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THIE MAiNING TIMES.
h'larstday morning tle case of Julia
E., Rchet to ,gaiinst An nE. Cobia et
al was resumed. This was a ,case
to ascertain if the plaintiff was enti
tied to an interest in the lands de
scribed in the complaint. The ver
diet of the jury gave plaintiff a one- 1
fourth interest. M. (. Galluehat,
Esq., represented plairtiff, and J. F.
Rhane, Esq., the defendants.
Mary A. Richardson against Edwin
and Nathan Wells, suit for dower.
The jury found in favor of plaintiff
on issues of facts, and the case was
continned on issues of law. Earle &
Prdy for plaintiff, Rhame and Moise
for defendants. t
J. P. Brock against J. 0. Brock,
executor; verdict for plaintiff, $31.83.
J. S. Wilson, Esq., for plaintiff; Earle
& Purdy for defendants.
The only case of general interest
tried this term of court was that
in which the last will and testament
of the late John W. Wells was heard
on appeal from the probate court.
The attorneys representing the will
were Joseph F. Rhame, Esq., Gen.
E. W. Moise, and Maj. Marion Mo
ise. The contestants were represent
ed by Gen. Joseph H. Earle, L 0.
Purdy, Esq., and M. C. Galluchat,
Esq. When the case was ready for
trial Judge Norton required the at
torneys to frame an issue, "Will, or
no Will." The attesting witnesses to
the will were sworn, and their testi
mony was about the same as taken by
the judge of probate. The propound
ers of the will rested their case, and
the contestants offered no testimony.
The legal battle then began.
Maj. Moise opened the argument
in behalf of the will, and read from a i
number of decisions and legal author
ities sustaining his position. He was
followed by R. 0. Purdy, Esq., who in
his argument endeavored to convince
the jury that from the testimony the
testator had failed to comply with the
- law when the will was executed. Gen.
Moise came next, and in advocating
that the will should stand, did so in
his usual eloquent style. M. C. Gal
luchat, Esq., made a good speech, and
in his argument endeavored to con
virce the jury that the ends of justice
would be best met by breaking the
will so that the brothers and sisters
of the late John W. Wells, who are
the lawful heirs, can get the property
now in question.
General Earle made the final argu
ment for the contestants. He went
over the testimony, and laid particu
lar stress upon the failure of the wit
nesses to remember where and how
they signed their names as witnesses.
He contended that from the evidence
the law had not been complied with,
inasmuch as it was not shown that
the witnesses signed their names in
the presence of the testator and of
each other, as is the wording of the1
statutes. He made a splendid speech.
Joseph F. Rhame, Esq., followed
irth the final argument for the will.
He took the ground that the Jaw did I
not require the witnesses to sign in <
the presence of each other at the time
the; will in question was executed, .
hence, under. the law -as it existed. I
then, the will was proven beyond a
doubt. He quoted a number of au
thorities on that point. Then he de
voted himself to the jury, and argued f
the ease under the law as it standsi
now which does require the witnesses<
to sign in each other's presence, andi
in .piesence of the testator. His<
speech was full of force and had a<
After the arguments the judge can-4
tioned the jury not to talk to persons.
>about the case. He then adjourned
*court until next morning.
*Promptly at nine o'clock Friday
morning court was called, and the ju
rors-were in their places. His Honor.
-charged the jury that as a matter of
law they would consider this case un-.,
Cder-the law enacted in 1882, which re
. quires the witnesses to a will to sign
in the presence of the testator and in
thle presence of each other, and as to
the -facts, they had heard the testimno
ny, which they would consider in con
ncetion with the law, and form their
owen conclusions. The jury then re
tire~d, and-after remaining out about~
thirty minutes returned with a ver
-dict in favor-of the will, thus sustain- I
ing the decree of the probate court.
Gen. Earle argued at some length
a-mnotion for a new trial. Mr. Rhame
and Maj. Moise made brief arguments
resisting said motion. The court re
fused to grant the motion. This will
end the case unless an appeal to the
Supreme Court is taken.
For the benefit of those not famil
iar with this case we give its history
briefly. John W. Wells, a well-to-do
white farmer of this county, raised a
family of negro children consisting of
two boys that lived with him untilI
his death, which took place in theI
early part of last year. On the sec
ond day of January, 1875, he made a
will leaving a plantation to these 1
boys. This will was witnessed by
three intelligent gentlemen. After
Mr. Wells died, the will was admit- 1
ted to probate in common form.
Soon after the white relatives of the 4
testator required the will to be prov
en in solemn form. The heirs-at-law
of John W. Wells were regularly
summoned, and the matter came on I
to be heard before the judge of pro
bate. The witnesses gave in their 1
testimony, and at this trial there was
an array of lawyers representing
both sides. The judge of probate re
fused a motion made by the contest
ants to declare the alleged will as not
haiving been proven according to law,
and rendered his decree, making the
atleged will the true last will and tes
tamnent o4the saidi John W. Welis, de
eeased. From this 4decision the con
testants appealed to the circuit court.
Died of Hlydrophobia.
Robert D. Morton, an engineer on the
Greenville and Columbia railroad, died at
his home in Columbia last Sunday of hy.
4irophobia, after twenty-eight hours of hor- I
rible suffering. He was bitten August 6th
last by a large dog, the animal knocking
him down and lacerating his arm. He at
once applied mad stones, which apparently
worked successfully. He then went to
New York for treatment in the Pasteur In-i
stitute arriving there twenty-five hours af- 4
ter he was bitten. He was treated for fif- C
teen days, at a cost of $25 and his cureC
guaranteed. The doctors think the treat
ment tended to alleviate his sufferings, but
it certainly effected no cure. I
Candies, raisins, citron, currants, etc., at t
MRS S. A. NET'rLES.
Hem is3 what we make it. He who
egadlls it as a ilace where irratabili
y or morose-ness may be given full
way, and expects that all upon whom
ie vents his ill-nature or peevishniess
vill continue to love and respect him,
vill discover that, although his famni
y may pretend to such sentiments
vhile young and timid, there will
ome a time when other places will
>e dearer io them than their so-called
iome and other persons will seem
nore worthy of love than he. Such
t man may give food, raiment, and
Aducation to his children, but he can
iot reasonably expect that this sim
>le payment of a debt can alone win
tffection and gratitude. He owes
uis offspring all the good gifts it is in
Ais power to bestow, because he is
heir father; and in the same way the
nother owes her children a faithful
lischarge of her voluntarily assumed
luties toward them. But when the
ather and mother are agreed in the
elief that their little ones have a
'ight to expect something more from
hem than the mere supplying of
heir material wants, a feeling of love
md confidence is sure to spring up
etween parents and children, mak
ng of the dwelling-place a happy
ome that will be looked back to
with regretful pleasure by every one
>f its members.
IF THE HANDs are rubbed on a stick
>f celery after pealing onions the
;mell will be entirely removed.
IN WASHIG BLINDS and dark paint
dways add several tablespoonfuls of
mmmnia to the water, and when dry
-ub the paint with kerosene oil.
A VERY GOOD AUTHORTrrY gives as a
ery simple remedy for hiccough, a
ump of sugar saturated with vinegar.
.n ten cases tried as an experiment,
t stopped the hiccough in nine.
THE *oP-sAv.R is a useful little
itensil. It is a box of wire net with
long handle attached. The soap is
laced in it, and if shaken in a pan of
lishwater, will produce a strong suds
vithout the slightest waste.
A CHILD A YEAR OU> should have
>read and milk, hominy, oatmeal por
-idge, a soft boiled egg three times a
reek, cracked wheat, or any of the
:ereals; bread and butter, oatmeal
)read and a little treacle, or molasses
f it likes it. When the double teeth
Lre through it should have beef-steak,
nutton chops, or chicken finely
ninced. The juice from rare roast
)eef or mutton on bread is good for
t. Baked or stewed apples, boiled
ustard, bread pudding, rice and
tewed prunes, rice pudding, figs,
tc., may be gradually added, as well
Ls potato, and any well prepared
WHEN rr is impossible to procure
>ld yeast with which to start new,
nake a thin batter of flour and water,
mnd let it stand in a warm place until
t ferments and becomes full of bub
les. A pint of this "ferment" is
qual to a cupful of old yeast for
Bj.un AmEr. CHARo'E.-Place a
ayer of slices of bread with the crust
:ut off at the bottom of -a buttered
nold. Lay sliced apples over this,
prinkling with sugar and cinnamon ;
he add another layer of the bread,
mud so on until the mold is full. Cover
mud bake slowly.
APPE SLUMP.-Pare, core and quar
;er a dozen tart. apples. Put them
nto a porcelain lined kettle with one
npful of water and two cupfuls of
nolasses. Make a crust of one pint
>f flour, one teaspoonful of sugar, and
ne-half teaspoonful of salt. Add
weet milk' to make a dough. Roll
>ut and cover the apple ; steam thirty
ninutes without lifting the cover.
GERM.& CoMPOTE oF ArPLES --Peel
md core whole apples. Fill the cay
.ties with curran*. jelly, place the ap
ales in pudding-dish, adding as much
water as the dish will hold without
~ouching the filling. Add half pound
f sugar and the thin peel of half a
emon; cover tightly, and cook slowly
:ill done. Remove the apples to a
;lass dish, boil down the syrup to a
elly, and pour it over.
AmPE CRE.'r C.AE.-One egg and
:he yolk of another, one cupful of
mgar, one tablespoonful of butter,
ne-half cupful of milk, one teaspoon
'ul of cream of tartar, one-half tea
poonful of soda, two cupfuls
f flour. Bake in three tins. For
illing, use one grated sour apple, the
vhite of one egg, and one cupful of
ie sugar. Beat together, and spread
etween and on top of the cake.
OF o(Diseases which afflict man
EVERY .kind are due to disorders of
FOUR (the blood. In fact, if the
rital fluid is kept in good condition,
he tendency to any disease is lessen
d by three-fourths. A harmless veg
~tabe remedy, which cleanses the
lood, should be taken occasionally
y every one. In the young it assists
n the development of the body and
nind. In the adult it helps nature
;o keep up the equilibrium of
trength, which is taxed by the labor
md cares of life. To the old, and
;hose with the infirmities of age, it is
nvaluable for its tonic and strength
miing powers, to prevent diseases
which are so often fatal to old people.
Lhis remedy is Swift's Specific (S. S.
.) It clears out all the germs and
oison, and builds up the human or
~aism. We will mail free a valuable
>ok to all applicants.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
when Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
Whnshe hadChildren,he gave temCastoria.
The Sister Racket.
White: "What did Joblots say
vhen Jessie said she would be a sis
er to him ?"
Greene: "He said that was satis
'actory to him provided they were to
hare alike under the old man's will."
Mrs. Jones hasn't a gray hair in her head
.nd is ovcr 50. She looks as young as her
aghter. The secret of it is, that she uses
nl Hall's Hair Renewer.
Mr. Darius Waterhouse. Chattanooga,
enn., says: "It cost but little to try Brad
crotine, and a trial is all that is necessary
a convince the doubting thousands that it
111:1n at his i'0 Ni, anid , ,'t~ I" , :~'
his !anding if
Square DealingLow Prices Firs!-ClassBoods
llaving just returued from Northern Mar
kets with a complete an-1 weil sel cted line
Fa11 and Winter Goods,
I feel quite assured that I will be able to fill
the wants of my customers.
Mv line Of
Ladies' Fancy Dress Fabrics
Was never more complete, centaining all of
the latest novelties of the season, consisting
of Gross-Grain Silk, Silk Bangalines, Silk
Warp Henii ttas, All Wool Ileuriettas,
Cashmeres, Flannels from 30 to 56 in. wide,
All Wool Tricots, All Wool Serges, Novelty
and Domestic Ginghams, Suitings of all
qualities, and. in fact, everything that can
be imagined in Fancy Dress Goods Fabrics.
-TnmU G SIKs, SILK VELrTS,
Velveteens, Silk Gimps, and Cords suita
ble to trim evers piece of dress goods in
My Line of Notions
Is complete, consisting of Gent's Furnish
ing Goods, Ladies' and Gent's Underwear,
cotton and wove Balmoral skirts. Chil
CHILDREN'S HATS AND CAPS,
Laces and Embroidery, Embroidery Wools
and Silks, Table Oil Cloths, White Linen,
and Turkey Red Table Covers. Turkey Red
and White Linen Doylies, Ladies' and
Gent's Hosiery and Neckwear, and in fact
almost anything that can be thought of in
the Notion line.
I have a nice line of Gent's, Youth's, and
Children's ready-made Clothing, with prices
to suit the times.
I have a large and well selected line of
Ladies' Gent's, Children's and Infants'
Shoes in stock, and time and expense has
taught me that a shoddy line of shoes is not
the kind of goods to build up a trade with,
therefore I have taken great pains in select
ing my stock of shoes, and as I have Lad
many years experience in the different
qualities of leather, I feel quite sure that
my customers will get One Hundred Cents
worth of wear out of every dollar invested
in a pair of shoes purchased of me.
A complete Line of
Hardware & Crockeryware -
always on hand.
Special attention has been paid to my
And consequently my shelves are always
full of the best and purest Family Groce
ries, consisting of Flour, Bacon, Lard, Su
gar, Coffee, and all kinds of Canned Fruits,
Salmon, French and American Sardines,
Corned Beef, Cheese, Butter, Fancy Can
dies, and everything fond in a first-class
Grocery, and all sold at -the lowest cash
prices, and any one
DOUBTING THE STATEMENT
will please come and'
Sh saa.e the Cash.
at me, and they will never leave without
getting what they want.
In conclusion, I desire to extend a cordi
al invitation to all of my customers to call
and inspect my large line of
Fall and Winter Goods,
and I further wish to tender my heartfelt
thanks to them for the liberal support they
have given me in the past, and trust that
my past dealings with them have proven
satisfactory, and will make them better
customers, and gain others for me.
S. A. Rigby,
Manning, S. C., Scp. 16, 1891.
No Family Safe
Witouta prompt and convenient remedy for
Croup, Whooping Cough, Bronchitis, and
other Throat and Lung troubles. A bottle of
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has saved many a
life. Mrs. J. Gregg, First st., Lowell, Mass.,
writes: "My children have taken .Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral, for Croup. It gives imme
diate relief, Invariably followed by cure."
" I have found Ayer's Cherry Pectoral a
perfect cure for Croup, in all cases. I have
known the worst cases relieved In a very
short time by its use; and I advise all fami
lies to keep it in the house."-S. H. Latimer,
M. D., Mt. Vernon, Ga.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Prepred by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass
Soldy alUlgst. Price $1; six bottlea,$5.
-|ITennessee -: WagonS, :
(ONE AND TWO HIORSE,)
ROAD CARTS, BUGGIES,
--FOn SALE BY
S. A. RIOBY, Manning, S, 9,
The Tennessee Wagon is one of the bes't,
strongest, and most lasting wagons made.
The Road Carts and Buggies are guaran
teed to be the best in the market.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Dealer in Drugs, Medicines, Foreign and,
Domestic Chemicals, &c. Show catses of all
SOUTH CAROUiNA COhLGEE,0
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
Opens September 29th. Entrance Exam-|I
inations begin September 24th. Classical,
Literary, Scientific, and Law Courses. Thir
For further information address the Pres- t
idnt JAE wooniOW. I
Next Door to Schwerin & Co.,
Sunter, S. C.
we take pleasiure in aiilll(ptlHC
ll.2 to tie citizenIs of Maning
dC-Ilrenldon Coun 11ty. ta
lavingir retluriled fr.Ioi Nortll
rn Markets, where we pur
hased a stock of
That we will endeavor to sell
;oods at as low figures as the
owest; we beg for a call and
nspection of goods and prices
>efore purchasing elsewhere.
hich will be received fresh
iii-Pure and unadulterated
iquors for family uses.
- -FROM THE
Sg Only Exclusive Caet House in ihr City1
247 King st., Opposite ilasell,
CHARLESTON, S. G.
Ia-Earteri fO all IIo0r C0ovfingi,
Upholstering Goods and Draperies of
rHE MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN TH E STATE,
Brasels Crpet ato our, 7pe iand 1 per
Velvet. Carpet at $1.25, $1.40, and $1.50
>grnin Carpet at at 50, 60, 70, and 90e.
He np Carpet at 20,1 20,30. p r yard.
5 per a 75,$1.25, $2.00. $2.50, to $9 each.
Widow bhades at 50 75, $1.00l, and up.
Corrice -Poles at 25, :15, and 500.
Fuil st ick oif Lace Curtains from 90c. to
ii r- t t in g i -e ll rer. tWi
irder is to comec again, as our prices are the
U ?,?QW2, H, ?fW~ALKEI
Sec. and Treas. Manager.
ros F. W\ERNXE.- -L. II. QLTROLLO.
JOHN F. WERNER & CO,,
ROCERS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS
and Provision Dealers.
107 AND 169) EAsT BAY,
t 2 QrUEEN sTRiEET, CHARLE~SroN, s. C
--sole Agents for
amne Cock & Three Link Tobacco,
Patentees of the Celebrated
on y- W7a E Lee.
Valk & Murdoch,
Charleston, S. C.,
Hand and Power.
Simple in eci sml-i1 I an giec better
;atisc~tion than any other Press Onl the
W EDDiNG INVITATIONS AND
cards, and all kinds of~ line, fancy,
ea in e printi .o e llIt1' ea.
SEE these C A TED PIANO
- before purchasing elsewhere.
ENCL manufactured by
-t 1NEW ENGLAND PIANO CO.,
- PIAN~ s BOSTON, MASS.
Largest Producing Piano Factories THE KILLOUCH MUSIC CO.,
IN TH WORD. FLORENCE, S. C.
IN THE WORLD. Ceneral Representatives.
Estey ~Pianos and. Organs
TPAOS, ESTEY ORGANS ARE MADE& UPON HONOR, SOLD CPON
mrit al are known the world over. The Estey Organs have been manufacturet
for forty-five years and fully dcserve the praise accorded by all who purchase them
They are constructed to mcet all requiairements for Pailor, Church, Lodge, or School. Thel
can be purchased on casy terms of the KILLOUGH MUSIC COIPANY.
:M. MR. C ,anemUP=roMa cur3sr
C ARPENTF1t ORGANS ARE FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT. SOLII
U wainit cases nat in de-sigu. Varied combinations to snit all classes of music. Thi
E. P. Carpenter Company, 1anf aturers, factory at Brattle-boro, Vermont, have hadI
IIIanv years rf experiene and are fully responsible. They fully warrant all organs foi
eight years. The Killough Music Company buy them in large quintities and sell theta
wholesale or retail at lowest prices, quality considered. Write for catalogue and
Th3e illcuLg3U Music CO23aLy.
Only chartered music comnany 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 are low, terms
reasonable, and quality of goods among the best that are manufactured. Note our spec
ialties: Paisos.-Behr Bros., Estey, Ivers & Pond, New England. OnrAss.--Estey,
Carpenter, Weaver, Farrani & Votey, Kimball.
Full five octave organ only S-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 publish 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.
R W.DURNT & SON
Offer a full line of goods
For Household, Plantation, and Mechan
We buy largely for cash and sell close. Prettiest and(
largest stock outside of the large cities.
Carriage etr WAragon. MateriaL
TABLE AND POCKFT CUTLERY, GUx'i, PIsTOLs, SHELLS, AMUNOITIoN,
TOOLs, ENGnE FIX REs, PmNa, PuMrs, 'WooD AND
TRON, CriocKERY, TINWARE, &C.
Beltimg, - 3Pac-rin g. - ILacing, "- ceo
COOK STOVES, ALL WARIRANTED. HEATING STOVES, ALL KINDS.
OIL STOVEs FRox 1.00 Up.
'ElEarness inL Mrery .'VAiety.
R.. WR DANT & SON,
MAIN STREET, SUMTER, S. C.
- DEALER IN
General - Merchandise,
Manning, S. C.
I have laid in this season decidedly the largest stock of goods I
have ever carried, consisting of everything usually kept in a first
class General Merchandise Store, and I am selling at prices as low
as any Merchant can dispose of Goods of like quality.
Dry GIoods.. S.e- ct
I have an unusually full stock in I have the best assortment of shoer
all kinds of ladies' dress goods, trim- t t h e be to s the ods.
mings, walking jackets, shawls, Ran-0
u0us wakn acesshw, n- have them in all styles and qualities:
neh, ladics' underwear, hosiery, etc.; hoots shoes, and slippers, for men
I do not attempt to enumerate the ladies, boys, girls, and the babies.
names of all these different goods, but
am satisfied that an inspection of this -00
department will please in both varietyI
and price. Oar prices are as low as. E I X0950.
the lowest. Every farmer knows the value o
- --good harness. I keep it, for bugge
and wagons, and guarantee my liar
ness to give satisfaction. The Kip
-roceries. Skin Horse Collar, with patent hooks
This is something all are deeply have no superior; whips, bridles
concerned in, and I make it a point
to keep such groceries as will please.
I not only carry a regular line of ba
con, flour, &c., but I have on hand a
nice assortment of the best fancy gro
ceries, cakes, crackers, french sar- Clothing in great variety, for all
dines, canned pears, and all such.
Try a can of grated pineapple, one o , , classes, and conditions
Z13 and at pices to suit. everybody.
the most delicious dishes to be had Children's suits in a large variety a
I avntebet sormetofshe
avefrom $1.40 up for a full suit.
3F~~ Za.d C>Et.s. CI(IARS AND TOBACCO.
I have a full supply of rye and oats I can make the smokers smile, wit
seed, the best to be had, and hope to as fine cigars as they wish. No bet
furnish all our farmers with their ter 5-cent cigar than the "World's
seed. Now is the time to plant. Fair" and the "Royal Queen."
I have bought my Goods to sell
And sell them I will, if hard-pa, rock-bottom, cash prices will
take them away. I offer good value for all mo:ey spent with me.
I am pleased to state to the public generally t t Mr. J. W rc
LEOD is now with me, and will t as reat pleasntey in sh. ng bis
f Ien ha eergh y Goodse tousell
Manning, S. C., Sep. 30, 1891.
00BGraduates assisted to posi tons.
K'~KEE I ErdrCatalogue free. Write to
BRANT & STRATTON BUSINESS COLLEGE, LOUISVILLE, KY,
Smoke Heno Segars, The Best Nickle Segar Sold.
B. A. JOHNSON, Sole Agent, Manning, S. C..
158 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
for Infants and Children.
"Castoriassowaatedtochklden that CatoraClic, Cospabt.
Irecommend itassuperiortoanyprescniP K~is Wom, giesc sep a pomote" da
known to me." H. A. AnsEmz, IL. D., KIOB51eP ad tootd
Io l So. Oxford St., Brook yn,. T. Wi iuriousmedicatio .
,,The use of I'Caatoris I is so universal and "For several yer I have recommended
its merits so well known that it seems a work yor* CastorlI and shall always continue to
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the do so as itha invariably produced beneaclal
intelligent families who do not keep CastOEIF rePlts "
within eay ch.11 EDWIN F. PsAWIN. IL D.,
CAIws MLR'. DD. Th uW1=rp,11Zth Streetand 7thAve.,
New York City.
Late Pastor Boooingdle forNewmYork City.
Tuz CarTAUa COMPAIT, 77 MoaLY STaXME. NaV YoMz.
ADGER SMYTH. F. J. PELZER, Special Partner.
SMYTH & ADGER,
Factors and Commission Merchants,
1crth. .A.tlantic TwV.arr
CHARLESTON, S. C..
W. E. HOLMES. LELAND MOORE
W. E. HOLMES & CO.,
- -DEALERS IN
White Lead and Colors,
Oils and Varnishes,
Glass and Brushes,
Mill and Naval Store Supplies,
STREET -:- LAMPS -:- AND -:- LANTERNS -:- OF -:- ALL -:- KINDS.
OFFICE 207 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Wholesale Dealer in Wines, Lioours and Cigars,
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
OTTO TIEDEMAN & .SONS,
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
c i A.I..EL Z M T OT S. C.
LARGE diJb BaN
7ii co00k Stlovet Jtn ll
No. 232 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Portable 'n iues and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
sW-Repairs executed with prompnes and Dipatch. &ndfor price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.
Charleston, S. C.
PERCIVAL M'FG, CO.
:DOORS,: SASH, 1 AND :1 BLIN S.
874 to 48 etn tet HRETN.C
HENRY C. WOHLERS,
Rig Aue and Red AP1e Tohco,. o Big Anpui d Zing iud Cig
No. 2 Meat a Specialty.
213 East Bay, CHARLESTON, S. C.
"Adamant" Wall Plaster
Best Material for Walls and Ceilings Ever 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: bursting pipes or leaky
::oofs will not effect it. It's the best known fire resisting material in the
world, and it is impervious to disease germs.
Architects, Enginleers, and Scientific Men Everywhere, EndorselIt,
and 300,000 buildings plastered within three years, is the only testimonial
Iwe need offer. For full particulars address the
SOUTHEASTERN PLASTER CO.,
pa-Also manufacturers and dealers in calcined plaster and Portland cements.
OLD CLOTHES MADE NEW.
--SEND YOUR DYEING TO THE
-Charleston --Steam -:- Dye --Works, :
All Work Guaranteed. 310 King St., CHARLESTON, S. C.