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TO THINK OWN SKLF BK TIVUK AND IT MUST FOLLOW AS TIIK NIGHT THK DAY, THOU OANS'T NOT THKN BK FALSE TO ANY MAN.
NEW SERIES, NO. 132.-VOLUME JLI_NO. 41.
BETTER PREPARED THAN EVER
To SERVE OUR PATRONS AND FRIENDS!
Our store is crowded from end to end, from floor to ceiling, with the best
selected stock of real good, honest values that was possible for us to secure
with every possible advantage. Come every one and see what we have. I
can fill your list from end to end. We know that on account of the short
crop, business has got to be done on a close margin and we are equal to the
occasion. C. W. BAUKNIGHT.
We are overstocked on LINING and will make special prices to unload.
I Am Out for Business!
My Knock-out Prices
VOW TI IK NEXT Tl Mi Eli NV MM KS ARK
1,000 yards Extra Wide, Good Quality Colton Flannel,
1,600 yards Good Grade Cheeks, only
1,200 yards (d' 7-ecnt lied Tick to (dose nut at
2,000 yards of Bettor tirade from St.
2,500 yards of Good Quality '!-.! Sheeting, only
.'1,000 yards of Good Quality Outing at 5 and
l?g lot Ol* Wool Flannel from If) to
60 Pieces of Joans from 10 to .
Largest and most up-to-date lino of
Ladies' Dress Goods
in tin; county, at prices that can't be beat,
Look out for prices on
5 cents, i ,-, _ _ / _
64Zu: Capes and Jackets.
. 12.J cents. I Big line on thc road,
8 cents ' WATCH KO? PRICES ON LADIES' AND CENTS'
* 36 centslj UNDERWEAR.
. 30 cents. Rig linc of Ties, Cravats, Collars, Shirtsand Underwear always on hand
Gents' Furnishing Goods
. . . Fifty-Cent Shirts . . .
To Close Out at ... 39 Cents,
HEM EMBER, GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS IS MY HOBBY".
Shoes for Men, Women and Children.
Job lot of $1.26 Brogans to close out at 08 cents, i Job lot of Ladies' Fine Shoes, regular $2.00 m I- r, to (dose out at $1.98.
Job lot of $3.60 Men's Fine Shoos, Congress or Lace, - - $1.08. Big lot in other styles from 08 cents to .... $3.50.
Big lino of Men's Shoos, in all styles, from $1.26 to - - $4.00.
Job lot of Ladies' Kino Shoos, regular $1.26 and $1.60 Boilers, to When in need of Shoes, from the Baby up to thc Man that
(dose out at - - -.08 cents. Wears 1 S's, (.'ALLON ME,
Hats and Gaps from 24 Cents to $3.50, in all Styles,
Derbys in Black and Brown fruin $1.08 to
Alpines in Black and Brown from 1)8 couts to
Ka i I road in Black and Brown from ls cents io
$3.60. Cigarette in Black and Brown from 24 cents to
3.00. j Broad Brim in Black and Brown from li l cents to
2.00. (L?> * Give mc a call before buying,
Tlie Largest Line of len's and Boys' Clothing Eyer Brought to Oconee County.
Men's Suits from $1.08 lo $16.00. When you need a Suit, from a three-year-old boy lo a 18 si/.o man,
Sec my All-Wool Men's Suits; others get $.7.00--my price only $4.08. give me a call. You will lind just what you want.
TheSo are all well made and guaranteed t<> give satisfaction. Men's Extra Hants from t8 cents to $6.00,
Children's Suits from 05 cents to $8.00. (iood Jeans Pants otdy 18 cents.
Be sure to see my Boys' Suits for $1. 18 ; other dealers will ask $2.00. One Dollar Jeans Hanls al G5 cents.
Just think, $2.48 will buy a Man's Wool Overcoat, well made and ?1 .'25 Hants at 85 cents,
guaranteed to give satisfaction. $1.35 and $1.50 Hants at OS cents.
Trunks, Valises, .Grips, Etc., from 25 Cents to $8.00. Good Assortment Always on Hand.
--^?B?-^ CROCKERY AND TINWARE, LAMPS, ETC.,
IP i J i *, rv i rr XJ i ? i z
Poplar Bedsteads, with or without t).d< Hosts, from $1.60 to $3.60.
Solid Oak Bedsteads from $2.25 to $8.00.
Iron Bedsteads from $3.08 to $12.00.
Bureaus fruin $-1.00 to $15.00.
Kitchen Safes fruin $1.00 l?> $4.60.
Oak ('entro Tables from 75 cents to $1 75.
"25 different styles of Hookers from $1.00 to $5.00.
Suite* consisting of Dresser, Wash Stand and Bedstead, from $50 down.
V N J ) s r O V ES ? .
G HOCE HI ES ALWAYS KltESH AND BEST QUALITY.
Bcd Lounges, Lounges, Couches, Spring Mattresses, Pictures, H
Hugs, Window Shades, Curtain Holes, etc.
If in neW of anything in tho Kurnituro Linc give mo a call,
stock on hand.
Cooking Stoves from $8.50 to $00.
Bo sure to see my $8.60 and $15.00 Steves, livery one guaranteed oi
Heating Stoves from $4.00 to $0.00 always on hand.
"HONEST DEALING AND COURTEOUS TRIO ATM li NT."
SENECA, S. C.
Growth ol Lar (JO Cilios.
WASHINGTON, October r?.-Stn-j
tislics lirtvo been compiled at I hf
census bureau, based on tlie popula
\ lions of Inrgo cities which have boen
" announced up to lin- preseiil lime,
shows a most interesting fact in
relation lo the grow til ot' cities, lt
demonstrates that tin- |f>f> larges!
cities in thc United States Humeri
cally increased in population from
1800 to 1000 almost t xnelly us they
ili.l hot weeii I t<> 1 SOO. Those
If)f> cities increased their population
.1,700,1 o? from 1880 to 1 SOO, mel
<1,027,D6'H, from hlmin I00I?, or just
7M,|.')I less during tin- latter than
the former period, Of course, when
the Aggregate percent ?gos of increase
of the population of these Inf) cities
during these IWO periods are con',
pared they .-how that the percen
tage ol' increase wa- considerably
lower in the last ten year-, because
the increase is Compared with a
larger population in limo timi it was
'The Mormon missionaries are still
at work in Fairfield county, near the
Kershaw line, where their house of
Worship was burned a your ugo. They
say they have lilly elders at Work ill
Mo othor pills cnn emmi DeWitt's lat
tin Karly Kiscis for promptness, eortainly
and o?ilcicncy. ,1, \V. Holl.
Why He is Crazy.
A man ill the insane asylum glVCS
tlie following reasons why ho is crazy :
"I met a young \vidow with a step
daughter, ami tho widow married
me. Then my lather, was a widower,
met my step-daughter Mid married
her. That made my wife the
mother-in-law of her father-in-law,
ami made my step-daughter my
mot her and my father my step-son.
Then my step-mother, thc step
daughter nf my wife, had a son.
That hoy, of course, was my brother
because he was my father's son. Ile
w as aNo the son of my wife's step
daughter, lind therefore her grand
son. That made me grand-father to
my ste), brother. Then my wife had
n SOU, M y mot her-in-law, tho step
sister of my son, is also his grand
mother, Itecause ho is her step-son's
child. .My father i rt tho brol her-iit
law of my child, because his stop
sister i s his wife, I am the brother
of in) oWn son, who is also tho child
of fu y step-grand mother. I am my
mother's brother-in-law, my wile is
her own child's aunt, my son is my
father's nephew, and I am my own
gi md father. And after trying to
explain the relationship in our family
some seven times a day to our Call
ing friends for :t fori.tight I was
brought here ho, cmo ?d' my own
A Merchant Murdered.
A dispatch from Jackson, .Miss.,
says that the details of tho murder
of Frank A m monds, a merchant, of
llraxlon, a station oil tho (Juif and
Ship Island railroad, have reached
there. A m monds was assaulted
while on his way homo from Iiis
store and loft foi' dead. Ile rallied
suflieiently to accuse two railroad
laborers, Heavers and I laberson, of
tho crime, Which ho said was for rob
bery. Beavers was arrested later
and is said to have made ft full con
fession. Word bas also been re
ceived that. I laberson was arrested
hoar lirookhnvon and was hoing
taken through the country to West
ville. Keeling is at Ililli tension in
Simpson. Ammonds died from the
effects of bis wounds.
Poolings of safety pervade tho house
hold t li?t uses < inc Minute Cough Curo,
the Only hanlin..;* remedy that produces
immediate results, lt. is infallible for
coughs, colds, croup luid -''.i throat and
lung Iroublos, lt will prevent consump
tion. .). W. Roll,
The State crop bulletin says tb.it,
the cotton crop bas been about all
It, is said that tho negro women
in Goorgotown were responsible for
the recent tron?le there, as they
usually are in nil such cases,
New National Hymn.
My country, 'tis of llioo,
Sweet land of pouvions foo
Of thoo ! sinn!
I,ami whom war told tho lalo;
I.anti whore tho hoof was stale;
I,ami whoro tlie war-??e.nerals rail
Like anything !
Oil, liear me rise and shout ;
"Thank heaven, I'm mustered out!"
(That 's wliat I sin;i !)
I'u;lilin<i on sea and shore
Kver for mo is o'er ;
Mullets and heef no more!
(Thai's what. I sin<< !)
- \'\ Ii. S. in Co nstil ut ion.
Thc Tesl of a Man.
lt has heen agreed thtll newspa| er
snhsciipt ions, says the l'ress and Printer,
are an Infallible lest ol' a man's honesty.
'They will sooner or later diseover Ibo
man. If he is dishonest he will cheat
the minter some Wily-declare he has
paid him when he has not- send money
in the malls which was lost- will lake
the paper and not pay for it. on Hut
ground thu) ho never subsorlbod for it
or move oil and leave it. coming lo Hie
oflleo lie left. Thousands of alleged
Christians uro dishonest in thifl particu
lar, al h ast, and the printer's hook will
tell fearful tales at. the linal judgment.
M Pl SO'S CURE F?
'.UHLS WIIIKh AU USl fAHS.
H(*l < OUfltl Syril|>. TAIIICa QOOU. VfO\
lil linio. Sold hy itrii^KlsU.
Tin? South ('andina College has Kid
students enrolled, the hugest, number
present at thc opening for yeais. lt. is
confidently believed that there will he
over 2(K) students in the course of ft day
or t wo.
Tho Old Stono Church.
["Warnock," in Anderson Intelligencer.]
In tho southeast corner of Oconoo
county and a milo and a half from
Clemson College, there stands tho
Old Stono Church, a building unique
in its structure and around which
aro entwined tho memories of moro
than a century. It was originally
called Hopewell, but latterly that
namo is forgotten and "Stono
Church" is tho only namo it is now
known by. The building is of rough
stone collected nearby, built up
square, tho roof and gables being of
wood. It is about lifty foot long by
thirty wide, and tho walls somo
eighteen foot high. In the north
west corner, and about two and a
half foot from the ground, there is
one stone a little smoother and
larger than its fellows, wherein is
carved in quaint old figures, now
dim with agc, 1791. Could theso
stones speak they would tell us that
they were laid in place and cemented
there by John Husk, a sturdy, stal
wart Irishman, whoso son afterwards
represented the great State of Texas
in the United States Senate. They
would tell us also of tho Andorsons,
the Pickcns, tho Calhouns, the
Heeses, the Cherrys and many other
illustrious names who had worshipped
within those sacred walls in thc days
of long ago. They would toll us
moreover, of tho grand preacher!
who had, at different times for ?
hundred years, proclaimed Inc "glac
tidings of great joy" from its loft)
This ancient edifice, while origi
nally a Presbyterian church, is n<
longer used by that denomination
exclusively, the organization wilie)
formerly existed here having beei
transferred to Pendleton. Proach
ing services are had here occasion
ally by different denominations
Sometimes a Union Sabbath schoo
is kept up. Notwithstanding tin
interest which this old chu roi
awakens, probably there is evei
more attractions in the city of tin
ilead h ard by. Mere lie tho dead o
ii century, many of them famous ii
the history of this State and conn
try. The Kev. Thomas Reese, ll
1)., is bell ved to be the first persoi
buried hore. He was the pastor o
the church and died in 1790 at th
ligo of llfty-four. The well-morite
[legree of 1 >. I), was conferred o
him by Princeton College in rocog
nition of eminent ability and Kvdio
arly attainments. In those da)
such a degree was a high distinctioi
There is a cluster of graves, ci
closed by a brick wall three and
half ?cot high, among which th oro
one worthy of more than a passin
notice, lt is marked by a plnl
white marble headstone, less tba
three feet high, upon which is tl
following inscription :
"(.lon. Andrew Pickcns
loth September, I7OM>,
1 Ith August, 1817.
1 li' was a ('hiistian,
a Patriot & Soldier.
His character and actions are
incorporated with the
history of his country.
Filial affection and respect
raise this Stone to
And this all there is lo tell to ge
orations to come that this is the hi
resting place of the hero of many
hard fought, battle (d' the war of i
dependence, not lo speak of 1
eminent services in subduing t
Indians (d' the regions round abo
While towering monuments of broi
or stone have been erected by t
government to the memory of ma
who did far less for their conni
than did (Jen. Pickcns, it has fail
lo do its duty lo lids illustr'n
chieftain. Within two miles
where he sleeps he consummated
treaty of peace in 1777 with f(
powerful tribes of Indians-I
Cherokees, Creeks, Chickasaws ;i
Choctaws-having all four tribes
camped at one time about his ho
on the banks of the beautiful Sem
river. This desirable end was
attained, however, lill he bad sex Ol'
punished them in several batt
On the heights overlooking the ri
he hud his residence' for many y<
after the war. The old oaks ?
Other m irks are there yet to sll
tile place whore his house stood.
WV lire told (hat in thifc s:
graveyard lhere lies hurled the set
of the rori) authorship of the e
bruted Mullins Letters" that, stir
Kughiiul from palace lo hovel. J
Mi|h i was thc pi inter through wi
li;.le!-; these letters passed to
rending public, und, in the emlen
(O discover tllC writ r the prest
became so strong as to nccessi
Miller's leaving langland. Hoc;
to Charleston, where he remained
lew years, and from there ho
moved to Pendleton, whoro ho pub
lished tor Bovoral years a woekly
paper oalled tho Pendleton Mcsson
gor. There ho died at a ripe ago,
always refusing to divulge tho name
of tho author of tho famous letters,
and hero tho socrot lies buried with
him in this old graveyard.
At the lower side of tho grounds
there are two hugo pine trees about
sevon or eight feet apart, towering
far above tho surrounding growth.
They aro tho solo monuments to
mark tho grave of Turner Bynum,
who was killed in a duel in 1833 by
B. F. Perry. Both were brilliant
young la' 'yers of Greenville and edi
tors of rival papers, Perry being
editor of tho Patriot and Bynum
having ol J argo of the Soulhorn Sen
tinel. Their controversy became so
bot during nullification times vus to
bring on a duel, willoh was fought
willi pistols on au island in Tugaloo
river, just below Hatton's Kord.
Perry was only slightly wounded,
while Bynnm was shot in the spine
and killed. His body was brought
to Stone church and buried by torch
light on a dark and stormy night.
There is a tradition that tho poles
upon which thc collin was borne
from the wagon to tho grave were
planted at thc head and foot of the
grave to mark it, and that they took
root and grew and are now the great
trees that sing their mournful dirges
when the evening zephyrs blow.
lint there arc those who deny this
and say the grave was dug between
two small pine trees.
Time won't allow inc to tell of thc
Whittlers, the Kilpatricks, the Lew
ises, the lingers, thc MoBrydos, thc
Lodbettors, the Simpsons, the Oglers,
the Sharpes, the Bishops, the l>oge?r!,
thc Storys, tho Livingstons, thc
Alexanders, thc ('berrys and a mul
titude of others who lie mouldering
here, names illustrious both in church
and State and many of them woven
into song or story. If till that is in
teresting in connection with these
dead ol' many decades was written it
would make a mighty volume.
Geh. Anderson, another hero of
the Revolution, worshipped here, bo
and Gen. PickoilS both being elders
in this chu rob. lie was buried by
tho side of bis first wife across tho
river, some three miles away, on tho
place now owned by Mrs. Lowery.
Torturing skin eruptions, burns and
sores are soothed at once and promptly
healed by applying Dewitt's Witch Hazel
Salve, tho best known cure for piles. He
ware of worthless imitations. J.W.Boll.
Sam Jones" Strong Point.
Kev. Dr. h rank Bristol, pastor of
tho Metropolitan church, in Wash
ington, which is atti nded by Presi
dent McKinley, telb a story which
be beard one evening while dining
at thc White House with the Pre
sident and Bishop Candler, of thc
Methodist church, South. The party
was talking about revivalists and
revivals, and thc case of thc well
known exhorter, Sam Jones, was
"Thc best characterization of Sam
Jones' preaching I ever heard," said
the bishop, "was that of a good col
ored brother in Virginia. Ho bad just
heard Sam Jones preach, and was
describing if to some of his fellows.
".list as long as liro'r Jones slicks
to do Scripters," said the colored
man, "be ain't no belier preacher
than ony uv (lo list uv us. Hut when
he cuts loose from tho Scripters and
jist lets her snit, den be's de doggond
est preacher dat over pounded a
the doctor quick enough, lt's too
dangerous to wait. Don't make
such n mistake nenin; it may cost
a life. Always keep on hand a dol
lar bottle of
It cures thc croup nt once. For
bronchitis, W ll O O p I n g-CO lt gil,
hoarseness, nsthinn, pleurisy, weak
lungs, loss of voice, and consump
tion, there is no remedy its equal.
A 25c. bottle will cure a miserable
cold; the 50e. size is better for a
cold that has been hanging on. Hut
the dollar bottle is more econom
ical In thc long run.
A New York syndicate bas bid
for tho entire rice crop before it is
How to Produce a Profitable Crop of Wheat.
Tho Clmrlotto Oil and Fertilizer
Company and tho President of the
company, Mr. Fred Olivor, of Char
lotte, N. C., havo again demonstrated
on their farms what can bo dono
toward profitable wheat raising. Tho
250 aores which they hud in wheat
this your gave an average yield of 30
bushels per nore ; ono bold of 30
acres gave an average yield of 84
bushels ; another Hold of 90 acres
gave an average yield of 88 bushels
per aero. A Held of GO acres that
was in wheat a year ago, sown by
the former owner of thc land, and
which last yoar yielded only eight
bushels pur acre, tit in year gave, an
average yield of 24 bushels to the
acre. With such an illustration of
what can bo done by progressive
farming, why will tho majority of
farmers continue to bo satisfied, or,
if not satisfied, continue to curse
their luck when thoir crop of wheat
turns out only live oi ten bushels
per acre ? There ii* no reason, and
in fact it is a crime for any farmer
to throw away his time and land by
?rowing such a poor crop, as the
most, of them now raise when they
could treble and quadruple thc yield
by intelligent and progressive farm
ing. They must use better mules
and plows to preparo the soil, using
the best disc grain drills, having fer
tilizer distributor attached to plant
and fertilize tho wheat, using the
best seed wheat even if it does cost
a few cents per bushel more money,
using not less than 100 pounds of
high grade fertilizer per acre instead
of UK) pounds of low grade acid and i
potash goods. Seed wheat that is
free from broken and defective
wheat, and above all almost absolu
tely free from cockle seed is worth
twice as much for seeding as the seed i
wheat usually used. Still more im
portant is the fact that seed wheat i
from a crop that gave a yield of .'50
to 35 bushels per acre is superior to ?
seed wheat from a crop that gave
only five to ten bushels per acre,
iiu farmer Will attempt to raise
horses and mules lo weigh 1,400 to
1,000 pounds each and expect to
succeed if be uses for breeding slock I
that weighs from 000 lo 800 pounds ; ?
no breeder of high grade milch cows i
will expect to succeed except by i
using high grade stock. Last, but
not least, they must use high grade
fertilizer if the farmer expects to 1
receive proper returns from bind and
labor. Why be satisfied by using
100 pounds per acre of cheap, low i
grade fertilizer when 400 pounds of
high grade fertilizer will give an
increase of If) to -?) bushels per
acre ? It costs no more, or very
little more, to prepare the land lor a
good crop than for a poor one ; it
costs no more to drill in good seed
wheat, and 100 pounds of high grade
fertilizer, per acre, than to drill in
poor, seed wheat, and 100 pounds of
poor, cheap fertilizer per acre ; it
costs no more to cut an acre of good
wheat with a reaping machine than
it doe to run the machine over au
acre of poor wheat, and the reaping
machine leaves less wheat in the
field unfathered if tho crop is a good
one than it does if the crop is a poor
one. The farmers of the South have
tho best market for their wheat, corr,
and hay of any section in tho United
States, as they can obtain the same
prices as the Western fanner plus
tho freight that is charged from tho I
West to the South. Why not then 1
farm on a profitable plan and not an
unprofitable one ? Uso good stock
and tools, good seed and fertilizer,
good judgment and skill in hand
ling labor and machinery, and above
all work yourself as ntl oxamph to
your hired help and you will lind
Does it Tay to Buy Cheap .'
A cheap remedy for coughs and colds
is all right, hut you want something that
will relieve and cure the more severe and
dangerous results of throat and lung
trouhles. What, shall you do? flo to a
warmer and more regular climate'.' Yrs,
if possible; if not possible for you, then
in either ease t .ike the ONLY remedy
that bas bren introduced in all civilized
COllllttlos With SuJC08S in severe throat
and lung troubles, "HoBChoo's (?crinan
Syrup.'' lt not only heals and stimu
lates the tissues to destroy the germ
disease, but allays inflammation, causes
easy expectoration, gives a good night's
rest, and cures the patient. Try ON IC
bottle. Rooommoudod many years by
all druggists in the world. Kor sale by
J. ll. Darby, Walhalla.
Husband of Victim Lil thc Fire.
W UTI M PK A, Al.A., October 'J.
Winfield Townsend, alias P'loyod,
a negro, was burned at tho slake in
lite little town of Feled ic, l.r> miles
froin this place, ti half hour after
midnight ibis morning. Tho negro's
or i mo was an attempted .assault on
Mrs. Lonnie Harrington, whose bus
band set lire to the brands wbic
reduced Townsend's body to ashes.
Showings of tho Census.
Of tho 52,877 enumeration dis
tricts in tho United States 35,180
have been counted. Tho total num
ber.of cards punched is now 50,255,
725, or about 1,-131 to an enumera
tion district. If thin ratio hobin out
tho total population will bo 75,GG7,
000, but the chances are that it will
shrink a little.
Announcement of population will
soon bo made by States in alphabeti
cal order and at tho same time it is
expected that the minor civil divis
ions within the States will bo made
public, lt is tho population by States
in Which political interest chiefly
centers, because upon that tho ap
portionment depends. Ten years ago
Vermont was the troublesome State
-how to select a ratio which would
leave her number of Representatives
undisturbed, and at thc same time
not too greatly increase tho si/.o of
tho House of Representatives! was
tho mathematical problem. This
time there is an expectation that Ne
braska may be the State needing
such sympathy ; at least half a dozen
of ber loading towns are showing tho
effects of gross padding ten years
ago, and it is known that the popu
lation of the State fell oft' rapidly in
the early years ol' this decrease-in
fact, it had begun to fall off ju*?t
before 1800. On the other hand,
Nebraska has been tilling up rapidly
in the last few years, and just what
the not result of these changes will
be cannot bo foretold. Vermont, it
is believed, will again show an ex
ceedingly slow growth. The State
has no large cities, and is not greatly
interested in manufacturing, and
these seem to bc thc two elements
which make for growth in thc East.
The manufacturing States, in a
diagram of growth by decades since
1790, in the Statistical Atlas, show a
ourvo of population. In every such
Slate there is a period of slow
growth, almost stagnation ; between
thc waning of agriculture as a chief
interest and the incoming of manu
factures. Massachusetts went through
this transition in the decades of 1830
und 1840. Her growth was very
slow until manufactures gained a
good foothold, and then it has been
steady until this time, when the
manufacturing cities are showing a
rate that is almost phenomenal. It is
the same with New Jersey, Connec
ticut and Southern New Hampshire.
New York and Illinois do not show
the effects of this transition period,
DU account of the large cities of Now
York and Chicago respectively;
their growth has made the State
totals press evenly forward. Tho
gradual extension of the manufactur
ing area is one of the development0
of the successive censuses. Its fron
tier is steadily moving southward
and westward, with islands, so to
speak, Uko Birmingham, Ala., still
further in advance.
$100 UliWAHl) ?100.
The readers of this paper will bo
pleased to learn that there is at least ono
dreaded disease that, science has been
able to euri! in ?ill its stages, and that is
catarrh. Hall's Catarrh ('ure is the only
positive cure known to the medical fra
ternity. Catarrh being a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh is Cure taken inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood and
mucuous surfaces of tho system, thereby
destroying thc foundation of the disease,
and giving tho patient strength hy build
up thc constitution and assisting nature
in doing its work. The proprietors hnvo
have so much faith in its curative pow
ers, (hat they oller ono hundred dollars
for any case it fails to cure. .Send for
list of i est Imoninls.
Address, K. J, Cit UN* KV A Co., Toledo, ().
Sold by Druggist, 7.">0.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
-< . -
An exchange dishes out the follow
ing advice to young men : "My son,
follow not in tho foot-steps of a loafer
ami make no example of him who is
born tired, for verily I say unto you
their business is over-stocked, thc
scats on the corner are ?ill taken, and
tho whittling places are .all occupied.
It is belter lo saw wood fit two bits
a cord than to whittle in a loafing
match ?ind cuss the government. My
son, away with tho cigarette habit;
for lo ! thv breath slinketh like a
glue factory, and thy appearance is
less intelligent than a stone dummy.
Yes, thou art a cypher with th6 rim
In Ol'augehlirg county last Tues
day :i nogl'O attempted to assimila
young lady of prominent family,
She screamed and the negro was
pursued and caught. His captors
grimly used a knife instead of ropo
and the negro was turned loose a
living and terrible warning.
The ( J rani t evil le News is author
ity for the statement that among
tho persons arrested in a gambling
doti in Augusta last week was "our
lately nominated for I.ieutenat Uov
ernor of th ? :* State."