Newspaper Page Text
TEE MANNING TIMES.I
wrann in g, S. C.
S. A. NETTLES, Editor.
Col. Robert Aldrich, in a speech
at Midway last Saturday, ad
vocated the demands of the Alliance,
including the sub-treasury. He be
lieves the sub-treasury bill to be con
stitutional, and is the only prominent
lawyer in the State that has given
such an expression.
There is a strong probability that
Manning will soon be connected with
the C. S. & N. railroad by a branch
to Silver. The matter is now under
consideration by parties that are in a
position to make this important con
nection, and Manning should do all
in its power to encourage this project.
A road to Silver means a competing
road with the one we already have,
which would give this town an equal
advantage with Sumter and other
towns that have competing roads run
ning through them.
At last we are beginning to realize
what we have been longing for and
advocating with all our might. In
issue after issue of the TnLss we have
endeavored to point out to our fellow
citizens, that our town only needed a
little push and elbow-touch to give it
a healthy growing start, and when
once the start was made the inspiring
inanene would be felt by everybody.
We have now in the course of erec
tion two brick stores which when
completed will not only be a perma
nent improvement to the town, but
for beauty and size will compare fa
vorably with city stores. These two
stores will bring more business men,
and with more business men compe
tition becomes a necessity. Therefore
our people will have a better market
to dispose of their products, and a
field full of competition for the pur
chse of their wares.
Manning is beginning to wake up
to the realization of the fact that
something must be done in the way
of progress. A few days ago a list
was carried around town to solicit
subscribers for the capital stock of a
canning factory, and in the course of
a few hours about seventy shares were
subscribed, and some of the subscrib
ers said if necessary they would
double their subscriptions. With
this kind of a spirit nothing can pre
vent our town from improving.
No Third Party for Irby.
The following paragraph has been
going the rounds of the press:
"It is announced thot Senator Irby,
of South Carolina, favors the whole
Ocala platform, sub-treasury and all.'
The editor of the News and Courier,
not understanding how so intelligent
~a man and so uncompromising a
nemnctat as Senator Irby could oc
copy the position attributed to him,
addressed a letter to that gentleman
inquiring whether the statement was
true. The following answer has beer
"Replying to youzrs of recent date,
will say thatlIthought my position
on the Ocala demands was well known.
Ism a member of the Alliance, and
favor them from 'top to bottom,' but
ithey are submitted to the Demo
cratic primaries and are repudiated
bthe Democratic Convention, then
I shall stand by the action of the Con
-vention. I will stay in the Democrat
3ipatyif I am the last man left."
Thtis the whole letter, and we
think it enables us to understand
-Seator Irby's position. He favors
the Ocala demands from "top to bot
:tom," not because they commend
samselves to his judgment or com
mon sense, but because he is a mem
ber of the Alliance and as such he
feels himself bound to support the
demands of that body as formulated
by its National Convention. His dui
ty in that respect, however, he consid
ers limited to supporting and defend
-ing the Ocala demands within the
Democratic party, and if that party
~ delineto agree to those demands,
he considerstheissue closed as to the
sub-treasury scheme or any other
plank of the Ocala pla ' ,a which
the Democratic party shall refuse to
The Vatawba Indians.
EDnrron MaNEG TnzES:-Since the
Columbia Centennial an article has
appeared in the State from the pen of
Mr. McDonald Furman proposing
that a Catawba Indian Centennial be
held. The idea of this celebration
is based on the following historical
incident. In 1791 some of the Cataw
ba Chiefs had a meeting with Presi
dent Washinton while he was trav
eling through our State. Ini his ar
ticle Mr. Furman speaks as follows of
"If an Indian tribe ever lived in the
United States who deserved that the
white people should hold a Centen
nial for it, that tribe is the Catawbas.
They have been a brave and noble
pole, and the warm friends of the
Caoinas. In the colonial times they
fought with the pale faces against the
Tuaearoras and Cherokees. So at
tached were they to the American
cause in the IRevolution that it is
aid a Tory was not found amongst
them. During the late war several
Catawbas were in the Confederate
"This Indian nation has produced
some prominent men of whom it can
justly feel proud. There was King
Hagler (or Haigler) whom the learned
Schooleraft rightly called 'a great
man,' and from whom probably came
the first prohibition petition ever pre
sented in the Carolinas. Colonel
Ayres, another Catawba Chief, was
one of the representatives of his na
tion at the famous Indian Congress
held in Augusta, Ga., in 1763. Gen
eral Scott, a grandson of King Hag
Jer, ruled over the tribe for more than
half a century. Chiefs Allen Harris
and James Kegg are doubtless well
remembered by many of the older
pope of York county. Less than
ire years ago Cbief Thomas Morrison
attracted attention to his people. Pe
ter Harris, whose touching petition to
the Legislature of South Carolina has
probably been read by some of my
readers, was a Revolutionary Cataw
COMPANY 1, 23rd S. C. V.
Reminiscences (f the War That Tried
Men's Souls and Proved Their Patri
BY CAPT. D. J. BRADH..
EDITOR 1 Tins:-After leav
ing the little village where the caval
ry fight took place we pressed on, our
regiment being in front. We passed
that afternoon tbrongh another village.
The people here were very kind to us.
Tubs of ice water with dippers at
tached were placed along the streets,
as we passed through, for the soldiers
who were thirsty. At one place the
ladies had gathered and had some re
freshments and offered them to us.
We enjoyed this kind of treatment,
and while there assembled my friend
and comrade, H. J. Lynam, who was
afterward killed at Sharpsburg, point
ed out a young lady who he said re
sembled my wife. I approached her
and told her what my friend had said.
I found her to be pleasant and so
ciable and a great admirer of the Pal
metto boys. Said she, "We feel safe
when South Carolina troops are
around and have faith that the invad
er will yet be driven from our soil
and we will yet be a free and inde
Pressing on we attempted that
night to sleep in a wheat field. We
fixed ourselves for the night by mak
ing down a bed of straw, placing four
muskets, bayonets down, in the
ground, and pinning the four corners
of the blanket under the hammer of
each gun to shelter us. We went to
sleep tired and hungry,. to be aroused
early in the night with the familiar
sound, "Fall in!" We fell in line, and
six hours afterwards found us less
than one hundred and fifty yards
from our beds prepared early in the
night. False alarm for the time be
ing, but early next morning we were
ordered forward and traveled that day
many miles pressing forward to Jack
It was probably this day that we
came near to Catlett's Station where
the next day we had a severe engage
ment between the artillery of the op
posing armies. Late in the evening
we were brought into a wood and
told not to talk above a whisper, as
the enemy was just in our front and
that we were toat tack him at day
light next morning. We lay on our
arms all night in line and slept the
best we could, still hungry having
had no regular rations for several
Just at early dawn the next morn
ing, August 23, 1862, we were order
ed to get up and move forward. As
the orderly of our company, J. E.
Wells, was passing up and down the
line arousing the men he called my
attention to one of our company who
said he would not go as he had not
got his nap out. I urged him but to
no purpose. We left him, and about
10 o'clock that day, under a heavy
fire, he came up to us at trail arms as
if he were squirrel hunting, and said,
"Now I am ready to fight; I have got
my nap out!" As we were passing
into the fight that morning just at
sun rise we crossed a ditch and the
enemy saw us and opened fire. We
changed front forward, dressed on the
colors, and pressed through an open
field to a ravine in rear of our artil
lery, and there we remained for six
long hours under a very heavy fire of
shot and shell from the enemies' bat
In crossing the ditch that morning
I got into a yellow jackets' nest.
They covered the left side of my face
and ear. With my left hand I pulled
them off, and expected in a abort
time my face would be so swollen
that I would not be able to see. To
my surprise my face did not swell at
all. I asked our surgeon for an ex
planation. He said you were so bad
ly scared the poison would not take
effect! I guess he was right.
At this fight we shed our first blood.
Wesley Chewning, Richard DuBose,
and probably one other whose name
I do not remember, were wounded.
Col Benbow was at his best at this
fight. We were now in the face of
the enemy and felt proud of our com
mander, who was handsome in form
and as true and brave as Murat was
at Moscow. Believing that he would
have to charge the enemy he was
passing to and fro in front with his.
person exposed, setting an example
to his officers and men. He was ap
pealed to several times to protect
himself, but refused and said that he
saw and realized the danger but
thought it necessary for the protec
tion and preparation of his command
in case we should have a hand to
hand struggle. About this time (10
o'clock A. M.) General Evans sent in
one of his aids to say to Col. Benbow
to send a messenger to the captain
commanding the battery in our front,
"If he could confuse the enemy to
signal to him and let him drive them
away with the bayonet." Col. Ben
bow sent a young man from Compa
ny I to deliver the message. This
young man. described his trip after
wards. He said that as be approach
ed the battery, shot and shell flying
in every direction, and dead horses
and men lying around, the captain
who was walking a few paces in rear
of his guns said, "Young man, keep
cool; those things won't hurt 30ou if
they don't hit you." After delivering
the message the young man said the
captain replied, "Tell your colonel I'll
do my best to confuse them and will
signal him, however in the mean time
tell him to have stilts made for his
men, as the river just in our front is
too deep to wade."
At the close of the fight we had a
very heavy rain. In this wet and
hungry condition we passed on down
the river trying to effect a crossing of
the Rappahannock in order that we
might get nearer to Gen. Jackson.
Ayer's Hair Vigor has long held the first
place, as a hair dressing, in the estimation
of the public. Ladies fnda that this prepar
ation gives a beautiful gloss to the hair, and
gentlemen use it to prevent baldness and
cure humors in the scalp.
when Baby was sick, we gave her Castoris.
when she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
when she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave theml Castorla.
Words cannot express the gratitude peo
pe feel for the benefit done them by using
Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Long-standing cases of
rheumatism yield to this remedy, when all
others fail to give relief. This medicine
horoghl exe. mte po nison from the blood.
MRS S. A. NETTLES.
A PERPETUAL .PAsTE.-Dissolve a tea
spoonful of alum in a quart of water.
When cold, stir in as much flour as
will give it the consistence of thick
cream, being particular to beat up
the lumps; stir in as much powdered
rosin as will lay on a dime, and throw
in half a dozen cloves to give it a
pleasant odor. Have on the fire a
teacup of boiling water in a suitable
vessel, pour the flour mixture into it,
stirring well at the time. In a few
minutes it will be of mush. Pour it
into an earthen or china vessel, let it
cool; lay a cover on and put in a cool
place. When needed for use take out
a portion, and soften with warm wa
ter. Paste thus made can be kept
twelve months. Itis better than gum,
as it does not gloss the paper, and
can be written on.
GINGERBRD.-Mix together half a
cupful of molasses, and as much sugar,
with haf a teaspoonful of soda dis
solved in the molasses; add half a
teaspoonful of salt, a tablespoonful of
ginger, and one of melted butter; one
cup of sour milk with a scant half tea
spoonful of soda dissolved in it, and
about two and a quarter cups of flour.
Bake in a loaf or in small gem pans;
if the latter are used have them hot.
This is inexpensive and delicious, and
with chocolate makes a nice lunch.
IT oFnEx happens that one has, left
over, slices of cold boiled ham, which
are nice in every way, but still are
not presentable on the platter. There
are two ways in which they may be
used to advantage. The first is, to
chop the ham fine, and mix it with
bread crumbs which have been mois
tened with well-beaten eggs. Make
in the shape of balls, and fry in a lit
tle hot lard. The other way is, after
chopping the ham, to mix egg with it,
and heat it in a saucepan in which
you have first put a lump of butter.
When the eggs are cooked, serve with
dry toast. This may be spread on
the toast, if you choose.
SonE Hxrs FOR THE GUEST CHEU Rt.
-A spare room would, to some minds,
suggest a room that was not only un
used by the family, but was in reality
spare in various directions. Possibly
the idea of a few simple articles of ab
solute necessity originated in the de
scription given in the Bible of the
Prophet's chamber-the bed, the ta
ble, the stool, the candlestick, were in
all probability the usual number of
pieces allowed to a home, even in
homes of the wealthy, in those days.
But now when guests are received,
they should at least be treated as well
as the family, and even a little extra
attention would not be amiss. Have
the room as pleasant and cherry as
possible. If there is a closet in it, dc
not think it necessary to fill it up
with the family garnients that look tc
the visitor's eye as if they were des
tined to hang there for years. A
guest does not enjoy living in hei
runk, and merely a hook or twc
stranded off in a dark corner or
which to hang her choicest garments
are very unsatisfactory. A bureat
with drawers unlocked as wvell as un
filled, is an absolute necessity to one
who has been living "like folks" al
home. No amount of little table:
decorated with the daintiest scarf:
will take its place. A rocking chaii
is desirable, and a hassock would nol
come amiss. A pen and ink is not s
superfluity to one who has left loving
frieinds at home, and yet in beautiful
ly furnished houses, how customary
it is when ink is asked for, to producE
the family ink bottle, which is liablE
to be called back at any moment, thus
leaving the visitor under the necessity
of writing her next letter 'with a lead
pencil. A small writing desk conven
iently furnished with its ink-stand,
pens, paper, and stamps, would cer
tainly add to the comfort of those
who may have been warmly welcom
ed. I have mentioned some of the
necessities of the spare room, trust
ing that all will endeavor to add the
little touches, such as a few flowers
in a vase, which go to show the del
icate thoughtfulness of those who
would apply the golden rule to them
selves os well as to others.-Amiericani
To itself in many Important particulars, Hood's
sarsaparia is different from and superior to any
Peculiar In combination, proportion and prep
aration of Ingredients, Hood's Sarsaparilla pos
sesses the fun Curative value of the best known
remedies of the vegetable kingdom.
Peculiar in Its medicinal merit, Hood's Sarsapa
tia accomplishes cures hitherto unknown.
Peculiar in strength and economy--Hood's Sar
saparials the only medicine of which can truly
be said," 100 doses one dollar." Medicines in larger
and smanler bottles require larger doses, and do
not produce as good results as Hood's Sarsaparilla.
pecular init "good name at home "-there is
2ore of Hood's Sarsaparllla soldin Lowell, where
Itisnade, than of anl other blood purlners.
Pecuilar in its phenomenal record of sales
aboad, no other preparation has ever attained
such popularity in so short a time. Do not be in
ducedtotake anyother preparation. Besure toget
soldbyadruggists. 81; sixfor55. Preparedonly
y C. I. HOOD &~ co., A&pothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
Application for Discharge,
O N THE 13TH DAY OF AUGUST, 1891,
we will apply to the Judge of Probat:
for Clarendon county for letters dismuissory
from the estate of Robert J. Holladay, de
ceased.JA MES E. TINDAL,
J. B. BROWN,
July 8, 1891. Executors.
Notice to Creditors.
A LL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
against the estate of William Morris
deceased will present them duly attested,
and those owing said estate will mak~e im
mediate payment to R. S. MORRIS,
July 6th, 1891.
Appliation for Discharge.
IWILL APPLY ON THlE 8TH DAY OF
August, 1891, to the Judg.e of Pro
bate for Clarendon County for letters
disiissory as executor of the estate of A. J.
Floyd, deceased. All persons having
claims against said estate will present them
before that (date. r. W. FLOYD.
Jly 7th, 1891.
Notice to Creditors.
A LL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMI
against the estate of Mary E. Plowden,
deceased, will present them duly attested,
and those owing said estate will make pay
ment toW. M. PLO WDEN,
Jnne '29, 1891.
Notice to Creditors.
A LL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
iagainst the estate of Hi. S. Kelly will
present them duly attested, and those ow
ing said estate will make payment to
W. P. CORBETT,
July 1., 1891.
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
eure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG. SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE, KY. NEW YORK, N.Y
TO THE PUBLIC.
A Lady Tells of Almost a Miraculous Re
To the Editor of Th7e Journal:
I wish to tell the people of Atlanta some
thing through your columns. I have a sis
ter who lives in Birmingham, Ala., who has
been afflicted with what many physicians
termed "internal tumor." One physician
said it was "enlargement of the liver." She
came to Atlanta for treatment by a special
ist after failing to be benefitted in Birming
hani. A two months' -treatment gave her
only temporary relief. She returned again
to the same treatment last year, and grew
worse until she became bed-ridden. When
she had despaired of ever finding relief she
at my suggestion began the use of King's
Royal Germetuer. She began to improve at
once. In one week she was sleeping sound
ly, when she had not had a night's undis
turbed rest in two years. She began to go
about at once and continue to steadily im
prove. In six weeks she was so far re'ieved
as to be able to return home, feeling well,
with no swelling or evidence of tumor or
enlarged liver. I had a letter from her the
day before yesterday and she is evidently
My confidence in Germietuer was caused
by its curing me of catarrh. My sister.
Mrs. W. A. Dobey, of Birmingham, Ala.,
will verify the above statement, and my
neighibors here in Atlanta will certify to as
much as came under their observation.
cheerfully give my testimony, hoping that
the afflicted ones may be induced to try a
remnedy which has proven a signal blessing
to myself and my .sister.
- MRS. A. A. BOGGUS,
18 Emma Street, Atlanta, Ga.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF CLARENDON.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
iby virtue of s indry executions to me
directed by S. J. Bowman. treasurer for
Clarendcn county, I will sell at the court
house in said county the several parcels of
real estate hereinafter described, owner
thereof being "unknown," at the suit of the
State of South Carolina for taxes, on Mon
day, 3rd day of August 1891, within legal
Eighteen hundred and seventy-five (1,875)
acres, Manning Township, Black River
swamp, bounded east by the estate of Mrs.
M. A. Clark, south by lands of Levi and
Mahoney, north by unknown lands, west
by lands of J. P. Graham.
Two hundred and fifty (250) acres,
Manning Township, Black River swamp,
bounded on the north and east by un
known lands, west by the estate of Ridgill,
south by lands of estate Mrs. M. A. Clark's
One hundred and forty-seven (147) acres
in Manning township. Black River swamp,
bounded on the north by unknown lands,
east by Manning pub'ic road Black River
crossing. South by estates of Thames and
Clark and west by unknown lands and es
tate of Mrs. M. A. Clark.
Six hundred (600) acres in Manning
township. Black River swamp, bounded
north by public highway to Manning cross
ing Black River swamp, east by lands of
estate of Alsbrook and Henry DeLaine,
edge of the swamp being the line, south by
unknown lands, west by lands of Mrs. L.
M.Barfield, Mrs. Rosa Weinberg, Mrs. 11.
J. Bradham, and unknown lands.
Two thousand acres ot' land in St. James
township in Santee swamp, hounded north
by lands of Hackley and Hlume, east by
Hackley and Hlume, and K. L. Simmons,
south by lands of Henry and Charles Sin
clair, and west by Nelson's Ferry road.
Four hundred (400) acres in Harmony
tovnship, Black River swamp, bounded
north by C. L. Emanuel and J. J. Conyers,
east by unkno~wa lands, south by unknown
lands, west by lands of D. J. Bradham.
One hundred and fifty (150) acres in Har
mony township, Black River swamp,
bounded north by lands of W. H. Cole, east
by lands of 1). 'J. flradham, south andI~ west
by unknown lands.
Four hundred and fifts' (450) acrecs in llar.
mony township, lUack River swamp, bound
ed north bv' lands of C. L. Emranuel and .J.
J. Conyers, east, south, anid west by un
Prchasers to pay for papers.
DAN'L J. BR1ADHAM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Application for Discharge.
ON THE FIRST D)AY OF AUGUST
1891, 1 will apply to the Judge of Plro
bate for Clarendon county, for letters dis
missory in the matter of the estate of Dr.
i. Allen Haoggins, deceased. All persons
having claims against said estate must pre
'sent themu before the above date.
G. ALLEN HUGGINS,
Manning, S. C., June 30, 1891.
Fresn lemons a M Kaliskv's.
SEE these CELEBRATED PIANOS
ENGLA before purchasing elsewhe.
L Manufactured by
nj NEW ENGLAND PIANO CO.,
Largest Producing Piano Factories THE KILLOUCH MUSIC CO.,
IN THE WORLD. FLORENCE, S. C.
_NT__HE__WOR LDCeneral RepresentatIves.
]Estey Pianos and. Organs.
TEY PIANoS, ESTEY ORGANS ARE MADE UPON [IONOR, SOLD UPON
E merit and are known the world over. The Estey Organs have besn w:anufactureac
for forty-five years and folly de:-rve the praise accorded by all who purchase them.
They are constructed to miect all requirements for Parlor, Church, Lodge. or School. They
can be pirchased on easy terms of the KILLOUGH MUSIC COMPANY.
3E. 3P. CARFEJLZbMNETRX= 4COMPAA.V*
fIARPENTFR ORGANS ARE FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT. SOLID
walnut cases neat in design. Varied combinations to sit all classes of music. The
E. P. Carpenter Company, Manufacturers, factory at Brattleboro, Vermont, have had
many years of experierce 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
WEAVER ORGANS ARE SOLD THE WOR LD OVER AND ARE NOTED FOR
their pure tone, handsome design and finish, prompt and easy action. Man
ufactured by Weaver Organ and Piano Company. York, Penn.
KILiJOTJGH MTJSIC COMIPAN;\Y, Agents.
Tbe .KIillrnigh_ Mtsio CO3mpary
Only chartered musie 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: Prisos.-Behr Bros., Estev, Ivers & Pond, New England. oEGAs.-Estey,
Carpenter, Weaver, 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 publish the price.
Send at once for catalogue and price list. Special disconnt 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 tc
THE KILLOUGH MUSIC CoMPANY, Florence, S. C.
N. B.-F. C. Lighte is our only authorized tuner and repairer. We guarantee his work.
RUTHERFORD RY INSTITUTE,
Buthrfortom | | Norlh Carolina.
BOARD ON SUPERVISED MESS PLAN. New Buildings including
- . Barracks, Mess Hall, Superintendents Quarters, etc. FULL CORPS
OF TEACHERS. Open September ist, 89r. Send for circular.
- W.T. R. BELL, A.M., Superintendent, RUTHERFORDTON, N. C.
The Greatest Success of the Day!
Is guaranteed a long Havana Filler and Sumatra Wrapper, and is pronounced by
FINEST FIVE CENTS CIGAR EVER PRODUCED.
Try them and be convinced of their superiority over wonld-be competitors. For sale
by J. G. Dinkins & Co., B. A. Walker, S. A. Rigby, B. A. Johnson, Agt.. and M. Levi.
J. RYTTEN1BERG &SONS5
Sumter, S. 0.
We invite your attention to our line of Goods this season
which we have endeavored to make as attractive as the newest
and choicest goods produced in both the American anid Foreign
Markets will allow. We claim to hlave thle most complete
Dress Goods, Notions, Hats, Shoes,
Gents' Furnishing Goods
in the State. andl you are bound to find just what you want.
Another important thing for you to know is that we give Qual
ity as well as Quantity, and give you the b)est prices It is possi
ble to make on honest Goods.
All mail orders receive promp~t attention. Samples sent on
J. RYTTENBERGi & SONS.
New York Office, 841 West Br oadw ay.
SMO1KE HENO CIGARS, THE BEST NICKLE CIGAR SOLD.
B. A. JOHNSON, Sole Agent, Manning, S. C.
S01 ISEMAN, Wholesale Grocer, State Agent,
158 East Bay,. Cb~arlest~Zn. S. C.
FOR THE LADIES
I am offer'ing sp)ecial inducements i ladies' dress goods.
eo. A, Schiffley,Cha CshSoe
rin ore and mue codnbostantcahlndsldyticl
ton' ,hadbnd.oig ~f~ opei
AND Et BaCalstABES. kp iC.ontysorsc
30 Chlmer StretUMO(MERTONA,S..
tinn Mystokdcnsit ofTall ods Csal
OLINDRYhRS ArtDur CL.T HI ACYbooOD
175Eat ay Carcson S CN OT~o GR ASAPH. SER,
Whoesae Dales i TO~fl- 57 Kngop WofeSn.,Chrero, S. C.
When you visit Charleston don't fail to
co, igar, ad PieS. have some pictures taken by Arthur L. Mac
~i~edin brndsof Tbaco: imiedbeth, the only colored photographer in the
ed MeaG as , mOur Peach, Brown Jug. State. Superior work at lowest prices.
for Infants and Children.
Casterjiasoweadaptedtohikenthat C s col pt
Ircedi4C asto up~a e r~ta p rcr~f 5ition Sour Stomach, Diarrbeaa. Eructation,
Imon reomed .AA m,- D. KigrYres Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Wi ut urious medication.
"The use of 'Castoria' is so universal and "For several year I bave recommended
its merits so well known that it seems a work your - Castors,'I and shall always continue to
t s to endorse it. Few are the d so as it ha invariably produced benedal
intell rienfaiis ho do not keep Castoria result&S"
Within e weach.o EDwr F. PanA. X D.,
CAos MRA, D.D., "The Winthrop,"125th Street and rhAve.,
NwYrCR.I New York City.
Late Pastor Bloomingdale Bormed Church.
T9X Cmrhma COMPIY, 77 Eunaay STamU, NaW Yonm
ADGER S3MTH. F. J. PELZER, Special Partner.
SMYTH & ADGER,
Factors and Commission Merchants,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. WT. BLAZE & COO
TINNING, GAS FITTING,
Lamps and Globes, I House Furnishing
SEND FOR PRICES. 600DS, ETC.
Solo agents for "Garland Special attention given to
Stoves and Ranges." country orders.
Under Academy of Music, CHARLESTON, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Wholesale Dealer in Wines, Licuors and Cigars,
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
OTTO TIEDEMAN & SONS,
Wholesale Grocers and Provision Dealers,
172, 174, and 176 East Bay Street,
CH AREL L ST O ,C) J S. C.
WM. SHEPPE]RD & CO.
L.A RGE im o a
ASS OR T MENT 'GoEt,
ERi CO~k1 n[ 20?Q65 Liigli
Send for circulars
No. 232 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
- ESTABLISHED 1844.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
M'rarine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery. Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
Si1?epairs executed with promptness and Dispatch. Sendfor price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
0. L. VIETT,1
A r tis tic_ Mori.rnaernt s
In 1Marble anic1 G-ranite.I
MAGNOLIA CEMETEY AVENUE,I
CIHIA RLE ST O N, S. C.
Enterprise Cars pass office and workshops.
HENRY C. WOH-LERS,
lig Aug ani Red Agle Tchaeco, d1ie ig Angs ad King Richri Cigas,
No. 2 Meat a Specialty.
213 East Bay, CH A RLEST ON, S. C.
PE]R.CIVAL MFG. CO.
SASH, DOORS, AND BLINDS. 478 to 48G Meeting St. CHA~RLESTON, S. C.
THE BEST AND THE CHEAPEST.
All goods guaranteed. Estimiates furnished by return mail. Large stock, prompt
shipments. Our goods do not shrink or warp.
Geo. E. Toale & Company,
MIANUFAcTURERS OF AND wHOLEsALE DEAL.EUS IN
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Moulding, and General Building Material.
Oflice and Salesroomis, 10 and 12 Hayne* St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
OLD CLOTHES MADE NEW.
SEND TOURi DYEING TO THE
CHARLESTON STEAM DYE WORKS,