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WINNSBORO} S. C. ~
j Wednesday, June 27. : ; : : 18i*4
? - ? -Johx
Sam Verxeu is a lalter day
saint, if be is a saint at all.
The campaign is very, very tame.
Can't the versatility of Gover-v-r Tillman
give us something interesting?
At Rock Hill John Gary Erai.s told
the North Carolinanslhat he could tell
by their red noses that they would be
opposed to a dispensary.
If Ben Tillman was 1G years of age
in 1864 when he didn't go, how can he
tell the truth and say that he was only
38 years of age in 1890 when he did go?
Tiie subjact of free passes is delicate
with both senatorial candidates. It
had better be dropped. We beiieve,
though, that the Governor has the
wor<je of the free pass business.
Is John- Gary Evans running for
Governor or for the United States
Sennit? Or does he want to impress
on the people that be is swiwging to
the Grvernor's coat-tail by cmistautly
meddling in the tight between Butler
and Tillman ?
We do not see how the Governor
cau decline Butler's proposition to
have a separate box in the primary.
He has boasted that he wanted the
people to have a direct vote in the
election. This proposition if accepted
would do this.
Whatever may be Governor Tillman's
faults, and we believe be has a
-great many, we are not prepared to
believe that any public money has
stuck to his pocket, and shall not be
lieve it until it snan oe provea. we
haven't got much confidence in his
L politics, but we do not think that he
-would appropriate pabli; funds to use
K in a campaign.
F The Reformers are claiming a convert
in John Sam Verner. We do not
suppose it matters to them whether
,? John Sam is a convert, just so he pulls
with them. But if there -ever was a
man upon whom the Conservatives
looked as wanting office at the hands
of the winning side, it was John Sam.
He stood on the Turner platform; he
called the reporter of the Register a
Yankee and applied other ephithets
?^ ?*Av? moffan A-P
WUCU luiciticncu uu tut uiauu vi
his politics. He is not a valuable accession
for he is only with you for
what is in it for him.
The first two meetings ol the campaign
indicated that we may expect a
great improvement on 1890 and '92.
Perfect good order was preserved, and
it seems that the candidates were given
a very respectful hearing. Of course,
the chief iuterest is in the candidates
for the Senate. Senator Butler made
the first speech, and from his standpoint
put in some pretty good points.
Governor Tillman seemed very mild
\ at Hock Ilill, and didn't .thr?w his
usual number of "rocks." He said
that he had a pretty bitter tongue, but
he didn't nse it at Rock Hill. Senator
Butler says he has a pretty bitter
tongue too, and can use it when he
wants to do it. Bo*h candidates are
r>n nroitv thf* c*mo nlatfnrm.
and there was a painful absence ot a
discossion of principles from their
"X" has written a very smart and
ingenius letter on the political sitmition
published in a Columbia daily, in
which he suggests that the strai^btouis
should join the dominant element in j
its fi?ht against Cleveland democracy. I
He sees in the revolution the workings
of the laws of a progressive evolution
At:d refers to the craze in South Carolina
of 1830, 1860 and 1890. "X" fail*,
however, to show how the crazes of
'00 and r60 benefited the State, unless
he thinks emancipation was better
than all the aggregated evils resulting
from the craze of '60. It is notour
purpose to reply to "X", but merely
to suggest that progressive evolution
is a resultant force?the survival of
the fittest, the essence of which is a
struggle for existance. There can be
no struggle for existance under the
blind following which the reformers
are now giving a few politician?, a ad
if we all join in this submission there
will be no progress at all. "We can't
follow <lX" in his conversion to the
new fangle, undefined, heterogeneous
aggregation now fighting the principles
of true democracy.
We could net see how Governor
Tillman and Senator Butler could get
up anj* great interest in their eanvass
without getting personal. They are
i running the same platform* and
there was nothing for Butler to do hut
to attack Tillman's administration,
and it is impossible for Tillman to
speak without saying some hard thiDgs.
The Governor has "a bitter tongue,"
as he himself says, and he can't help
from using it. Butler has a file on hi3
tongue, and he likes to use it, and he
won't stand a drubbing. That the
campaign should have falcon (he lurn
tfcal it has is no surprise.
At the Yorbville meeting the Governor
got aggressive. The next day
at Chester Butler got still more aggressive.
It seems that Tillman said or
intimated that "a corruption fund"
was being used in Butler'* interest.
Butler answered this very pointedly
b? telling hiui he was "an infamous
liar," and in the course of his speech
he said that the reports of the dispeusary
accounts showed a shortage of
about ?19,000, and he wanted to knew
if any of this bad stuck to Tillmau'8
posket. This was a pretty heavy rock.
It was doue by insinuation, and it
seems that Butler is filing to gire
Tillman a treatment of his own medicine.
At Lancaster, the next place of
the debate, the meeting seems to have
feecome still more lively. Tillman
didn't call Butler an "infamous liar,"
but he speaks of the "false statements"
ia his Chester speech.
What is going to be the end of all
this and what good is it all going to
do? Whatever may be said of Butler
* 11 ??Ao)iAn Ivi * nAMPorra 1-7 o
nuuuuj^vrin ijuuuvu uj.o wuiuqV. ajv
has warned Tillman that he will resent
an insnlt. The men of Edgefield, the
Governor says, will sight, and if they
don't, they can't live in the cODnty.
All of this, however, is doing the
State no good. It is simply a continuation
of the vituperation and excitement
begun in 1890, and kept np more
or less ever since. But it is somebody
else's fight, not ours.
fleanins: What He Sowed.
Tillman charged in his Kock Hill
speech that the money power owned
the United States Senate. Butler is a
member of that Senate, so it should
not disappoint anybody if Butler talks
roughly aud calls Tillman "an infamous
liar" on the stand.
Another "campaign of education" is
raging in the land. Columns of types
are daily use? to tell ihe public
what is said and done by (he teachers
at tbe sestious of this peripatetic political
school. The first week closed at
Sumter Saturday aud the students,
having reached ti e first reces^ have
an opportunity to examine themselves
to see what they have learned.
Ia national affairs we have learned
from Professors Tillman and Butler
that one is to be known as "Uoxey
Butler" and the other as "Newbold
Tillman." That Edgefield men resent
an insult in Edgefield county,- not
elsewhere; that Senator Butler is a corruptiouist
and uses a corruption fand
to b? returned to the Senate, and once
had some counection with a lottery in
Charleston. That Gov.Til:mau thinks
him an honest man.
Wc have also been told that Gov.
Tillman accepted a free pass when he
charged it ajflan evidence of bribery;
that there is a muddle of $19,000 to
$100,000 in the dispensary accounts;
that Tillman ran at Hamburg; tliat the
dispensaries is a political machine'for
getting intooffico on; that Gov. Tillman
should be impeached tor buying
$100,000 worth of liquor when he wa3
only authorized by the Legislature to
The lectures by these professors are
presumed to be merely introductory,
that they are only hying a touadation
for some future discussion of |snch
matters as may interest the public; for
instance, tariff, Hirer, sub-treasury, 10
per cent bank tax, etc., etc.
Prof. Strait has lectured o.?ly on the
wickedness cf Wall Street, Washington
and the great danger he has been in
of being swallowed by Tern i'ieed,
which fear has prevented him from
openidg his mouth in the House. It
is perfectly natural for the professor to
tell his frieuds whs and what he saw
and what dangers he encountered on
bis first visit out in the wicked world.
He shall doubtless lecture, later, on
some of the public questhns of so
much importance to his constituents.
Prof. Finiey, whose lectures are en-,
tirely theoretical, has confined them to
silver, bank tax, etc., a9 be bad no
perional experience to relate. He has
told bis scholars something about his
theories of government, but has not
raised as much interest as was manifested
over the thrilling stories of Prof.
Profs. Evans, Ellerbe and Tindal
have confined their lectures to the
devotion they have always had to
refawn, but have not yet got down to
real work in instructing the people.
Prof. Pope Ins lectured on finance,
hut unfortunately has failed so utterly
to manage his own successfully that he
has confessed bis inability to pay his
owu way on Mih tour <?1\ free education.
This is much to be regretted,
for Prof. Pop<i was abont the only
teacher who had dii?cus^ed the issues
fearlessly. And Ins absence murt be
a constant reminder that it takes a
rich man to run for office nowaday.
The poor need not apply.
Altogether, the first week of the
"Campaign Institute" has proved a
failure in the way of instruction, but
we shall expect something better this
week. We should like to hear Prof.
Tillman on tariff, as it is rumored he
has some peculiar ideas on this subject.
The professers have told us all
about themselves and each other,
which perhaps was very well, for we
know now what kiud of men we are
listening to, but we shall be glad to
hear nothing more about how they do
- ? "P ^ %/ ? rt rr? a f rv ^ n A
Ill XA'^CUCIU, JUl ik ia a lUAiici vri nu
concern to us.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, > ss.
Lucas County. )
Frank J. Ciiesey makes oath that
he is the senior partner of the firm of
F. J. Cheney & Co., and State aforesaid,
and that said firm will pay the
sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
for each and every case of Catarrh
that cannot be cured by the use of
tt ?rr>c? T>Y>TT pn?t*.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
in my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D., 188G.
[seal] A. W. GLEASON,
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood
and"mucous surfaces of the system
Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
jySold by Druggists. 75c. *
A Suggestion to Teachers.
There is an old saying, "Charity
begins at home," which is often quoted
and when it is quoted it is generally
to excuse some phaso of selfishness
and the application of ihe saying literally
translated would read thus:
"I have no more time and means at
my command than suffices to supply
my own needs; I have noue to spare
for the needs of my neighbor." And
so that charity?misnamed?begins
aud etuis at home. There is an application
of the saying which, if understood
and followed, would bring this
world of life and work much nearer
to perfection than it has been yet. It
is this: "The first thing of charity is to
do the icork of ones calling with faiilifnlness."
That would be a good way
for charity to begin at home?1"to do
the work of one's calling with faithfulness."
Not many think of the
doinsr of one's own work faithfully as
any part of charity to the neighbor,
but reflection will show it to be a very
important part. How would the sum
of human happiness be multiplied,
how much fretfulness, ill temper, impatience,
would the world be spared
if all work were done as it should be.
Eecall the vexations of one day from
work badly done, and think how much
more smoothly the wheels of every
day life would go ou if we should not
meet such experiences. The bereau
41 _i" aah?ai? A-f VAtll*
max suiuub m tnu uui in/i vi. j vu*
room?pull out the first or second
drawer, and you have an easy task,
but the bottom drawer, it comes out
half-way, and then pull and tug and
jerk as you may, it obstinately refuses
to come*an inch further and after unavailing
efforts you desist for awhile
with some intense reflections on the
"total depravity of inanimate things."
Unfaithful work of the "thousand
natural shocks that flesh is heir to" a
<*ood proportion may be laid at its
door. Think of what a revolution
then would be in a community if at an
. ? U J ?11 1,3^
appointed tunc uauu u.uu au ijjuouiu
begin to do what the hand found to
do with his uimost faithful care.
Another spirit would seem to be transfused
into the busy and bustling
trades, aud that community would be
transformed into something like a
V? Aor?fm?vr TrrJpn.
lliuci^lltli vUlibui J J-vtv...
We cannot hope to realize such ideal
conditions, but we can endeavor to
bring our work to such perfection and
to train those committed to our care to
do faithful work. In the home and in
the school those children are fortunate
of whom perfect work is required by
parents and teachers. ,The one in
whom the habit of doing thorough
work is confirmed is thus far a blessing
to the world. For all work done
in the class room the words of the
great poet, substituting "perfectly"
for "quickly"?should be adopted as
<<T? if moi-o i^nno roh<?n 'tis done
AJL IV 1TV1V vtVMv^
It were well it were d^nc perfectly."
How is this training to be accomplished?
In the fir?!, place, let charity
begin at home aud resolve that you
will have the determination aud patience,
and the "patient continuance
in well-doing" to require thorough
work and to see that the requirement
is carried out. Never allow any careless
work. It is a frequent tempta
tion to allow imperfect worK iroin
pupils thinking the next time they
shall be made to do better, but it is a
most positive injury to a child's character
to allow him to slur his work.
Exercise towards him the ^uarity, to
overcome your disinclination to perform
the heroic task of making him
do his best. Have him do the work
over till you are satisfied that he has
done his best, and that for him is perfection.
Of course there is always
room for judgment as to what pupils
are able to do. Just here lies the
need for reformation in many schools.
Pupils ^are given work beyond their
capacity and they are not required to
do thorough work. It is said that the
superiority of German schools lies in
-fnrtt +Viof fho rnmils arfi taught to
xctvu tuuv vuv ... ?. _
see and to understand what they see.
Think of what a poor preparation for
life are years spent in doing inaccurate
imperfect work, and, on the other
hand, what fine preparation are years
spent in doing thorough accurate
work. It requires a steady will and
self denial and patience to have thorough
work done at all times, but we
are to remember that it is human
character that we are forming aud if
the responsibility is great the reward
of well-doing is "also great.
The doing of work well makes it a
pleasure, and it is the pleasure one
lake* iu his work that is the "love that
lightens labor." "Blessed is he who
has loand his work, let him ask no
other blessedness." lilefcsed is he who
loves his work af:er he has f juud it.
We do not ihi:.k ii strange that the
poet, the paiuter, die sculptor, the
musician takes great pleasure in his
work. The poet writes a song that
charms the world; the iaimer puts on
his canvas in glowing color* the lovely
scenes that his imagination pictured to
him; the sculptor emb xlie- in marble
his ideal lorin of g ace and digui;\ ;
and the inu.-iciaii who through lo.-g
nigh'S and days 'Mii-ars in his s-;ul ihe
music of wonderful melodies'* gives it
out iii notes of enchantment. It is not
strange th.t the c a'l tind j 1 a-nrein
their woik, but ne or<iinarv mortals
who have not bo ?'i11~ ??l aeuiu*, how
?liall we liud plea*iiic in rlie ?-v?r\- Jay
work th it s ) ?t't ii s iii? t: it-some and
common place? l?> il-'ii-jf it p?-i l?*C' i v
ami by doinjr if no f ?r ?ur-iMV? >, r>ut
tor otheiM. I-i jour (iniy todiv t<?
make a loaf of bread? Moie dep-r d<
on your making it wi-li than you cm
rcadi.y ivaly.e. A.?|?eiIt;;, l-Cahh, a?.d
temper depend on ii> |>r?>pi*r a?:miia
.? i. . i
(lull, all-J tinic-s it in* wi-ii in.m,.uc
thing- that rt -ii o ??>??od ?ii.:e?ii??i? mty
fail to present ih? ir piopi-r aspect.
There is iiotisk so lowlj but the il <in</
of u i- important. X<?: rt ii ti we do
btu how we do it is the qn<j?t.o:i 10 be
"Wh t sweeps a roo.ui as by God's 1 ivrs
Makes that and the acu m dm*."
Train to thorough careful work and
t? the observation of the bcuuiv of
perfect work. Of the Fashioner of
the creation it is said: "Beho?d lie
hath done all thing* well," and, "He
hath made all things beautiful in His
time." Whatever God makes he makes
perfect and as far as wc know the
: f? (iTho
universe, j-Le hiskks h iui u*.
earth hoth He given to the children of
men." It is made to minister to man's
wants?its abnndatit fruits for the sustenance
of hi-s body, its beauty and
grandeur for the elevating of his
spiritual nature. In om finite way we
are to imitate the perfect work oi' the
pn-fect Worker, and whatever may be
our work, great or small, the ruling ef
a state, or The ruling of a home, it will
help us to remember that the firot
thing of charity is to do the work of
one's calling with faithfulness, and to
remember also that even m this 'life
~ O fATV fhlMOfR
IUUMJ mat iiic ittiiuim iu ? ivn are
often made rnlers over many.
English Spavin Liniment removes
ali Hard, Soft or Calloused Lump? and
Blemishes from horses, Blood Spavins,
Curbs, Splints, Sweeney, King-Bone,
Stifles, Sprains, all Swollen Throats,
CougUs, etc. Save $50 by use of one
bottle. Warranted the most wonderful
Blemish Cure ever known. Sold
by W. E.Aiken, druggist, Winnsboro,
GLADDRX'S GROVE DOTS.
Hard Times?-All Kuin Signs been Failing?.Pretty
Good Joke on a Lien Merchant?A
Suggest'on to Meet like White
Men?A County Ticket Suggested-?
Se? About Registration Tickets.
Gladden'5 Grove,-S. C., June 10.?
Fi-mn looks of croos un aud around 111
tliis scction there is a slim chance for
not more than a one-half cotton crop
without rain will be made. A few
clays longer there will not even be that
with the corn. U'e farmers are s-tiil
in hopes of rain in a few days. We
have had all signs for it for the last
week, but all signs fail., dry weather.
Farm work well up with, 110 grass
and in splendid condition to receive
a few days of wet weather if we
could onlv get it. Farmers are all
l * *i,/\ ol,n?i
UUIIlg LIICII UU9t IU ^Ut LlltJ li^Ut OiiV/Ul"
dcr to the right wheel iu pushing the
little stuff to make it grow, but still
with all the vim and energy and no
rain it stands waiting for the hand of
our Maker to bless it aiid us with
something better than guano and free
negroes. The times are beginning to
look bad and in a most deplorable
condition, nothing in future to look
forward to only what I can see is to
pi ay and be thankful that we are living,
for the time has come and it is
right on us at home, near starvation
as it ever was in days before the flood.
For in those days there were famines
and in these days there is something
just as bad and that is meat and bread
sold to us on lien at from 50 to 200 per
cent on credit and receive nothing but
a little cotton bill and receipts showed
that your crop is crcdi cd to your account
and '.hat is what we get for one
year's work I think the best I have
heard is on one of your merchants of
your town. A negro man told me
that there was a merchant in town who
had o-nf, into such a habit of ouarrelin!?
with the negro and poor white man
during this dry spell about what he
was letting them have until lie would
quarrel with his own shadow in going
for his dinner and would holler, go
back, too dry for corn and bacon today,
wait uutil it rains.
i see we have before us another year
for office seekers and I would like to
suggest a proposition to both fictions
of the Democratic party of this county
* ? *tt* 11 1 ?cf An trv ft ^ V\ftf is Al?
XX. LllK^y nil 1 XXCLCU IV Cfc iVUI 2 lUftb 10 AVi
us all to come together and act like
white people and pick up the best
material we can find on both sides and
let them represent us, and I will,
go farther and will mention a ticket
for the county and would like to
know what each faction thiuk of it:
For Representatives, Saml. McCormick,
W. S. llall, Sr., and W. I).
Douglass or J. E. McDonald; School
Commissioner, J. M. Galloway; County
Treasurer, Hayne McMeekin'or J. R.
Craig; Probate Judge, S. R. Johnston
or J. R. Dellenev; Auditor, J. L.
n ? tir T / *
lucnmouu vi~ nr. o. Xiiuuiu, tuumj
Supervisor, T. C. Leitner, B. G.
Tennant or C. S. Ford; Trial Justice
for No. 3, E. D. Mobley or Dr. J. A.
Scott. Mr. Editor, my reason for
proposing1 this ticket is I want to see
the people united as one family as they
were when our glorious Wade Jlampton
stood before us in 1S7G, and, too,
[ heard a prominent Tillmanite say
that we must come together, get the
best men in the county, let them be
Auti's or Tillmanite^, for our last
Legislaturemcn were not worth a
I have another suggestion to mike;
for all presidents of Democratic clubs
to call a meeting and find out who ha9
registration tickets and secure for all
that have none. Lot us bo ready to
vote if the Tillman faction willlet us.
This remedy is becoming so well known
and so popular as to need no special men
tion. All who have used Electric Bitters
sing the same song of praise.?A purer
medicine does not exist and it is guaranteed
to do all that is claimed. Electric
Bitters will cure all diseases of the Liver
and Kidneys, will remove Pimples, Boils.
Salt Rheum and other affections caused by
impure blood.?Will drive Malaria from
the system and prevent as well as cure all
Malarial fevers.?For cure of Headache,
Constipation and indigestion try Electric
Bitters?Entire satisfaction guaranteed, or
money refunded.?Price 50 cts. and Si per
bottle atMcMaster & Co.'s Drug Store.*
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Around the World 206 Times,
An eminent physician has made a curiout
mathematical calculation in giving the
workings of the human heart m mileage,
He shows that in a lueume 01 ci years
the blood as it passes through the heart U
thrown a distance of 5,150,880 miles, which,
in a continuous stream, would reach arouna
the world 206 times!
Keeping in view this constant strain on
the heart, and taking into consideration the
abuse it receives from over-exertion, alcoholic
and other stimulants, is it any wonder
that it finally becomes affected, refuses to
perform its work, and causes death? The
fact can be readily understood that one in
four has a weak heart, also the importance of
treating that organ as soon as its affected condition
is in the slightest degree manifested.
Reader, if you have any reason whatever
for believing your heart to be affected, you
nVftnl/1 tn it at once. Do not hesi
?J-LVWt4V? ?v ?
tate. Man^persons who die suddenly of this
disorder have never suspected its presence.
Joseph Boody, Pierpont, N. Y., writes: "Three
years ago I began to have difficulty in breathing,
palpitation of the heart set in, and my limbs and
ankles were badly swollen. Physician* said I
could not live a week. I began using Dr. Mile*5
New Heart Cure; tbe first bottle greatly relieved
me, and, although 76 years of age, tbe several
bottles I took altogether so immensely benefited
me that I am a new man. I cheerfully recommend
" While suffering from a severe attack of heart
disease, and expecting to die, pbysidana having
afforded mt no relief, I was induced t? buy some
of Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure. Every dose lifted
me right np, and it seems as though it would
* * ? ^
almost raise tne aeaa. j. wuuiu wmuigij vu?
New Heart Cure bottles with gold for the magnificent
remedy they contain, if Icould not get them
on other terms."?S. A. Hull, Franklin, N. Y. "For
20 years I was seriously troubled with
heart disease and nervous prostration, the latter
affecting the sciatic nerve of my left side. During
that time I was treated by many prominent
physicians, and sent hundreds of dollars away
for medicines, all of which failed. Recently I
began using Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure, and am
now entirely free from my old complaints."?
George J. Barry, Park City, Utah.
Dr. Mile#' New Heart Cure is sold on a positive
guarantee by all druggists, or by Dr. Miles
Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind., on receipt of price.
Si per bottle, six bottles 85, express prepaid. It
?1??? ?'"? nofthomniitjx Tiftr dangerous
drugs. Free boot at druggists, or by mail.
Sold 1>Y WIxNSBOKO DRUG STORE.
| THE STASiDASxL, *
^ * - * ' v ^
| DL'RaNG'S I
Has surts'rad its reputation for IS years <>
> us being ino standard remedy for the
1 " - r?f Phonm:!. A
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bottles lor five dollars. Our 40-page Pam- ^
pulet scut Free by Mail. Address, ^
| Durang's Rheumatic Remedy Go. |
1316 L Street,Washington, D. C. %
^ Dura^ifj'it TArcr 1'iItsat-0 tho l>CSt on ?
? ' ar.'i. 'i'iivv ::'-t wit!) fin ease that nates T
g a ho'iseiiolil blessing.
% r~:cn 23 cxs. ?zz eoz. er c zozi: ron si. ?
? roz Z^LZ Z'i DSTJGGXCTj. ^
JACOBS'HIARMACT CO., |
Wholesale Agent?, Atlanta, Ga.
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitchc
and Children. It contains nc
otlier Narcotic substance. ]
for Paregoric, Drops, Sootlii
It is Pleasant. Its gnarant
Millions of Mothers. Castori;
fevcrisliness. Castoria pre\
cures Diarrhoea and Win*
teething troubles, cures c<
Castoria assimilates the fo
and bowels, giving health
toria is the Children's Pans
""Castoria is an excellent medicine for chil*
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told mo or its
good effect upon their children."
Dr. S. C. Osgoob,
" Castoria is the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day is not
far distant when mothers will consider the real
interest of their children, and use Castoria instead
of the various quack nostrums which are
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
omenta down their throats, thereby
them to premature graves."
Dr. J. F. Ktschkloe,
The Centaur Company, T7 M
i! Blood and Skin Diseases i
Always . R . i
CttroA D.D.D. j
VUI vwe Y
I! BOTANIC BLOOD BALDI never fails ] |
' to cure all manner of Blood and Skin diseases.
It is the great Southern building up
and purifying Remedy, and cures all manner
of skin and blood diseases. As a building
up tonic it is without a rival, and absolutely
beyond comparison with any other similar
remedy ever offered to the public. It is a
panacea for all ills resulting from impure , |
, blood, or an Impoverished condition or the ,,
human system A single bottle will demon|
stratelts paramount virtues.
11 J^T'Send for free book of Wonderful Cures.'1
] [ Price, $1.00 per large bottle; $5.00 for six J [
11 bottles. < 1
Vnr ca1*> hv drnpo-ists: if not send to us.
11 and medicine will be sent freight prepaid on '
11 receipt of price. Address < 11
j[ BLOOD BALM CO., Atlanta, Ga.
A New and Completo Treatment, consisting of
SUPPOSITOBIES, Capsule? of Ointment and two
Boxes of Ointment. A nover-failmu Cure for Piles
of every nature and. degree. Ii makes an operation
with the knife or Injections of carbolic acid, which
are painful and seldom a permanent cure, and often
remltiair in death. uuii?-vOciiary. Why endure
ttifB terrible disease.-* Wo ftuaiantes ?
boxes to cure any ca3o. iou only pay for
benefits received, W a bos, U for $3. Sent by mail.
Guarantees Issued by our agtnts.
>v Japanese Liver Pellets
the gTeat LIVER and STOMACH REGULATOR and
I BLOOD PUKIFIER. 'Small, mild and pleasant to
take, especially adapted for children's use. 5J Doses
I GUARANTEES issued only by
WINNSBORO DRUG STORE.
Winnsboro. S. C.
JUNE E THE THE:
rv tim , n i ? i mrt rv *t i rv n p p n
Bill 11)1 HiV W
A SUPPLY OF FRESH SEED just
in. Other Turnip Seed to follow
LEMONADE AND ICE CREAM.
A fresh supply of Leuions, Extract.?,
Chocolate, Corn Starch, etc. Thin
Glass Tumblers, plain and engraved,
Ice Cream Saucers, just received.
CROCKERY! CROOKEKI! j
Another lot of Cups and Saucers,
Piates (plain, scalloped and figured),!
Pitshers from pints to half-gal Ion-',
Ewer* ai d Basin?, and several very
prcttv Bed-room Sets, ('all and see
our Crockery, for we will be p'rased
to show them.
no. o i
We have 10 or 12 varieties t?f Bc-wis,j
an?] a lull tiipulv ??I" Garden Seed, and
our u-u- ?i >!ock "?f Drugs n? ?,
Book*, S ?:i- n-n, dr., pic.
AT THE DRUG STORE.
ICifA lijU h u J
A NICE LOT OF
* i i / >
/\nu our SIUCK OJ vtuuliics IS
WHEN YOU WANT
Flour, Meal, Bacon, j
Sugar, Coffee, Tobacco j
Rice, Grits, Lard,
Roast Beef, Chipped Beef,
Salmon, Sardines, '
Tomatoes or Tinware,
Give us a call.
A. B. CATHCART.
For surveying, terracing,
Leveling, Drawing, Etc.,
7-Sfxly Woodward, S. c.
r's prescription for Infants
ither Opium, Morpliine nor
[t. is & harmless substifcuto :
ng Syrups, and Castor Oil.
eo is thirty years' use by <
a destroys "Worms and allays
ents vomiting Sour Curd,
I Colic. Castoria relieves
>nstipation and flatulency,
od, regrulates tlic stomach
y and natural sleep. Cas?
icea?the Mother's Friend.
" Castoria is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me."
n. A. Arches, M. D.,
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
" Our physicians in the children's department
have spoken highly of their experience
in their outside practice with Castoria,
and although we only have among our
medical supplies what is known as regular
products, yet we are free to confess that the
merits of Castoria has won us to look with
favor upon it."
United Hospital and Dispensary,
Allen C. Smith, Pres.,
urray Street, Now York City.
I mmiktmn f
| ^ ?*g?^ ^
i Absolutely the Best 1
All drop forcings and English steel ?
tubing. Bearing strictly dust-proof, a
Elegant designs and light weight. 5
I Send Two-Cent Stamp. |
(f Av.ot. ... CAD TWPWTY.FOtJO PAflP P
Iw'aatc&. ^ ~~~ ' CATALOQUS' #
Mouarcb Cycle Co. 1
Lake ?nd Hoisted Sts. CHICAGO, 5
U N I 0 N
! IS THE BEST.
; Handsomest Cover J).ver Seen.
New Style Skeleton Case.
The Only Machine thrt t will Sew BA.CKj
WARD as well as FORWARD 'without
I stopping. Quiet Running, adjustable in
! ail it? parts.
WE SELL TO DEALERS ONLY.
i ? T-rn i nmrmriTrt nA I
U JNIUJN MAJN U JC AU'l" U ItllN lj W.
WM. PETER, Owner,
J. C EHYNE,
BESSEMER CITY, N. C.,
PIM PJM WMFY
1 Ullli Willi JTlllUllUli I
Orders recei7ed by me will be promptly
filled at lowest price'.
Reference ? First National Bank,
Gastonia, N. C. 5?17
JOHN J, McMAHAN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
12)4 Law Range, Columbia, S. C.
Solicits business in liis native Ccunty?
THE HOT WEATHH
SlIjcI you will need light weight goods. "W
t will make you feel cool to look at our
)heck Xainsooks, Dotted Swiss, etc. Als
Vimitr. Swiss and Challies.
"VVe have the Laces to suit all styles of j
seived in which are some beautiful patterr
We have a nice line of Silk Gloves am
jauze Underwear at low prices.
The cheapest and prettiest Fans you ev
We have added a full stock of I>utteri<
ill the latest fashions. June fashion she<
We are still offering Bargains in S
)f Ladies' Oxford Tics.
-We have had a big trade in this depart
ance of stock during June. Now is your
cash buys a pile of goods now. We warn
big value for it. Come and see us.
Your * Sprin
Can be best supplied in rr
I make a specialty in keeping a
cannot get in any other store in t<
A pretty line of Wool and Silk
lot of Black and White Laces an
My line, of Cotton and Wash ]
" ~~ nf C oo Por/>oTe T
^ UillC ^ dUClI AO Vj X VI VC41K7^ A<
Colored, Calicoes, Muslins, Crep
Nainsooks and Lawns.
A big line of Notions. I have
in this department.
My Hat stock is full. Some v
And when it comes to
You know my store is the place
have a good stock of Gents' Furi
ments are freshl}* stocked for the
popular and desirable goods ma
thing you may need and get it ai
Few can-meet and none can b<
to show goods, and less trouble t
J". Hi. Mm
new km m
WE HAVE JUST REC
-*? Latest S
UVJ1 1 JL
Miilinery. ? <
The Latest Noveltie
* /-? war ^VVCf
IKfiJlJlM) if A i . r liu u f.is
MMVT MA AMn WAIflTAW
iwx liuujjs, mnm
asm sewing :
A rv ^ v* 4- ? A M i i f A M ? "A C
Terms Low, 3?i
ALWAYS ON HAND, BUGGIES, SUE
Don't forget I always Inve a full line c
ing Stoves ami other goods at the Fnrnitnn
Jobbers and Dis
PURE, OLDFASUIOXED JiOKTtt UAtv
RYE WHISKIES, APPLE AND PEACI
of pure goods for private use and medicinal pui
as standard, and we sell nothing but high grade
celebrated KEY bran 1 of old-fashioned hand-m
packed in oases of one doaen bottles. We quot
N. C "Poplar Log" Corn Whiskey, $1.25 to
Rye WhisKey, ?2.00 to 53.00, according to age
Apple Brandy, $2.00.
Peach Brandy, $2.75.
We can furnish Corn Whiskey in cases of 1,2.
pints, half pints and quarts ready for use, at lo
Can make special prices on barrel shipments,
country of old Corn Whiskey, ripened and raello
it for private use,
I IS C0M6, -M
e have them and at right prices.
White Goods in Plain Lawns,
o fall stock of Fisnired Lawns,
joods. A new supply just rets
in the fashionable butter color.
er saw. S
ik's Patterns anil can show yon
?t now ready. fl
HOES. A specially nice line V
nient and want to clean out baltime
to get bargains. A littis
t your cash and will give you
n "W v TTTM
YELL & KU^.
g 4- Wants^^?*
^ . . ~'r *-*
ly store. You will find that
nice line of novelties you
)wn. . M
' . -S
Dress Goods. Also a nice
d Insertings for trimmings. ^
fabrics are large and handJotted
Swisses in White and
ons, &c., White and Black
some special good bargains
ery nobby Felts and Straws. / ^
to buy that all the time. I
lishing Goods. All departspring
trade with the most
de. Come to me for auyt
a price you can afford to
gat my prices. No trouble - ^
o sell them.
imaugli. \ .-I
- - Manager. U
fLISH HATS. 4
EIVED A LOT OF
N'S HATS, 1
tyles. ?<- ?
. ? .
BIN & CO. j
* Milhnery. w
s of the Season.'
S. SHBBOXS, I
UKKS VEI LLW, ETC. 1
s FJNfiv snnns -J
wj * u*iv w?var*r| ?
i?pvs r- a rts wafinms an
LkJ-i X KJy V?l?4V| ' ?
>f Farniture, Baby Carriages, CooE>>-^
e Store, next door to W. C. Beaty'x, \
OLINA HAND-MADE CORN AND4
? BRANDIES. We make a specialty
rposes. Oar brands are all recognized:
: goods. We are sole proprietors of the
ade Corn Whiskey and Apple Brandy*
e as follows in lots from 1 to 10 gallons::
5,00, according to age.
^ - -t ? .. ^
l^xira cnarg-i ?<n n>p<muju6j.
, 4, G and 8 doz^n bottles to case, i& "
We have the largest stock in thewed
by age, and especially recommend?