as low
as any Merchant can dispose of Goods of like quality.
Dry d. c
I have an unusually full stock inshoes
I hae anunuuall ful stc1~I have ever kept and ask for only a
all kinds of ladies' dress goods, trim- trial to be able to sell the goods. I
D mings, walking jackets, shawls, flan- have them in all styles and qualities;
nels, ladies' underwear, hosiery, etc.; boots shoes, and. slippers, for men,
I do not attempt to enumerite the lad b irls and
names of all these different goods, but
am satisfied that an inspection of this - -.
department will please in both variety
.and price. Our prices are as low ac I ria.33 O t -
the lowest. Every farmer knows the value of
good harness. I keep it, for buggies
and wag~ons, and guarantee my har
ness to give satisfaction. The Kip
C-rxcllcerie a. Skin Horse Collar, with patent hooks,
allaredeelyhave no superior; whips, bridles,
This is something saddles, etc., on hand.
bconcerned in, and I make it a point
i to keep such groceries as will please. -bi
I not only carry a regular line of ba
con, flour, &c., but I have on band a
nice assortme t of the best fancy gtro- valu
ceries, cakes, crackers, french a Clothing in great variety, for all
dines, canned pears, and all such. m h
Try a cant of grated pineapple, one of sizes, ages, classes, and conditions,
and at prices to suit everybody.
ther.o c es Children's suits in a large variety at
from $1.40 up for a full suit.
- -00- --00
T i some ting (altl- CdAdRS AND TOBACCO
I have a full supply of rye and oats I can make the smokers smile, with
seed, the best to be had, and hope to as fine cigars as they wish. No bet
furnish all our farmers ith their ter 5-cent cigar than the "World's
seed. No is the tihe to plant. Fair" and the "RoYal Queen."
I have bought my Goods to sell
And sell the I will, io hard-pan, rock-bottom, cash prices will
ta k the awa. I offer good value for all forea spent with me.
I a pleased to state to the public generally that er. J. W M e
furnis als orfrm with hedil ter5-et peiare ihn tervingd's
f Iens ha eeogh ry Goodsec tousell
Manning, S. C., Sep. 30, 1891.
S. .A.. NETTLE23S,
-M ANNING. S. C.
for Infants and Children.
~a55~8j~fladx 1S D15t t esm trop,"e25th Osreead
ADGER~ou SMYTH F.. wb& PEZEESecalatner.
I recommend tasperortoARyprPCOM SOIr Wtmah giersa e nd'ao,4
known to moe." IL A. Axam, IL D., ISWrs ~Ugeadpooe 3
ill o Oxford SL, aronkd, Coi. wi3uionsMans,
'.eueof 4 Castorla s SOunmvensl and Foe sevejal yars I bave reeommded
NOT*he .U"-w21r 1 " i2 "Tb. R I t
Uts merits so veil known that it SeeWs & w our'&CM~h =uia.'14b d aW7S oains
of su onCt endor it Fe Te salS
intgentfi1M who do not keep Castorla resul.ts."& XD.
----aDErAE RA D D
White Pastor BIoonddO Refoed 1(NW York city.
?ua Cxwrnm COMAXT. 77 MEVUm SUM'i? XXV YOUL'
ADGER SMYTH. F. J. PELZER, Special Parnm&?
Factors and Commission Merchants,
crt las an Brushes,
CHARLEST ON, S. C.
WW EH HOLMES H LELANDOOE
W. E. HOLMES &CO.,'
White Lead and Colors,
Oils and Varnishes, C e
Glass and Brushes,
Mill and Naval StoreSupplies
STREET -:- LAMPS -:- AND --LANTERNS -:- OF -:- ALL - KINDS.
OFFICE 1 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERO
Wholesale Dealer in Wines, Lionors and CigarS,
No. 12:1 East Bay, Charleston. y.
OTTO TIEDEMAN & "A$ONS9
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,,
40 XXA L3a3 J rC q . C .
7ing Cokng liovel,
EinP oSbnd for circulars
Tinwd price lists.
No. 232 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers
Marine Stationary and Portable Engines and boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mil Supplies.
SWiRepairs executed with promptness and Dispatch. Sendor price li.&
East Bay, Cor. Pritchydit
0. L. VIETT,
Ini Mar 1e ancI G-rabtite.
MAGNOLIA CEMETERY AVENUE,
CA RL E S XT O 1 sC.
Enterprise Cars pass office and workshops.
HENRY C. WOHLERS,
Dig Atpy Ui R ed 9 Toeco, also Dig Augi King 0 ichri Cipu
No. 2 Meat a Specialty.
213 East Bay, CHARLESTON, S. C.
"Adaviant" Wall Plaster
Beat Matrial for Walls and Qoilings Evr Put Be
fore the Public.
The only thing about a building that has not improved for over 1,000
years is lime plaster. But there is no excuse hereafter for falling ceilings,
crumbling walls, broken and defaced decorations. ADAMANT is not a
guess work mixture of lime, hair, and sand: it is a machine made mortar,
containing no lime: it comes dry in bags ready to be used at any season by
mixing with water only. Any mason can apply it: burting pipes or leaky
roofs will not effect it. It's the best known fire resisting material in the
world, and it is impervious to disease germs.
Architects, Engineers, and Scientific Men Evershere, Endorse f,
and 300,000 buildings plastered within three years, is the only testimonial
we need offer. For full particulars address the
SOUTHEASTERN PLASTER Co.,
prAlso manufacturers and dealers in calcined plaster and Portland cements.
Southern Fruit Company,
IMPORTERS & WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
FOREIGN - AND - DOMESTIC - FRUITS,
C HA RL E STON, S.iC.
W. H. MIXON. Manager. SEN.D FOR PRICES.