Newspaper Page Text
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A dotted i>y tiic Knights ol LaI>or?"?ome of Its
Pin;.ADKi.rHT.\, June 2$.?B3* returns
made to the genera! headquarters of the
Knights of Labor this morning, the new
constitution of the order, embodying many
important changes, has been adopted by
about a three-fourths vote. A clause providing
for the formation of national trade
assemblies, sent out separately from the
constitution and voted upon by the local
assemblies throughout the ortfer, has also
been adopted b}T nearly the same voter The
new constitution will be promulgated by
the general executive board in a very few
5 2 tmmo/liafolxT
uays ituu wiu uu iuiv c-u-vi. i.uuivu.uw.j
after its promulgation.
An analysis of the vote shows that nearly
cne-half of the local assemblies that opposed
the adoption of the new constitution did so
on account of section 325, which reads:
"No local or other assembly or member
shall, directly or indirectly, give, sell or
have any ale, beer, or intoxicating liquors
of any kind at any meeting, party, sociable,
ball, picnic or entertainment, whatever appertaining
to the order. Any member
found guilty of violating this law shall be
suspended not less than" six months or ex
pelled. No fine shall be imposed for this j
oilensc. Any local or other assembly so
ofleuding shall be suspended during the
pleasure of the general executive board, or
shall have its charter revoked by said
Nearly every assembly composed solely
of Germans voted against this clause, and
therefore against the whole.
The article on co-operation was adopted
unanimously. J[t is quite lengthly, and
provides for the creation and disbursement
of a fund to aid co-operative enterprises.
Each local assembly is required to collect
and deposit a sum not less" than two cents
per month for every member in good standing.
Tiie money is to be invested by the
co-operative board, and the profits are to
be divided equally between the general assembly,
the co-operative fund and the
workmen who create the profit.
The new constitution gives the general
executive board full power to settle all
strikes and disputes, whether sanctioned
by the board or not, and it increases the
powers of the general board in many other
particulars. Hereafter each district, state,
national or unattached local assembly, shall
be entitled to one delegate to each o,000
members. The term of'office, over which
there has been so much controversy, has
been fixed at two years. Compensation
hereafter will be fixed by the general assembly
when an officer is elected. The
national trade assembly clause is probably
the most important of the chances. It pro
"Any particular trade or calling may
form a national trade assembly by giving
at least three month's notice to each local
assembly, the entire membership of which
is composed of such trade, to attend a convention
for the purpose of forming a national
At least two-thirds of the local assemblies
must vote in favor of the trade assembly,
and not less than ten assemblies, if there be
that number in the order, may receive a
charter. Section three of the article is not
very strong, however, as it still leaves the
matter in the hands of the general executive
board, which, if the law has been complied
with, may instruct the general secretary
to issue a charter. Votes will be received
until July 13th and recorded,
although the new constitution will be in
effect some time before that, probably
about July 1st.
A SINGULAR DEATH.
A Colored Maa Killed by Beins Butted ia the
Head by Another Darkey.
Jack Dillard, colored. car coupler in the
freight yard of the C. & G. K. R., in this
city, met with death yesterday afternoon in
a most singular way. About 3 o'clock the
siiifting engine was placing a tank car
opposite the pumps of the turpentine
reservoir of Lonok & Lowrance, and not
geJing the car in the proper position to receive
the terpentine, after making several
attempts, Dillard became impatient and
halloed at Scott Logan, die colored fireman
on the shifting engine, that he was not attending
to Il's business, whereupon the two
men passed a few bantering words. "When
the tank car as placed in position Dillard
got on the footboard of the engine and told
Logan that if he wanted anything out of
him to get dc wn on the ground.
Mr. AW IX. Graham, the engineer, says
he "was not impressed that the men were
angry, but were about to engage in a playful
tussle. Logan got oil the engine, acd,
as he stepped on the ground, Dillard,
laughing, collared and slapped him on the
face. ?ogan then collared Dillard and the
two scuffled around a little, when Logan
butted Dillard in the forehead. Both men
were laughing meanwhile and desisted
when Mr. Graham told them to quit their
foolishness and come on to work. Dillard
said he had enough if Scott had, and
walked off a short distance, while Scott
got back on the engine. During the tussle
neither man went to the ground, but one
held on to the other and were kicking each
other on the shins.
The engine then went up to the penitentiary
to carry a car, and before it returned
Mr. M. B. Green, the yard master, found
Dillard lying insensible under the edge of
a car near the scene of the scuffle. His
coat and shoes were off, and he had unbuttoned
his pants, but he could not speak
when Mr. Green called to him. Mr. Green,
thinking he had been mashed between the
cars, so stated to Mr. Graham when he
returned. Mr. Graham then said such was
not the case, and related the circumstances
of the scuffle.
In tiie meantime Dr. Taylor had been
summoned, but l>efore be could reach the
yard Dillard was dead. It is thought he
died in about 30 minutes subsequent to the
sculHe, as near as could be judged. There
was no sign of the blow he had received,
but at the spot where he was lying, it appeared
as if he had spit up a small quantity
of blood. Ke was to have gone up to the
penitentiary with the car, but not coming
to the engine when it left, the engineer
went on without him, under the impression
that he was otherwise engaged in the yard.
When told that Dillard was dead Scott
Logan, began weeping and made no effort
to get away.- Soon afterwards Policeman
Ogg appeared on the scene, arrested Logan
and confined him in the guard house.
Coroner Civil later in the afternoon held
an inquest, securing a jury composed of ail
colored men with the exception of three.
C. D. Lowndes acted as foreman and sev
era! witnesses testified to the effect as published
above. Adjourning from where the
body lay, the jury went to the guard house
where Dr. Taylor was examined. He testified'that
the blow caused the death and
that it was his opinion that death resulted
from hemorrhage* of the brain.
It was shown by several witnesses that
Dillard, on the 1st March last, got his head
mashed between some cars and was laid
up a counie of weeks from his iniuries. He
had off and on complained since of pain in
the head and chest and on this account had
to quit work a couple of days during the
recent hot spell. This mav or may not
have rendered a blow of any kind on his
head dangerous, but it was evident that the
immediate cause of death was the butt received
from the head of Logan.
Logan was committed to jail to await a
preliminary hearing.?Columbia Record,
A Destructive Storm.
A special from Longview, Texas, says:
One of the most destructive storms ever
known occurred Tuesday night, twenty
miles below here, and carried death and destruction
in its course. AtlNew Prospect, a
neighboring town, twenty miles south of
here, five men were killed outright. At
Fair Play, a small hamlet, one woman and
i?u viiiiviieu nerv ii-iiieu, Having uiKcn i
shelter in an old house on which a very
large tree fell, crushing them. In the track
of this tornado nothing was left. The
country is thinly settled, which accounts ;
for the few lives lost. As there is no tele-:
graphic communication, hut little can be
learned at this time.
' I Love Her Better Than Life."
. Well, then, why don't you do something
to bring back the roses to her cheeks and
the light to her eyes? Don't you see she is
suffering from nervous debility, the result
of female weakness? A bottle of Dr.
Pierce's ''Favorite Prescription" will :
brighten those pale cheeks and send new
life through that wasting form. If you
love her, take heed. "" i
<iE>EKAL XEWg SOTKS.
ISenis o 1 Inlerewt Gathered from Various
Gen. Boulanger lias beta appointed to
command the loth army corps.
The project to build the mammoth cathedral
in New York is progressing slowly.
Jake Sharp continues in a very feeble
The strike at Rochester, X. Y., is de
i:aii"u ui, uii vnu.
Lailin & liand's powder miil at Wayne,
N. J. exploded at 9 o'clock Tuesday.
Three men were killed.
Archbishop Walsh denies that he offered
any opposition to the Pope's purpose to
send Mgr. Persico on a mission to Ireland.
Earthquake shocks were felt Thursday
in New Hampshire and Vermont.
''Deacon" Russell Sage gets more begging
letters than he can possibly find time
to read. f
j Jay Gould's telegraph company owns
enough wire to stretch to the moon and
Bill Springer says Dakota will be admitted
to the union next year. That settles it.
Dakota won't get it.
Richmond claims to be increasing its
population at the rate of 2,500 a year. "The
claim is modest and may be true.
Two thousand employes of the Reading
iron works are on a strike against a 10 per
cent, reduction of wages.
One hundred and seventy persons died !
in New York on Friday. There were
numerous cases of cholera infantum.
Albert Turner, colored, one of the murderers
of Jemmie Bowman, was hung at
Louisville, Ky., on Tuesday.
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X iiere lb U.U epiUCUUU Ji UKWiCS ail a. vwt
St. Charles, Canada. At least 500 cases
New York State bonds to the amount of
$1,662,000 were paid yesterday, reducing
the State debt to less than $$,000,000.
Patti's voice is said to be failing. A
woman of 46 can't be expected to preserve
the thrill of the nightingale.
The Cincinnati bank failure was such a
gigantic fraud that the comptroller of the
currency has given it his personal attention.
Ex-Governor St. John is in Xew York,
waving the prohibition flag in the faces of
The bullion withdrawn from the Bank
of England Wednesday (?50,000) was for
shipment to Xew York.
One-fourth of the business part of Eliza
bethtown, Ky., was destroyed by fire on
Wednesday. Loss ?100,000.
Private Secretary Lamont is quoted as
saying that the President's cabin in the
Adirondacks cost him "'only ?2 a day."
Queen Victoria has presented her royal
visitors with gold and their attendants with
August Bernung fatally shot himself and
wife in Louisville, Ivy., last night. Jealousy.
They had been married five months.
The President has appointed Joseph "W.
Preston, of Monticello, Ga., to be Indian
Agent at Mission Agency, in California.
It is stated at the White House that the
President has decided to attend the centennial
celebration at Clinton, X. Y.
It is estimated at the Treasury Department
that the reduction of the public debt
for June is about ?15,000,000.
T'no "Wnwoctor /VTftce T\nstpra' T'nifsn
has given up its struggle with the boot
manufacturers, and the trouble between
them is finally ended.
W. J. Williams, treasurer of Jerauld
county, Dakota, is reported missing. His
: accounts are short ?8,000. He has been
i gone a week.
The Comptroller of Currency has authorized
the Merchants' National Bank of
' Macon. Ga., to begin business with a capi:
tal of $100,000.
1 The jury, in the trial of Jacob Sharpe,
in 2sew York, charged with bribery, found
the defendant guilty. They were but only
Parnell has issued an urgent whip calling
upon all the Nationalistmembers to be
present in the House of Commons on Tuesday
Bishop James A. Shorter of the A. M.
E. Church, died of paralysis at Wilberforce,
Ohio, on Friday morning. He was
TO years old.
The government has presented to the
French Chamber of Deputies a bill to abolish
the State monopoly of the manufacture
and sale of gunpowder.
Lord Hartington has decided that the
T /.AT\fftronAo nnvt Tirnnl* cTio 1!
JUXUCliU." Is UlUJUlOb t-UVO xjwki; tt w-u. uuuii
devote itself solely to the consideration of
the land bill.
The Utah Constitutional Convention is
in session at Salt Lake City. The convention
seeks to get the Territory admitted to
the Union as a State.
Henry George and Dr. McGlynn are
said to be willing to sacrifice themselves on
the legislative altar, provided their friends
will take the hint and ask tbem to ran.
It is reported that the rebellion against
the Ameer in Afghanistan is collapsing and
that the Ghilzais are returning to their
The Russian Nihilists are at work again.
ZSTo deep laid plot has been discovered, but
enough is known by the police to warrant
the assertion that they are plotting.
A Portsmouth, Ohio, special says; An
excavation for a pile for South Shore railroad
bridge, three miles from here, cavcd
in, crushing six men to death.
Masons, helpers and laborers employed
on sewers and street improvements in
Rochester, N. Y., struck yesterday morning
for $1.75 per day and of nine hours
The tenants on the Kingston estate at
Mitchellstown have resolved to resist the
service of writs of eviction which it is proposed
to issue against them. O'Brien will
cr?Ar*1r Tr?oif f V?e> fenonte
In the Criminal Court at Baltimore, yesterday,
several judges and clerks of elec
tion were sentenced to two years' imprisonment
for fraud practiced in the municipal
Holland, of the firm of Holland & Johnson,
was killed at Chicago Friday while
fixing an electric light. He touched the
wires and received the full force of the
The youthful English plunger, known
as Jubilee Juggins, recently lost ?16,000 at
I cards in two"nights. The betting in Lon[
don now is thot his fortune of ?500,000
will last him until the end of the year.
King Milan, cf Servia, has instructed
Premier Ristics to take measures to prevent
the return of Queen Natalie to Servia.
A Cabinet crisis is expected if the Premier
refuses to obey the King.
At Lake Qunsigamond, Wednesday,
George Bubear, the champion oarsman of
England, beat James A. TenEycke thirteen
seconds in a three-mile race for $300 a side.
Bubears time was 20:1G?.
Tom King, colored, shot and instantly
killed his wife, at Asheville. X. C., Wednesday
morning. He says he was going huntting,
and his gun went off accidentally.
He was arrested.
G. W. McCormick, a wealthy citizen of
Thomasville, Ga., recently presented the
pastor of each church in'that city with a
house and lot. Mr. McCormick is not a
member of any church himself.
Reports to the Chattanooga Times from
a large number of counties in East Tennessee
indicate that the wheat crop this season
is the largest raised for 22 years. The
grain is of fine quality.
The annual meeting of the Cotton Seed
Oil Trust Company w?s held iu New York
on Friday. A quarterly dividend of one
per cent, will be declared. The smallness
of this dividend caused a drop of 4 per
cent, in the stock.
The families of fifteen strikers at the .
Pennsylvania Salt Works at National, Pa., j
were evicted by the sheriff and his depu
ties Wednesday. The sheriff was jeered | ]
by the strikers, but no resistance was
The Treasury Department decided that
imported cows cannot be embraced in the
category of "household effects," and are,
therefore, not entitled to free entry on the
ground that they are to be kept'for personal
The town of MarshSeld, Wis., was swept
by fire on Monday afternoon. Two thou- t
?and people are homeless, and the loss is es- s
tm?tMrrtrncrr'^i^Jjn 1 MBttPBe" iwiiii n1 I'll
timated at ?1,000,000. A lire at Hurley,
Wis., destroyed property worth $700,000.
The action brought 1;y the stockholders
of the Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Raiiroad to break the lease of the road to i
the Richmond and Danville Company has j
been heard before Judge Roney at Augusta, j
Wm. M. Murphy, Nationalist member j
of Parliament, has commenced proceed- j
ings against the captain of II. M. S. Shan- j
non, for seizing his yacht in Bantry Bay i
last week, because she carried a green flag. I
Three large cotton mills at Manville, R. i
I., have shut down indefinitely on account j
of a weavers' strike, and the mill officials j
notified ail former employees to. quit the j
The Standard Paper Company, of Mil- j
waukee, made an assignment to J. E. |
Friend, who gave bond for $130,000. This
is supposed to represent tlie assets. I'nc |
liabilities are said to be nearly $200,000.
The restraining order secured by Cock ;
roft to stop the payment of interest on the I
stock of the Richmond and Danville on 1st I
July was set aside by Judge Brown in the
United States Circuit Court at New York.
J. F. Larkin, who resigned the Presidency
of the Cincinati National Bank, has
executed mortgages to all his creditors
upon all his real estate. He transferred to
the bank Thursday a piece of real estate
I valued at $63,000.
A special from Austin, Texas, says that
only two men?E. S. Kutledge, engineer,
and J. T. Berry, fireman?were injured in
the accident on the International railroad.
The accident was caused by running over
There was a violent earthquake shock at
Guayaquil, Mexico, at 6.20 on AVednesday
morning, lasting two minutes and twenty
seconds. All the clocks in the city were
stopped, several buildings demolished and
others badly damaged. Ao loss of life reported.
A. Baldwin, late cashier of the Fidelity
National Bank, was surrendered by Adam
Wagner, one of his bondsmen, but by good
fortune another surety in the person of
Geo. Thompson was secured, and Baldwin
did not go to jail.
The short-time movement among the
English cotton spinners is spreading in all
directions. Lancashire spinners say that if
the demand for cotton can be kept low till
August the whole trade will be permanently
The consolidation of the internal revenue
districts, whereby 22 districts arc merged
into others, was consummated yesterday.
Telegrams were receiyed by Commissioner
Miller announcing that all collectors had
filed their bonds and had completed the
transfer of office.
1 LIU iUcIII -LliOHl/Utt. vx AAVIUVVJ-'UI.-J
closed its annual session at Saratoga, X.
Y., yesterday, the censors making their
final report to the inter-collegiate, and other
committees doing likewise. Altogether,
the session has been an interesting and
profitable one to its members.
The Board of Visitor? of the University
of Virginia adjourned yesterday after accepting
the resignation of Prof. Page, of
the Agricultural Department, and Prof.
Wheeler, of the chair of Greek. Ex-Lieutenant
Governor Marve was appointed Rector,
vice Hon. A. H. H. Stuart resigned.
The sheriff took possession of the property
of the lvnights of Labor Publishing
Company in Chicago Thursday morning,
on the confession of judgment in favor of
George E. DeTwiller for $133. A receiver
has been appointed and the publication of
the Evening Star will be continued.
The action of the government of Manitoba
on the proposed Red River railway is
beginning to attract attention at Ottawa.
A prominent Manitoban, now at the capital,
states that the Dominion government
will prevent the construction 01 the roaa at
Mr. Parnell advised Gill, who was recently
nominated by the Common Council
as Lord Mayor of Dublin, and whose nomination
caused some discontent among' the
Nationalists, to withdraw in favor of Sex
ton. Gill accepted the advice and has withprajvn.
In the Supreme Court Chambers in New
York, Thursday, Judge Lawrence deiaied
the application of Nathaniel D. Powers
and others for a continuation of the injunction
restraining the Richmond and
Danville road and the Central Trust Company
from paying a dividend of three per
cent, upon the railroad stock.
The war in Rowan County, Kentucky, is
by no means ended. The escaped Tollivers
are now in Elliott County, their home, rapidly
recruiting a large following, and this
week they propose to take Morehead, kill
every man they can who took part in the
recent killing of Craig Tolliver and three of
his supporters, and then burn the town.
One hundred and six boys have passed 1
the examination for admission to the "West
Point academy. Forty-seven failed to pass.
It is estimated that 90 per cent, of the boys
who have just entered will graduate in 1891.
If they do the government will have a big
surplus of military genius unless we happen
to have a war by that time.
T aesday morning, as the last four pages ;
of the Macon Telegraph were being low-:
cred from the composing rooms to the
presses, the elevator chain broke, precipitating
them to the cellar in a mass of "pi."
The magnitude of such an accident is
known only to those familiar with the
work of printing a daily paper.
The Lee Monument Board, of which
Gov. Lee, of Virginia, is chairman, awarded
the contract for the erection of an equestrian
statue of General Robert E. Lee to
the eminent sulptor, Mercie, of Paris. It
is expected that the corner stone of the
monument will be laid in the latter part of
October next, during the State fair. The
monument will be erected in the extreme
west end of Richmond.
General Miles sends the following from
San Carlos, Arizona: ' "Lieutenant Johnson's
surprise and capture and the rapid
pursuit of the troops have driven the band
ot nosiiies DacK to me reservation, wnere i
they have surrendered., and I have insti-!
luted an investigation and detailed a gen
eral court martial for the trial of those
guilty of military offenses, thus ending the
At Stony Gap, Hancock county, Tenn.,
a fatal shooting occurred Tuesday night.
Will Hobbs, a member of an outlaw gang
that has killed several men during the past
few months, was attending a meeting with
a pistol buckled around him. Deputy '
Sheriff Green tried to arrest Hobbs, and a
fierce fight ensued, in which both men
were killed and a number of persons
Charles Alden, of Randolph, Mass., once
one of the richest inventors in New England,
committed suicide on Monday to
escape the pangs of poverty. For one
patent alone, that for the evaporation of
apples, he received "the sum of $200,000.
In former years he was a member of the
Board of ISew York Aldermen and was
looked upon as one of the most promising
real estate dealers in the metropolis. Unfortunate
speculations swept all his posses- ;
Northern capitalists are rapidly acquir- ,
ing all the pine lands in Southern Alabama .
that are still owned by the Government |:
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Eiibu and Wm. JacksoD, of Maryland,
have just bought 40,000 acres of finely I
timbered land in one tract in Covington 1
county, and 20,000 acres were bought by !
another party about a month ago. 3
Of the men of New York who can justly 1
lay claim to success in this life, the follow- *
ing do not drink, smoke, or chew: Chaun- }
cey 31. Depew, Jay Gould, Kussell Sage, 3
Cyrus W. Field, Henry Clews, Stephen V. *
White, Commodore Uatcman, Collector *
Magone, Washington E. Connor and John c
D. Slay back. Many others, of almost ?
equal influence, use tobacco but do not t
There is a proposition afoot to build an a
Anglo-American exchange in London. It s
is to stand on the Thames embankment, c
snd to include under pie roof a gigantic
iiotel, a banting estaoiisnment, a in eat re
for the production of purely American
iramas, and an assembly room, in which .
;ravelers from the United States may be *
'airly certain to meet compatriots who are 8
loing the tour of Europe. Ample funds t
"or carrying out the scheme have been sub- f
scribed and a site for the building is now a
jeing secured. n
All the differences between the manufac;urers
and the iron and steel workers were
imicably adjusted at a protracted confer- ii
c-nce held at Pittsburg Thursday. The
manufacturers seem, to be thoroughly well
pleased that the strike has been averted.
Neither can claim the victory, as concessions
were made by both parties, although
the workmen secure ten per cent, advance
in wages. The scale was signed by a joint
committee of iron manufacturers and the
Amalgamated Association. Work in the
mills now go on as usual.
James S. F. Wilson, the Philadelphia
forger, was brought before Judge McDougal,
of Toronto, Thursday morning. Depositions
and evidence taken in Philadelphia,
under the Ashburton treaty, were submitted,
and on the strength of these his
Honor ordered Wilson's extradition, but at
the request of counsel Wilson was remand
ed 13 days to enable him to take the matter
before the Minister of Justice of Ottawa.
Wilson, however, through his counsel,
waived the 13 days remand and consented to
return to Philadelphia. Detective Heburn
and Wilson left '03* the 12.20 train, and at
Niagara Falls Reburn will hand over his
prisoner to Detective Peter Miller, of Phil-^
Isaac J. Miller and Gustav Tofel, Cincinnati
trustees cf the Purcell creditors,
filed a report in the Probate Court late
Wednesday afternoon. It shows the total
receipts and disbursements since January
4, 188(5: Receipts, ?90,000; paid creditors'
?30,000; paid for expenses and incidentals,
$17,000. Balance on hand about $19,500.
The entire debt of the two estates of Arch-,
bishop John B. and Fetner Edward Purcell
is reported at $3,729,331, and the num
ber of creditors that have proven claims
are 3,19G. Churches have contributed in
addition to the above $30,624 in small sums
to indigent creditors of the Purcells.
United States Attorney Burnett has requested
Commissioner Hooper to incnjpse
the bond of E. L. Harper, late vice president
of Fidelity National Rank to $200,000,
and that of Benj. E. Hopkins, late assistant
cashier to $100,000, and it was done. This
action confirms the fact that the policy of
the Government is to deal with the strictest
severity with all who are culpable in the
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J?lC;iiiy CUUiSUlupiIi;. llic jL^u>i.iiv,K aiwiney
has also filed proceedings, brought by
the Comptroller of Currency, to forfeit the
charter of Fidelity Bank and wind up the
affairs of that corporation.
Perhaps never before in the history of
the United States have so many United
States Senators-elcct been on the anxious
"When the Senate meets next December
it will have a calendar unusually full of
The seat of Senator Turpie, of Indiana,
is to be contested on the ground that the
legislature which elected him was not properly
organized. ' .
Senator Hearst, of California, will have
to. defend his title against a charge that
money was used to procure it.
Senator Faulkner, of West Virginia, has
been refused a certificate of election by
Governor "Wilson, who contends that the
legislature had no right to elect a Senator
at its called session.
Senator Pasco, of Florida, may also find
a flaw in his title. The legislature which
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ized as the new State constitution prescribed.
If this be true, all the proceedj
ings of that legislature, including the elecj
tion of Senator, will be vitiated? Senator
Pasco can afford to feel ea^y, for should a
new election be required by reason of a
technicality there is no doubt that he would
be chosen again.
In the West Virginia case, it is a question
between two Democrats, Senator Lucas,
who was appointed by the Governor
after the long and fruitless dead lock in the
legislature, and Senator Faulkner, who was
elected at a special session of the legislature
called to attend to otlier business.
In the California and Indiana cases, the
question of party will come in, especially
in the sharp contest that is to be made over
Senator Turpie's election. If objection be
made to the swearing in of the three or
four Senators whose titles will be questioned,
the Republicans will have control
of the Senate by a clear majority, whatever
Senator Riddleberger may do, for all
the Senators whose seats are disputed are
Still there is every probability that they
; will all be seated eventually. The Senate
j has never stood as squarely on party lines
| in contested elections as the House genei
.1 ? ttzvw little in tho
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Indiana and California contests, which are
the only ones involving political piejudice.
The Senate is, therefore, almost sure to
stand 33 Republicans to 37 Democrats, with
Senator Riddleberger as an unknown quantity,
with a leaning towards the Democrats.
He is bitter against the Republican leaders'
I and may wheel squarely into line with the
Democrats, thus mailing the Senate a tie,
with no vice president to cast a deciding
Alleged Anarchlat* in Philadelphia.
A special from Philadelphia, Pa., to the
Augusta Gazette says the reports of a strong
Anarchistic movement in the manufacturing
districts of that city are far from being
exaggerated. A close and careful investigation
has disclosed the startling fact that
the Anarchists have formed no less than 40
groups of active members. The entire
membership is about 3,000. The male and
female Anarchists/epresent the most wicked
and revolutionary class to be found among
the foreign element that have seemed a
stronghold in the Kemington manufaccur
ing district, where there are between 300
ana *uu couon ana wooien rums ana omer
establishments, and -which give employ
ment to 100,000.
Since the recent visit of Herr Most, the
ex-convict and Socialist leader, the xevolutionits
have been more rabid in their denunciations
and threats against the capitalists
than ever before. Detectives, who
have been present at their recent meetings,
state that some of the most bitter speechmakers
have advocated the burning down
of the prominent factories and mills, while
other loud-mouthed fanatics have un;ed
their hearers to break into the houses of ihe
capitalists at midnight, pull the mill owners
from their beds and hang them to the
nearest lamp posts.
The incendiary harangues of the Anarch- :
ists have caused much excitement to pre- ;
vau, as it is apprenenaea mese leacmngs
may evenuate in a terrible and sanguinary <
outbreak. The rumor that a number of ;
Anarchists have lately bought rifles and <
ammunition adds much to the general com- ;
motion, as these preparations are believed to :
indicate the early inauguration of aggres- i
sive operations. 5
The number of destructive fires during 1
the present month has been unusually t
large. Statistics covering a period of j
ten years show that December is the worst
month for fires, and that "March 1
comes next. June is the safest month, c
having comparatively few fires, with =
light losses. The proportion of incen- c
diarism in the South is -12 per cent. c.
February always shows fewer criminal
fires than January, but April shows more
than March, and May more than April.
June is an "off month," and fires do not
rage in July, but in August and Septem- j j
ber the incendiary seems to wake up. In rj
October and November he puts in some l
good work, and takes a little recreation n
in December. It seems to be settled i;
that the hope of getting insurance money t<
is not the chief motive of acts of incendi- a
irism. Most of these acts are readilv ^
ittaributable to private grudge, business c
rivalry, mischievous intent, jealousy, b
nalice, religious intolerance, labor trou- "
3les, etc. Last year there were 15,222 P
ires in the United States, causing the
iestraction of property, real and per- ^
;onal, of the value of .5104,924,750. The H
inusual proportion of summer fires up u
o this point in the season suggests the w
ipprehension that the losses of the preent
year will considerablv exceed those
,fl886' _ '
It is a Fact.
That Dr. Harter's Iron Tonic is cool- oi
ng to the blood, controls excessive per- w
__y_ _ n :n
pirauon, anu win saiexj' uue you over ~
hat peried characterized by headache,
aintfng spells, exhaustive spasmodic n<
flections, and "will give strength and ai
Le^t life to the entire system. *
An extravagant woman burns a candle
i looking for a match.
OX A TEMPERANCE MAN.
A noted temperance man lies here, j
The green turf o'er his head,
2s o man e'er saw him on his bier
Till after he was dead.
ON AN AMATEUR ANGLER.
He angled many a purling brook,
Butlacked the angler's skill;
He lied about the fish he took, i
And here he's lying still.
ON AN ACTOR. :
Ambition's part he often essayed,
But never won renown;
Ana in me last greai aui uc piay cu
Death rung the curtain down;
For fame he longed; it kept afar,
And life "was full of jars;
And if he failed to be a star,
He's now abovg the stars.
OX A POLICEMAN.
Pause, stranger, pause, and drop a tear,
To pass would be a poor way
To show respect?a cop sleeps here
Instead of in a doorway.
OX A*- IIOXEST BAKER.
No bread he needs, he kneads no dough,
He sleeps the sleep that knows no waking;
He did much baking here below,
But now he's gone where there's no baking.
OX A DUDE.
Go, stranger, go to yonder mound
And grief's sad tribute pay there:
"Ah! there" he to the girls would say,
When living, in a giggling way;
So when we placed him 'neath the ground,
We murmured softly, "stay there!"
How to Avoid a Bad Haxband.
Never marry for wealth. A woman's
life consisteth not in the things she pcssesseth.
' Never marry a dude who struts about
dandylike, in his gloves and ruffles, with a
silver cane and rings on his fingers. Beware!
There is a trap.
Never marry a niggard, close fisted,
mean, sordid wretch, who saves every
penny, or spends it grudgingly. Take care
lest he stint you to death.
Never marry a stranger, whose character
is not known or tested. Some females
jump into the fire with their eyes wide
Never marry a mope or a drone, one who
drawls and draggles through life, one foot
after another, and lets things take their
Never marry a man who treats his sister
or mother unkindly or indifferently. Such
treatment is a sure indication of a mean
and wicked man.
Never, on any account, marry a gambler,
a profane person, one who in the least
speaks lightly of God or religion. Such a
man can never make a good husband.
Never marry a sloven, a man who is negligent
of his person or his dress, and is
filthy in his habits. The external appearance
is an index to the heart.
Shun the rake as a snake, viper, a very
Finally, never marry a man who is abdicted
to the use of ardent spirits. Depend
upon it, you are belter off alone, than you
would be tied to a man whose breath is
polluted, and, whose vitals are being
gnawed out by'alcohol.
Things to Remember.
That salt should be eaten with nuts to
That milk which stands too long makes
That rusty flatirons should be rubbed
over with beeswax and lard.
'That it rests you in sewing to change positions
That a strong hot lemonade taken at bedtime
will break a bad cold.
That tough beef is made tender by laying
a few minues in vinegar water.
That a little soda will relieve sick headache
caused by indigestion.
That a strong cup of coffee will remove
the odor of onions from the breath.
That a cup of hot water drunk before
meals will prevent nausea and dyspepsia.
That well ventilated bedrooms will prevent
morning headaches and lassitude.
That one in a faint should be laid on the
flat of their back, elevating the feet, then
loosen their clothes and let them alone.
That consumptive night sweats may be
arrested by sponging the body nightly in
That a fever patient may be made cool
and comfortable by frequently sponging
off with soda water.
That to beat eggs quickly, add a pinch of
salt. Salt cools, and cold eggs froth rap
That the hair may be kept from falling
out after sickness by frequent application
to the scalp of sage tea.
That you can take out spots from wash
goods by rubbing them with the yelk of
eggs before washing.
The white spots on varnished furniture
will disappear if you hold a hot plate over
The Fairriew and Plcken* Troubles,
Disquieting rumors continue from Fairview
township and the Dacusville section
of Pickens, although the excitement in
those sections seems to be confined entirely
to the white people. So far as can be
learned the colored people are absolutely
inactive and have given no real cause for
anxiety. ine oniy possiumiy 01 xrouoie
seems to be in the disposition of some "white
people to magnify unimportant matters and
see danger where there is none.
All was quiet in Fairview on yesterday,
although there seemed to be a tendency
among the white people to gather at neighborhood
centers and exchange, rumors and
views, some of the latter; extreme. An informal
police organization has been made
in that township and mounted men are 1
picketing the roads at night. They have, '
so far as can be learned, made no alarming
Next Monday, July 4th, seems to have
bjen fixed on generally as the culminating
point. If that day passes quietly, as there '
is every reason to believe it will, the dan-*
G/jr, if any really exists, will be over.
Lee Minor, who is the head of the Hoover i
Denization in this section, was busy oi>
yesterday working with the Neptune fire 1
company, of which he is a member, pre- 1
paring for the tournament to day. When
isked if he intended to speak at Dacusville ?
aext Monday he grinned expressively and
said he didn't believe it would be best for 1
aim to go outside ot u-reenviiie city until <
;he excitement liad died out. He added
;hat the first he knew of any meeting on
Monday was what he saw in the Greenville
News. He had nothing to do with it, and
lad no idea of speaking at any gathering j.
m thai day. He said the exitement is all a
groundless, as the Co-operative Workers r
lo not believe in or encourage any violation
>f law or damage to person or property.?
xreentille Xeics, ZOth. ult. g
Vouiig America's Quick Wit.
A quick-witted youngster, who is always '
n dirt, got into disgrace the other day.
rhe teacher, ferule in hand, called him to rj
ier desk, and on the way thither the boy a
aade a hasty preparation for the approach- n
ag ceremony by hastily drawing his jr
Dngue across the palm of his right hand a
nd wiping the latter upon his pants' leg. ^
irriving at the desk, and at the word of j
ommand, he extended the newly cleaned
and. The teacher looked at it a moment
i silence, and then in a solemn and reroving
voice told the little culprit that if
e would show her a dirtier hand in that
jhool she would let him off. Quick as v.
lought the little fellow -whipped out his u'
:ft hand from behind his back and looked
r\ Tiritl* o cmiln nf tn'nmn'h Thft f/amliTxr
H IvU Ik WWiAiw Vi AMW AVA UUUg
as indefinitely postponed.
Pianos and Organs. a.
All of the best makes. $25 cash and 111
ilance November 1, at spot cash prices ^
a a Piano. $10 cash and balance No- re
jmber 1, at spot cash prices on an ^
rgan. Delivered, freight free, at your pi;
rarest depot. Fifteen days test trial hi
id freight both ways if not satisfactory.
Write for circulars.
N. W. TRUMP,
* Columbia, S, C. be
John Sherman Talks Again.
Senator Sherman has had himself in-1
terviewed again, He was interviewed !
less than two week3 ago by the Cincin-1
oati Enquirer, which wanted him to ex- j
plain the difference between his Nash-;
ville conciliation speech and his Spring-!
field bloody shirt speech, and now he 1
has been interviewed by the Cincinnati'
Commercial Gazette in order to explain !
the explanation. He still refuses to see '
any inconsistency between the two j
speeches, although he admits that the j
Springfield speech was impolitic. Even* i
word in it, he says, is literally true ex-;
cept, perliaps, the statement that "there I
is not an intelligent man in this broad
land of either party who does not knowthat
Mr. Cleveland is now President of
the United States by virtue of crimes
against the elective franchise." He admits
that this may be too broad, "but
upon a careful analysis he does not see
how he coutd modify it if fair force is
given to the word "intelligent." He
concludes the interview by saying: "I
cannot see any reason why the Confederate
cause, which was 'eternally wrong,'
but bravely and honestly fought out,
should be loaded down with the infamy :
of crimes which required no courage,
committed long since the war, by. politicians
alone, for political power and for
the benefit of the Democratic party. I
can find some excuse for these atrocities
in the strong prejudice of caste and race
in the South, growing out of centuries !
of slavery, but I can find no excuse for
any man of any party in the North who
is willing to submit to have his political
power controlled and overthrown by
such means." The conversation as reported
gives the impression that Mr.
Sherman wrote the questions as well as
The ."National Debt.
Washington, July 1.?The following is
a recapitulation of the debt statement issued
Interest bearing debt?Bod ds at 4+ per
cent., $250,000,000 ; 4 per cent., $737,S00,G00;
3 per cent., $19,716,500; refunding
certificates at 4 per cent., $175,250; navy
pension fund at 3 per cent., $14,000,000;
Pacific Railroad bonds at 6 per cent., $64,623,512;
principal, $1,086,315,S62; interest,
$12,351,603; total.. $1,098,667,465.
Debt on which interest has ceased since
maturity?Principal, $6,115,165.26; interest,
$190,753.87; total, $6,305,919.13.
Debt bearing no interest?Old demand
and legal tender notes, $346,738,146; certificates
of deposit, $S,770,000; gold certificates,
$91,225,437; silver certificates,
$112,118,017; fractional currency (less
amount estimated as lost or destroyed),
$6,946,964; principal, $595,79S,564.
Total debt?Principal, $1,688,229,591;
interest, $12,542,357; total, $1,700,771,948.
Total debt, less cash items available for
its reduction, $1,320,282,106; total cash in
the treasury, $482,433,917.21; decrease of
m/M-tfTi rtf Tnno ft ftrSQ 17*
UUliOi^ UiVUbU VA XJ UUV) yAVjvv-j iwv.* ?
since June 30,1886, $109,707,646.38.
The total receipts for June were $33,070,985,
and the total receipts for the fiscal
year ended yesterday were $371,380,894,
made up as follows: Customs, $217,403,983;
internal revenue, ?119,136,447; miscellaneous,
We are to have few elections this year.
Both parties may rest for the great struggle
of 1888. Maryland. Massachusetts, Kentucky,
Iowa and Ohio will elect governors
next fall. Legislatures are to be chosen by
these states, and also by Virginia, New
York and New Jersey. New York and
Pennsylvania will elect minor state officers.
The most exciting contests of the year will
probably be the prohibition elections in
Texas and Tennessee. Oregon is also to
vote on this question, but the campaign in
that State is mild compared to that in either
Texas or Tennessee. Only three of the
legislatures -to be chosen this year will have
the election of United States Senators:
.1.. 1 - A.
ljaese axe uie legislatures ui iu?*a, xveutucky
and Virginia. The Democrats are
very confident of carrying Virginia, thus i
securing for a Democrat the senatorial seat I
now occasionally occupied by Mr. Riddleberger.
Mahone is scheming to make the
legislature Republican so that he can return
to the Senate, but happily there is little
prospect that Virginia and the country will
have to endure such a calamity.
The BnaineM Outlook.
New York, July 1.?R. G. Dun & Co.'s
weekly review of the trade says: The week
has been one of satisfactory business for
the season, but of unusual disturbance in
speculation. Official returns for five j
months from thirty-five cities of all sizes I
in TTowA?fl /\f /?Aim+VTT i
uuu in vaiivuo ^cuw \ji uat wuuutij cuu?? ,
that the value of new buildings in that!
time 4.12 per cent, of the assessed valua
tion of real estate there in 1880, and the
transfers of property 18 per cent, at all
points, against 14 per cent, at New York.
These figures would point to an expenditure
in building of $1,300,000,000 if the
same activity should last through the year,
and to transfers of $4,300,000,000. It need
not be added that reaction and diminished
activity in this direction are to be expected.
The disbursements for interests and dividends
this month are estimated at $690,000.
The business failures occurring
throughout the country during the last
week number for the United States 155,
Canada 26. Total 181, against 197 last
week and 213 the week previous.
JProgresa In the State.
The Baltimore Manvfadnrers' Record,
of this week, gives the following statement
of new enterprises in South Carolina:
Fort MilL?The capital stock of the Fort
Mill Manufacturing Co., reported last week,
is $160,000. Samuel E. White is president;
J. L. Watson, vice president; John M.
Spratt, secretary and treasurer.
Greenville.?Northern parties will furnish
$500,000 to build, a large cotton mill
with a capacity of 20,000 or 30,000 spindles.
A. site has been selected. H. P. Hammett
will be president of the mills.
Rock Hill.?A two-story building, 24x60
feet, will be erected for the Rock Hill Savings
Sumter.?The Sumter Cotton Mills are
;hinkin*g of putting in an electric light
plant this fall.
Walterboro.?Fletcher Mims has, it is
stated, lately built a saw mill.
Winnsboro.?The Wadesboro (N. C.) & J
wmnsboro Kailroad (Jo. will be chartered.
3-. H. McMaster can give information.
A He L5iy.
I once called on a lady "who showed me
ler plants. Among them was a fine Calls,
nd I knew by its appearance that it had
tot bloomed. I remarked:
"You have a fine Calla."
"Yes; I am very proud of my Calla,"
"Has it bloomed?" I asked.
"Oh, no!" she exclaimed, looking very
rise and at the same time very modest,
'It is a he Lily."
I was greatly amused. If any of my ?
jaders have such an idea, just correct it
t once, for there are no he lilies. The -
lale and female germs are contained with1
the same bulb. If you will examine
irefully the spadi::, you will find there
Dth male and female flowers. ? Tick's
Magazine for July.
A Horrible Brute.
Morristown, N. J., July 1.?John Wilm,
of Chatham, near Morristown, was an
ibitual drunkard aad brute. Last night
i went home drunk and gave his wife a
iating before he went to bed. This rnorng
he woke up surly, and becoming en"ged
at his little daughter, shot at her with
double barrelled shotgun, but missed his
m and the child escaped. The wife reonstrated
with him, whereupon he fired
jon her, shooting her through the heart. |
rs. Wilson startea to run out through the |
ar door, but fell in her tracks and imme- |
ately expired. Being novr thorougly I !
2nzied; Wilson reloaded his gun and I |
acing it to the side of his head blew out |
If you-have catarrh, use the surest reme- g
A good thing out of place or in excess |
comes an evil. |
Bkadstkeet's has compiled very ex- j
haustive tables shewing the number of j
workmen at present engaged in the vari- j
oris industries of the country, the wages:
paid to them, together with other inter-.
esting data. The general results shown j
are very satisfactory. It appears, from 1
these statements, that at least 400,000 j
more workmen are employed at this time j
than at the same time last year. "Wages, :
which had sunk very low in the two j
v^ars TYrinr in 1885. are now at or near :
the same figures that ruled during the '
bright business year 1881-82.
The surest way for sweet girl graduates
to get into print is to wear calico dresses
on commencement day.
"Why is it that three bottles ofjB. B. B. j.
are sold in Atlanta to one of. any other:
blood remedy, and twice as much con- j
sumed in the State of Georgia as any i
other preparation? No one need take j
our word, but simply ask the druggists, j
Ask the people. They are competent j
witnesses. Six houses in Atlanta are j
buying B. B. B. in five and ten gross 1
lots, and some of them bay as often as '
every two months. Why these unprecedented
sales here at home with so little
advertising? Modesty forbids us making
a reply. Had B. B. B. been before the
publics quarter or half a century, it'
would not be necessary to be bolstered
up with cratches of page advertisements
now. Merit will conquer and down
$1.00 WORTH $500 00. i
For four years I have been a sufferer
from a terrible form of Rheumatism,;
which reduce! me so low that all hope:
of recovery was given up. I hpve suffer- i
edthe most excruciating pain day audi
night, and often while writhing in agony j
have wished I could die. I have tried j
everything known for that disease, but j
nothing did me any good, and have had j
some of the finest physicians of the
State to work on me, but all to no effect.;
I have spent over $800 without finding |
relief. I am now proud to say that after 1
using only one bottle of B. B. B. I am j
enabled to walk around and attend to j
business, and I would not take $500 for j
the benefit received from one single bot-;
tie of B. B. B. I refer to all merchants i
and business men of this town. Yours, I
a i?l? r\ r? a T> a i
! most truiy,? .u. v. vjh ua, i
Waverly, "Walker county, Texas.
| Demonstrated M erit.
Spabta, Ga., May 15,188b.
Blood Balm Co: Yon will please ship
j us per first freight one gross B. B. B.
It gives us pleasure to report a good
trade for this preparation. Indeed it has:
far eclipsed ail- other blood remedies,'
both in demons tarted merit and rapid
sale with. us. Rozieb & Yasdehan*. j
All who desire full information abont the
i cause snd cure of Blood Poisons, Scrofula and j
Scrofulous swellings, Ulcers, Sores, Kheuma- j
tism, Kidney; Complaints, Catarrh, etc., can i
secure by mail, free, a copy our 32 pa<re Illus-1
Crated Book of Wonders, filled with the most
wonderful and startling proof ever before
known. Address, BLuOD BALM CO.,
Atlanta, ca- !
hi mm mss,1
CATAWBA COUNTY, N. C.
j Newly fitted up wich new Hotel 'and Fnm- j
| iture for over-too guests and the proprie ors j
would be jrlad to see ali their old and many j
new frienSs here. The medical properties of 1
the water are ur.riveled for Dyspepsia, Kheu-:
matism, Liver, Kidney and Urinary diseases, !
wenerti i/eomiy ana nervous rrostrauou. i
Healthier location not to be found.
Cool, Shower, "Warm and Hot Sulphur, Hot
Air snd Vapor Kaths. Fine Band of Music
and all Amusements kept at first class Watering
Places. Write for Catalogue.
Dr. E. 0. ELLIOTT & SON,
! OXE OF THE FINEST RESORTS IX!
The Ail-Hsalmg fa! Springs,
GASTON COUNTY, N. C.
This elegant Summer Kesort is newj
open. Accommodation equal to the best, j
Elevation 2,000 feet above sea leveL ;
Kates $2.00 per day, ?10.00 and $12.00 j
per week. For circulars or information !
address the proprietors.
COZZEXS & THOMAS,
All-Healing P. O. j
SESSION BEGINS SEPT. 7, 1887.
IfcTO TXSTTTTTTF. fr?r VOTTVf, T, A TUTTS
IV in the South ha? advantages supe-1
rior to those offered here in every depart-i
ment?Collegiate, Art and Music. Only j
experienced and accomplished teachers.
The building is lighted with ?as, wanned j
with the best wrou^ht-iron furnaces, has
hot and cold water oaths, and first-class
appointments as a Boarding School in
every respect?no school in the South has
Reduction for two or more from the same
family or neighborhood. Popils ch rged only
from date of entrance, after the first month
of the session. .
For Catalogue, with full particulars, address
Rev. WM. R. ATKINSON,
Charlotte; N. C.
FOB. IAFAXT8 A>D
An instant relief for colic of infants.
Cures Dysentery, Diarrhoea, Cholera! ?
Infantum or any'diseases of the stomach j
and bowels. Makes the critical period ^
of Teething safe and amf. Is ,&saSe and jpleasant
tonic. For sale by all druggists, j
and for wholesale by Howard. Willet !
& Co., Augusta, Ga.
Child Birth Easy !
The time has come when the terrible
agony of this critical period la
woman's life can be avoided. A distinguished
physician, who spent U
years in this branch of practice, left
the child-bearing woman this legacy,
Ths Motesb's Friend, and to-day
there are thousands of women who,
having used this remedy before confinement,
rise up and call his name
blessed. We can prove all we claim
by living witnesses, and anyone interested
can call, or have their husbands
do so, and see the original letters,
which we cannot publish.
AH dragglsts sell it. For particulars address
Bbjldfizld Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga
;" ^dk the
-[' About twenty years ago I discovered a llttl
nounced It cancer. I have tried a number of pby
nent benefit. Among the number were one or tv
was liko fire to the sore, causing intense pain. I s
S.S. S. had done for others similarly afflicted. Ij
the second bottle the neighbors could notice that
health had been bad Jor two or three years?X ha
nally. I iiad a severe pain In my breast. After t;
me ana 1 grew stouter than x had been for several
a little spot about the size of a half dime, and 11
every one with cancer to give S. S. S. a fair trial.
* . SIbs. XANCT J. HcCOKAUGH
Set 15. 1SS6.
? Swift's Specific is entirely vegetable, and s
Jjnpurfiies from the blood- Treatise on Blood an
- - . 55E SWIFT SF
from a common 3Ictch, or Eruption,
ro rhe -worst Scrofula. Salt-rneum,
* Fever?sores,5' Scaly or Soach
Rki?:, in short, all diseases caused by bad
blood are conquered by this powerful, purit'vinjr,
and invigoratinsr medicine. Great
Euiiiisr Ulcers rapidly heal under its bcnijrn
iniluonce. Especially has it manifested
its poteacv in ourinsr ITetter, Rose Rash)
Coils, Carbuncles, Sore Eyes, Scrof?
ulous Sores ana swemu^S) m|? ^
joint Disease, Wliite Swellings. -?
Goitre, cr Thick Neck, and Enlarged
Glands. Scn.d ten cents in stamps for a
large treatise, with colored plates, on Skin
Diseases. or the same amount for a treatise
cn Scrofulous Affections.
"THE KLOCZ) IS THE LIFE."
Thorough- cleanse it by using Br. Pierce's
Golden jrledical Discovery,and good J
digestion, a fair skin, buoyant spir- A
it?, and visa! strength, trill be established. M
which Is Scrofula of tJie Lungs, is arrested
and cured by this remedy, if taken bofore
the last stages of the disease are reached.
From its marvelous power over this terrihly
fatal disease, when l'-rst offering j-his now
celebrated remedy to the public. Dr. Piercb
thought seriously of calling it his "Con?
sumption Care," but abandoned that
name as too limited for a medicine which, \? ,
from its wonderful combination of tonic, er *i
strengthening, alterative, or blood-eieansing4
anti-bilious, pectoral. and nutritive properties,
is unequalod, not only as a remedy for
consumption, but for all Clironic Diseases
Liver, Blsod, and Lungs.
If you feel dull, drowsy, debilitated, have
sallow color of shin, or yellowish-brown spote
on face or body, frequent headache or dizziness,
"bad taste in mouth, internal heat or i
chilli, alternating1 with hot flushes, low spirits ? ?
and gloomy forebodings, irregular appetite,, ^
and coated tongue, you are suffering from
Indigestion, Dyspepsia, and Torpid
i,iver, or "Biliousness," In many
cases oily part of these symptoms are experienced.
As a remedy lor all such cases.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dia* ?
covery is unsurpassed.
For Weak 3L,ungSj_ Spitting of
Blood, Siioriiicus o? Hreail?, Bron?
"i- - *? * cn it Tim. and./
kindred affections, it is an efficient remedy. J
Sold by Druggists, irt $1.00, or SxX - J
BOTTLES for $5.00. ^
Send ten cents in stamps for Dr. Pierce's
book on Consumption. Address, t
World's Dispensary IKcdical Association,
6C3 Main Street, Buffalo, X. Y.
mS $500 REWARD
iW-* is offered by the proprietors ,
trff v<" j\ of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy 1
c~ \ -if f for a case of catarrh -which
:? they cannot cure. Ir 70x1
SsaSF^s. sr }jave a discharge from the
nose, offensive or otherwise, partial losa of
sinell, taste, or hearing, weak eyes, duUp&ia
or nressure in head, you have Catarrh, Thousands
of cases terminate in consumption.
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy eures the worst
cases of Catarrh. "Cold in the Head***
and Catarrhal Headache. SO cents.
E. VAN WINKLE ft ffli *
3g w m mm m ma ? wa ^
COTTON GINS and PRESSES,
Cotton Seed Of! 35111s, Cotton Seed
JLinters, Cauc 51 ills, Saw 3?ills,
Shafting, Pulleys, Hansers,
Wind Kills and Castings,
Pumps and Tanks.
E. VAN WINKLE&C0M Atlanta,Ca.
GOLD MEDAL awarded at Cotton Exposition,
Atlanta, ^a\ Dallas Texas, and Charleston,
S. C. Write for prices and terms to
E. Van Winkle & Go.,
Box 83. ATLANTA, GA?
ssSQ. Will purify the BLOOD r?relat?
the LiVEft cud KIDNEYS no*
*sft Bestoke the HEALTH andV3G?
''T^juSliiPffl. of TOUTH. Dyspepna.'Wart
V^^esaBk of Appetite, IndiRe>tioaXi?jt of
' NSfiBr*l53k. Strencth cad Tired yeeMncab-.
solately cored: Bones, si?.
N>cyS?>,? cles and Earret receive dc?
force. Enlivens the mincS
C.U.& supplies Brain Power.
- -y. mrMttrrT' Suffering from complaint*
S S? 8 peculiar to their sexwiH find
tf^.^2rj?SKv& fal)2. HASTER'S IKON
TC2IZC a safe and speedy cure. Gws a cl ear, 5>e**?
thr coTOpleiion. FroQnent attempts at eoonterfeitic?
only add to the popclarily of the original. Do
cot esr-frriment?set the Objcutal aj.t> Best. ( ?
i Dr. HASTENS LIVER PILLS \ k
SCuro Constipation. Liver Complaint and Sick?
S Headache. Sftanplo Dose and Dream Book??
^mailed on recaipt of two cents in postage. f
THE OR. HARTER MEDICINE COMPANY. '
St. Lcuia, Mo .
-usau, taBpaMgagq oy tngineer&
IpifltfSM ^'' ^^MecfcanJcsaadaa
W Farmers, v
TE52ACIHS, BTOmsatfor Railroad Enflln*
. -. 3 ? peering, finding
OrrciBHS, ?f g of waterMs, IwttSi,
saawis. / M VtottS^Kif1 Si
#" I s ?copic?ijta, Jacob
LBSUK m ff % jta5 aoiatiajjj fit
/ 1 \ double extecaoa.
/ I % target rod, JSxicf:
/K? wita tripod 9jxo^ ,
/ f VSatafactioa s5,
/ JU^Xsssms* 4
fe Js" $7.00 \ rOTOTCuUt.
&CTO*A?VQ LtYlL Co., NA?M*IUX, TSM? '
a? HT'fgn?a '"
sore on my check, and the doctors pro- .
siclans, but without receiving any perms- , t.
to specialists. The medicine they applied _
aw a statement In the papers telling what
>rocured some at once. Before I had used
my cancer was healing up. My general
d a hacking cough and spit blood continuing
six bottles of S. S. S. my cough left ;
> j W9. iiij Mnaccr cas eeaiea over an DCS
;ls rapidly disappearing. I would adTlse I -O
ET, Ashe Grove, Tippecanoe Co, lad. < >.
eems to cure cancers by forcing oat the * I
dSWn Diseases mailed tree. m ECIFIC
CO., Drawer 3, Atlanta, Gil. ' . '