Newspaper Page Text
CLEVELAND SURE TO WIN.
DEMOCRATIC LEADERS CONFIDENT
Ieports from the Doubtful States Are
of the Most Encouraging Character--A
United Front to the Common Foe.
NEW YORK, Oct. 26.-'The near ar
proach of the close of the campaign
finds the Democratic managers more
confident than ever of the election of
Mr. Cleveland. The reports from the
close and doubtful States are of the
most encouraging character. This is
especially true of New York, New Jer
sey and Indiana; indeed, it is under
stood here that the Republican mana
gers privately admit that even with the
large campaign tund at their disposal
their ight in New York is almost a
hopeless one. The successful efforts
of Chairman Harrity and some of .his
associates in dissuading a number of
the leading anti-Tammany Democrats
from participating in the movement
intended to place a third county.ticket
in the field in New York removed one
of the chief reliances of the Republi
can managers for a good showing for
Mr. Harrison in New York city. The
ticket placed in the field by the County
Democracy will receive but a few
thousand votes-so few that no Demo
cratic voters can be induced to trade
the electoral ticket In order to obta ,
votes for the County ticket. The I
ter will receive but a perfunctory sup
port, the only real purpose of its exist
ence being to keep the County Democ
racy organization alive, so that they
may be entitled to be p.inted upon the
oflicial ballot in future contests. Many
here think that the mayoralty candi
date of the County Democracy will not
poll 10,000 votes.
HARRITY PRiEsENTE) FORMIDAnLE
Mr. Whitney and some others were
in doub, as to whether a third ticket in
New York city would do harm or not.
Mr. Harrity, however, was pronounced
in his views that it would hurt the na
tional ticket if the third ticket were
put in the field with Mr. Fairchild, ir.
Grace and others supporting it. It is
now conceded that th re is no menace
to the ticket in New York city, and
Mr. Croker has e::pressed his apprecia
tion of Mr. llarrby's efforts and as
sured him that New York city will
give an overwhelming majority for Air,
Cleveland. Mr. Croker iiw-elf will
give no figures, but it is confidently ex -
pected that it will exceed 75,000. As
to New Jersey, there is no one who has
any knowledge of the politics of that
State who has any doubt but thet the
Democrats will carry it by a decisive
majority. There have been some fac
tional troubles among the Democrats of
that State, but it is now evident that
they do not mean to even lot the lie
publicans elect their candidats for Gov
ernor. New Jercey will probably give
10,000 Democratci majority,as McPher
son, Abbott, Smith, toss, Kelsey, Alc
Dermott and the rest of the Democrat
ic leaders are earnestly at work.
CERTAIN OF INDIANA.
The D emocrats aremore certain of
carrying Indiana than they are of car
rying New York, lid of t he latter they
seem certain. In Iudiana the Demo
crats are united and well organized
while the Rtepublicans are divided ana
poorly led. The defection of Judge
Gresham's friends has been a serious
loss to Ar. Harrison. Those in charge
of the Democratic campaign of India
na predict that Mr. Cleveland will car
ry the State by 10,000 majority.
The contest in Connecticut is close,
with the chanices that the Democrats
will1 carry the State, as they have in thme
pirevious Presidential campaigns. Duiir
iung the last ten days Connecticut hr's
been receiving special attention at the
hands of the D)emocratic managers,
and they are now confident she will
give her six electoral votes to Mr.
The indications are that the D)emo
crats will carry Wisconsin by a small
majority and that they wvill get not Jees
than six electoral votes in Alichigan.
The efforts or the Republicans leaders
to c-arr. West Virginia and Delaware
will not succeed. At least, this is the
- opinion of a sagacious D)emocratic
leader who is thoronghly familhar with
the situation in eatch of' the States
PRAIsE FOR IIitTY'S MANAhiIulENTr.
Leading D)emocrats who have beeni
wisiting the headquarters of the Na
tional Democratic Committee express
themselves as much pleased with the
management of the p)resent campaign.
Chairman Hiarrity has been comnmendl
ed for his efficient work by Senator
Gorman, Mr. Whitney and others, and
the conduct of the canvass by Mr. Ilr -
rity, Mr. D)ickinson, Mir. Smalley, M .
Quincy and their associates is conceded
to have been thus far free from b.!und
ers and scandals. The Democratic
managers have won the respect and
confidence of their parey, for the reas
on that their manag3lment has been
clear and free from mistakes, and Mr
Hlarrity is accorded quite a large share*
for the credit of it.
HONOR FOR PENNSYLvANIANs.
.Mr. Whitney has given most of his
'tinie to directing the work of the 1i.
nasnce committee. It is stated, upon
good authority, that lie has been quite
successful, and that the D)emocratic na
tional committee will have all the
money Deeded for the proper and legi
timate expenses of the campaign. Tihe
appeal for popular subscriptions has
met with success, and a large sum has
been received from contributors, who
have sent their money to the comm It
tee in response to this appeal. It is re
~ported here that the contributions from
Pennsylvania Democrts will amount
tto not less than $75,000, and that they
imay reach $100,000. This is very much
better than P'ennsylvania ha%s ever done
befor~e for the Democratic a.ational
committee; indeed, itits said that in no
previous national campaignu have the
contributions from Pennsylvania Dem
ocratasamounted to more than $25,000,
if those made by the late William L.
2Scott are excluded.
The registration in New York city
and In Brooklyn will close on Saturday
evening next, and it is beling watched
with a good deal of interest. The
Democratic leaders here look for a very
large registration. There are now less
than two weeks' campaig work to be
done, and the Democrat are entirely I
satisfied with the outlook. They seemt
confident that they will be able not
only to hold their own, but to strength
en their position and win a decisive (
victory oni November 8.-Philadelphia
A sad Oaee.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 2.-The beciles e
of Mrs. J. (I. Johnson and her fifteen
yerold son wore found at their home 9
this morning. They had been dead
over a week. Thelwoman's husband
went East a sear ago and had since that o5
time contributed nothing to her sup- sa
port. Her son was not of strong mind cl
and was unable to contribute anything ty
toward his mother's an port. 8he be- a
~neweary of the fight with poverty. ni
Seshot her son three times as he slept, T
A~dthen put a bullet through her own t
Masa.are in Mex1o.
NEW YORK, Oct. 27.-A special to
he Sun from El Paso, Texas, says:
ews of the annihilation of the Temo- 1
hione, a people who inhabit the vil
age of Temochio, Mexico, and who
ire nearly pure Aztecs, was received '
iere last evening. Temoohio has been
in open rebellion against the State and
Federal governments for more than a
year, on account of excessive taxation
extorted by government officials and
rovernment interference in their re
Two months ago the government
sent the eleventh battalion, in com
mand of Gen. Rangel, to make the peo
plepay the taxes required of them and
accept government officials appointed
to take charge, or to kill every one of
them, and this alternative was openly
boasted of by oficers in Chihuahua be
fore the troops started for the town;
and when the Temochions heard of it
they decided to fight it out.
When the soldiers made their descent
on the village they were met and driv
en off, with 22 olicers and fourteen
men killed and two officers and forty
live men taken prisoners. The prison
ers were confined on top of the Adobo
church. Gen. .Ranjol was the only olii
cer who escaped.
When the news of this affair reachedi
the ears of President .)iaz, Ie decided,
to annihilate the village. Last Mon
day he kept his word. The attack was
made on all sides, and the slaughter
was terrible. At dusk the soldiers
gained an entrance to the city and a
terrible light took place. The soldiers
completely massacred the entire popu
lation. Three hundred and sixty-eight.
of their number were killed and many
wounded. Not a man of the Teio
chions is left except those who hap
pened to be out on the mountains.
The iarofoot Cure.
The barefoot cure is evidently the
coming craze in panaceas, says the
Pittsburg Dispatch. Ve have had the
rest cure, the athietic cure, the Delsarte
cure, et al., and now the barefoot cure.
Returning travelers from (eriany and
A ustria are bringing the idea over with
them, and as it is vastly less liaritul
than the cholera bacilli, which they
might hae brought, it is as well to be
lenient. with the lesser folly. The bare
foot treatment is a phase of more thani
one process of cure. VUnder one author
ity it is carried on on a sunny beach,
and the patients race through the hot
sands bareheaded, bareari mied, and with
the legs and feet bare to the knees. This
is to give the sun and heat, with their
tealth-giving properties, fr. 3 access to
the skiii. According to another curist,
t-> coin a word, it Is a part of the hard
ening course, and though you begin
walking barefooi:d over smooth turf,
you advance by running through wet
meauows. and later, meadows heavy
with hoar frost, to t he climax of being
able to endure tramping in cold water.
As most of the cures effected at pres
ent have outlived their novelty, at
least we may expect to find this brand
new barefoot cure eagerly seized upon.1
lie Is a Democrat.
CoLU MBIA, S. C., Oct. 211.-The Reg
ister recently publishes the following: I
"I see in your issue of the 20th instant
an address emanating from Mr. J. W.
Bowden and calling on the people of t
South Carolina to support the third a
party. Tihe address is purported to be
signed by many voters. In the list 9
appears my name. This was done
without iny knowledge or consent. I
cannot conceive how my name could
hIqve appeared in that list as I have !
never ativocated third part,yisnm in
South Carolina. As a farmer awl a
D)emocrat I see in the result of the re
cent elections in Georgia and Alabamat
evidence sufliclint to convince any
reasoniable mind that third partyisim I
can but work ruin to white sulpremiacy <
in tIhe South.
"I propose to stand by the 14 m~ocrat
Ic part-y and advocate wvithin the party
t,he selection of men who represent miy
principles, but I will support the nomi
noes event should they ne iiot my indi
vidumal choice. I consider a third party
ticket an unfortunate move justno
at least in South Carolina.
A ged by a Wvoman.
A Nn-EHSON, S. C., Ocet. CA). A few days
ago a white maln namedlC Alex Simpsonl
living on Mr. .Johin P ruitt's 1)lace 11 aot
four miles North of the city, returned
home ml an intoxicatedl cond(ition. liet
told hisa wife to get hun11 somei suipper-.
She was not as unick as lhe th ou'Tht sheo
should anLh as they had ben quarrelbing
a good (deal, lie told her that, after slip
Per lie initenlded to whip her soundmly.
While lie was eating his supper sheI
securedi anI aXO and gave him a seyere
cut oni thme head, besides inflicting one
or two other bad gashes. Ile was
unconscious for sonie time alter. Dr.i
J1. Q. Wilite w.is culled in and dressed
his wound. Mrs. Simpsoni clims to)
have actedl in selldefence. She0 is no w,
in jail. 1I, is quite a iiovel thinui ini thiis I
country for a white woman to be con- e
fined in jail.
A Policeman Rllurdered.
L,AN('ASTER, Ocet. 28. --dohn M. Mc. 2
Manus, ime p)olicemnan, at Ileath t'
Springs, in t,his county, was shot, and t
killed by a party of North Carolina wag- 'I
oiners at Heath Springs Tluesday at I
4 o'clock, T1hme men were creating a
tisi,urb)ance in t,he town, anid McManius
was endeavoring to preserve order
Two of' the party have been arrea,ted,
inmd SherIft' Hunter is now ini purstrit of
thme ot hers. T1he wagoners lef t t,his place t
this morning, and( are supposed to have
been loaded with whiskey for the Ker
ihiaw market. McManus was a young 1[
nan about thirty years of nize. In tense tI
)xcitement p)revails at Heath Springs.-- 1
Where to buy Pianos and Organs ii
'epresenting the world's greatest ma- a
cers. Steinway & Sons I'ianos, Ma- (
hushek Pianos, Mason & Hlamlin Pi- r
mnos, Sterlini Pianos, Mason and 11am
in Organs, SterlIng Organs. Lowest
>ricea always. lEasiest terms possible.
All freight paid. Complete outfIt free. tc
F'ive years guarantee. One price to of
il. Equare dealing, Moiiey saved. k(1
We (d0 not ask big prices as many si
lealers do, and then come down. Our St
notto- One price to all and that thie ci
swest. We ship on fifteen (lays' trial tr
o any depot and pay freight both to
rays If not satisfactory. Write for ci
Ilustrated catalogue. N. W. Trump, Tr
tolumbia, S. C.
News fromi Georgi a. rC
,Just now the political pot Is boiling "
i Geoigla with such fury that the o
yes of all the country are upon the
ood people over there. There Is the
)enmooratio party, the Republicani par- M
y and the hir party, but the party hr
'on are most deep y interested In Is the chI
no which will sell you pianos. organs, je1
swin gmachines and musical mer- im
iand le at lowest prices, of best quaIl- th
rand upon easiest terms. An over- M.
holming majority of tihe voters9 an we
)f-yoters of this Union have marked iln
bomas & Barton, of Augusta, Ga., asA
at flr01 with whom best bargains ho
nbe had. Try tL3m I
WRECKED ON A ROCK.
One flundred and Thirteen Persons
Perlish In the Angry 1eav.
LISBoN, Oct. 28.- -The Anchor Line
steamship Itouwanla, Capt. Young,
went abore early yesterday morning at
the mouth of the Arnoya, near Peniche,
and 113 of tie 122 persons on board
were lost. The Roumania left Liver
p)ol last Sunday for Bombay. She car
ried 55 passengers, a crew of 67 men
and a full cargo of valuable merchandise.
She experienced heavy weather from
early Monday mornming. Oa Puesd-ty
she ran into a furious storm. All her
passengers were ordered below and were
not allowed on deck a,amu until Wednes
After a few hours of the first clear
sailing she had had, the Roumania ran
into a thick fog. She proceeded at ball
speed, and, it was supposed, well out
from the coast. A violent Ptorm came
on after several hours In the fog. When
the storm struck tier, she was but a few
miles fr in shore. The ship made but
little l)roAress, and the captain was un
able to keep her bow to the wil(. She
went on the rocks almost without warn
ing, for up to the last few minutes the
ship's olicers did notreal ze their peril.
Heavy seas broke over the ship's deck
and manv of tie passengers ran on (leek
in the panic, were swept overboaid and
A lifleboat was cut away, and an at
tempt wits made to lower it, but the
boat was swauped by the waves. For
two hours furt,ber attempts were aband
oned. The storm abated, and another
beat was lowered. This boat was load
ed with pissengers. A hundred yards
from the -hip it, was capsized and all
were drowned. Two boats were started
out from the shore, but put back, as the
men were convinced that they could
not live in such a sea. Ancther boat
was lowered front the Itoumania, but
when half loaded Nas dashed against the
ship's side 111d capsized. Fifteen per.
sons who had descendcd to her were
Meantime wave after wave had broken
over the Houmlania, am tshing tier deck.
houses and ventilators carrying away
her smokestack and masts, and sweep
ing m)any of the Passengers and seamen
overboard. Those still left decid-d to
wait until the storm abited before fur
ther attempting to get ashore. After
an hour of suspense the seven men and
two women who had remained on board
lowered ti,e last boat. The storm had
subsided, and although obliged to ride
through a heavy surf, they reached t.he
shore in safety. The two women were
the only passengers saved. Capt.
Young is reported to be among tihe lost.
MURDERED HER MOTHER.
Then Coolly Inforne( a Neighbor of Her
lioS'roN, Nov. 2.-Mrs. Annie E. I
Brownlee, an aged lady, residing with
her (laughter, at Cambridge, was found
dead in her house this morning, with
her head pounded almost beyond the
possibility of recognition. Mrs. Mary j;.
Marean, the (laughter, is under arrest,
:-harged with the murder, whicb she ad
1nits having committed. Mrs Marean
Lold the police ihat she did not know
wyhy she had killed her mother, and she
is supposcd to have been temporarily in
sane when she committed the deed. The
weapon usedi was a heavy iron furnace
Mrs. Marean says that early this
morning she and her mother were chat
tIng plesant,ly, when the old lady kissed
ther and1( toldl her she was a very dut,iful
daughter. The murderess t'en said:
"As mother startedl to go upst,airs I
walke I up behind her and struck her on
the head wIth a wrench." After the
poli1ce had a talk with Mrs. Mareau she
apparently becgan to realize what, she
had1( (lone, breakinig dlown and1( acting In
a pitiable manner,
It, was leOrnedl this af ternoon that the
woman had a severe attack of the g'rip 6
two years ago, and that she fhad never
fully recoveredl from its eleets. Of late
she fiad showin signs of insanity, but, did
nlot act, violent, and her mo,bfer had1( no
trouble in contrl)lmit her. She is ab)out
fif,y years olol, and( ithe widow oh the
late Gecorge 11. Mareau.
One of the nieighbhors says that Mrs.
Marcan camne into her house this morn
ing andl calmly informed her that she;had
killed her mother. 11er bearing was so
c!ompo0sed and she seemed so unconcern.
bd that the nc ighbor thought she wvas
only jokmng; but upont insisting that she
ipe ke the truth the nehghbor went, t,o the
Mlarean house and found t,he corpse of
Mirs. Brownlee. The horrified woman
j'iickly notified the poli1ce. Mrs. Marean A
cnad1e no attempt, to escape), and ap
parently Look no interest in what was
oing oin around hier.
It, seems for a long time Mrs. Marean
.as been very low spirited. She seems
k> have fiad a fear lest she should die
'irst, andh leave behind her her poor old
nother, without any one to care for her.
I'his thibught so preyed upon her mind
,hat she frequent,ly spoke of it, to ot.hers. I
1'hie couple had just enough money to k
ect along modestly, but nothing to
pare. Theoy owned t,he house in which 0
,hey lived, which is quite a large t,wo
tory, French roofed dwelling. -
There is no doubt, of the insanity of b
51rs. Mare:n, the doctors sa who begon
u investigation int.o her ment,al condi- 13
ion this morning, and she will probably a
l0 committed to an asylum.
There are no chitdern. The wound I
mas a deep one on the right, temple,d
rom which t,he brain oozed out,. Mrs.
Liarean was subsequently brought be- 1
ore Judge Almy todlay. Counsel for ir
lefense waived a readIng of the com
laint, and the case was continued un
ii Saturday next, and the prisoner comn- ir
nitted to jai' 'tfhouit bail. An attempt
v'ill be made at the hearing to .show D
lint Mrs. Marean is insane.
Daring Train Robbery.
JIRIMINOiIAM, ALA., Nov. '2.-The
ouith bound express train on the East -
'en nessee, Virginia and GeorgIa ratil.
oad was held lip just South of Pied. -
lont last night fby two utisked men.
hey pulled the bell cord just after the
rain left the tank, and when the train
owed up at a little station called
'ampkins they appearedh in the express
i-r and madle the messenger deliver
T00. They then went into the mal
ur and got a lot of valuable packages. GI
he whole thing was (lone in three
inutes. The express messenger, J.
. lodgers, is certain there was onlyB
ro men, but lie does inot know wvheth- v
they were white or black.Y
Absolutely curedl. No surgical opea
ied e te. rte for fulpatcla
Addros. W. 1). DAVIS, P
(Owinig's1Drug Str.. ..mt C.
CAN TillS BE TRUE M
HE ALLIANCE SAID TO BE DYING
OUT IN THIS STATE.
he News and totrier's Columnbia Corre
pondent Authoitv for the Statement
What H1asthe Leaders of the Alliance to
Say to It?
CoLUMIA, S. C., October 30.-For
everal weeks an innocent little para
,raph has ueen going the rounds of the
rees. It reads thus:
"State Secretary Reid, of the Alli
ince, says that at an early day ellorts
,ill be made to revive enthusiasm in the
irganization he represents. The mcm
,ership is now something under 20,000
n the State, and slightly decreased from
4hat it has been. Mr. Reid hopes to
increase it malerially at an early day."
To those who have paid any atten
Lion to the career of the Allaiice there
a a great deal of Vood for thought in this
iiniple statement. If the fears of the
leader3 are realized im two years the
>rgaization will be a mere shadow of It
tornier sell. It looks very much as if
Lhe Alliance as a body is in a very b.id
6yay i tie Palmetto State. Two years
tgo by a con.ervative estimato there
were between :5,000 and 40,000 mem
bers ot the Aillance in the State. To
lay, without any special reason for the
Jecline, there are only hetween 15,000
md 1 i,000DI members I Ol'that once power
It ougil- to be possible for tbc Alli
ance to have 75,000 menlbers itj South
Uarolina, )et with the most persistent
working the bona fide ueniberstiip I,t
hiardly reacIed halt of' that i umber.
I.'ver since the llrst election of Tillman
lie Alliance immbe.rshiip has b.cn on a
teatly but sure decline, and the organ
zers realize thal. soinicthing r .st be
1hne at. on c if they ex .et to revive any
interest in the Order.
But will the Allianice, even with per
.ist'nt work, increase iti membership?
If the signs of the times are wirth any
Liinng, it will not. Why is there this
Lotal indillereuce to the Allinnce organi
eationy To tbegin with, the members
who have for the last -.jer been pa3ing
'heir tIm s have 1een unable to see where
they have derived any personal pecuni
iry benefit. The only unity of action
they have discerned has been in politi
al direitions, w% hich are not worth the
Iues, the troulle and the expense of
ceeping up the me.nbership.
The Alliance leaders, however, ex
dlain this very marked diminution of
nemubership by the fact that it is use
ess to keel) on paying (ues when they
ire already indoctrinUtul with Alliance
)rinclples. Tke men who have been
uenibers of' the i ody are in symiathy
vith the Order, d .WIenCvVr the oc
:asion arises will rise and itupport the
kllimc principles with their votes and
nflvenue. They claini that the Alliance
>imciles ar-- rec:oijized by the Jarmers
the State as being the most advanta-.
;eous to th n and will give their sup
>ort whenever occation demands.
While it is very we I to make a gen
ral statement regarding the doctrine of
he Alliance as an organization fiorn the
(o1issions of the most ardent, of its fol.
>wers and as demonstrated by the dele -
ates to the rccent Convention, it is per
aps weil to give sone'concrete facts.
In orangeburg County, for instance,
he total membership never exceeded
,U00, women included. Tio-dhay the
nrolment. is not, haltf that number. An
Ulliaiec mean, who has been a leader in
)rangeburg County since the~ inception
I the miovemenft, says th-at his Sub-Al
ance. which is located near R~owesville,
ight mnonths ago had 415 menbers and
hat to-daty it had only 14 members oni
het ire> l and that, it has not had a meet.
ig in1 three months, notw ithstandling
hie repeated cilort-t of the oflicers to
sake some kind oh a showing.
in anoLher Allhance in the saime coun
y the president, and secretary resigned
'eause they saiw the bodly was inst, dhis
al egratuii' and did not want to '"be ini'
.t thme hreikinig-up.
F'rom I kaufort County comies the cry
lhnt if the State A lliance dots not, very
001n do sIomfethiing for them it will be a
ling of the past. lhcse, however. are
iniy random il lust,rariains which mniht
ie nultiplied an in Ii 'itumi. Whletheor
lie thisorgaiaiLonI and( abandonm neit of'
lie Order means the same for Alliance
i'liti.s ini antofher question.
The lhet that the dirctors of the Cot
rm l'hmt gzot that load off of' their
houlders be fbre the general crash would
erha:ps initLe that they realized that
he' membersiip, and wvith it the sub
cmrition lisi., was sure to fl oilf. Th'le
tiliance people arc very ''sore'' over ,J.
Vi mm tt Stokes for se lhng out his inter.
st ml the C tton P'lant, It, is 55aid that
)ir. Stokes :nm WV. C. Wolfe held the
outLrollini. iterests in the pape) . Ga
rally speak ing the paper is no0w con
idleredl to be0 in thme hiands of the Third
'artyites, anid that D r. Stokes so1(d
uit. An Albianceman toldl me ti"d at his
Liliance every subscrIption to the Cot,
m P'lant would be stoppied as soon as
icir pirceent p)ayments were exhausted.
'hey do not expect, to sup)port a Third
arty paper.-News arid Courier.
A C.isi-lHioodtett Mu rder.
lAI.LAs, Tex., Oct. 25.-While
rig. Glen. WV. G. Veal of the Trans.
lississippi D epartment of' the United
onfederat.e Veterans, was seated at, a
able at, Campl1 Sterline Pr'ice, Dir. R. N.
snos of this city eiitered, drew his pis
tI.and1 shot (On. Veal dleadl Johnes is
jail Tihe dead man was widlely known
aroughout the South as a soldier and a
Isainess man. Veal, it is alleged,
rongedl J1ones's wife twenty-three
mars ago, when she was the Widow
alhington. Joues only learnen of this
month ago, and lie deotermined upon
venge. The opportunity presented It
lI today, and lie carried out his desIgn.
LAN A, Ouio., Oct. 26.--At the Wes
ni lime quarries thIs afternoon, some
the men had just fInished burnIng a
ln of lIme, andl were in the act of '
utting it up, when one of the logs '
iainmg upon endf, u.sed as a brace, r
ught lIre. Two of the men, while '
ying to extinguish the flames, got on
p of the kiln, which gave way, pi'e
pitatlng them on the redh hot lime. a
so top fell in on thenm, andl it was fin
>ssible to get at them, anid they wvere c
aisted alive. Thleir gjroanis and cries
ere terrible to hear. One man held e
I to a bar_ overhenad and wast. re'scued.
Si5,O00 for a Hlorse.
acdonough, a capitalist of this city,o
a cabled the suim of $f50,000~ to htoths5-,
i1(d, London, to ne held by them sub
:t to t.he order of T'attersahls in pay
lot for the great stallIon Ormnonde,
i peer of' the English turf, which'
icdonouigh has Purchased. Ormnonde tho
a bred by the D)uke of WVestminister &r
18. hut Is now owned in Bueno m
'res. Macdonogh will have the rei
sae rought to California and placed
- MADE EASYI
MOTHERS' FRIEND " is a scientific.
ally prepared l.iliment, Cvcry ingre
dient of re.o.,icd value and in
constant use by the medical pro
tIssion These i%-re.lients are com
binedin ainamwi 1ithertounknown
WILL DO all that is claimed foo
it AND MORE. It Shortens Labor,
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
Life of Mother and Child. Book
to " MOTHEI%F " miled FREE, :xn
taining valuabl. u,4viaiatoi and
Sent by exiress on recelpt of price $1.50 per botU
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.. Atlanta. Go.
SOLD BY ALL DIRGG121
tIPPMAN GAS8.. P )Prietors,
""mwqsts. Liomnan's Black SAVANNA". GA
Trr F A.I It S
.... :0 :....
MECHHiUl L SOCIEA
T ehAna FAIR 'o S
ocieatlbe hldiA sgroundrin
thes 2hannual ar of thiseo
'ole ty wines tohelin improvement inl
ahery thy betdslyffPutyt
Ace tof ahrnft, gontorg sof that te
l er toelrial tdevemoement al
The comfngtFakr prommags tocbetthesbeat
[achehtry of thet diy fandtr teo
aIod byttractions ftexered, rohe
broad tht very Crlialad n e
one of thit gAloado shouatth
her mTOriaLUMI feo othi cr.-0
i ethe iatrgs owd evScetr anthed
Ithn the vaery fteCPIA Iy
I0. ..IOLO A, VE
smivnm Lists Mailed es Applies,
40 Eaaiest, G
$15.00 for the anove Bed Room Su4t.
A Plush Parlor Suit 5 pIeces $25.00.
1 Good Flat Top StAve p10.00.
Window Shades with Fringe 50 cents.
Organs Chais -39.00.
Rockin Oha.rs---------.---....--.. 1.00.
8 D locks- - -.........53.50.
NickIeRoand Clocks.......75 ts.
Carpets.-----.............. 25 cts up.
Rugs-----.---................50 et p
Lace Curtains---.............00 up,
44 PIece Teca Set..--.. ...........5.00
10 Piece Chamber Set........3.00
Send for Catalogue,
STN HOTHOURMSH ,
I will sell a number of
VeIl improvedl and con veintly :ecated
either for cash or on the
You wvill not rent when you can
OWN YOUR OWN HOME
n equally easy terms. This is your oppor
lnity. I will sell, among others, one
ca 50dacres, highly Improved and finely
COUNTRY STORE & PU lA GIN.
efore arranging for 1893 or
nd out what I can offer. ,. p
W. L. ROD)DEY, e
sept 14-2mn Rock 11111. 5, C. p
Talbot & Sons,
CORN AND WHEAT MIL,
>mplete equIpment for large and, small
inuierles on most improvel plans.
ir Thiomas direct actIng Steam Press and
Elevator system is beyond questlesi..
The beet ever invented.
~lbott's Engines and Saw Mills.
Van Winkle and Lummus Gins.
r. 0. BADHAM,
We want your
trade and we will
spare no effort to
please you. Our stock is
very large and well selected
affords peerless opportunity
cting. Prices lowest. Terms
)ods the Best.
3 & BARTON,
CURES ALL 5KIN
?~iJ* D D5EA5E5.
i..te . P. ' . a api , ur~.g &ti a
its a p ith p at a t i . l. c r. c i
C onle Utlca thait ave z .1 lli.t cudet, Catatrh,.
p p . 20CDF01SJ
V 1 I. . , 'aIlW t I t on!.# I,
f F-" IIA fg06.0Te eri
P I'aetow uti tni a i an eree n,t ppeigg.
n~ a t~ i c * atoots
)n haml. We' VI wi meet any comIpeLitjjn.
(OLNNING~ M AC'IllN101IY.
illJ sell the oldi CoIun:ta Oil MilI
hant as a whole or In detailII. An! ex
Bilent uipportun ity for smnall auillIIs to com..
Ietel their equtIimen t.
WV. II. GJIBBIsS, Jr., <C (o.
Colunbia, S. C.
4$t1B0.00 TO $g900D.00.
TO SUIT. 100 IN STOC)(.
OM1BARD & CO., Augusta,pa