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\K THE LONE WOOD.
"I knew by the smoke that so gracefully
Above the green elms that a cottage was
And I said, "If there's peace to be found
? in the world,
A heart that was humble might hope for
it here.!" .
It was noon, and on flowers that languished
In silence repos'd the voluptuous bee;
Ev'ry leaf-Was at rest, and I heard not a
But the woodpecker tapping the hollow
And "Here In this lonely little wood," lex
"With a maid who was lovely to 6onl and
Who would blush when I prais'd her, and
weep if I blam'd,
How blest conld I live and how calm could
By the shade of yon sumach, whose red
In the gush o' the fountain, how sweet
And to know that I sigh'd upon innocent
Which had never been sigh'd on by
any but mine. ?Moore.
THE PAPAGOS OF ARIZONA.
A Medicine Han'n Failure to Cure a Chief
?The Penalty He Paid.
I was talking the other day with Capt.
Frank Cloud, now living in Arizona,
about the Indians out hi that territory.
Said he: '
"We have a race of Indians in Ari
zona called the Papagos. Time out of
mind they have lived at peace with the
whites, but in their battles with the other
Indians are fully the equal in pluck and
courage of the dreaded Apaches. Some
months ago, while temporarily residing
among them, I became witness to one of
their customs, which, if practiced among
the whites, would have the effect of de
creasing a certain portion of our popula
tion quite materially. One of their great
chiefs was stricken down with a fever.
The medicine man dosed him with herbs
and applied all the healing remedies
within his knowledge. Notwithstanding
his efforts the old man gradually grew
worse and finally died.
The day following his burial I noticed
an unusual commotion about the camp,
all the men, women and children were
gathered together as if to perform some
great religious ceremony. There was an
air of solemnity about the scene that
justified this impression. The mystery
was explained when I saw the medicine
man, escorted by two young buoks,
march from his tent and take a position
about fifty feet distant. At a given sig
nal one of the young men raised his rifle
and, before I could comprehend what
was taking place, fired a bullet into the
medicine man's heart, killing him in
stantly. I then learned that it was the
the custom of these Indians where a
medicine man failed to cure one of the
sachems who died from causes other
than wounds received in battle that he
?^xnust suffer death as a consequence of his
a^kofakiE.0 '- V
I asked Capt. Cloud how, under these
circumstances, they succeeded in finding
a person willing to accept such a posi
tion. He replied that the office car
ried with it a great many perquisites and
privileges that made it a very desirable
one. "Moreover," he added, "every Li
dian expects to die 'with his boots' on,'
as they say out there, and as the post of
medicine man relieves them from the
necessity of bearing arms, the chances of.
of death are no greater on the one hand
than the other. They bear their fate phi
losophicaUy, and I have never heard of
an instance where an attempt was
made to evade it by seeking safety in
flight."?Jules Guth ridge in Chicago
Medical Value of a Lacteal Diet.
The other day I went to see an English
friend who had been suffering from a
sharp attack of gout. He was taken
with it here, on his way to Cannes, and
thought himself too ill to recover. There
were twinges everywhere. Each essen
tial organ becomes in turn the seat of
. the disease, and his spirits were depressed
and his brain foggy. An ordinary doc
tor niildly suggested a lacteal diet, but
as the patient hated milk, he refused to
accept this regimen.
A specialist was then called in. He
said, "Meat and wine?not excepting
Bordeaux?are, in your present state,
rank poison. You must take no tea,
coffee, or any other stimulant for ten
days. Your food is to be milk every
three hours. If you find it too heavy
mix it with Hauterive-Vichy. Vary it,
too, by having it mixed with onion or
leek soups, or with eggs done a la oreme.
I have had patients who were half suffo
cated with gouty matter in their blood,
and others who thought their brans were
softening. This treatment cured them
in a short time. H3k is food in its most
perfect form, and should be regarded as
a staple ailment by old and young.?
Paris Cor. London Truth.
A Fire Banked for Sixteen Months.
One of the blast furnaces of the Kem
ble Iron and Coal company at Riddles
burg, Pa., was banked up in November,
1884. After being out of blast nearly
sixteen months, it was recently opened
for the first time, and the fire found still
burning. The coke glowed brightly, and
on the admission of the blast soon be
came hot enough to melt cinder. The
furnace was started with as little diffi
culty as if it had only been standing a
He Dare Kot Take the Klik.
Dr. James W. Ranney, of New York,
relates that John B. Gough, not long be
fore bis death, told him (Dr. Ranney)
that he (Gough) had not sufficient con
fidence in his self-control, after so many
years of abstinence, to partake of mince
pie containing a little brandy.
The Sire of England's Colonies.
A recent careful calculation shows that
England owns nearly three times as
targe an el^en* of colonies as all the re?t
of Isvrope Together. Her colonies aro
eighty-rise times as big as the mother
country.?New York Sun.
THE PRACTICE OF BLOOD-DRINKING.
Bald to Be a Cars for Pulmonary and
Other Diseases?The Patient?.
Comparatively few people are aware
of the extent to which the drinking of
warm blood as it flows fresh from the
dying animal is carried as a cure for pul
monary and other diseases.
The increasing number of those who
have recourse to this remedy induced
your correspondent to pay a visit to an
abattoir in one of our great cities, at
present a favorite resort of invalids of
It was 10 o'clock in the morning when
I arrived, and the men of beeves were
preparing to slaughter twenty head of
cattle for an outgoing European steamer.
A gentleman of about fifty years,
whose once spare figure bore incipient
traces of fleshiness, alighted, and with
an elastic-step entered the room.
"Do you find the blood distasteful to
your I asked, after a formal introduc
"Not now; but at first it was disagiee
able to me. Then I was not able to get
out of my carriage, and the blood was
brought to me. In a short time I could
waddle in here* rather feebly, and now
after four months I feel pretty strong. I
shall not need to come more than two
"How does it taste to you?" I asked.
"Like salted milk, and some put bait in
the blood, but I do not feel that it makes
it more palatable."
A second carriage appeared on the
scene, in which was reclining an ele
gantly dressed but very feeble young
lady, to whom one of the young men ap
proaching the carriage handed a small
glass with a tube attached, from which
she attempted to imbibe some of the
The effort was vain, as her aversion
was too pronounced to be overcome.
"I am afraid I can never do it," she re
marked with a Bigh, "but I must keep
trying, as it is my only hope."
A puny youth, of pale complexion
and not yet of age, here entered. He
was a nervous weakling of dwarfish
stature, whose growth had been stunted
by chronic disease.
"Do you expect that the blood will
help you?" I asked.
"Oh, yes. Last summer a friend,
whose case was just like mine, grew
robust and strong and became consider
ably taller after drinking blood for eight
montlis. I am sure it will do me as
much good as it did him. It is only a
month since I began drinking the blood,
and I am much better already. I never
found the taste disagreeable."
A low cry just then announced the ar
rival of a stylish carriage from which a
careworn lady descended, bearing in her
arms a little girl of three years. The
glass tube modeof taking the blood was
resorted to ana^he child received the
liquid with a curiously passive and in
"My child did not have vitality enough
to keep her alive," explained the mother,
in response to my inquiring look. "Her
stomach would retain hardly anything,
not even milk, but site Is getting over
this, and I think in two or three months
the child will be able to eat as well as
With a hopeful smile she turned to her
carriage and warred' the signal of home
to the brass-buttoned coachman.
"I suppose the blood makes great
changes in the personal appearance," I
said, turning to my friend B.
"Oh, yes, very great changes. One of
the many people who have come here to
drink blood was a sickly girl, who con
tinued to do so for about six montlis.
"The first time she saw a steer killed
she fainted away, and when she revived
a spoonful of blood was all she cculd
take. In a few days she could bear Swo
or three spoonfuls, and finally a glassful.
She was very pale and consumptive.
"A few weeks after she stopped com
ing I met her on the street, when she
spoke to me, but I did uot recognise her,
she was bo changed. 'Dont you know
me,' she said, 'I used to come to your
slaughter-house to drink blood.' She
was a stout, healthy woman, and I have
heard that she is to be married before
"Our visitors never give up while there
is hope. I have known some to come for
eighteen months or two years. One
youngman drove here every day in a
coach for over a year. He came here the
last time oa a Friday and died the next
"We have cups of blue glass with cov
ers to hide the color of the blood from
patients who are nervous or sensitive,"
said Mr. B., as a delicate young lady re
"Of course we charge nothing for blood
unless the visitor chooses to give the man
bringing the cup 5 cents for catching its
contents. Our patients are mostly women
and young people, who have not much
blood in their veins, or whose blood is
impure and whose system consequently
needs toning op.
"A steer's blood is just what they want,
being pefectly pure and abounding in
iron. A cow's blood is never drank, as
it is unfit for the purpose, being liable to
be diseased. "---Philadelphia Call.
To Purify Slck-Koom Atmosphere.
A disinfecting compound for purifying
the atmosphere of the sick-room has
been presented to the Berlin Medical so
ciety. Oils of rosemary, lavender and
thyme, in the proportions of ten, two
and a hah", and two and a half parts, re
spectively, are mixed with water and
nitric acid in the proportion of thirty to
one and a half. The bottle should be
shaken before using, and a sponge satur
ated in the compound and left to diffuse
by evaporation. Simple as it is, the
vapor of this compound Is said to possess
extraordinary properties in controlling
the odors and effluvia of offensive and
infectious disorders.?Frank Leslie's
There Is No Hope for Him.
I hab knowed drunkards ter quit
drinkin', has knowed thi?ves ter quit
stealin', but I neber knowed a liar ter
quit lyin' laung ez he libed. When ei
man gits inter de habit o' iyin', dar ain't
no hope fur him.?Arkansaw Traveler.
Colleges, State and Denominational.
Editor Times and Democrat:
In my last I made a mistake in stat
ing that the friends of the State Col
lege in argument, said that there would
be an "honest rivalry." They said there
would be no coinpetetion at all. That
the University would be established on
a higher plan, that students graduat
ing in the denominational schools
could take a course in the State Col
lege. "Honest rivalry" was used in
argumenta, some two or. three years
after the college was established, when
the trustees construed or rather mis
construed, the constitution to mean
free tuition; an outrage, an imposition
and an underbid to draw srhdents from,
the denominational colleges. This, Mr.
Editor, they say is "honest rivalry." I
say it is about as honest rivalry as you
may find in darkey hucksters on your
streets. There is something myster
ious to me about this "free tuition."
Why did it take the Trustees and a
Judge of the Supreme Court three or
four years to understand the constitu
tion of the State. I thought they knew
it by hearts I have read it once or
twice and I don't claim to have any
thing but good horse sense, and I can't
understand it to mean free tuition to
students able to pay. I think the con
stitution says "that the trustees shall
charge not "less than-dollars nor
more than forty dollars tuition fee to
students. How can these wise men
get over this? Well, Mr. Editor,
whenever a lawyer gets in a tight place
in argument and falls back on the
constitution you may take it for grant
ed he is on the wrong side. I don't say
this to disparage the lawyer, I think
they are a necessity to our government.
I am a good friend to them. In a
fight in argument the constitution is
their fort. I am a friend to the State
College, but this "honest rivalry" or
free tuition has to be removed or I
may be induced to be aTilliuan man. I
am a friend to the denominational col
leges and cannot stand to see them im
posed upon by our State College. The
denominational colleges asked the
Legislature to remove this objection
able feature, free tuition, "honest
rivalry." The Senate was willing but
the House would not agree. What is
the plain duty of the friends of the
denominational colleges? FARMER.
St. Matthews Dots.
Editor Times and Democrat:
Balmy Spring is here and the fann
ers have "pitched" their annual crop.
The acreage in cotton is fully up to the
standard of any preceeding year, while
the amount of commercial fertilizers
used is perhaps in excess. Owing to
the prevailing dry weather cotton has
not come up to any extent yet. The
oat crop was seriously damaged by the
excessively cold weather during the
past winter, both as to "stand" and
Business is unusually dull even for
this season; our people indulge too
freely in the credit or lien system the
great incutms of our prosperity; all
agree that this is true, but few act
otherwise until it is too late.
A partv of gentlemen consisting of
Messrs. ?. H. Wienges, W. II. Wise,
Trezevant and others living near this
place went to the Santee last Friday
for the purpose of sturgeon fishitig.
They succeeded in capturing three, the
largest of which weighed 296 pounds
fourteen ho'trrs .after capture and meas
ured 8 feet 2 inches in length. Anoth
er weighed 106 pounds, and still the
fishermen assert that it was not a good
day for fishing, however other fish
Btories are now in order.
Mrs; Wimberly.of Aiken, died here on
the evening of the 19th very suddenly.
Mrs. W. was on a visit to her son, our
esteemed townsman, Mr. Ed. Wimber
ly, who has the profound sympathy of
the entire community, in this sad be
We hear very little of politics so far.
The proverbial "Many Friends" of
aspiring candidates have not yet parad
ed the names of this worthy self-sacrific
ing class of gentlemen. There has been
some expression of opinion recently
relative to the manner of nominating
candidates for the respective offices to
which they aspire, and if your corres
pondent mistakes not the prevailing
opinion is decidedly in favor of Prima
ry method. OtherYounties have tried
it and are pleased, it certainly abolishes
the undemocratic cry of "log-rolling"
and "packed conventions by the Court
A Shocking Spectacle.
Murderers not unfrcqucntly face death
oil the scaffold boldly, but it is seldom
we bear of one being launched into eter
nity with a curse or a smile upon his
lips, as was the case last Friday with
Allen J. Adams, the Amhurst murder
er. He seemed to look upon the occa
sion of his hanging as a gala day. After
eating a hearty breakfast he asked the
sheriff for an egg-nog, which wns re
fused him, whereupon he cursed the
officer most bitterly. He said lie wanted
to be hung early in the day in order that
he might reach hell in time for dinner.
He said to the deputy sheriff who ad
justed the rope round his neck, "Don't
you let me. down before that drop Is
ready, or I'll sue the county for dam
ages." The Sheriff's hands trembled
somewhat while reading the death war
rant and noticing it, Adams exclaimed:
"You'd better take another glass of
whiskey to settle your nerves." While
the minister was praying Adams' face
wore a sneering expressing, and he
frequently Interrupted the supplications
for mercy by horrible profanity.
Louis Loyns last Saturday morning
displayed a bullctiu board offering choice
hams at 5 cents. M. LevI, who never
plays second, in a few minutes had bis
bulletin board offering "choice hams
at 42 cents." This was too much for
Cheap John who had inaugurated the
low price ham movement, and in a few
minutes his bulletin board which had
offered hams at 0 cents, announced that
hams would be given away between 2
and 3 o'clock! Cheap John and Joe say
that when the liou and the tiger get to
lighting the cats will play off oue side.
Six Men Burned to Death.
Bradford, Pa., April 24.?A frame
building at Alton, erected on posts and
used as sleeping quarters for the labor
ers, toppled over at 1 o'clock this morn
ing and caught fire from the stove. The
building contained thirty-three Italians,
in the employ of the Eric Railroad.
I Before they' could i;ct out six were
j burned to death and three others badly
HOW HIS SISTER WAS MURDERED.
A Boy Itelutes In Court the Cruelty of a
Brutal Man ami Wife.
Scranton, Pa., April 21.?Little
Frank Gaughan. 11 years old. testified
in court this morning against John Mc
Andrews and wife, who are on trial,
charged with the murder ot his thirteen
year-old sister. Mary Gauhan, whom
they killed by cruelty and neglect. The
boy said that for the first month after
he" and his sister were adopted by the
McAndrews they were fairly treated,
but after that lime the entire family be
gan to abuse Mary. She was sent bare
foot long distances on errands during
the frosty weather, and was made to
sleep on the fioor on a bed made of meal
bags, with' covering but the. thin
calico gown winch' she wore during the
day. Her food' was oatmeal mush,
which she made herself, and was com
pelled to eat with ber fingers from a
pail on the floor. On the Saturday be
fore Bhe died McAndrews healed a poker
until it was red, and rubbed it upon her
teeth, eaymg that if her ghost returned
he would be able to identify her. The
morning of her death she lav on the
floor with no covering over her, al
though the weather was piercing cold.
She begged her little brother to place
her head on a pillow and get the dog to
he on her feet to keep them warm. The
Sunday before she died McAndrew took
off her clothing, put her iu a tub of
water, and then beat her with a horse
?\vhip. The boy told of other cruelties
equally bad, ond Iiis story was cor
roborated by the testimony of several
Dr. Dean, the county Coroner, also
testified that the girl's death was due to
starvation and neglect. The case is
The farmer who jumps on the present
agricultural wave with the expectation
of riding into office aud affluence and lie
who sits down with the expectation that
the movement will "turn up" some
thing that will set him ou his pins, are
probably alike doomed to disappoint
ment?as they deserve to be. Those
who stay at home, turn up the soil,
plant an abundance of corn, work it
well and ask God's blessing on their
ellbrts will most assuredly be the bread
winners. Aud the farmer who 13 now
buying his corn and bacon should not be
found shouting himself hoarse trying to
boom the present movement. Conven
tions and Legislatures cannot reverse
this order of tiiing3 but you need not ex
pect prosperity until it is reversed. And
you alone can do it. Plant corn.?John
Cure for rlies.
Piles are frequently proceeded by a
sense of weight in the back, loins and
lower part of the abdomen, causing the
patient to suppose he has some affec
tion of the kidneys or neighboring or
gans. At times, symptoms of indiges
tion are present, flatulency, uneasiness
of the stomach, etc. A moisture like
perspiration, producing a very dis
agreeable itching, after getting warm,
is a common attendant. Blind, Bleed
ling l?jd Itching Piles yield at once to
the application of Dr. Bosanko s Pile
Remedy, which acts directly upon the
parts affected, absorbing the Tumors,
allaying the intense itching, and effect
ing "a permanent cure. Price 50 cents.
Address the Dr. Bosanko Medicine Co.,
Pi qua, 0. Sold by Dr. J. G. Wanna
What Can lie Done
By trying again and keepingup courage
many things semingly impossible may
be attained. Hundreds of hopeless
cases ofKiduey and Liver Complaint
have been cured by Electric Bitters,
after everything else had been tried in
vain. So, don't think there is no cure
for you, but try Electric Bitters. There
is no medicine so safe, so pure, and so
perfect a Blood Purifier. Electric Bit
ters will cure Dyspepsia, Diabetes and
all Diseases of the Kidneys. Invalua
ble in allections of Stomach aud Liver,
and overcomes all Urinary Difficulties.
I,argc Bottles only 50 cts. at Dr. J. G.
Excitement in Texas.
Great excitement has been caused in the
vicinity of Paris, Tex., by the remarka
ble recovery of Mr. J. E. Corlcy, who
was so helpless he could not turn in bed.
or raise his head; everybody said he was
dying of Consumption. A trial bottle
of Dr. King's New Discovery was sent
him. Finding relief, lie bought a large
bottle and a box of Dr. King's New Life
Pills; by the time he had taken two
boxes of Piils and two bottles of the
Discovery, he was well and had gained
in flesh thirty-six pounds. Trial Bottles
of this Great Discovery for Consump
tion free at Dr. J. G. Waunamaker.
A Good Appetite.
Last Monday night a small negro boy
of this town ate seven boxes of sardines,
drank ? pint of whiskey, two bottles of
beer and smoked four cigars and a
package of cigarettes. He was seen
next morning coming up the street sing
inn id the "Sweet By and By" and en
tered a grocery store and wanted to
wager that he could eat a pound of bacon
and quart of meal. There was a great
deal of monev won on his eating and he
I made one dollar and sixty cents last
night besides his supper.?Edgefield
Bucklen'H Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores. Tetter. Chapped Hands,
Chilblains, Corns, and Skia Eruptions,
and positively cures Piles, or no pay
required. It is guaranteed to give perfect
satisfaction, or money rcfuuded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Dr. J.
Jimt What they all Say.
Hon. D. D. Haynie of Salem, Ills.,
says he uses Dr. Bosanko's Cough and
Lung Syrup in his family with the
most satisfactory results, in all cases of
Coughs, Colds and Croup, and recom
mends it in particular for the little
ones. Sample bottle free at Dr. J. G.
Use Dr. Gunn's Liver Pills for Sal
low Complexion, Pimples on the Face,
Billiousness. Never sickens or gripes.
Only one for a dose. Samples free at
Dr. J. G. Wannamaker.
THIS POWDER NEVER VARIES.
A marvel of purity, strength and whole*
someness. More economical than the ordin
nary kinds, and cannot be sold in competi
tion with the multitude of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders, bold
only in cans.
Royal Raking Powder Co.,
106 Wall st., N. Y.
A Healthy Growth.
THE SUCCESSFUL CAREER OF
tlie Mutual Reserve Fund Life Asso
ciation is marvellous in the annals of life
insurance enterprise. Its name has be
come a tower of strength, and has been
well earned by the untiring devotion of
President Harper and his associates. Its
astonishing prosperity has provoked attacks
which are best repelled by a frank and full
exhibit of its greatly increasing line of
business. Up to July 1,1885, this shows a
gain of no less than 513 214,:>80 over that
of the corresponping period last year.
In June alone" its mortuary receipts ex
ceeded 3250,000, of which over ?00,000 went
into the Reserve. Fund?that triple buttress
upon which the association justly prides
itself. This reserve now amounts to ?425,
000, and is employed for three purposes
only?to pay death claims, if any should
occur in excess of the American Fppcricnce
Mortality Tables; to make good any poss
ible deficiency in the Death Fund Account,
and to be apportioned among those who
have been members of the Association fif
teen years, etc. As the first and second
contingencies named arc not likely to arise,
the third object is the one upon which the
fund is practically expended. It is full of
other good points, among which may be
mentioned the economical' salary list--less
than ?50,000 for carrying on the whole work
of the vast institution?and payments to
widows and orphans at the rate of over
?2,000 cash cash day.?From the old and
conservative New "York Daily Journal of
Commerce, July 10,1885.
With the Annual Report of the above
Company Is attached a large number of
Death claims paid from February 1882 to
February 1st 1886, representing all parts of
the Union, amounting to ?1,085,200.00 from,
this list we take claims in South Carolina
which have been paid :
Yalentine R. Jordan, West Wateree. ?5,
Jno. S. Small, Grahams. ?1,250.
IlenryL. Krause, Port Royal, ?1,250.
J. E. Todd, Due West ?2,500.
Wm. H. Whildcn. Jacksonboro', ?5,000.
E. Parker, Abbeville, ?5,000.
A. S. Barns, Walterboro', ?2,500.
Em'l Nehemias, Beaufort, ?1,500.
- J. S. ALBERGOTTI, Agent.
Forty Years a Sufferer From
WONDERFUL TO RELATE!
"FOR FORTY YEARS i have been a
victim to CATARRH?three-fourths of the
time a sufferer from EXCRUCLVTTNG
PAINS ACROSS MY FOREHEAD and
MY NOSTRILS. The discharges were so
offensive that I hesitate to mention it, ex
cept for the goud it may do some other
sufferer. 1 have spent a young fortune
from my earnings during my forty years of
suffering to obtain relict from the doctors
I have tried patent medicines?every one I
could learn of?from the four corners of the
earth, with no relief. And AT LAST (57
years of age) have met with a remedy that
has cured me entirely?made me a new
man. I weighed 128 pounds and now
weigh 146. I used thirteen bottles of the
medicine, and the only regret I have is that
being In the humble walks of life I may
not have influence to prevail on all catarrh
sufferers to use what has cuied me
Gninu's Pioneer Blood Renewer?
"No. 267 Second St., Macon, Ga."
"Mr. Henry Cheves, the writer of the
above formely of Crawford county, now of
Macon, Georgia, merits the confidence of
all interested in catarrh. W. A. HUFF,
Ex-Mayor of Macon.
FLESH PRODUCER AND TONIC!
Guinn's Pioneer ?lood Renewer.
Cures all Blood and Skin Diseases, Reuma
tism, Scofula, Old Sores. A perfect Spring
If not in your market it will he forward
ed on receipt of price. Small bottles ?1.00
Essay on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
MACON MEDICINE COMPANY,
b. h. moss. c. g. dantzler
moss & dantzlee,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Oranoebubg, s. C.
19 n n (\G ? ?D c y p H j': s s
I?jVvu Shingles to be used for
covering a Church. Shingles to be % inches
thick by 4 or 4) J inches wide by 24 inches
long, to be delivered at Fort Motte, S. C.
Bids will he received until the 15th day of
March, 1886. Address S. A. JONES, SI.
Matthews, S. C. *
.Iiimlto Watermelon Need.
I CAN furnish A LIMITED
A number of pounds of the above Seed at
the following prices: Fur 10 pounds 7j
cents per pound. Less then lo pounds ?1.00.
per pouiuld. JEHU G. l'OSTELL.
X HEODORE IVOHN
IS NOW OFFERING UNUSUAL AT
TRACTIONS AND GENUINE
BARGAINS FOR SPRING
AND SUMMER WEAR.
DRESS AND WHITE GOODS.
We display a grand collection of New
and Seasonable Styles at prices lower than
in very large variety, and unequalled bar
gains are guaranteed.
in all the newest designs at prices that defy
In all the latest Styles, at lowest prices.
MATTINGS! MATTINGS ! MATTINGS!
In White, Red, Check and Fancies at very
WINDOW CURTAINS, LACE CUR
TAINS, RUGS, &C,
in large asssortments
Call and see our large NEW STOCK.
The prices arc light and we solicit your
JOHN C. PIKE,
ORANGEBURG, 8 C.
Call and ex.ucinc my Goods before
purchasing. They are fust class and
my prices are as low as the lowest.
JOHN C. PIKE._
ATTENTION TUBPENTTOE FABUSES!
Etew Departure In Sarai Stores!
W. J. Keenan
HAS ESTABLISHED AN OFFICE AT
COLUMBIA, S. C.
For the purchase of Rosin and Spirits
Turpentine. Shipments to be made to
Charleston and Bills Lading to Colum
bia. Produce sold for half Commissions
and cash returns on date of arrival at
Charleston regardless of stat * of the mar
ket. I receive so per cent of die product
of Ricliland and Lexington Counties and
refer to any large producer in these coun
tses or any Bank in Columbia. Address.
W. J. KEENAN,
P. O. Box 42. COLUMBIA, S. C.
TIIRKK THOROLTIBRED JER
X sey Bull Calves.
One Thoroughbred Jersey Heifer Call.
One Grade Jersey Cow, two week? ia
milk, with or without Calf.
One Thoroughbred Registered Jei-vv
Bull 22 months old.
Two Registered Ayreshiro Heifers.
All of the above Cattle are of excellent
strain and will be sohl cheap.
E. N. Clll.-OLAI,
March IS Ruwcsvillo, S. C.