Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APPELT, EDITOR.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
sx Months.. . -.............-- -
Four Months..............---... 0
One square, one time, $1; each subse
quent insertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and
Tributes of Respect charged for as regular
advertisements. Liberal contracts made for
three, six and twelve months.
Communications must be accompanied
by the real name and address of the writer
in order to receive attention.
No communication of a personal char
acter will be published except as an adver
Entered at the Post Office at Manning as
MANNING, S. 0.:
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 30, 1S95.
McLaurin's Future With the People.
The Pee Dee Advocate, published
at Bennettsville, the home of Ron.
John L. McLaurin, concludes a com
ment on one of our editorials with
the prediction that McLaurin will
either be nominated for governor or
the United States senate.
Just what it bases that prediction
upon we are unable to say. No intima
tion from Mr. MeLaurin has ever
reached us that he would be a candi
date for either position, nor do we
believe Mr. McLaurin has intimated
to any one as to what he will be a
candidate for; but we do know that
he is a representative of the people
and as long as he remains in public
life he will go wherever the people
desire him, without fawning or bend
ing the kee to jealous politicians.
Our individual opinion is that Mr.
McLaurin's record in Congress has
so endeared-him to the masses that
they will be loath to take him from
the lower branch of Congress. It is
there where a good fighter is needed,
and it is there where John L.McLaurin
wields an influence that is powerful
for the good of his people. If taken
from the lower branch and sent to
the senate he will have to begin his
labors anew. If taken from the
national halls to be placed in the
gubernatorial chair,'the people will
weaken their working force in Wash
ington, where work is most needed
to bring about the relief so much
In our last issue we intimated that
an effort would be made to get Mc
Laurin out of national politics and
make him governor, and we based
bthat intimation, upon things we have
learned from inien 'who are not the
-friends of McLaurin they pretend to
be. It is not our purpose to do an
injustice to any one, but 'we regard
the attempt to get McLaurin to run
for governoras -an lattempt to get
him out of somebody else's political
path, but 'while newspapers and
n'di~ticians are making all kinds of
peIe ons as to McLaurin's future,
McLaurin himself is going'along at
tending to his own business, and
when the people get ready to call
him he 'will be found ready to render
a full and satisfactory account of
Consistency, Thou Art a Jewel
- Senator Teller of Colerado, who has
more sense than any other free-silver IRe
publican. will not support a gold-bug can
,didate for President. He said in an inter
yew the other day : "It looks as if the
eastern States would dictate the nomina
-tion in the next Republican convention.
*If they aq, they will nominate a gold man.
In that event I shall not follow the party
in its folly. I would resign my seat in the
senate before I would give my allegiance to
an avowed gold-standard candidate and
would retire finally from politics."
The above paragraph was clipped
*from last Monday's News and Courier
- and 'we take it for granted the senti
ments expressed therein by the dis
tinguished senator from Colorado
meets 'with the hearty approval of
our esteemed contemporary, but we
do not understand how that news
paper can approve of Senator Telier
deserting. his party - should that
party put up a gold man--after they
denounce the declarations of Ben
Timman 'when he was looking for a
gleam of light from the West. We
'well remember how the News and
Courier endeavored to put its crush
ing machinery to 'work on Tillman
when he said the Democratic party
'wasdecayed, and unless a free silver
plank 'was put in its platform, he
-was ready to join in 'with the West
and 'wipe both of the old parties
from the face of the earth. He in
substance said, the people 'wanted
relief, and they could not get it from
the gold element ; that relief had to
~ome, and the name of the party
bringing it made no difference.
The News and Courier is a strong
supporter of the present administra
tion's financial policy, and at the
same time it is a partisan party
paper. We can not understand how
it can rejoice should such a power
ful acquisition as Senator Teller be1
won over to the Democratic party,
because his party 'will put up a gold
man, for the News and Courier
wants a gold man for President.
enator Tillman wants a silver man
for President, and ;is denounced for
it by the News and Courier, but
Senator Teller is praised by the
same paper for 'wanting the saime
thing. "Verily I methinks thou art
W. J. Whipper in his speech last
Saturday in the Constitutional con
vention opened up some unpleasant
history, and some of the members'
took it as a sweet morsel to roll I
under their tongues. The News and
Courier under its present manage
ment should not be held responsible
for the conduct of those who are
dead and gone ; as well hold a man
responsible for a crime committed
by his great grandfather a century
ago The prineiple is the same.
Women Suffragists Knocked Up.
Some say a woman should not vote.
Those opposed to her voting should
give an intelligent reason why.
Don't say if the privilege is granted
to woman she will not take advan
tage of it; that is no reason. She
will vote if necessity arises. Just
let a question come up that appeals
to her patriotism, and you will see her
ready and willing to help along the
cause. In 1876, if women had
the right to vote, the last
one of them would have gone to the
polls. As it was, they did the next
best thing-they made the men go.
If we are to maintain white su
premacy by fair and honest elections
give the ballot to our property
owning and educated women; it is
the surest way out of our political
dilemma, and the only way as far as
we can see. But the members of the
convention seem to have their hearts
hardened against all appeals and yes
terday by a vote of 121 to 26 dashed
the hopes of female suffrage to earth.
We hope they will never have cause
to regret their action, which we be
lieve was based more upon a foolish
sentiment than practical, progressive
reason. Our grandfathers carried a
rock in one end of the grinding sack,
so we must do the same.
The Constitutional convention will
last for some time to come, and, of
course, every day of its existence
means that much more taxes for the
people to pay, but it is far better for
the convention to take its time in
properly deliberating over the mat
ter coming before it, than to run pell
mell over things to save expense. A
hastily considered ordinance might
bring great trouble and expense;
therefore, it is much better for every
interest that the convention's work
shall be thorough.
Never in the history of South Caro
lina has a stronger body assembled
to labor for the publie welfare, and
when we remember the events of the
past few years-the many conten
tions, the bitterness and the jeal
ousies, we can not help but pause
and look upon the body with admira
tion for the conservative'spirit that
The members went there to make
a constitution for the people and not
for any particular faction, and the
votes show elearly that factional
feeling has had no place in the conven
tion. Those who labored to bring
about this condition are to be con
gratulated'on their success, and no
one man or agency deserves more
credit than Benjamin*!R. Tillman,
for it was he who advised the people
to "select their best and wisest men
to represent them, irrespective of
factional adherence," and his course
in the convention has won the ad
miration of not only his friends and
supporters, but his heretofore politi
eal enemies; he is a great man, it is
Hurrah for the Columbia Register.
She appeared last Sunday with
beautiful petticoats on, which were
fullof the newsiest frills, tucks and
laces, and she now presents an ap
pearance equal to any daily.'news
paper in the South.
Another link in the newspaper
ehain is broken, and one that will be
greatly missed. John A. -Moroso,
eity editor of the News and Courier
is dead. He died snddenly at his resi
dence last Sunday in Charleston. Mr.
oroso was connected with news
paper work for many years, and his
reputation was that of oneof the
best in the South. Those who knew
him-and they were many -loved
The Ohio State campaign is now
t its zenith, and Campbell, the
Democratic candidate, and Bushnell,
bhe Republican, have a hornet in
their breeches by the candidacy of
Corey, who is sturgping the State in
their wake, and fairly making the
dry bones of both of the old parties
rattle. The Ohio campaign is some
what similar to the Tillman cam
paign of 1890, and it would not sur
prise us if Corey is not made the
governor of the great State of Ohio
aert month. The people are with
im, and it is like it was in this
tate-the case of the masses vs. the
2ewspapers and politicians. Most of
he newspapers in that State are the
nouthpieces of the old political
geneficiaries, and, of course, are
:wisting and distorting every
~hing they can to operate against
3xey, but the man of "keep
>f-the-grass" fame is not to be shoved
>ff in that way, and he is sending
)ut Sound Money, a newspaper that
s hitting sledge-hammer blows every
eek, and recently he -has put out
:he Corey Daily, the best political
ampaign fighter we ever saw. If
oey wins in Ohio this fall, it means
Spolitical revolution and an annihila
:ion of both the Republican and
emocratic parties in the Union next
While thorough in action, Ayer's Pills
trengthen rather than stininlate the excre
ry organs. Leading physicians recomn
iend them because they are free from cal
smel or other injurious drags, being comn
osed entirely of the best vegetable aperi
The entire day of the Constitutional
onvention may 'be said to hare been con -
umied in two speeches-those of Robert
tealls and W. J. Whipper, colored dee
ates from Beanifort, on the salrage gaes-:
ion. They both pierded earnestly for
utice to their race andi for a system of re
tricted sufrage that shou~ld do juste to
The further consideration of the suffrage
~rtice was postponed til! Monday night
t 7:30 o'cioek.
r. Doyla caled up ie provisiona to rs
tcttecost of~ ci ~initering estat,- to
en p.:cent of the value. It was blai ove-r
The se.i we here-:tf:;c inae.--d by
the poriatesi c.qpiS of the new coansit&
UInmportant eexio as of the a: iole en
urisrdiene were the~ takenl up nd
The folliowi::.: ar ticl e was then pa1uo-3 t o
s third readin~g:
MIILITIA -.AiTICLE XIII.
Section 1. TL.- ::ltis O:te 8:etzue shall
onsist of all aoble-l.died m:aG ciizens of
he State betwee~n the ag- of 18 and 45
ears, excpt such p~ersuas u ale now or
United States or this State, or who, from
religious scruples, may be averse to bear
ing arms; and shall be organized, officered,
armed, equipped and disciplined as the
general assembly may by law direct.
Sec. 2. The volunteer and military forces
shall--except for treason, felony and breach
of the peace-be exempt from arrest by
warrant or other process while attending
muster or the election of officers, or while
going to or returning from either of the
See. 3. The governor shall have the
power to call out the volunteer and military
forces, either or both, to execute the laws,
repel invasions, snppress insurrections
and preserve the public peace.
Sec. 4. There shall be an adjutant and
inspector general elected by the qualified
voters of the State at the same time and in
the same manner as other State officers,
who shall rank as brigadier general, and
whose duties and compensation shall be
prescribed by law, and the governor shall,
by and with the consent of the senate, ap
point such other staff officers as the general
assembly may direct.
Sec. 5. The general assembly is hereby
empowered and required, at its first ses
sion after the adoption of this onstitution,
to provide such proper and liberal legisla
tion as will guarantee and secure an an
nual pension to every indigent or dizablcd
Confederate soldier and sailor of this Strite
and of the late Confederate States who are
citizens of this State, and also to the in
digent widows of Confederate soldiers and
sailors now dead.
In reference to the above section 5 Capt.
Daniel J. Bradham, whose heart and soul
is wrapped up in the welfare of his com
rades, the Confederate soldiers, has written
us the following explanatory leter :
"It is intended to ask the Legislature to
appropriate $100,000 instead of $50,000. as
heretofore, and to grade the pensions ac
cording to the conditions and needs of the
disabled soldier or widow. We could pay
to the blind, say $100 a year, to the ones
who have lost limbs above the elbow or
knee, $75; to those below the joint $50, and
all others, say S40 each. Thus we could
relieve these people from want, and help
them at home with their loved ones. I am
satisied no one will object to this plan."
DARLINGTON VS. DANTILLE.
Darlington Pays Better Prices Than
Danville for Cotton.
A strong impression seems to prevail in
certain quarters that the farmers can get
more for their tobacco by shipping it off to
the markets of Virginia and North Carolina.
We have said nothing abont the matter
heretofore, for the rea'on that we were not
possessed with suficient information con
cerning it to enable us to reach a correct
conclusion aa to the wisdom of this policy.
After a careful investigation of the subject,
however, we have come to the opinion
(honestly formed and candidly express'ed),
that those who are *hi pping their tobacco
off to have it sold are making a mistake a
mistake which is a natural one, however,
and which it will take time and ixperience
to correct. The farmer who brings his to
bacco to Darlington on a certain day and
gts ten cents for it feels dissatisfied, per
aps, because his neighbor, whose tobacco
was, to all appearnnees, the same as his,
got fifteen by sending his to Danville. Tw'o
or three instances of this kind passed from
moath to mouth throughont the county,
will gradnally create the temporary impres
sion, and to prove beyond the shadow of a
doubt that the man who got the higher
priee by shipping to Danville got it because
his tobacco was really better, though it
might not have looked so to the inexpe
rienced eye. Time only can show that the
representations of the swarm of 'drum
mers" from North Carolina~ and Virginia
who are covering the face of the county
like ants, andt who are bnying from the
farmers at their homes by means of a
"house-to-house canvas," are to be taken
"with a grain of salt." There can be no
doubt that, owing to a fortunate combina
tion of circumstances, Darlington will, al
ways prove one of the highest priced mar
hets in the country. The following com
parison of figares what a certain lot of to
bacco brought on the floor of Smaoot & Mc
Gill's warehouse in Darlington, and what it
brought when re-sold in Danville. The
comparison is doubly interesting in view of
the fact that the sales were actual, bona nde
ones in both instances, as may be seen by
referring to the records on file in Smoot &
This is what they show:
Number Brought in Brought in
Pounds. Darlington. Danvilie.
115 7 c. o c.
95 8 6
67 104 13
150 20~ 19
100 224 22A
136 25~ 25~
135 109 1
18 29~ 24.t
58 13 11r
102 10} 10
23 15 122
92- 17 12X
50 lit 10)
Hogsheads cost $1.25 apiece. Add to
this the expense of freight and drayage,
and it will he seen that for these who have
such a market as the Darlington one right
at their very doors it scarcely pays to fool
with foreign ones.
SOUT H CAROLINA'S RE CORD.
What We Have to Be Proud Of and~
&bbeville Press and Banner.
Without divorce laws and without bar
rooms South Carolina certainly has a
anique place among the States of thc
Union. South Carolina stands hea-1 in
:wo respects-for the defense of her
romen and for the sobriety of her citizens.
Let Sogth Carolina forever maintain her
igh stand in these particulars and she
will command the respect of the people at
some and abro .d. The idea that no new
Law could be enacted in South Carolina
md that none but the hncal descendants
>f former office-holders, or their toadies,
ould gain place and power in this State
s being dissipated. The people demanded
estriction in the liquor traffic, and their
representatives have closed the bar-rooms,
Ld the probabilities are that they will
THE STATE FAIR.
The State Fair will be held in Colambia,
eginning Novemiber 11, 1895. 'X.icketa
ill be sold at the stations named bel.ow
it the following rates: -
St. Paul, 81.85.
The tickets are good for return passage,
neluding admission to fair grounds up to
he night of November 15. Charenden will
io doubt be well represented at this great
>lace of meeting friends from all over the
Aye r's *e E0A
ame old ?:
ens, but v:..
natural way, j
feels new all
Everybody nee- y
mons Liver Eeg
Be sure yo. -A Re Z
is onthe wrappr :. r
NTISEPTIC HEALING OIL
For Barb Wire Cuts, Scratchcs,
Saddle and Collar Galls, Cracked Heel
Burns, Old Sores, Cuts, Boils, Bruises,
Piles and all kinds of inflammation on
man or beast. Cures Itch and Mange.
Th ug1:e, Cte er B-: Ira1 wvar miter 4ir to cil
Dc prepared for accidents by keeping it in your
i:.se or stable. All Dr1t'ggstS sell iten a guarantee.
Sa Cure, Ro Pay. Price 25 cts. and St.oo. If your
Druggist does not keep it send us z5 cts. in pos
:age stamps and we will cend it to you by mail,
Dear Sir: I have sed Pozcr'tr AntisepIc 1:0-lier GU
' rHarness and Saddle Gals.Scralches awl Barb Wir.
20:: perfect satisfaction, and I heartily recommend it to
x:1 Liv-ery and Stock I.VINE. Lvery and Feed Stable.
Gentlenen.-I am peased to sPeak a word for Porter's
Ant!neptle Heatina Oil. My babyv was burned r. ferontar
, and after trying all otier reredies 1 opplied your "Oii
end the 5rst application gave relidf, and in a few days t:,.
Pore was well. I also used the oil on my stok and Id.
it is tho best remedy ;or this purpose th.t I have er
Tours. C. T. LEWIS.
Paris. Tenn.. Jarur. 2. l _N
PARIS MEDiCiNE CO.,
ST LOUIS, NO
For sale by R. B. Loryea, the Druggist.
Manning, S. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLNA,
COUNTY OF CLARENDON.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
The Bank of Manning, Plaintiff,
John C. La4nham, Thomas H. HI. Gentry
and John C. Wieters, Defendants.
Judgmenat for Foreclosure and Sale.
LNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
judgment order of-the Court of Coma
mon Pleas, in the above stated action, to
mec directed, bearing date June 6th, 1895,
I will sell at public auction, to the highest
bider for cash, at Clarendon court house,
at Manning, in said county, within the
legal hours for judicial .sales, on Monday,
the 4th day of November, 1895, being sales
day, the following described real estate:
"All that piece, parcel or tract of laud,
lying, being and situate in Clarendon
county, in the State aforesaid, containing
five hundred and seventy-seven (577) acres,
more or 1l.e, r.. b)onuded and hntting as
f.llows, to wit: North by Nelson an~d Mar
ray's Farry public road, which separates it
from lands of G. A. Walker; east by lands
of the estate of John N. Frierson and a
tract of land bought by us from Dr. T. L.
Burgess; south by lanis of Mrs. Peter
Mayes, Mrs. L. L. M'ason and lands form
erly of Louis Loyn. ; west by lands form
eriy of Louis Loyns and lands of W. T.
Sprott, the said tract of land being a part
of what is known as the "Old Cordes"
tract and conveyed to us (John C. Lanham
and Thomas H. HI. Gentry) by separate
deesls of Mrs. Sarah A. Burgess, J. H.
Burgens anld J:e':?s A. Burgess, each deed
dlatedl November 190th, 18s9, and recorded
in the-ofiee of :he Rlegister of Mesne Con
vcevance for Ga>re:::do:. conuity, in BSook
Pnrebaser to pay for papers.
D. J. BnADHAnI,
Sheriff Chrendlon County.
Maning, S. C., Oet. t'th, 1S95.
1HLE BOOKS FORl THE COLLECTION
of town taxes ;ri!! be open at the Man-.
ing Timnes offlie Noveimbecr 14th and remain
open uutil Novemnber 23i1. insta.nt. Please
pa promptly aridl avoili tih penalty,
which will be addie-i after the 23rd. The
tSSessmenft is twenty cents on the undred
uilars and the street tax is two dollars.
All mle citizns of tho ago of 1; years to
10) years are liable for str.et tax.
Acting Clerk andi Treasurer.
LTNDER AN ENECUTION TO ME
directed by S. .J. Bowman, county
:rcasurer, I will sell on Monday, the 4th of
Sovember, one 15 horse power steam
Joiler; at the suit of the' State for taxes; to
se sold as the property of W. HI. Gibbs &
lo. DANIEI. J. BEADHnM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
ifanning, S. C., October 23, 1S95.
Public School Notice.
rHE TRUSTEES OF TH-E SEVERAL
school districts in Clarendon county
vill please meet as soon as p~ossible and
nake all necessary arrange ments to open
heir schools on the firs-t Monday in No
-eu~her, or as early in that mionth as they
tO'Sily c'an. L. L. WELI.S,
*Scol Com'r Clarendon County.
danning, S. C., Oct. 1G, 1895.
M1oney to Loan.
3!ANx~o, S. C., ct. 29, 1895.
I have moade nrr:a:-goents with brokers
ns New York: City. t rcrough v. i:Oma I arm iable i~
,~ pi te:las see'.- by fi:--t mortgage on o
:-rC. L : isr. :t< t - :: r tm ,i2 - t
If pa want cheap Don.y come in at
nee-, as the sulppl is l'Pi"~d
3. PRESSVLEY BARRON -
Don't forget that 1oTenm &~ Tradhiam gi
eep .onstantly on h;n. t a ruli . of bug. C
es, one ad tws Le:s- wagons, tL.e Buck
e Woodl mo1wers and~ rakes ;also the b<
est asnd cheapest line of harness in town. g
The Terry FIShI Comipany
WHOLESALE SHIPPERS OF
Frish Fish of all Sis gytr, Cks
Our regular season for shipments of
fresh fish (packed in ice) being now open,
we are prepared to ship you any desired
quantity. Charleston is the only market
south that can offer a large variety of fish,
and, being situated on the ocean, where
they are caught, must be fresh. We solicit
Coiignments of poultry, eggs, etc., so
licited. Account sales and check miled
day of sale.
22 AND 24 MARKET ST., CHARLESTON, S. C
Bo An JOHNSON
Can be found one door below
the Bank of Manning, pre
pared to show you as cheap a
stock of goods as was ever
brought to Manning.
This stock was Iought be
fore the rise in prices, and I
propose to give my customers
the advantage. In
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Haness and Saddles,
I defy competition and will
not be undersold.
I have everything you want
and I will save you money by
calling on me.
I stand ready and willing
to aid the farmers by paying
them the very top of the
market for their produce, feel
ing assured that their pros
perity means mine also.
Call early and often to se
:ure prices and bargains.
B. A. JOHNSON
If not, how can you expect to sleep well
rithout one? With a "Daisy" your mat
ress will not be continually dropping be
ween the slats, and you will not be for
ser huuting a comfortable spot to rest
tour weary bones. The entire bed w'll be
romforable, and your mattress will last
-r :.>nes as long.
DUR PRICE, ONLY $2.
All other kinds of Fur
niture just as cheap.
IRTHUR BELUTIER, SUER
Khaycaiaeaout to buy a Sewing Machine
a.' bc I ' otikyou ean get the bes mae
a ::.ersong. Sec to itthat
.:trc thathav gaed a
~nirg Itachine that is noted
world over for its dura
it. You want the one that -
s e sicst to manage and is ~'
n\ Light Running
'-'There is none in the world that
can~ e6qdual i echanicalrcon
parts, fineness of nish, beauty
nappearance, or has as many
has Automatic Tension, Double Feed, alike
Newv Sta.nd (pa/end, drivng wheel ingd
adjustable centers, tus reducing friction to
JRBTE FOR CERCULARS.
SHE hEW HOfE SEWIII IICHIIE C0,
SAi Fascisco, CAL. ATLANTA., G..
FOR SALE BY
Wi. E. nRoWN, M.NN, s. a.
Maiaria produces weakness, general de
lity, hiliousness, loss of nppotir., inmdi
mtion and constwipation. Gro-.-es Tnttlecss
ill Tonic removes t.ih( cause whc pro
cos these troubles. Try it an d yon will
Sdelighted. Fifty cent;. To get the
muine ask for Grove's. No cure, no pay.
EVRSINCE I HAVE BEEN
In the'ClothingBusiness I Have.Receiveda Very Liberal Patronage from
the People~of Clarendon County.
I Appreciate it Very Much, and Shall Always Do My Best to Please Them.
My New Fall and Winter Stock Is Now In.
I have Men's Suits in
Three and Four-E atton
Re~gn ts Shirts,
Prince ( Collars
from the Cheapest
to the Finest, MOT Neckwear,
and made of R - CQVEU Gloves,
4. P.&-- - I , -. Gloven s,
the most durable - W -rM Ns,
and popular H % 1: xa-f -Hmose,
fabrics. Han dher
tit kPK 5 chir
My line of -
Boy~s ~ -. .-~Umbrellas,
D. J. CHANDLER, THE ERobem
Is- lrgerCLOTHIERS f
and UMTER, S. C. M[cIntoshes,
more varied Etc., etc.,
than I ean suit
- most any one.
WILL BE PLEASED TO HAVE YOU CALL WHEN IN OUR CITY.
Respectfully, D. J. CHANDLER, THE CLOTHiER, Sumter, S. C.
From Monday Morning
Until Saturday Night
We Are Busy Selling Goods.
WHY I8 THIS?1
M /p We Know and You D Also
1" / T IS ~ iS.We are Honest, Straightforward and
Square in all Our Dealings.
We give you a dollar's worth for a one dollar piece,
*and our friends and patrons appreciate t'.us fact. - -,
We have a lot of Mien's Sack Suits, formerly sold at 810, 812.50 and $13.50 ga
You can take your pick for...........................................O...... .UU
This is a genuine bargain.
Also 20 dogeni Soys' ihirt Waists, ageo 5 tO li, for 20 Cert, formerly eold for 35 cente.
50 doen White Hametitched Haderchiefs at 10 cante,
3~it bliOh Half-i20e in tel Cli at 10 CentL.
25 d05en ilmple U~erliiti, Worth si to li pe fair, onU ice to Jog $1,50 and $2
Remember, when yod want men's and boys' elothing, h ats, furnishing goods, of any kind and at any price
VISIT THE OLOTHING EMPORIUM,
Brown, Cuttino & Delgar,
TEADERS IN STYLISH CLOTHING, HATS, ETC.
It comes to buying trustworthy Clothing,
Hats or Furnishing~ Goods for Men and ~I CMISO ELRI
Boys, we are probably in more people's thoughts tr nondoTw
than any other house in South Carolina. Your Fs akdfrCutyOdr pcat
money back when you're dissatified with your ichrefopakn.Sdfopic
purcbase is a great trade inducer,.it osgmnso onr rdc r
I ~279-281 King St., Charleston, S. C. 0cNs 8ad2 akte.
MvAIL CRDERS CET Q'JICK AND FAITHPJL ATTENTION. es fBy
I ~ C-HOfLESEN RETAIL
~ow is tFishrPackedSufsc CetryrOthdersnaiSpeTialsy
I offerlFsre IonuianmenasReouccounatespondall pro
IS alsaNoo. 1randn2iFishroarket.
Office 0ppoOitlice,.Nos.wn18 and-20lMarketgst.,
eatofBy . .
foreall ropor the
Suthzr anot mrca lys
of tetew retyield and aChicanen enricment.
I offrie Inuraersud at Reducaed ilrated boon alt prop-norsk lldugitsgar
I brm falof uecadsef inf rtonfrfres twl esn re n e Goe tls hl oi od
A Getil maky prace o u roey. beforessig orores tbP -i~IPU~tle li t
GRA AIORS rrneanocurernopay. Thereear
ofn thet soilTo.etth ~ nuneas
~for (Gro e's. For sale by Loryea, the Drug