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W1NNSBORO, S. C.
Wednesday, July 19. : : : 18y.'l
Manv more big fires in Chicago and
the loss of so many lives win scare
timid people away from the great
We deift think it very bard to predict
that the outcome of the whole
Irby-Farlev controversy will le the
ostracising of the General from his
Gexeual Fai:ley said in his letter
that if his statement about the '*Craddock"
letter was denied or a demand
made for it, he would furnish written
evidence to prove his assertion. We
presume this testimony will be produced
in a few days.
Really the newspapers are devoting
too much space to so small a wan as
Senator Irby. The latest thing is his
connection with the Davenport-Fullar
scandal in Laurens coxutr. It is such
a dirty piece of business that it ought
to find no place in a newspaper.
The latest rumor is that Governor
Tillman's ambition is growing more
and more., and actually aspires to the
m-csidencv of the United States. This
is a mighty big country, and he will
find a great difference between stumping
South Carolina and stumping the
That was a right nice scheme cf
the GeneraFs, if Irby's side of it be
correct, to bury Irby with the aid of
the Conservatives. Who gave the
Adjutant General assurances of Conservative
support r "Whatever may be
said of them, they usually follow their
principles, and vote in accordance
with their convictions.
Tiie entering and searching a man's
-< ?=. mi/1 oVirtfrt oil 15 n tr I
tliJll UUUIV ui? .vvm?
property, are things repugnant to our
people's sense of justice, and this
feature of the dispensary law we don't
believe will meet with the approval of
our people, whatever may be their
politics. They all have an iunate
sense or indignation against such proceedings.
We believe, however, that
violence ought not to encourage, but
let it be passed upon by the courts.
Clemsox College is now in full
operation, and opens under the most
favorable conditions. Something like
three kuudred students are in attendance,
and it is said that the
number will be considerably increased
* - TT !
oeiore iuc session is over, xiavjug
had the advantages of convi?t labor
and a cash expenditure of $234, 704,
an abundance of land, 830 acres, the
buildings are said to be exceedingly
commodious, substantial and handsome.
A large electric plant and all
the modern conveniences 3re found
?>hniif the* ^r>1!r>oiv Tt has ahsmt. thirtv
UVVMV "*v V/~ J
professors, instructors &c., and can
defend upon an annual revenue, at
the very least, of $73,000. Thus it
will be seen that the cellege begins
i:s carcer under the most favorable
circumstances, and if a strictly agricultural
college can succeed, Clemson
should. It belongs to the State, and
every citizen is interested in its success.
Now Capt. James II. Tillman says
that the Junior Senator has acted "the
deliberate scoundrel." and he promises
to write an interesting chapter in the
history of the Junior Senator's connection
with the Reform movement.
What we should like to see more than
fliiricr p]sr> is not what in.innftr of
a politician the Senator is, or what
trades he has made, or how faithful
or unfaithful he has been a3 a politician
to his political friends, or what
an expert wire puller he is, or even
"whether or not he aspires "to become
the cha.npion liar of the State," but
what we should like to know and
what the public has a right *o know
is whether or not the Senator has done
anything 1 iworthy of distinction"
since his election, or whether he has
even attempted to do any business in
the Senate Chamber of the United
States. General Farley says lie has
done "nothing" and this charge has
often been preferred, and as far as
we have ever seen has never been denied
by the Senator's friends, or even
by himself. "Whatever may be said of
Governor Tillman, no one can say
that he will not work, and if lie is sent
to the United States Senate we believe
he will at least be found in his seat;
but it has not been so with our Senator,
J. L. M. Irbv.
1 Senator Irby seems to have made
a strong defense to the indictment, as
formed.by General Farley. The reply
is very unlike the Senator's utter- j
ances that have been seen in the news- j
papers heretofore. It is co?l, calm
and really dignified. The Senator
seems to prove conclusively that not
lie, but Mr. James II. Tillman was the
author of the <;Craddockv letter, and j
})!. > li?)? tliA of Messrs. Samr>-1
son Pope, Tighe, United States Dis- J
trict Attorney Gary, of Augusta, and
Editor Crews, of the Laurens Herald.
It seems, from the statements made
in the lrby letter, that General Farley,
while in "Washington, wrote an article
for the Atlanta Constitution under some
nem de plume, in which some dissatisfaction
was expressed with the leadership
of Tillman and lrby, and Gen.
t* 1 l.i. 1 If.. T TT Till
runey iu na.>e r. o. n. mr
man have it published, he being ft
newspaper correspondent, without his
(Farley) having to make known to
the editor his identity. In case the
article took well, Farley was to claim
the authorship. Senator Irby's reply
will be found on the first page.
The Liquor and Kail roads.
The fight between the railroads and
the State an to the power or light of
the former to tr&nep?it from another
State fremented or intoxicating liquors
?11 /->??? /?f flio rnAcf niforPCtlnor
quosti&ns raised by the Dispensary
Act of Carolina. The State
will rely strongly upon the act of
Aagust S, 1S90, 2G Stat. 313, C. 72S,
enacting among other things "that all
fomented, distilled or other intoxicating
liquors or liquids transported
into any Staie or Territory, or remaining
therein for use, consumption, sale
or storage therein, sbali up?n arrival
in atioh Stvte or Territory be subject to
the operation and effect of the laws of
swell State or Territory enacted in the
cxcrcise oj tcspoacepowers, to me same
extent and in the same manner as
though *uch liquids or liquors had
been produced in such State or Territory,
and shall not be exempt there*
freni- by leason of being introduced
therein in original packages <?r otherwise."
This act of Congress bus been
passed spoil by the Supreme Court ol
the United States, and that trib'inal
has held the act constitutional. One
of the leading cases, in which th's act
was considered by the Supivm? Court
is In re Rahrer, reported in 140 U,
neporis. r. oio, ana cnne up on
an appeal from the circuit couit of
tke United States for the District of
Kansas. It arose fry the shipping of
liqaers by a Missouri firm into the
State of Kansas. The Constitution of
Kansas prorides: "The manufacture
and ?a'c of intoxicating lic.uors shall
be forever prohited in tins State, except
for medica', scientilic and mechanical
purposes." Under the Statute
no person could sell or barter liquor
for medical, scientific or mechanical
purposes witkout obtaining a druggist
permit from the Probate Judge. liahrer
to vrbom the liquor was flipped
and by whom it was sokl hail no such
permit aor did the Missouri firm.
The opinion is delivt.cd by Chief
Justice Fullej, and in it he says: Unquestionably,
fermented, distilled or
other intoxicating liquors or liquids
tre subjects of commercial intercourse,
exchange, barter and traffic, between
nation and nation, between State *nd
State, like any other community in
which a riirkt of traffic exists, end
are so recognized by the usages
of (he commercial world, the laws of
Congress and the decisions of courts.
"Xp.VAithoIoce, it has bCCtl o?tCU held
that State legislation which prohibits
the manufacture of spiritous, malt,
rinous, fermented or other intoxicating
liquors within the State, to be
there sold or bartered for general
use as a beverage, does not necessarily
infringe any right, privilege or immunity
secured by the Constitution of
the United States or by the amendments
thereto." The Court quotes
the Lmfniacro of Mr. Justice Catron.
in the License cases: Whenever a
thing, from character or condition, is
of a description to be regulated by
that power (police power), then the
regulation may be made by the State,
and Congress cannot interfere. But
this always depend on facts, subject to
legal ascertainment, so that the injured
may have redress. And the fact must
find its support in this, whether the
prohibited article belongs to, and is
subject to be regulated as part of
foreign commerce, or of commerce, or
of commerce among the States." If
the article is of such a nature that it
d?es not belong to commerce, "from
putrescence or other causo," when it
is about to enter ihe State, then the
State power mar exclude its introduction.
"And here," says the learned
Justice in the License cases, "is the
limit between the sovereign power of
the State and the Federal power."
jliiu xyuiisii.9 is uiauc suoii^ uccause
liquor was declared deleterious
to good morals and good health, and
was not an article of sale. The South
Carolina law, while it prohibits the
manufacture, sale, kc , by individuals,
yet the State itself sells it?it is
brought into the State by the Stnte for
the purpose of sale.
Oakland, S. C., July 17.?The
farmers of this section are craving for
a dispensary?not one of Tillman's
dispensaries, but a heavenly one.
> r !
.NOW, iUessris .CiUHUia, uuu L ivii
tiiink Tillman has disgraced the State j
enough without going into the bar*-,
room business and have the old State i
seal blown on the bottles? Tie had
better have had his own ugly face j
blown on them.
Little Leila Christmas is visiting
relatives in this section.
Mrs. A. Smith, who has been ill J
for some time, is improving.
Mrs. Dr. McKinstry lias returned
home after a week's stay here with
i.?. \r,.* r? tt t>^W
XIV^L y l J I.A.
Mr. Henry Robertson has made an
elVortto begin his new residence near j
here. I am not able to say whether i
for one or two.
The health of the community is
A picnic was given at Veay's Ferry
on Saturday. A good crowd was
X-'or Over Fifty Years.
Mr.s. wissiiow's sootiiing &yrci' aas
been used for over fifty years by millions
of mothers for their children while teethin7,
with pei feet success. It soothes the
child, soltens the gums, allays all pain,
cures wind colic, and is the best remedy
for Diarrha-a. It will relieve the poor little
sufferer immediately. Sold by Druggists
in every part of tlie world. Twentyfive
cents a "bottle. Be sure and ask for
' Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup," and
take no other kind. ' " 5-26|xly
a?mm 11 aam n mb?k?Mwma i ?a
| WHAT I SAW ON MY TRIP TO EDGEFIELD.
Meters. Editors: F boarded the -oiUli- j
bound train at noon of Thursday, j
<;th ins!., for Trenton, a Nation on the j
C. C. & A. li. II. about 20 miles north
of Anirns'a. At Rockton I was joined
rr i *.;tnnr n (T?iiti" liavinfr
preceded us on the otli.
Our objective point was Edgelicid
Court House the seat of the Columbia i
From Trenton we went by private
conveyance to Edgefield, about seven i
miles west, rather than lie over for j
the train and get to our destination in i
The drought seems to prevail along
the line of our route except that we
were in a tine shower about two miles
rr. 1 !
11*0111 11U1HU11, mill id mi; ivn ii? I
Edgefield?there was a line rain Sabbath
night. There is a great deal of
corn planted, and in most places it is
looking well, having been well worked,
but without rain very soon, the old
c >rn will be past redemption. As for
cotton, I think I may say truthfully,
that I have never seen so poor a prospect.
I do not believe that on the line
of the Iiailroad from Winnsboro to
Trenton it will average six inches
high, and a great deal of it is not four
inches high. The watermelon crop
too, from what I saw must be almost
a failure, and what peaches 1 saw,
mostly at Ilidge Spring, are of a very
inferior character. From Trenton to
Edgefield the cotton is better, some a
very fair average. Edgefield, like
Winnsboro, is an *ld town. I found
no one who could tell me the age of
i - <- 1 K*if 13 I'Arvf in ft-AA/l
Hie V.UUI I. X1VU9C) UllU 1L XO JVl-J/l, 111 gvrwt
repair. The Dispensary is in full
blast, right on the public square, and
the people seem to be pleased with it,
not all of course. L was informed that
not a drunk man has been seen on the
streets since the bars were closed.
My home while there was with the
family of Arthur S. Tompkins, Esq.,
one of the attorneys of that bar. and
an elegant home it is. I believe 1 have
never received kinder treatment.
Mrs. General X. G. Evans lives very
near them and Brother liuffwas pleasantly
domiciled with her family, of
course I went over and got acquainted.
I saw here a fine large crayon portrait
of the General, which from my recollection
of him during the war is a
good likeness. Mrs. Evans also showed
me the gold medal awarded him by
the General Assembly of South Carolina
for gallantry at Leesburg, Ya.,
when he ran a portion of Stonemairs
-fVuvoc into ilif? Potomac ]liver, where
many were drowned, and about seven
hundred were captured. Mrs. Evans
was near the scene of action herself
when the battle was fought in 1SC2,
and she told me that the officers th.it
were captured were so indignant that
they declined all offers of courtesy and
consideration tendered them by the
General. Steneman was a classmate
of Gen. Evans at West Point.
Cut my letter is growing too long
and I have not told you a word about
the District Conference. It was held
in the new Methodist Church, a neat
brick structure, with a seating capacity
of about three hundred. At present
it is seated with chairs, the pews have
not yet been put in. The Sabbath
School room is shut off from the main
auditorium by folding doors, which
oi-o mipiiprl ivhon the congregation is
large enough to require it. The overhead
ceiling door and window facings,
chancel, etc., are in oiled pine finish,
and very pretty. The Conference was
presided over by Rev. E. T. Ilodges,
the Presiding Elder, and was in every
respect?barring ihe heat?a delightful
session. The gpod people seemed
hp lit An mal: in their ffucsta cu ju > CIlCUlselves,
and so far as I could see they
succeeded. I would like to speak of all
the churches in the place and give you
a sketch ot each, but suffice it to "say
there are five for the whites, to wit":
Roman Catholic, Presbyterian, Baptist,
Episcopal and the Methodist, alrfvulv
mentioned, and strang-e to sav I
every one a gotsl building and in good
repair. The Baptist Church though
will have to receive more than a passing
notice, because the circumstances
attending my visit to it were such that
I saw more of it than of the other
three mentioned above. It is a handsome
brick building, architecturally a
cross, the east, west and south wings
being fronted with capacious, beautiful,
stained-glass windows. The north
wing being in rear of the rostrum is
not to beautifully finished as the other
three. The two entrances are in the
south wing, one in the east and the
other in the west corner. The ceiling,
moulding, etc., here is also of the
same beautiful pine. The Cemetery
of the town is here and people of all
religious persuasions, except the Catholics,
bury their dead in it. I attended
here the burial of Mr. Addison, a very
old citizen of the town, Saturday
afternoon. He was buried by the
Knights of Honor, after the reading
of the burial service by lie v. A. I*.
Watson, the Methodist pastor. The
grave was peculiar, having been first
dug in the usual way, it was walled
with brick, laid in lime mortar, into
IIUS vault, UJU CUIUii nils lunutu, uivi
ceremony completed, the Benediction
pronounced, and immediately the
brick masons went to work and arched
it over with brick, this being done the
dirt was thrown on, covering over the
entire vault just as any other ordinary
grave. I was told "that this is the
usual way of barving there. There
are many old tombs here, and also a
number of monuments of modern
structure. I saw standing side by side
a fine granite monument, and a beautiful
marble shaft, the one in memory
of a son and the other of a daughter I
OX UrCU. JM. uuuui , \v nv uivu m r
young manhood and young' woman-1
hood within about two months of each j
other. IIow heavy these strokes, com-;
ing in such quick succession! Here!
I saw the monument to the memory of !
Hon. Preston S. Crooks, of Sumner;
notoriety, born 1819, died January 27, j
1$57. Ilere too the monument to
Edmund Bacon, the Ned Brace of
Judge Longstreet's Georgia Scenes.
Looking around with interested curi!
osity, I came suddenly on a headstone
I with this simple epitaph: "Lt. Col.
J' loerc xiianu, t in juv^i. o. vy. > .,
j Chicamonga, Sept. 20," 1863." Quick
as a flash my memory went back nearly
thirty years to tnat memorable day
i and that bloodv field, where so many
! of our noble men fell. A scene, never
| to be forgotten came under my observation.
1 was severely wounded in
the left le^r and with the assistance of
D. R. Gladney had limped back to the
Held infirmary, to have my wound!
o?,i ,lr^cco<l This valiant I
....v. .... Q
J officer had been brought back and laid
| out on the ground, cold and stilt' in
death and over his lifeless and rigid
form knelt Rev. Jno. M. Carlisle, then
! the Chaplain of the Seventh, (now a |
superannuated Methodist preacher)
weeping like one bereft of a brother,
, and as he wept over him thus he spoke :
"Poor brave man!"?
II. II. Jexxixcs.
liuoklfin's Arnica Salve.
w- fA? I
1 Ilk. ill tin. ?>.|IU iv>.
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt liheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chepped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and ali Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles, or no pay required It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction,
or money refunded. Price 23 rjr.ts per
bfcx. For sale by ilciiis'er ? Co. '
A. Y. MILLING
ATTENTION, SCHOOL TUt'STEKS.
When crops arc laid by will be a
good time to build the new schoolhouse,
or make any needed repairs i??
the old one, and wc rcspeclfully cull
the attention *>f our school trustees to
the matter. Nearly all of our schoolhouses
need repairing of some kind.
Some of lliein would be quite comfortable
ir they were only ceiled.
Now I would suggest that you raise
the funds bv voluntary gtibscrintions,
to do this work. Ask all of your
friends and neighbors to chip in, and
help you in your efforts to yive the
children comfortable school-houses.
Our school-houscs do not compare
favorably with our dwellings and
churches. This ought not to be so,
when we remember, that they are the
intellectual work-shops in which are
fashioned the characters of the majority
of the youth of the laud. The
school-house like the church should be
a permanent institution, and should
present the most inviting appearance,
that loyal hearts and willing hands
can produce. Under normal condi
tious it is an index as to the social and
intellectual status of every cammuuity.
However, it would not be altogether
fair, to ailow this construction in our I
case, a3 we are still suffering fioin the
effects ot war, and other adverse
circumstances, ?till our people do
not come up to the full measure of
their duty iu this matter. We think
if they would go to work in a hearty
and united spiiii, that we wou'd soon
sec a neat and comfortable sehoolhouse
in every community. It ia time
for us to realize that everybody can't
live in town and go to work for our
own comfort and convenience. Our
people as well make up tlieir
minds that their future temperal welfare
is in toeir own hands, and that if
we are ever to realize that long hoped
far prosperity and happiness, we must
begin at the fouubation, and educate
SUM ME It SCHOOL FOll TEACHERS.
"Wehave received from P.iof. X. G.
Iiembert, cf Spartanburg, S. C-., the
prospectus of a summer school for
teachers, to be held at that place dur
nig tne nionuis or juiy anci ivugust.
The plan* is to hold a session of six
or eight weeks, during which thorough
instruction and training will be
furnished by a corps of skilled instructors
on all the subjects usually
taught in our public schools; also in
the higher branches, if it is desired.
The expenses have been reduced to
the minimum; board being furnished
at $2.o0 per week, and tuition costing
$10 for the session.
.Al 1 ailgL'lUClils Will Utf muuv; su mat
text books can be hail by paving1 a
The plan of this school, as outlined
by Prof, licmbcrt, has received the
sanction and endorsement of the
Superintendent of Education and
quite a number of the leading educators
in the State.
We hope as many of our teachers
as can possibly do so will attend.
They would 110 doubt receive instruction
and training thut would be invaluable
in their work in the schoolroom,
and at a nominal cost. Besules,
Spartanburg would be a nice place to
spend part of the vacation season.
The session will open about the 21th
of July, if there is sufficient encour
agcment to warrant it.
A FIXE CROP.
3ftssrs. Edit01 s: Kindly allow rae a
minor spacc in yonr valuable paper to
say a few words about a flower garden
and a farm which I had the pleasure
of viewing while on a short visit in
Fairfield County. This farm and
flower garden to which I allude to is
owned by Mr. It. L. Mobley, near
Woodward, b. (J. un last inursuay
night, July G, I arrived at the above
named station to spend a vacation
with a relative. On the next day
after my arrival I proposed that we
should ride over part of the country
and take a view of the crops. About
noon we came up to the domicile of
Mr. 11. L. Mob ley. We met Mr.
Moblcy at the gate and he insisted
that we should come in and spend a
few hours, as it was very hot to ride.
In looking around we noticed some
very line iruit trece, also ooe of the
prettiest tlower gardens I have ever
seen, so we did not hesitate in accepting
Mr. Mobley's invitation.
After a splendid repast Mr. M.obley
invited me out to view his llowers.
On entering this yard of beauty I
never did in my travels behold sncli a
beautiful t>lace. I bejran ouestiouinsr
this good old man how he carae in
possession of these plants, but the onlyanswer
I would get was, '-The good
old soil of Fairfield and my labor
made them so." I sincerely congratulated
him on his works, and 1 can
safely say that the soil of this grand
old county cannot be excelled in tlower
growing if every one would follow
Mr. Mobley's example. Tho variety
of plants this good old gentleman has
is immense. I uon7t think there can
be too much piaise attached to this
man. Mr. Mcbley, I think, is about
seventy years of age, and he looks as
young and active as any young man ;
also he is a very handsome old gentleman
to be eo far up in a^e. About
lour o'clock we t-jo a walk down in
i ! . ^aI/1-. f/? cfl/i o na l??o r?i*. i
111HU.Ud I \J c* |;ai i, ui uto
mill in fact he showed me >ome of the
finest corn 1 ever looked iipou. lie
io!d me that at a rough gue>$ lie
would raise at an average of one
Hundred and tweuty bushel per acre.
Mr. Moblev said he worked this corn
After I lud the pleasure of viewing
tnis fine corn we went to look at some j
cotton, which I don't think can be
excelled in the State-, considering the
dry weather. This cotton, he said, !
would make one hale to the ::or?\ I
think some of these mumbling1 fanners
should go :t111 see this good yentletnan's
crops ami obtain some points as
to hi-; mode of 1'innirg. No doubt
there would be k-s* grumbling after
seeing what this mail hiil done and i
what he i* doing. I am satisfied that !
if a man can't make farming pay in I
Fairfield County it would be u-eless !
for him to try elsewhere.
In conclusion, allow me to thank
Mr. Mobley through the columns of
your paper for his kindness which he
bestowed upon mc while at his house,
and I will assure him if ever I make
another visit to Fairfield again I will I
take pleasure in calling on him.
Savannah, Ga., July 12.
ARE YOU MADE misabie by in
digestion, Constipation, Dizziness,
Loss of Appetite, Yelldw Skin? S'nilolfs
'S'italizer is a positive cure. *
Tribute of Respect.
Pursuant t<? eaii. tin: survivors ot
C'u. I*'. Ii'tli S. C . V. met at the
Court House on tin- <>tli inst.
-Mr. .1. Ii. Harvey was elected
chairman. ami Havno Me Meek in appointed
Tin* chairman explained that the |
meeting: was called i'<>r the purpose '
r - +--i- < ..? i
01 onerinj^ a inuiuc ??i i i-.-pw i
comrade W. J. <Jermaiiy, deceased,
and >poke U-clintrly :uid appropriately
of Ins meritorious character.
On motion, 1 lay lie McMeekin ami
M. ('. Harrison were appointed to
prepare resolutions. They submitted
t lie followimr. which were
Wiikkkas, ou the Uth of June, l>v
a deplorable railroad accident, our
I former comrade in arms, Bro. \V. J.1
Germany, was Instantly killed. I
! A'tw/rvv/. That we, Ins survivors
J of Co. F. 1 liili S. C. V., have in our
minds the recollection, and place
011 record our testimony of his manly,
Bro. Jack was a member of the
company from its organization, and
with it was mustered into service rn
the 5th of September, 1 SGI. lie
was then ;i mere youth, not more
than eighteen years of .age. From
that time he was constantly present
for duty, save when a prisoner in
the hands of the enemy, and discharged
Ins duty with full measure
until the disastrous close in 1*G">.
He j articipated, unscathed, in every
conflict, great or small, m which the
company engaged, from l>av Point
to Gettysburg. In that memorable
contest lie received a flesh wound
in the thigh, was taken prisoner and
confined at David's Island till latter
nnrt r.f flu* <>nsttin?r August, wllCll
lie was exchanged, ami returned to
tin4 company. Again, at Spotsylvania,
at the Horse lihoe ]>end, lie was
taken prisoner and confined at Fort
Dole ware until 1st October following.
lie wa* then exchanged, and
joining his command it", the trenches
before Petersburg, he cheerfully endured
his part in that tedious envi- i
ronm.mt. In the last maneuvres he
was a third time taken prisoner, at I
Southern's Tavern, about the <>th or !
7tli Apr., 1 and carried to Hart's
land, and was not released until
about the 1st of August of that year
He engaged in saw-mill work in
and 111 isi>7 accepted employment
with the railroad. From that
time until the grievous calamity
which ended his life, lie was an efficient,
faithful and trusted employee
of the railroad, and we are proml to
learn, was one of tke ablest and
most esteemed engineers. He married
Miss L,\r.r.\\z ic. Taylor f^iii ui'
September, 1*6!', and left a widow
and throe children.
Jvi'so/rcil, That we hear witness to
JRro. Germany's worth as a modest,
unassuming, cheerful and gallant
Rcsolivf. That we deeply sympathize
with his bereaved family and
I relatives ami mourn with them in
our mutual loss.
Resolved\ Tnat a copy of these
resolutions be sent to his widow, he
preserved in our records, and also
be sent, with a request for publication,
to the Cotton Plant, The Columbia
Ue^istcr and our County papers.
M. C. IIakkisox,
S'mceits first introductton, Electiic Bitters
lias gained rapidly in popular favor,
until now it is clearly in the lead among
pure medicinal tonics and alteratives?containing
nothing which permits its use as a
heverage or intoxicant, it is recognized as
the best and purest medicine for all ailments
of Stomach, Liver or Kidneys.?It
will cure Sick Headache, Indigestion,
Constipation, and drive Malaxia from the ;
system. Satisfaction guaranteed with each !
bottle or the money will be refunded, j
Price only .jyc. per bottle. Sold by Mc- |
Master cc Co.
if you.: 7:,i (:: aciii-.s
Or mi.' v.i.ri: r>rr?.:i!:V -.-DM fur I:3thiajT 1
i! i- -ci:-.r:.i i.C'iiity, 'I rv
/;/;?/ V . : a<>* it! r i j.
it will cure ^ixhI !ij.}K.;:w cold :
L*i' u: si iii
^VSO. FOR A CASEaT^WItl NOT-<URcJ(H
' An agreeable Laxative anfl Nzbve Tonic. !
Sold bv Drusnrista cr sent by mall. 25c.? 50c.
and $1.00 per package. Samples free.
ISFft "Ef A The Favorite TOOTH P0WI2B
W for the Teeth and Breath, 25c.
Captain Sweeney, U.S.A., San DieRO, Cal., ;
says: "Shiloh's Catarrh Kemedy Is the first ;
medicine I have ever found that would do me
I any good." Price 50 cts. Sold by Druggists. |
Do not ncQlict a Cough, as there is danger of j
its leading to Consumption. SnnooH's Cote >
will save you a severe Lung' Trouble. It is the \
best Coucrh Cure and speedily relieves Coughs.
Croup, "Whooping Cough and Bronchitis, and j
is sold on a guarantee. 25 cts. - - ;
For at the YVinnsboro Drus Store
Cures all Female Complaints and Monthly
irregularity, Leucorrhcea or Whites, Pain in :
Back or Siies, strengthens the feeble, builds
up the whole system. It has cured thou?and3
and will euro you. Druggists have it. Send :
stamp for book. - 1
DB. Jr P. DEOMGOOLE A CO., Lenlatlilo, Ky.
y 'm~i 2 l li
3 Double li
|Jg Will completely destroy iho desire fori
"~J Jess; catise no sickness, u:idm:iy be giv<
edge of the patient, w ho will vulunturil
I DRDMENNES3 srt MEEHUE E
^Jj) tho patient, by the use of our SPECIAL
**? During treatment patients nre allowed
t? ?l,!nnm,til 11H/.I1 t!mn<ic t'li-V <11:111 V()!t
! We send particulars ::;;d pamphlet o
bo glad to place sufferers lro::i a::y or" t:
tion with persons who have bees cured I
HILL'S TABLETS are for sal
dmggists at ? | .CO per package.
If your druggist does not keep thorn,
and we will send vou.by return mail,;
Tablet-. " " > ] ] j
whether Q\.Uets i.ro ivr TybaeeOj iic
DO NOT BE i:nCi:iV?:0 r:to pure!
any or the vari>>!;c ..ustru:;-i i::f. : ! ? b
offered for sal<*. Ask ior 'i^TT.T,7
TABLETS rind take no other.
Manufactured only by
H THE J?
3 OHIO CHEMICAL CO,, XI
t&Sk Nigk f I 8ESP0NSI3L
ir (Id writing please
^Ftmrn&iiim ?& WW
BLACK * Ah
r\ t\ 17
w. i j. v
WE ARE SELLING <
Dress Goods, "
Ladies' Summer L
Ladies' and Mi:
Men's Low Quarter Shoes,
Men's and Boys' Sui
At n Rfr; REDUCTION in n
FRESH STOCK. Come anc
A. M A CDC
BLACIvSTOCK, t>. C.
Ifl Wi A S
UNTIL YOU H
WK AUK CELLING
Wlieelor ami lita improve
\Yc. seil liit'in t'n- t: i.i}), on !hoiii>taJ
As we want everyholy to haw a 'A ll
trade ft).* \our ?>iii Or ir' you
one that makes us inr.di fu-s as a s-toasii
In fart our advio,* to j. oit i?.
Trade that sowing
For Wheeler Ar YTi
t. i i . k j;t<
Fcr Summer CJse;
' Universal Clothes ond Glove Cleaner."
for removing oil and grease from gloves,
iilks, and all woolen fabrics. For sale by I
W. E. AIKEN", i
" ? <
i> C P5 ? S3 ? u P WE *; lA ?*As;riiK J
|5gx Jife,5???mb^!^ r.:;d invito th<
carcful invcstissition r-d toourrcsjx
?&*/ ity and the merits oi" our Tablets.
iloride of Geld faMet
"OBACC'O in from 2to5 cur?. Perfectly barn; !i
i-i :i cup of tea or coif re without tut: kuowly
stop suackiiiij or chewing in u lev days.
r* pirn <".n 1 cured r.t homo, and vit'.iliiL'ii
outuny cllort cn the purl of X.
FORMULA GOLD CURE TABLETS.
il:e free ?:.?e < f Liquor or Mor- ^
miarliygiv.: tlicra up.
i testimonials lreo,and shall
"'^8*^. f ior 5IJW worm 01 your
ism Jr them all right and.althougl
^<%^^S5Saythev uid the v. ork in less thu
^ Truly your
/? tnr. Ohio chemical Co.:?Gl.vti.ej
J? word of praise lor your Tablets. My
, jT liquor, a::u through a friend, I was ied t<
Jr constant drinker, but after using your 1
r and will not touch liquor of uny kind. 1 ha
you, ia order to i-..uv the cure was pencaaes
Dino Cuehical Co:?Gentlemen Ycur Table'
used morphine. hypodermieally, for seven y<
:ages ox your Tablets, and without any effort on
.Address all Orders t<
0 THE ?141?.OHES
??1 51, o3 and 5? Op
1 mention this paper.)
tlxeir Big: Ij<
ID * COLOKfc
D A HANDSOME LOl
kLSO A NICE LINE O
HEM* *fww w tnin
i JOlsi sfcWdfe i?SL sSs
DUT OUR STOCK OF
sscs' Oxford Tics and Slippers.
Timer CIothing and Neckwear,
rices for SPOT CASH. All
- *.1 _
.1 take advantage 01 mcbf i<uc
)NALD & CO.
EAR FROM US.I
THK (JICI. KBIIATKi)
,1 V, I!
lijiiiiHifl' ifecliiiic oil Ml!
isjunt. pl:n?, ?>r 0:1 linn; until Jir-xt fail i
MK/jEli & \V1L^!)N" .N' i. [), we will I
liuvc :i mv.v ih.r i? ,?o h-.uvv, or j
rugiue, !ci it"1 Uu!)\v \vc uil.ii.niei
iiiacliiuc of tliino
!son Xo. (J.
The Peoples Bank, i
WINNSBOIIO, S. C.
Does 2 General Banking Business.
Buys aid Sells Eicte!
r>EilOSIli> solicite.l. Four per cent!
1J paid on deposits in Savings Depart-:
went Interest entered up on the first of j
Capital Stock Paid Jns - - $50,000
TliHiwiHnrt Drnfitc . _ <?1*3 OHf! I
uuuinu&iu luiuo, ~ _ v^iuuu i
\\\ t\ PEATY, JAMES Q. DAVIS, I
k Tesraiamis ^ /
r from persons ^ f
who have been ff~ "" k
cured by the use of P ]
/ Hill's Tablets, E
l'itk C:t:o Chemical Co.: gg
Dk.vk Sir:?I have been using your H _
for tobacco habit, and found it would SE
at you claim for it. I used ten cents gsa
if the strongest chewing tobacco a day,
one to live cigars: cr I would smoke
Jorty pipes of tobacco. llavc chewed L
)r tv/cuty Sv? years. :.nd two packages 53
cured n:e *o I have no desire for it.
Ji.M. JAYLOliD, Leslie, Mica. m
bobbs Feekt, n. Y. Li
0.:?Gentlemen*:?;Some time ago I sent jgjg . Tablet.-?
for Tobacco Habit. I received
11 was bot h a heavy smokerand chewer, 3g ^
n ll:rcf?t:iys. i am carcu. B
_S ilATIi J? W JOIi NSOX, F. O. Sol 15. fag
Pittsburgh, Pa. jr?
IKS:?It friros me pleasure to speak a an
son was strongly addicted to the use of
0 try your Tablets, lie was a heavy and Sg
,'u.biets but t ii ree days lie quit drinking,
,ve waited h,ur month before writing Sea
t. Years truly, f?
HSS. HELEN MOPvKlSON. ^
cikciysati, Ohio. s*~
ts have performed a miracle in my case. gas
tars, and have been cured by the use of s?
1 my part. W. L. LOTEGAY. g>j
kiCAL CO., jh I
era Block. L!&A7 OHIO. 91
rn I AHFS '
1 OF . J
3 5^=5 SE=&
) & GO. y
JUST RECEIVED, A BAR
I rel of the above brand of Choice 9
i Mackerel, just the thing for a V
| grand change at this season of
i tke vear? delicious and large, at ^
I * F. AY. HABENICHT'S. ^
PICKLES!. PICKLES! ^
j Received today, a barrel of
. Tliurber's Choice Pickles (loose),
only l#c. a dozen. Also Pickles
in vints and quarts, at ^
T TTr TT 4 DrVT/ITTmJO
X'. >>. o.
GINGER ALE '
Imported Bass' Royal and New
York Ginger Ale. Also Mott's
S\v?et Cider in pints, at
F. W. HABENIOHT'S.
Glenn Springs, Harris Lithia
Springs and Excelsior Saratoga ^
Springs Mineral Water on draught >gj
and in bottles, at m
F. W. HABEXICHT'S. A
A stock of Fancy and General
Groceries opened today?all fresh
and at lowest prices. Call and
see for vourself. A
' F. W. HABUMICHT. jfl
B J. QUATTLEBAUM, D. D JM
W1NNSB0R0 ;S. C.