Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, JULY ll, 1S94.
And still it rains.
Recreinentitious reformers are
now taking to the woods.
The State campaigners will be
here next Thursday, July 19th.
Talk about sensational trials;
wait until you hear the recording
Miss Hetty Shepnard is spend
ing this week in Augusta, with her
friend Miss Scott.
Our town is now full of water
melons, but they are small in size |
and of indifferent flavor.
Since the recent rains the crops
in the county-cotton and corn
have improved wonderfully.
There was no service in our Bap
tist Church last Sunday morning,
Dr. Gwaltney being at Hom's
There were a number o? wind
storms in the county last week, but
they don't seem to have done much
It is a peculiar expression, "The
marriage was solemnized." Why
not say, "The fuueral was made
Scientists believe that Nebraska,
Kansas, and a part of the Indian
Territory are situated over an un
On last Thursday bacon in this
market jumped from 84- to 10 cents
a pound owing to the big strike in
Chicago. March rabbits are now
in great demand.
The old oaken bucket, the iron
bound bucket, the moss-covered
bucket, all rhymes very well ; but
for a drink that's enchanting, when
with heat I am panting, givo me
of that that J. Davis Timmons
The various Democratic clubs in
the county are called to meet at
their respective meeting places on
or before the 2Slh inst, to elect
delegates to the.county convention
and also an executive committee
man from each club.
An Englishman recently had his
life savod by a $500 wad of green
backs which warded off a bullet
aimed at him. With such simple
means of precaution as this at our
very elbow, everybody should be
prepared for an emergency.
Hick's weather forecasts for
July indicate the country will have
plenty of rain. He predicts storms
the 7th to 11th and from the 17th
to 21st. The last storm period be
quake shocks about the middle of
the month. v
Sam Jones says: "If all the
wealth of the United States was
divided out to-day each man would
get about $1,160, and in less than
six months some fellows would be
riding in palace cars and others
would be walking crossties and
howling for another divvy."
The contract for rebuilding that
portion of Clemson College which
was recently destroyed by fire has
been let to Guide & Walker, of
Atlanta, for $22,390. As $20,000
was received from the iusurance
the loss really is only $2,000. Un
der the contract the work must be
completed by Jan. 1st.
Aa Indiana lady asked Hank
I Lawse, of Brooklings, South Da
kota, how he could tell a blizzard.
"That'/- easy enough," said Hant?f
witfefthe dignity for which he is
nortel. "Just go and boro a gimlet
hole in the door, aud so long as
four men can hold a blanket over
the hole it ain't a blizzard.
Prof. C. Meriwether, a native of
Edgefield, has been elected attach
er in the Sumter Graded School.
" Prof. Meriwether is a man of cul
ture and travel, having taught in
John Hopkins University in this
country and also at Siuddi, Japan.
From Sindai he wrote many charm
ing letters for the columns of the
? The Edgefield Club will give an
other delightful ball, complimen
tary to the visiting young ladies,
1 in Hart's new store on Thursday
evening, July 26th. Beardan's
Baud, of Augusta, will furnish the
music. Young men living in Edge
field county will pay au admission
fee of $2. Those living outside
the county will be admitted only
upon presenting the club invita
tion card at the entrance-this lat
ter will be strictly adhered to and
j no exceptions made. A most en
joyable occasion is anticipated.
A well-bred man puts his hand
over his mouth when he yawns;
but not one io 10,910 knows why.
The reason is this: "Four or five
hundred years aso there was a su
perstition common in Europe that
the devil was always lying in wait
to enter a man's body and take
possession of him. Satan gener
ally went in by the mouth; but
when he had waited a reasonable
time and the man did not open his
mouth the devil made him yawn,
and while his mouth was opened
jumped down his throat. So many
cases of this kind occurred that
the people learned to make the
siyn of the croes over their mouth
2 whenever they yawned, in order to
scare away the devil. The peas
antry in Italy and Spain still ad
here io this method; but moBt
other people have dispensed with
the cross sign, and keep out the
evil by simply placing the hand
efore the lips. It is a most re
arkable survival of a practice
fter its significance has perished.
Mr. Jus. H. Carter, late wit
Hammond ct Bell, lei t last wee
for Osborne's Business Colleg
Augusta, Ga., where he goes to tali
a course in telegraphy.
Dr. L. R. Gwaltney will preac
at Little Stevens Creek on til
2nd Sunday in August, at whic
time a revival meeting commence
at. that church conducted by Re1
John Lake assisted by others.
The farmer-man whoprophesie
that no grass would come up i
1894, that the seeds thereof wer
all frozen (o death in March an
heated to death in June, has bee
;abooed-the balance of we farrr
ers do not spea* to him as we pas
In Rapid Succession.
The barbecue of the Edgefleh
Hussars on July ISth; the campaigi
meeting at Edgefield on the 19th
and the barbecue at Harmony o
Confederate survivors on the 21sl
all come in rapid succession am
the candidates will have to d'
some tall hustling to get to all.
An Hypnotic Entertainment.
On Friday night of this week
the 13th inst., Prof. L. J. Parrott
of Sumter, will give an exhibitioi
in the Edgefield Opera House o
the power of hypnotism. Hypno
tism is what, forty years ago, wi
called mesmerism. Judge Ernes
Gary says that Prof. Parrott hal
Mr. D. R. Durisoe has removed
his fire insurance office to thc
ADVERTISER building, from which
coign of vantage he will issue poli
cies to those desiring them. He
represents two of the largest and
soundest fire insurance companies
doing business on this co. tinent
with millions of dollars of '.ssets.
Give him a share of your p itron
Barbecue at Mt. Willing.
The Mt. Willing Rifles will fur
nish a barbecue, first class in all
itB appointments, at the campaign
meeting to be held at Mt. Willing
on Tuesday, July 24th. The charge
wi 11 be, for gentlemen, 35 cents, la
dies 25 cts, children under 12 years
of age, 15 cents. The candidates
will not be charged any more than
Lhe gentlemen, although it is well
known that they will eat twice as
That Big Barbecue.
, The Conf?der-ate Veterans Asso
ciation of Edgefield -county, as
previously announced, will have a
barbecue at Harmony Church, four
miles east of Edgefield, on Satur
day, July 21st. Col. James R.
Armstrong, of Charleston, will de
liver an address to the old soldiers.
Ladies and children are especially
invited, and the ladies, in the lan
guage of Capt. George Lake, are
'earnestly permitted" to bring
PPV. Marion- Dargan preached
in our ?Methodist Church on Sun
day morning last. His sermon was
Et strong and able argument in
Savor of equal culture of mind,
heart, and physique as leading up
to the perfection for which Chris
tian men and women ought to
strive.. He closed with an earnest
ippeal to parents to regard their
solemn obligations to their chil
dren. Mr. Dargan is travelling in
the interest of the Columbia Fe
male College, which he represents
is thoroughly-equipped for the best
work during the coming scholastic
List of letters remaining in the
Postoffice at Edgefield C. H. July
3rd, 1894 : A J Adams, Andy Alex
ander, Joyer Blocker, Reil Derring,
T B Frau, J H Gresham Henry
Grenett, J S Grimes, Jackson Glap,
Henry Lockhart, Jasper Rush,
Perry Simkins, Richard Simkins.
Wm Cornelious Synes, Henry
Wooley, (2), Samuel Weaver, (2),
B J Wilson, Mrs Mattie Barentiue,
Mrs Tabetha Burnett, Mrs Addie
Davis, Mrs Louisa Davis, Miss
Emma Hughes, Lena Keys, Mrs
Julia Moore, Miss Emma Mikes,
Miss Melia Sullivan, Mrs H H
On Tuesday evening, July 17th,
the Woman's Mission Society of
the Baptist Church, will give an
entertainment at the residence of
Mrs. G. P. Cobb. There will be no
admission charged, and every one
is urged to come. Vocal and in
strumental music, recitations, etc.,
will be furnished gratis, but charge
will be made for the delicious re
freshments which the ladies will
serve during the evening. The
money realize?! is to pay off the
debt now resting on the Foreign
Mission Board. As this is a
matter in which all the Baptist
churches are interested, it is hoped
that friends of the cause through
the country will come in and help
swell the fund.
Trial Justice F. E. Rinehart, of
the Etheredge section, was in our
office on Monday and reports the
crops in his part of thc county,
both corn and cotton, as simply
magnificent. He says that Charlie
Adams's field of corn on the old
Duncan roar), originally a poor,
sandy, pine ridge, will make thirty
bushels to the acre, and that thirty
years ago this same land could
have been bought for 10 cents an
acre. Indeed so poor was this sec
tion once that there is a tradition
that, when Job's turkey gobbler
struck the old Duncan road in
Edgefield county he got so poor he
had to lean up against the fence to
gobble, that the old ramshaklc and
wobbly fence fell down with him,
and that the natives round about
pulled out his beard and tail
feathers and made soup with which
they did regale themselves. If this
last statement is not correct, charge
it up as a part of the defendant's
costs in the case of Job's turkey
against the old Duncan road.
The Sjmbeam Society.
The Sunbeam Society of our
village Baptist Church held a most
interesting meeting on Sunday
afternoon last. Besides thc regu
lar programme of song, ]?raver,
recitation, etc., Mrs. G. P. Cobb
entertained and instructed the lit
tle folks with a charming talk.
This was a bright day in the life
of the Sunbeams. May it ofteo
There is a man living in Edge
field town who promised his wife,
about thr^e weeks ago. that he
rever would "take anything" ex
cept on bad, rainy mornings. The
good wife says it rained the very
next morning after the promise
was given and hap poured down
almost without ceasing ever since.
She now accuses her husband of
being a rain-maker, not only of
the "first water" but of all the
water, and wants to hire him out
to the United States Government
to make rain in the "bad lands" of
Dakotah and the arid Northwest
where rain is so much needed. We
have had enough here in Edgefield.
Weather for June.
Weather Observer C. A. Long, of
Trenton, sends us the following
data of the weather for the month
just ended :
Monthly mean temperature, 78.4
Mean max. temperature, 87.8
Mean min. temperature^ 69.1
Maximum temperature, 98, date
Minimum temperature 53. date
Total precipitation 4.54 inches.
Greatest daily precipitation 1.75,
date 28th, (before day.)
Number of clear days 14, partly
cloudy 16, on which .01 or more
precipitation fell, 10.
Prevailing direction of wind,
Total precipitation for the month
of June, 2893, 7.26 inches.
Total precipitation for May and
June, 1893, 11.66 inches.
Total precipitation for May and
June, 1894, 5.74 inches.
Total precipitation for 6 months
19.46 inches. .
[For the ADVERTISER.
A Card from Hon. W. J. Talbert.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES U. S., |
WASHINGTON, D. C., July 8. j
MR. EDITOR: Please allow me
:hrough your paper to say that I
(rill probably not be able, on ac
?ount of official duties, to attend i
ihe campaign . meetings in your
county on the 19th and 21st. While
[ would be glad to do so, I deem it
more importautto my constituents
to remain at my post here when
there are daily coming up matters
of interest to them.
After the adjournment of Con
gress I will be more than delighted
to meet with the people and give
them an account of my steward
W. J- TALBERT.
Notice to Secretaries.
Secretaries of all Sunday-schools
within the bounds of the Edgefield
Baptist Sunday-school Convention
are hereby earnestly requested to
make out statistical reports and
send to the convention at Plum
Branch on or before the 27th day
of July inst. Let the reports em
body the number of officers and
teachers of each Sunday-school,
number of scholars, average at
tendance, number of church mem
bers, number of converts, Sundays
open, months open, Sunday-school
papers taken, number of prayer
meetings held, volumes in library,
total amount of mone3r raised,
money raised for State missions,
amount raised for home missions,
for foreign missions, raised for in
cidentals, for Baptist Publishing
Society, Children's Building Fund,
Baptist Orphanage, and names of
superintendents with postoffice ad
S. E. FREELAND,
Plum Branch, S. C.
[For the ADVERTISER.
Edgefield Baptist Association.
MR.EDITOR: According to a reso
lution adopted in 1892 by the Edge
field Baptist Association requiring
committees to send reports to the
undersigned previous to meeting
of the Association, I publish the
resolution and list of standing
committees, as follows:
Resolved, That the clerk of this
Association be and is hereby in
structed to write the chairman of
each standing committee a mouth
previous to the meeting of the As
sociation requesting him to prepare
his report and forward same to the
clerk one week previous to the
Home Missions-Rev P P Bla
lock, W H Nixon, E G Talbert, C
E Quarles, P B Whatley.
Foreign Missions-J C Morgan,
J W Johnson, J P Wells, L W
Whitlock, J W Brooks.
Temperance-Rev John Lake,
Jas F Freeland, B P Talbert, A W
Reel, E G Morgan. ,
Orphanage-Rev J L Ouzts, Dr
R H McKie, J M Jones, H Q Tal
bert, M A Mime.
Education-Dr W E Prescott, S
B Mays, S A Biunson, James Mims,
P B Lanham.
Bible Colportage--H M Garnett,
P B Kemp, J N Griffis, W P Seig
ler, J T Lukequire,
Periodicals-Rev J P Mealing,
R E Broadwater, L F Dorn, W R
Parks, P H Bussey.
The Association will meet with
the Mountain Creek Baptist Church
of Christ on Wednesday, Thurs
day, and Friday before the second
Sunday in September, A. D. 1894.
S. E. FREELAND, Clerk.
Chronicle please copy.
IT II PENNSYLVANIA.
One Hundred Armed
MARCH INTO SCOTTDALE.
The Wildest Excite
Two Negroes Sbot and Many
Badly Wounded-The Negroes
Retreat Pursued by 1,000
They are Preparing
for an Attack.
SCOTTDALE, PA., July 9-One
hundred armed negroes marched
into Scottdale to-day. They car
ried revolvers and clubs. When
Burgess Robinson ordered them to
disperse they opened fire on him.
The Burgess called a number of
citizens to' his assistance and a
general riot resulted. The negroes
ran pursued by 1,000 citizens.
Fully 200 shots were fired. Two
negroes wore shot, one fatally, and
others were badly beaten. They
escaped to Fayette County and
went to I Clure's Works, where
they are said to be recruiting forces,
preparatory to making an attack
on the town. The wildest excite
ment prevails. Th? Burgess has
asked the citizens to arm them
selves to repel the anticipated at
tack. One of the negroes who was
shot in the head was brought to
Scottdale. Threats of lynching
are heard on all sides.
The Sons of Veterans, armed
with rifles, have been called out
and are on guard at the lockup.
The negroes are headed by San
ford White, superintendent of the
McClure Coke Company. They
are now at the borough limits and
an armed body of citizens have
just gone to meet them. A battle
is expected in a short time.
GOLDEN CALF THEIR IDOL.
Representative Talbert Save This
of Cleveland and Congress.
"I will net follow Democratic
leaders who will bow down and
worship the golden calf of mono
metallism, while silver, the . peo
ple's money, has been buried. I
believe that President Cleveland
and two-thirds of the members of
Congress are worshipers of that
Such were the emphatic remarks
made by Representative Talbert,
of South Carolia, at a meeting of
the Interstate Democratic Associ
ation last evening. Mr. Talbert's
was a straight-out honest Demo
cratic speech, and his remarks were
loudly cheered by those present.
Before Mr. Talbert's address was
delivered there was a short busi
ness meeting of the association, at
which the following gentlemen
were elected members : Charles W.
French, K. J. Collins. C. W. Ged
dis, C. B, Morton, C. B. Keane
James Devine. F. \V. Knowlton. R.
I. Watterson, and W.R. Love. The
following committee was appoin
ed to make arrangements for a
celebration, to be held when the
President signs the tarin* bill:
Messra. Clayton, Turner, Carlisle,
Elliott, McKevitt, Daniells, Dixon
It was agreed to hold an extra
meeting Suuday afternoon,July 15,
in the association's headquarters.
Col. Clayton gave notice cf a meet
ing of the New York Democratic
Association, also in the Interstate
ball, on Thursday next.
Then Chairman Gray introduced
Mr. Talbert, who began by speak
ing of tho great power of organiza
tion. Among these he mentioned
the labor unions, which are using
their power to euch great effect at
the present time. It was well
they should discuss their rights,
but he deprecated the means which
were being used at this present
time by the railway employes in
"I am a Democrat of the Jack
son type," he continured, "believe
iug that to the victor belongs the
spoils. The goverment offices are
fillod with Republicans, who are
using their power against tho Dem
ocratic party, and if I had my way
they would all be turned out of
office before sunrise to morrow and
Democrats put in their places.
Mr. Talbert then went on to
show how tho Democratic party
had violated their pledges to the
people, and said, repeal of the Fed
eral election law wae tho only
pledge which had been redeemed.
"I am a Democrat who has voted
to carry out every pledge of the
Democratic platform," he said
"A party which acts as the Demo
cratic part}' has doue will and
ought to b'-i overthrown. When a
man is elected to Congress it ie his
business to stay here and carry out
the pledges he has made to his con
stituents, and not togo back to his
district and work for a renomina
tion wrhen his presence in Congress
is necessary to make a quorum.
T. J. DEMOCRACY WANTED.
"In speaking of Democracy,"
said the speaker, "I don't refer to
Mugwump Democracy. We want
Democracy that will recognize the
rights of every man, woman, and
child in the United States. We
want Thomas Jefferson Democracy,
which will give equal rights to all
and special privileges to none.
And in speaking of government
we should talk of a government
which will protect every citizen in
his right. There are two forces in
government, one is centrifugal,
which bends from the center and
is a government for, by, and of the
people. The other is centripedel,
bending toward the center. It c?n
tralizes the power at the Federal
capital, and the government is con
trolled by corporations, syndicates,
PEOPLE MUST HAVE RELIEF.
"The people will and must h av
relief, and if we don't give it to
them they will get it elsewhere.
The Democratic party has a golden
opportunity to go forward and wipe
off the statute books the iniquitous
legislation which has been enacted
by the Republicans during the past
30 years. The only way we can
reform the tariff is to enact a
graduated iucqme tax law. We
want to pass a bill in the House
which will change the Constitu
tion of the United States so that
those great big tushy-head states
men in the Senate, the President,
and Supreme Court judges will be
elected directly by the people."
In conclusion the speaker said :
"There will come a day when the
work of the common laboring peo
ple will be heard and headed, and
the time will come when the lib
erty of the people will be restored
and everybody will be free and
[For the ADVERTISER.
Tribute of Respect.
MODOC LODGE No. 199, A. F. M. )
June 30,1S94. J
WHEREAS, It has pleased Almighty
God in his infinite and all-wise provi
dence to remove from among us our
friend and brother, WILLIAM PARKMAN,
who died the 17th day of May, 1894,
being GO years of age.
'Resolved 1. That in the death of
Brother PARKMAN Modoc Lodge has
lost a good, kind, and esteemed mem
ber, and the community a generous and
Resolved 2. That Modoc Lodge bows
in humble submission and with becom
ing reverence to the will of an all-wise
Providence, who doeth all things well,
with the hope that our loss is his eter
Resolved 3. That a blank page in our
minute book be inscribed to his mem
ory, and that, these resolutions be pub
lished in the Edgefleld Chronicle and
Edgetield ADVERTISER, and a copy be
forwarded to the family of our de
T. E. JENNINGS,
J. C. HARVLEY.
w. L. MCDANIEL,
Wanted a few good, responsible,
and energetic men to sell the Latest
Improved Singer Sewing Machines,
and to collect on accounts in Edge
field county. To the right men wg
guarantee good pay and permanent
positions. Applicant must be able
to give small honesty bond and
fornish horse and harneas. Apply
at once to THE SINGER SEWING
MACHINE COMPANY, Augusta, Ga.
Preserves Fruit, Cider, Milk
Butter, Eggs, Tomatoes, Cat
sup, Pickles, Etc.
What it is: It is a simple, harmless
preparation, free from taste, smell and
color, that has the properties of stop
ping and preventing fermentation in
all vegetable and animal foods.
What It Does : It is especially useful
for preserving fruits of all kinds with
out cooking, retaining their natural
fresh appearance and taste.
Its Use does away with labor, and
makes what has been a hot, disagree
able task, a delight and a pleasure, lt
substitutes for the Summer heat of the
kitchen the cool shade of the lawn or
Its Results are never doubtful when
used according to directions, and
Plum Puddings, Peach andBer-y Pies
can be had in Winter as well as in
Its Use is profitable and economical,
for it saves one-half of the surgar,
saves the jars broken by heat, saves
the fruit cooked away, and saves the
time and labor lost by the old methods.
For Cider it is unsurpassed. It stops
fermentation at any point desired, and
produces a sparkling beverage like
The question is sometimes asked,
"Is it injurions?" To allay all doubts
on that score, we would say that we
have consulted many of our most
eminent Chemists and Physicians and
all unite in pronouncing the use Anti
fermentine as a preservative, a per
fectly safe and harmless preparation.
THE NEW WAV.
Fill the jars with natural fruit, as it
comes from the tree or vine; add one
of each pint of fruit,etc., until the jars
are full, theil lill the jars with a syrup
made ol* water and stigur, cover and
put away. The results is a natural
fruit with syrup. Blackberries rasp
berries, cherries, peaches, grapes, etc.,
done with Antifermentine are as
natural in appearance and taste as
though just picked. For sale by G. L.
Big stock Saddles, all prices, just
received at Ramsey & Bland's.
Will almost make your pants
laugh to ride on one of them.
I will be pleased to issue poli
cies to all desiring insurance
on Merchandise, Dwellings,
Furniture, Barns, etc. I rep
with its $8,000,000 assets, and
with $3,500,000 assets-two
old and reliable companies,
and always prompt in the set
tlement of all losses.
I hope those of my friends
who have so long given me
their Fire Insurance will con
tinue to kindly favor me with
fflSF* Office in ADVERTISER
D. R.. DURISOE.
To the Whiskey Trade and Whiskey
If you will drink North Caro
lina Corn Whiskey, I want to sell
it to you.
Price by the bbl. - - - $1.20
Price by 4 gal. kegs, - - - 1.25
Price by short pints, 10 to gal.,
(3 gals, in case) $1.35.
Price by short quarts, 5 to gal.,
(3 gals, in case) $1.30.
Price by full quarts, (3 gals, in
Case goods landed freight paid.
I do not remember a town in South
Carolina that formerly had license
in which my whiskey is not well
Capacity of distilling 180 bushels
per dav. I do not sell any whiskey
but what is made in my own dis
Parties ordering whom I do not
know will please send money by
postoffice order or check.
When ordering state whether
you want water white or colored.
J. B. LANIER,
Salisbury, N. C.
felice, Cin Owners.
Examine your gin ribs and see
if they are worn, and if they are
replace them with the
Mi Patent Gil I,
it prevents motes from being pull?
ed through with the lint and cotton
from collecting between th& ribs
which causes nearly all fires in
gin houses, it also deanes your
seed much cleaner. Gives you a
better sample thereby increasing
your custom. They pay for them
selves in one season's ginning.
The Lemain Rib
has a removable wearing plate just
where the saws pass between the
ribs, this plate is made of hard
steel and can be removed by simply
pressing dowu a spring, and at a
cost of only FIVE CENTS. So
when you put in the Lemain Rib
you never have to buy another set,
and eau always renew for only five
cents. It will be money in the
farmers pocket to gin his cotton on
For particulars address,
P. J. B0ATWRIGHT,
DARLINGTON, S. C.
^?T"I? you need new ribs in
your gin write to P. J. Boatwright
and he will send an agent to see
Sample rib can be seen at G. B.
Courtney's Gin Shop, Edgefield,
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF EDGEFIELD.
Court of Common Pleas.
Summons for Relief.
WILLIS G. TOWNES .ind HENRY
II. TOWNES, Jr., Plaintiffs,
THE CITY COUNCIL OF AUGUSTA
To the the Defendants The City Coun
cil of Augusta.
VOU are hereby summoned and re
X qi'ired to answer the complaint in
this action, of which a copy is here
with served upon you, and to serve a
copy of your answer to the said com
plaint on the subscribers at their ?flice
in tlie town ol' Edgelield, S. C., within
twenty days after the service hereof,
exclusive of the day of such service;
and if you fail to answer the com
plaint within the time aforesaid, the
Plaintiffs in this action will apply to
tlie Court for the relief demanded in
Dated May 2Sth, A. D. 1S94.
CROFT & TILLMAN
To the Defendants above named:
TAKE notice that the Summons and
Complaint herein are liled in the
oillce ol' the Clerk of the Court of
Common Fleas for Edgelield county in
CROFT & TILLMAN,
June 14th, 1S94.
You will no go blind if you look
at Ramsey & Bland's splendid
stock of blind bridles, just received.
Subscribe t? the Edgefield AD
H P Poples, Blotches
LJLS-JJL and Old Soras
PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT " . . " , .
ANO POTASSIUM Catarrh, Malana
In BEGOCI Poison
P. P. P. pnrlflos the Wood, neilds np
tho weak and debilitated, gives
strength to neatened nerves, expels
diseases,forint; tho patient health .ind
happiness where sickness, gloomy
feelings and lassitude llrst prev.-.llecf.'
For primary.secondary and tertiary
syphilis, for blood poisoning, mercu
rial poison, malaria, dyspepsia, and
In all blood and skin disoases, like
blotches, pimples, old chronic nlcers.
tetter, scald bead, boils, erysipelas,
eczema-wo may say, without fear of
contradiction,tim: i\ P. P. is tho best
blood puriller In the world,and makes
positive, speedy and permanent earea
in all cases.
Ladles whose systems aro pois-jned
and whose blood is in an impure condi
tion, due to menstrual Irregularities,
aro peculiarly benetlted by the won
dcrfni tonic and blood cleansing prop
erties of P. P. P.-Prickly Ash, Polio
Root and Potassium.
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., Aug. 14th. 1893.
-I can speak in tho highest terms of
your medicine from my own persons!
knowledge. I was affected with heart
disease, pleurisy and rheumatism for
35 years, was treated by the very hist
physicians ana spent hundreds of dol
?a?, tried every known remedy with
out Anding relief. I have only taken
one Dottle of your P. P. P., and can
cheerfully say lt has done memoro
good than anything 1 have overtaken.
I can recommend your medicine to all
sufferers of the above diseases.
MRS. M. M. YEARY.
Springfield, Green County, Mo.
and Kidney Troubles
Arc entirely remove? by P.P.'?*.
-Prickly Ash. Poko Root and Potas
sium, the greatest blood purifier OB
AnEi?DKE??, O.. Jnly 21,1S9L
MESSRS. LtPPXAM BROS., Savannah,
Ga. : 2 SIR1 -1 I u^'ht a bottle of
your P. P. P. a'.. !< t Springs.Ark..and
it has oono mo more-good than three
months'treatment ai the Hot Springs.
Send three bottles C. O. ?J.
JAS. M. NEWTON,
Aberdeen, Brown County, 0.
Capt. J. D. Johnston.
7*0 ell tehan it may concerti: I here
by testify to tho wonderful properties
or P. P. P. for eruptions of tho akin. I
suffered for several years with an un
sightly and disagreeable eruption on
my face. 1 tried every Known reme
dy but lo vain,until P. P. P. was used,
and am now entirely cured.
(Signed by; J. D. JOHNSTON.
Silin Cancer Cared.
Testimony /rom the Mayor of Sc?vin,Tex.
Sr.ciVTS. TEX., January 14, ]<>93.
MESSRS. LIPPMAJJ BROS.. Savannah,
Ga. : <!entlc:nen-l have tried your P.
P. P. for a disease of the skin, usually
known as shin eancer.of thirty years*
standing, and found great relief: it
purifies the blood and removes all Ir
ritation from thc seat of the diseaso
and prevents any soreadiag of tho
sores. I have taken five or slr: bottles
and feel confident that another courso
will effect a eure. It has also relieved
mo from indigestion and stomach
troubles. Yours truly.
CAP!'. \V. M. RUST.
Attorney at Law.
BCGk 03 CliOd Diseases WM Free.
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT.
Lippman's JUlock,Savannah, Ga
li HS HW Iff,
Special OUT RATES at
For the next 30 DAYS.
Come and See.
NATUR E'S R E M E D Y!
HARRIS # LITHIA * WATER,
Ask your physicians what they say of this grand MINERAL
WATER. If properly and freely used, if you do not derive benefit
from this MIN ERAL ""WATER, I will refund the money. For further
particulars, address mc at Columbia, S. C.
BRANCH OFFICE :
COLUMBIA, - S. C.
SHIPPING PLACE :
HARRIS SPRINGS, S. C.
C. C. HABENICHT, PROPRIETOR.
liarse StocK o? Eimes, Siisep m? M.
i fSWfi&Anr\ ? IRON WORKS AND
LUIYIDAKSJ ?SUPPLY COMPANY.
Machinery and Supplies. Repairs, etc.,iQuickIy Made.
OJmT* Get our Prices before you buy.
Eggs at ail times.
Dr. W. D. OUZTS,
ELMWOOD, S. C.
Statesville, ? KT.C,
I- DISTILLERS AND JOBBER'S IN -
Pire, Old-FaioiM N. C. Hand Made Cora aaa1 Rye Whiskies,
Apple and Peach Brandies,
We make a specialty cd'pun' goods for private use and medicinal pur
poses. Our brands art> all recognized as standard; and we sell nothing but
nigh grade goods. Weare sole proprietors of: the celebrated Key brand of
jld-fashioned handmade Corn Whiskey and Apple Urandy, packed incases
if one dozen bottles. We (jiloteas follows, in lots 1 to IOgallons:
N. C. "Poplar Log" Corn Whiskey, $1.25 to $3.00, according to agej
Rye Whiskey, $2.00 lo $3.00, according to agc.
Apple Brandy, $2.00
Peach Brandy, $2.75.
Extra chirle for jugs.
"We can surnish Corn Whiskey in cases of 1, 2, 4, ?, and 8 dozen Dottles to
3ase, in pints, ball* pints, and quarts, ready for use, at low prices.
Can make special prices on barrel shipments. We have the largest stock
in the country of old corn whiskey, ripened and mellowed by age, and espe*
jially recommend it for private use.