Newspaper Page Text
" DAY, E 9, 1691,
The Progress of Plutocracy.
Our Financial System Controlled b;
Gamblers and Robbers-The Struggi
of the People Against 'Their Oppress
Mrro MAwmeo Tnma-You will oblig
me by publishing the enclosed article, "Th
Progress of Plutocracy." I have read i
with interest, and I hope your subscriber
will all read it carefully, as I think there i
much food for thought in what it teaches.
Very truly, J. II. KErExs
St. Paul, December 1st, 1891.
It is all very well to look on the brigh
side, and take an optomistic view of the fu
ture, but the situation promises no chang
for the better,
As The New York World puts it, the mid
dIe clas is struggling vainly against its fate
Under the piesent system it is doomed t
death. The pathetic appeals of the farmer
for justice and equity, the protest of th
laboring classes against the tyranny of capi
tal, and the revolt of every section of the re
publicagainst the domination of Wall street
show the threatening nature of the oppres
sion fastened upon us by plutocratic rule.
Heretofore the great middle class has bee
the hope and mainstay of our country
'From its ranks have come the men whoe
ability, patriotism, and clean methods hav,
givea tone to our society and strength t
our government. The prosperity of thi
class was at one time such a potential facto
of our civilization that Charles Dickens, oi
his rst visit to the United States, looke<
about in vain for beggars and tramps. E
found everybody well-fed, well-dressed, an(
Within the past thirty years a new powe
has grown up among us, and for want of i
better name it is called a plutocracy. Thi
controls our legislation and shape
destinies of political parties. It abso
lutely owns the government and manipu
Waes our financial system in the interest o
a-favored few. Slowly but surely the mid
die ela is disappearing, and we are ap
g 4.the time when our people will b
' into only two classes-the very riel
and very poor. The small producer, or tho
man who goes into any industry or line 0
ba "ness with limited capital, is pushed t
the wall, and forced to beoome a hireling o:
-a trampi . The government is in league wit
the utocrat. and ourbanking system, ou
rapand our internaltaxe 'are made to op
the poor and build up the fortunes o:
6 Aleady, the stranger among us can see al
alanee the drift of things. The Amerie
c rhaastiTkens saw is amemory of the past
Inthe city and in the country there ar
Nhos Of begar and tramps. Men of mod
:esatameans no longer hope to hold thei
'ownlkeeumulates fortune. Everything i
ag~inst them. They are swallowed up o
Geaowded out, and they see no future outsid4
t 4tlhslavery of the wage-worker or hope
~ lessThirty years ago people o
'tA mid and wealthy e did not diff
dely in-their mode of living. Now, the
d is apparent even in their dresa
& hgulfbetween the aristocracy in Englan
-the mames is no wider and deeper than
es inhis country between the plutocrat
the circumstances, is it any won
F &a ara ourfarmers in their reform crusadt
mtimeas propose extreme and almost rev.
eatanarymeasures? The factis, itwilltake
aethingver like a revolution to redeem
republie, and restore good government
g4deneral prosperity. Our governmeni
-sbecamning ilnssianized and our people
Sare becoming pauperized. If this state of
a'hrsontinues another generation .this
will beuthe worst country in the world for a
fr~ce-a.Fortunaealy, reform is still
~<~a~litybut a few years from now it will
sbo~adry ~ and a peaceful revolutiox
wlBsieoa of the question. Next year the
wilhave a fighting chance in theia
with the plutocracy, which now
and acta through the Republicas
p arty.-- The only obstacle in the way is thi
sefatbat some of the most active plutocrat
wrein the Democratic camp.-Aflamfa Consti
The harsh, drastic purgatives, once deem
.d so indispensable, have given place tc
miDer and more skillfully prepared laxa
'tiss; hence the great demand for Ayer'i
f' ins Physicians recommend them for cos
Iness, indigestion, and liver complaints
-as broken dbwn from overwork or honsehold
care Brown's Iron Bitters
(Refree v~Dec. 2.)
r Noahk Floyd, who lives a short dis
knoe from the Wiliamsburg line in Claren
daon county, is 83 years old, and has bees
twise msrmd. A few days ago his chil
dresigav a dinner in honor of their aged
paetat which he was represented by 22
~zde,61 grandchildren, and 31 great
-~-""~"and he represented himsell
wenoig the company of those present
andhednncas much as any one could.
These reunions of the old and the young
-are pleasant and profitable, in that the:
-bind families in closer friendship and un
-Mr. J. MicB. Graham lost his store heuse
early in the ni~h on the 24th nIlt, contain
ing 3 balesof ng-staple cotton, about 30(
bushels of eorn. cotton seed, fodder, hay
sed cit 0 gallons of syrup, and varioun
ohr tieles. The above-named properta
was destroyed by fire, the origin of whic]
a i not known tolMr. Graham. He was boil
* ng syrup some distance from the building
when it was disovere1 to be on fire. The
fre originated on the opposite aide of the
hiouse from where he was working, and we
understand that he suspects it was set b:
some one. His loss is estimated at $1,000]
with no insurance.
-Mr. T. C. Willoughby, of Scranton, lost
his store and all its contents on Monda3
morning last, about 2 o'clock, by fire. Mr
-Willugby was absent when the fire oc
curred. The store contained a stock oj
goods. When the fire was over the door o
the safe, which was in the buildieg, was
open. We learn that there was some mone:
in it,.and a valuable set of jewelry. The
-origin of the fire-is not known. The build
ing was near to Mr. Willoughby's residened
and other buildings, and but for the cahr
weather his whole premises would havy
been destroyed. His loss is a heavy one
and no insurance.
Mr. Milton Fulton died at his home ii
Monroe county, Mo., on the 27th ult., hav
ag nearly attained to the 81st year of his
age. He was a native of Williamsburg
county, and lived here until after the wai
as a quiet and successful planter. The
ehanged condition of affairs by the result o:
the'war, caused him to move to Missouri
where he lived until his death. He return
ed once on a visit to his relatives in thi!
county, and greatly enjoyed his stay amona
them and his former acquaintances. Fo:
the past few years he had been in feebl<
health, and the end camne from old age and
exhaustion No man lived a purer or mord
blameless life, and the older citizens of thi:
county will hear of his death with profon
Attention ! If you desire a fine head c
hair of anaturalhueand free from dandruf!
HaD~s Hair Renewer is the best and safes
preparation to accomplish it.
Nee.taga tonic, or children that want building
uno. hul rtans.
ntiasaemns o take, cures Malaria, Indiges
tin~a 3nkmn'. An dealeskeepit.
Your wasted cheeks may have all tb
plumpness and bloom of health throng
us of Ayer's Sarsaparilla. This time
remedy still leads the van. It imi
proves digestion, purifies the blood, and in
vigorates the system. Give it atrial.
Does thesown Lend Dignity I
Judge Kershaw is the only judge in th
State who doennot wear a gown while sit
ting in the judicial chair. He wears thb
same clothes that he appears in on th<
strees, There is no rule in the State tha
'judges to wear the silk, but mos
of consider that it leads dignity and
is following time-honored precedents.
MEs. S. A. IETTUS.
THE LITTLE rOLEs ARE, as a rule,
much more deeply interested in
Christmas and all that pertains to it
than their elders, not only because of
the gifts and goodies which they
hope Santa Claus will bring them,
but also because they have their little
presents to make and their mysteri
ous secrets to be carefully kept until
the happy Christmas morning. For
many weeks past the little folks have
been veritable little misers, hoarding
every penny to swell the contents of the
Christmas box; and although the
amount of these savings may not seem
very large, much can be done with a
very little by the exercise of proper
t judgment in selecting and industry in
making up the various presents. Be
low are described a number of pretty
Articles suitable for holiday gifts that
may readily be constructed by any
little girl of average ability.
Snivr.-BA.n.-Any shade of tissue
paper may be chosen, although light
colors always seem most appropriate
to the season. Even pure-white pa
per, with white ribbon for hanging
the ball, produces a very charming
effect. Eight sheets of tissue paper
and a yard of inch-wide ribbon are
D the materials needed: Make a pat
tern of thick paper, shaping it by
means of a plate or saucer that meas
i ures seven inches across. Fold each
I sheet of tissue paper so it will make
as many circles as possible, lay the
pattern in position, and cut the circles.
r When all the paper is. cut point or
jag the edges neatly. Fold each cir
cle twice, thus mking a point at the
center; and, taking each folded see
tion by the point, draw it thiough the
other hand, crushing it into a roll,
that will stand up like a little tent
when opened at the edge. Thread a
needle with strong linen thread, and
string all the sections together, run
ning the needle though the folded
point and through all four thicknesses
of each section. When all have been
strung in this way, draw them together
as tightly as possible, lay the middle
of the yard of ribbon across the
thread, and tie the two ends of the
thread. Shape the paper into a ball,
and tie the ends of the ribbon in a
pretty bow by which to hang the ball.
Sometimes the paper is cut in twelve
inch squares and strung in the same
way. When arranged thus each piece
may be pulled out as needed without
disturbing the others. If different
colors or shades are used, care should
be taken to arrange the lightest at the
top, gradually shading to the darkest
at the bottom.
SPECrAcLE-WVzPs.-A dainty pres
ent for grandpapa must first be con
sidered, and nothing will please him
better than a pair of spectacle-wipers,
for they take up little room in his
pocket and are always at hand when
he wishes to polish his glasses. Cut
two perfectly round pieces of fine cha
mois-skin each two inches in diame
ter. It is advisable to first cut a pat
tern from stiff paper so there will be
no possibility of wasting the material.
Bind the pieces with narrow ribbon
in any preferred color, and fasten them
together with a small bow of similar
ribbon. This gift will involve a very
1Lsar PEi-WIPE.-This will make an
ornament for papa's desk at the office
or in the library. For a pattern, lay
a geranium leaf on stiff paper or card
board, follow its edges carefully with
a sharp pencil, and cut out the leaf
with a pair of scissors. Duplicate
this pattern as often as desired in
black cloth, and string these cloth
leaves together, running the thread
through the stem part of each. For
the outside, cut the same shape from
dark brown felt cloth, and fasten all
the sections securely together. Add
a many-colored bow of baby-ribbon
to the stem end, and a very pretty
pen-wiper is completed.
PPRa WEIG'r.-This will make an
appropriate gift for a teacher or older
friend. Take twelve inches of ribbon
two inches and a-hall wide, fold the
edges together, and sew across the
end and six inches up the side. Fill
the narrow bag thus formed with
coarse shot; fold back the ribbon at
the top of the bag, tuck the end into
the bag at the finish of the side sew
ing, and tie the whole tightly with
silk thread. This will form a loop of
ribbon at the top, making a very pret
FERYa BAG.-Mamma's old emery
bag is almost worn out, so it would be a
good idea to make her a new one for
Christmas. Cut a two-inch square of
chamois, and make a bag of it by
firmly sewing the bottom and sides.
Cut the top edges in small points,
fill the bag two-thirds full with emery
powder, and tie it at the top with
strong linen thread, concealing the
thread with a bright ribbon tied in a
SDECour.AED NEEDLE-BooE.-Cut two
circular pieces of cardboard and cov
er both sides of each with silk, velvet,
or any material preferred, neatly sew
ing the edges together. On one side
embroider a spray of flowers, or orna
ment it in any way to suit the fancy.
Betwen the covered pieces insert
three or four circular pieces of white
flannel the size of the cover, and held
in position by a bow or rosette of
narrow ribbon. A similar rosette is
placed at the lower right hand side.
BoDxrs HoLDa -This pretty holder
may ornament the sewing table or
basket. It is made of a section of
silk 5x9 inches. The long edges of
the sections are joined; and the sec
tion is softly filled with cotton to
within about two inches of the end
where it is closely shirred in and ties
about with satin-edged ribbon, which
Sis prettily bowed and left long enough
to suspend the holder. Five rows of
cat stitches decorate the roll and serve
tohold the bodkins. A strip of silk isi
deeply ravelled and then rolled to
form a tassel, which is fastened in
each end and finishes the roll prettily.
Chamois, cloth, velvet, or any prefer
red material may be used instead
consists of a front and back section of
cardboard cut in heart shape, and out
of the front is cut a piece large
enough to accommodate the size and
style of the photograph. The front
is smoothly covered with corded silk,
upon which silk dogwood blossoms
Sare appliqueed. Figured China silk
tor any of the pretty Pompadour silks
Imay be used in this way or the blos
.1soms may be done in embroidery or
watercolors, as preferred. Rtibbons
are bowed and tacked to the upper
corners and are left long euongh to
form suspension ties, which are
bowed at the point of snspension. If
an easel frame be preferred, a slit may
be made in the back and a piece of
cardboard pasted to the opening and
bent to form a stand.
Iroin the Goldslnoo (N. C.) Headlight.
ATTESTED One of the nost
POPULARITY. honest and reliable
houses we have
ever dealt with is the Swift's Specific
Company, cf Atlanta, Ga., the well
known founders and manufacturers
of the so very popular blood remedy,
S. S. S., which to our personal knowl
edge has cured many people through
out this section of terrible blood dis
eases. Our druggists inform us that
in the past six months they have sold
more of S. S. S. than any other pre
paration for the blood on their shelves.
The success achieved by that firm is
mainly due to their extensive adver
tising and the purity of their medi
cine, which does everything claimed
for it. We are unable to record a
single instance where a purchaser has
been deceived or disappointed. A
treatise on blood and skin diseases
will be mailed free to all who address
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
Nowjis the Time.
Mrs. Jaysmith (her husband having
come home in a shocking condition:)
"When you were courting me you de
clared you would die for me."
Jaysmith: "Yesh, m'dear."
Mrs. Jaysmith: "Well, I wish you
would go and do it."
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter. chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and positive
ly cures piles or no pay required. It is
guaranteed to give perfect Patisfaction. or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by J. G. Dinkias & Co.
LA GRIPPE AGAIN.
During the epidemic of la grippe last
season Dr. King's New Discovery for con
sumption, coughs, and colds, proved to be
the best remedy. Reports from the many
who used it confirm this statement. They
were not only quickly relieved, but the dis
ease left no bad after results. We ask you to
give this remedy a trial and we guarantee
that you will be satisfied with results, or
the purchase price will be refunded. It
has no equal in la grippe, or any throat,
chest, or lung trouble. Trial bottles free at
J. G. Dinkins & Co.'s drug store. Large
bottles 50c. and $1.
Wm. Timmons, postmaster of Idaville,
Ind., writes: "Electric Bitters has done
more for me than all other medicines com
bined, for that bad feeling arising from
kidney and liver trouble." John Leslie,
farmer and stockman, of same place, says:
"Find Electric Bitters to be the best kidney
nd liver medicine, made me feel like a new
man." J. W. Gardner. hardware merchant,
same town, says: Electric Bitters is just
the thing for a man who is all run down
and don't care whether he lives or dies; he
found new strength, good appetite and felt
just like he had a new lease on life.
Only 50 cents a bottle at J. G. Diakins &
Co.'s drug store.
IL. W. FOILSOM,
- Sign of the Big Watch, -
SUMTER, S. c.
+- Watches, Diamonds,+-:
- STERLING SILVER, CLOCKS, -
Dptical Goods, Fine Knives, Scissors and
Razors, Miachine Needles, Etc.
Why Drag Out
A miserable existence, when a few bottles
of Ayer's Sarsaparilla would certainly give
the strength and energy you need ? Thou
sands are proving its virtues daily. So may
you. Mrs. Alice West, of Jefferson, W. Va.,
writes : " I was all run down before I began
to take Ayer's Sarsaparila, but amn now
gaining in strength every day."
"Being very weak and despondent after a
long illness, I tried Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
and two bottles have restored me to my
former health." -Miss Blanche S. Browneli,
4 Boylston Place, Boston.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell,Mass.
Sold by allDruggista. Price $1; six bottles, $5.
Worth $5 a bottle.
Oldest bura Yor securing patents in America.
tepihi byanoticegivenfreeof che en the
agstircationofan scie tifi aprnth
Brroay. NeT ork
Tlle 11100x & Gibbs Guano C0.
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
As Well as Cotton,
sumter, S. C.
Granulated Sugar at 5 cents.
Light Brown Sugar at 4 1-2
Darker " " at 4 1-4
Good Coffee - at 19
Good Family Flour,
Best Table Batter, 25 cents.
Prices subject to fluctuations.
A full stock of Fancy Gro
ceries will be disposed of at
correspondingly low prices.
A FINE STOCK OF
Received Fresh Weekly.
A share of the Clarendon
trade is solicited. Our goods
are all of the best, and satisfac
tion is guaranteed.
The Duly hluin Cast Henie in the City,
247 King St., Opposite Hasell,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Ia-itri'r for all [I00r C0viringi,
Uphostering Goods and Draperies of
THE MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN THE STATE.
Bre qe a Carew tof our specialties:1e
elvet Carpet at $1.25, $1.40, and $1.50
pran Carpet at at 50, 60, 70, and 90c.
emp Carpet at 20,1 25, 30e yad
35 odow bhades aS2 5,, $.00 aO p.
Cornic3 Poles at 25, 35, and 50c.
Foil stock of Lace Curtains from 90c. to
Specialrattenton given to all orders. We
der is to come ain, as our pices are the
1M , 1Q721J, HK ~M, IZZI,
Sec. and Treas. Manager.
Jorn F. WERNiE.-- -L. H. Qt~moLwo.
JOHN F. WERNER & CD.,
3ROCERS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS
and Provision Oealers,
167 AD169 EitsT BAY,
AN 2 QUEEN STREET, CHAnLESToN, S. C
-Sole Agents for
Gamie Cock & Three Link Tobacco
Patentees of the Celebrated
E Ioney - ~a1"EeB.
Dr. H. BAER,
CH A RLEST ON, S. C.
Dealer inh Drugsi eicines, Foregn and
N frtabl room, nicely furnihdC with
nuestu.Excellent table,rsupplied witb best
the market candafford.uConvenientl locat
Sag these P LEBRATED PIANOa
before purchasing elsewhere.
NEW ENGLAND PIANO CO.,
Large In Piano Factores THE KILLOUCH MUSIC CO.,
IN THE WORLD. FLORENCE, S. C.
Estey Pianos and. Organs.
ESTEY PIANOS, ESTEY ORGANS ARE MADE UPON HONOR, SOLD UPON
merit and are known the world over. The Estey Organs have been madfactured
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.
3. X.~cA. TEI. COMP.3W . .
C ARPENTFR 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 bad
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 catilogue and
Do Youi Kn-ow ?
HE KILLOUGH MUSIC COMPANY are growing, business Increasing, territory
extending, new branches and agencies being established.
Buy direct. Sell direct. One price. Lowest price. Ship on approval. Assume
freights. Have satisfied customers or none.
BEHR BROS. CARPENTER.
ESTEY. FARRAND & VOTEY.
NEW ENGLAND. WEAVAR.
Holidays are approaching. Make your home happy. We want to send you complete
catalogue and full information free. We sell everything in the music line.
prWrite now to THE KILLOUGH MUSIC COMPANY, Florence, S. C.
IA-R D W.AR E.
R. W. DRINT & 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.
Qar.1.age ci'WAagcna JMateriale
TABLE ANDHPoexrr CUTLERY, GoUNS, PIs'rois, Sars, AumNmoN,
TooIS, ENGINE FnTURES, PIPING, PUMPs, WooD AND
IhoN, OtocEm, TINWARE, &c.
Eeltizixg, - Pvac'ini g. - Isaoizig, - cfoo.
CooK STOVES, ALL WARRANTED. HEATING STOVES, ALL KINDS.
On. STOVES Fom 1.00 Up.
-ar13'2ess in. 'H-very V7ariety.
R. W. DURANT & SON,
MAIN STREET, SUMTER S. C.
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 Goods. ceB c Bcota
I have an unusually full stock inshoes
I kiave oais unus fulls stc in I have ever kept, and ask for only a
Skinds of ladies' dress goods, trim-sell the goods. I
ings, walking jackets, shawls, flan- have them in all styles and qualities;
els, ladies' underwear, hosiery, etc.; boots, shoes, and slippers, for men,
do not attempt to enumerate the ladies, boys, girls, and the babies.
iames of all these different goods, but
Lm satisfied that an inspection of this
lepartment will please in both variety
nd price. Our prices are as low as Iia riaess.
he lowest. Every farmer knows the value of
- -good harness. I keep it, for buggie
and wagons, and guarantee my har
ness to give satisfaction. The Kip
G,-rc~eries. Skin Horse Collar, with patent hooks,
This is something all are deeplyhave no superior; whips, bridles,
This eeplysaddles, etc., on hand.
oncerned in, and I make it a point
o keep such groceries as will please.
not only carry a regular line of ba
on, flour, &c., but I have on hand a
fice assortment of the best fancy gro
eries, cakes, crackers, french sar- Clothing in great
lines, canned pears, and all such.vrey o l
liresa canno ged pieapl, one olfsch sizes, ages, classes, and conditions,
ry a can of grated pineapple, one oeverybody.
he most delicious dishes to be had Children's suits in a large variety at
-0.0m te 300 E5
Lnyee.ro $1.40 uhe best aflsst.to he
ELI have everS. CI kARS AND TOBACCO.
I have a full supply of rye and oats I can make the smokers smile, with
teed, the best to be had, and hope to as fine cigars as they wish. No bet
burnish all our farmers with their ter 5-cent cigar than the "World's
eed. 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-an, rock-bottom, cash prices will
take them away. I offer good value for all money spent with me.
I am pleased to state to the public generally that paenr. J. W Mc
Mannino S. th C ep , 189tloing .
Cloouhn ingeaht vruioety fr al
sizes assed, claseacnitions,~ou
andE a tiesto suteryo .
mkeHeo egrshildesuts inkaelargearietyla.
---oo - ~oc ---.00- -
eedtheest1o5b addsoto ay, feCigars, s thyws..obt
for Infants and Children.
-Cafteria .owenaatetobdemtrehat CastoZrmCoUr, Cmtfw,
Irecommedltjwmpeiorto~uyptacripOiL Sour' Stomnacb, Dlsrrkens. ZuttUm4
know tome~ H.A.. z~,M~ ., Ms Worms, gives sleep, sad proniote d&.
lU So. Oxford S., Brooklyn, N. T. Wi juriousin dletm
"The use of 'Castoria' is so universal and "For several yas I have recommended
its merits so well known that it seem a work y Castorla,' Ind a Alw tt
o ~onD to endorse it Few ste the C osoas it has invariably produciyed benedicfal
B e who do not keep Catoria results."
witinDyrese& EDUD! F. PnnDIi IL D.,
CA rAmm D D "n rop,-nastvaandnhA.,
New hui . rTCi
l~pwaor oominidae ormed Chutzh NeW York city.
Tan Carn CoMPANY, '7 Muar STRaMT. NXy You.
ADGER SMYTH. F. J. FELZER, SpecialPartner.
SMYTH & ADOER,
Factors and Commission Merchants,
INTrtil .tl.t1ic21 Wla''
CHARLESTON, S. C.
W. E. HOLMEs. LELAND MOORE
W. E. HOLMES & CO.,
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, CHARELSTON, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Wholesale Dealer in Wines, Liouors and Cigars,
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS,
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
__- - . ".m -gb--Af
WM. SHE3PP:31R3N.D & CO.
L A RGE m n
Fill coking hm, Lowed Liig i.
Send for circulars
Tinware, and price lists. .
No. 232 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine-Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses Gis, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
W&-Repairs executed with promptness and Dispatch. Sendfor price list&
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
PERCIVAL M'FG. CO.
:DOORS, : SASH, : AND : BLNDS.: -.
874 to 486 Meeting Street, CHARLESTON, S.C.
HENRY C. WOHLERS,
Dig AID? 01 led A1 To aho Big AIDr 1i lichrd Cign
No. 2 Meat a Specialty.
213 East Bay, CHARLESTON, S. -C.
"Adamant" Wall Plaster
--IS TW -
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 ceilin!'s,
crumbling walls, broken and defaced decorations. ADAMANT is r a
guess work mixture of li'ne, 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
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 Everywhere, Endorse it,
and 300,000 buildings plastered within three years, is the Only testimonial
we need offer. For full particulars address the
SOUTHEASTERN PLASTER CO.,
pa-Also manufacturers and dealers in calcined plaster and Portl d ceents.
OLD CLOTHES MADE NEW.
SEND YOUR DYEING TO THE-~
-: Charleston -:- Steam -:- Dye - :- Works, :
All Wor1, Guaanteed. 310 King St- OHARLESTON. S. C.