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TiE FARMERS OF TRE STATE.
ANXNUA- MEETLNG OF THE PATRONS
Froeeedings of the Regular Session In
Charleston-Various Mtatters Conslder
ed- eState Agricultural Society.
( Prenthe News and Coarier.)
The annual meeting of the State
Grange oSonth Carolina was held in
the Anie of the Agricultural Hall at
11 o'block on Wednesday morning,
with.CpL.J. N. Lipscomb in the chair.
Upo& the' roflt of the Grange being
-alled tbsfo'lowing officers and
J. N. Lipsonimb, W. M.; A. P. But
let,( W. 0.; S. A. Adams, W. L.;
J. M. Stribling, steward; A. M. Aiken,
treasurer; T. W. Holloway, secretary;
M. D. C. Colvin, G, K.; Mrs. Julia
Parrott, Ceres;. Ms.. A. C. Adams,
Pomona; Mrs, M. A. Love, Flora;
Mrs. E. M. Lipomb, L. A. 0.
The following 'cunties wcre repre
sented: Abbeville, Anderson, Chester,
Fairfield, Kershaw, Marion, Marlboro,
New berry, Oooiiee, Orangeburg, Spar
tanburg and Williatmsburg.
After theiTlI had been called, Co!.
J. N. Lipscomb, the Worthy Master,
read his a'ianual address, in which he
disen-sett the progress made by the
Grangq during the past year, and gave
somgott advice as to its future con
duct. After the reading of the address
it was referred to the committee up
pointed for that purpose. The follow
iuig committes were then appointed:
On Worthy Master's Address--A.P.
Butler, J. W. Wofi'ord and S. .
On Report of Executive Committee
J W. Shelor, B. B. McWhite and
B. R. Green.
On Resolutions-J. W. Stribling,
C. W. McCiain and G. W. Moseley.
- Oa Bueiness and *Unfinsished Biusi
ness-A. W. Pamrtt; Aaron Jordan
and M. J. Jenkins.
On Suggestions for the Good of the
Order-W. K. Thompson, William
Rutledge and Jesse Hardin.
On Auditing and Fiiance-M. D. C.
Colvin, Matthew White and A. C.
After these committees had been ap
pointed the Grange took a recess until
7:30 1'clock in the evening.
- The State Grange met at half-past 7
o'clock, Worthy Master J. N. Lips
comb presiding. The executive coin
mittee presented their report, which,
upon motion, was referred to the ap
The committee on suggestions for
the good-of the Order reported favora
bly a motion that a commit tee of three
be appoiuted at this me:eting of the
State'Grange who shall'be known as
the, .legislative committee, and who
shall serve two years. lheir duty
shall be to bring before the I.gislature
such matters as the State Grange shall
direct and they shall point out and
try to defeat all kegislation calculated
to injure tbe farmers of :he State; and
that the Worthy Master be added as
chairman, and that he be authorized to
call that committee together whenever
deemid necessary, and that their trav
eling expenses shall be paid out of
the-treasury of the State Granze. This
motion, on the recommendation of
the eommittee, was adopted.
The same committee also reported
informally-on a resolution to raise the
dues of - the members of thme Grange
from six to ten cents per quarter. 'The
report was adopted.
Upon the suggestion of Col. J. N.
Lipecomnb, Col. A. P. Butler, the comn
masmioner of agriculture, was invited
to make a report of his department.
This report embraced a period of six
yearp and was of great interest to all
the-members of the Grange who were
present. In his report Comnmissicner
Butler stated the expenditures and
* eceiptskof the department, and spoke .1
of the establishment and subsequent
abolishment of the emigration bureau.
Eight hundred and sixty, emigrants<
were brought to the State during the
existence of the bureau at an aver
age cost of ten dollars per man.
Cozmnrissioner Butler further spoke
of the large consumption. of commer- I
cial fertilizers by the farmers through- I
out the State, which had- become of I
fertilizers had more to do with the
success or failure of the crop~ than any 1
other factor. So much now depends<
upon the use of high grade fertilizers t
that the reports of the department I
were comning more and more in de
mnand, and the farmers are realizing
more and more their usefulness and t
importance. He also spoke of the fishb
*commission and what had been accomn-t
Dlished by it, and gave much interest-t
ing information oni the subject. r
The comnmittue to whom the reportt
of the executive committee had been a
referred made their report on the same. a
This report was -adopted with butt
few changes. An election to fill a (
vacancy in the executive committee of I
the State Grange, caused by the ex- 1
piration of Mr. Thompson's term of
offlce, was held, andi resulted in the I
almost unanimous re-election of Mr.
Thompson for the position.i
The commnitee on the Worthy Mas-r
.ter's address then made its 'report,
which was adopted unanimouneIF. t
The Grange then adjourned.'
The State Grange ment at 10 o'clock,
Worthy Master Lipscomub in the chair.
The minutes of the preceding day t
Secretary T. W. Holloway read his I
annual report, which was - referred to
the committee on finance. Mr-. Aiken (
then submitted his annual report as
treasurer of the Grange. This report
s howed.the inances of the Grange to
be in an encouraging condition, a con- (
siderable balance being on hand after i
having paid all the expenses for the
past year. The report was referred to C
the commit tee on tinance. (
The finance committee then reported
that they had examined the books of t
the secretary and treasurer and found s
them correct. On motion this report ~
Mr. M. D). C. Colvin, of Fairfield,
moved that, in the meetings in the sub.
ordinate and Pomona Granges, copies I
of all resolutions of general interest t
adopted, and questions raised for dis- I
cassion, be sent by tire Worthy Master
and secretary to the Worthy Lecturer il
of thie.State -Grange,. who shall, with ts
~. such remarks ae he mnay see proper, ib
transmit the same to all the work
inst Granges throughout the State,
and! report their conclusions thmereinm
AoTed. WotyMaster then called upon I
the deputies who had b~eeni applointed a
by the Grange at its last annual meet- F
ing for the purpose of organizing new
and reorganizing dormanit Grangtes for
a report of theit work during the past e,
year. This call was readily responded B
t dthe reports showed that enut
siderable work had been done in thi.
Mr. Parrott, the cha'rman of the
committee on business and unfinilit t
busiue-s, stated that the only biuyies
that remained to be attended to wa
the-selection of the place of the nexi
annual meeting ot the Grang'. Mr.
Parrott moved that the meeting be
held in Charleston. Mr. Wotlord
moved to atmend so as to read in Co
lumbia. This amendment was adopted
and Columbia was fixed as the place
of meeting. Mr. McWhiie moved
that the matter of the summer inceihig
be left to the executive cominmittee With
power to act, this committee to colte
with the executive committee of' the
State Agricultural Society. Alopted.
While on this suWecL the Worthy
Master spoke of the advaniage that
would undoubtedly re'ult sh uld the
Grange get, Up annual LsLllIler C1
campmients, such as are in vo u
amongst the Northern and W.veisi
farnei-s, and told of whit he had s'en
of one of the encampments in Penti
Mr. Wofford offered the following
resolution, which was adopled.
Resolved, That the matter in rel:'
tion to the organization of a (range
encamoiment be submitted to subordi
Unte Granges and that a comnmitee of
one from each county 'ce uppuimed t)
report as to a suitable location for
The following. committee was ap
Abbeville, D. W. B. Millwee; Aiken,
A P. Butler;- Anderson, J. W. _Nor
ris; Barnwell, D. 1'. Sojourner;
Charleston, A. B. Roe; Chester, A B
Love; Chestertield, J. Douglas; Clar
endon, J. C. Johntson: Colleton, 1. S.
Beden; Darlingwn, E. E. Iludcon;
Edzefield, J. S. Allen; Fais fiehl, D. R.
Feaster; Kershaw. J. S. Gardnur:
Laurens, J. W. Watts; Lancaster,
S. Beckman, Sr.; Lexington. -
Allen, alternste; Marion, 11. B. Mc
White; Marlboro, T. 11. Bethea; _New
berry, R. T. U. Hunter; Orangeburg,
D. A. C. Baxter; Sumter, J. S. Ri;ca
ardson; Union, D. P. Duncai; Spar
tanaurg, J. W. Wofford: Wiinians.
burg, C. W. McClan; York, B. 11.
Massey; Oconee, J. W. Shelor.
Mr. Morris then moved that the State
Agricultural and Mechanical Societ%
be invited to co-operate with the State
Grange in their movement to ertablislh
the G;raige encanimpment, and that the
Agricultural yd Mechanical Societv
be'requested to instruct their coummit
tee to confer with this Grange upon
the subject Ad'opted.
The hour for adjournment had now
arrived, but on motion of Mr Thomp
son the rule was suspended and the
business of the meeting was comntinued.
Mr. Butler suggested that the
Grange invite the co-operation of the
States of Tennessee, North Carolina
and Georgia in the proposed move
ment of this Grange in regard to annun
Mr. Wofford moved that the :om
mi' e appointed on this subject he in
5trueed to communicate with the State
Granges of the above named States on
this subject. Adopted.
Mr. Shelor, chairman of the special
:ommittee to whom bad been referred
the proposel. amendments to the con
atitution by the National Grange, then
affered the report of his committee,
which was adopted.
The Grange then adjourned sine die.
Immediatelv after the Grange had
uljonned sine die, the committee
which had been apponited to comnnu
nnicate with the sutordinate Granges
in reference to summer encampments
Geld a meeting amid, after electing (Col.
A. P. Butler chairman and Mr.
Woffuid secretary, proceeded to busi
iess. The chiairaman was instructed to
:ommunicate with the State Granaes
>f Tennessee, North Carolina and
3eorgiau, to invite their co-operation in
:he plan, which, if successful, will be
>f wonderful advantage to all the
araniges. 'The committee then ad
The State Agricuitural Society.
Immnediately after the Sajournimenlt
>f the State Grange the State Agriemtl
oral Society of South Carolina held a
nleeting, which was presided over by
he president, Co!. D. P. Duncan.
The secretary read the minutes of
he last meeting, which were duly eon
irmued. The treasurer's report was
hen submitted to the Society. This
eport gave a detailed account of the
eceipts and expenditures of the So
iety during the past year, itncluding
he tfair, and showed a balasice onl
anffof over five hundred dollars. The
iresidet mentioned the fact that the
tame of the Society had been changed
o "The State Agricultural and Mech
.nical Society of' South Carolina," atnd
.me secretary was instucted to inscribe
he new name upon the minutes of this
seeting. The president also announced
he principal object of the meetings held
t this time of the year, which was to
mend and revise the premium list for'
he next fair. In connection with this
01. J. N. Lipacomb suggested that a
remium be offered for the cheapest
ale ofecotton, .50 or 100 bushels of' cor'n,
bc., &c. The question as to the next
lace or meeting for the S ,ciety was
ben brought up, and after discussion
t was referred to the executive cn.n
mittee otf the Society. On montion the
society was then adjourned. The execu
ive commaitee of the Society met im-.
sediately after the adjournmient of thei
society, but the only business pre.t
d was the revision of the premium list
or the next fair. The following per'
sanent committees were appointed by
Finance-I'aac S. Bamberg, E. RI.
keiver, C. S. McCall, H. A. M1ee-tze.
Fair Grounds-J. C. F. Sims, W. G.
~hilds, J. T. Moore, James Mc~Umciiee.
Fairs-E. L. Roche, B. H. Masser.
B . Hutmbert, W. G. Hins.on.
Premium List- J. Wash Watts, N.
~. Robertson, B. F. Craytoni and R.
Racing-A. P. Butler, T. 0. Satn.
ers, E. S. Hitt, 0. P. Mills and S. A.
The executive committee awarded
> Mr. F. Hlusemann, of' Columbia, a
liver mnedal, fotr a fitne breech-loadiznr
bo:run of his own manufacture ex
ibited at the last fair'.
Atlanta Mouths Open.
Six months ago we had no demand for
t B. B., but now our retail demand is .nie
iat we are forced to buy ini gross lots. We'
ttribute the rapid and enormous demand
>the comparative sia and price of B. B. B.
being large bottles for $t), and its posi
ye merit. It sells well and gives our cus
>mers entire satisfaction. Our sales have
inreased 500 per cent. within a few months.
per Fred B. Palmer, M. D.
ATLANTA, S-.ine 12, 1855.
During the past few months I have aiven
.B. B. severe tests in the cure of BWoo.i
iseases, and unhesitatingly pronounce it
safe, sure, harmless and speedy Btcood
urifier, fully meriting th.e confidence of
mo publie, My custom'trs are dleliebted
ith its effects, and the demiand has so
onderfully increased that I have been
sipelled to buy hy the gross. a- it is the
E.T selling bln d remely I h urd'e.
wE P OUT OF DEBT!
A Very Timely Admonidiou Very Forcibly
A JudIre in Geo;gia has most unex
pecewy funtid himself thrus into
p)on11 oLe ~) *i' all hi brethren :ild
i(*lhaw-V i !zell.z , altil blteoiwet the tiltre
%- the diri and en.ious regard o
tile peo le 't nzulf :1 c-ati ient, inI c n
s' qlh '1e W' li:kinz Ihe hi impIe rentark
htt! he neergos to .4:eepj at nligtrl
until he has pid every Ceit of oblgar
ion1 incurred <liitig ,ie dav, and canl
he down know ing tat he is free ot
h1appy nin! Wise Judge! Excep
tioial individual! The brief btzite
ment (i his sile rule of coildluct has
catgi;t the eve of paragraphers in
every part of the tnd, anti every day
.bere Il>ats into the News and Courier
uie inteviltle announciilement, wh'ienl
wve have quoted, wit ii tab! head
lilies to cait aOtteisioln to tie filet which
it set; frth iand to itiuprC-s the les-ol
wioch it teaches. If one may iudge
froi the iiteret which th StatelIielnt
has excited, a man who goes to bed at
nighilt without owing anybody a cent,
tfords ai rare un ifteil fI a vigilant
pr as theinUan wht) ha.1,; nevr trav
eied b% rail, nior tasted a drop ofardemt
-pi it in his lifle. Of course the-re are
Itler such ien, besides the Georgia
jurist. but people do 1ot. hear Of thelli.
'hey hide in the shadow of content
Ilenit, and live at homie-becatuse ther
have hollies to live at. Onie iay- go on
making debts and payilg tliel., after a
tile, ftIr years together, an(d nobody
be aware of the faict besides himseli
ill'i the aixionv par ies of the other
i-art. Bn: let himt once fil. L'-t the
filaicial -ua o Ldown oil the third day
-If grilt aalI grief, and his shortcoll
iungwill be heralded to all the world
next 1110rinig ". In order to travel
-ately with a icrowd gtoilng dowin hill
ine must keep his feet and keel) mov
iligi, however paiiftil aital breathless
the gait may be. If he fall he will be
irampled and sorely bruised; tor not
mainy will slop to pick him ul). Ili
1-atrest ftilends, indeed, will be only
t'o happy if they ate not pulled down
with him, or do not stumble over him.
It ia probably a rare thing to find a
man wh1Io keeps wholly out of debt, at
all times; whio squares aCctOiS with
[lhe wvorld every day. If thlre were
mane it is no. likely that we should
have hean-l of the gentlenmull over ill
Georgia 'o promptly and so persistent
y. It 1aV be that vou owe only a
few thousands, or a few hundr&s, or
a few units of dollars, and that yoir
a-sets are far in acCs of your liabili
tiCZ. If so, blessed are vout; but your
poition is not on the bench alongside
o)f our Georgia exemplar. YotIr
proper place is on the anxious seat;
ald doubtless you occupy :t mtuch of
vour time. in the solitude of your office
or vour library. If the balance is
against von, of course, though ever so
little, aid the surp!us assets are not in
sight, your Case is the coimlon one.
You are in debt. If you own a dollar,
and11 owe a dollar and a ditr.e only, you
belong to the great majority. You
are tnl cents behind, and the odds are
that you will find it hard work to
catch tip. That dime is the measure
of mlost of your pr2sent troubles. It
is bigger In your eyes than the dollar,
and well nigh blots out the light of the
sun. It weighs you down by its ab
seice. It fetters your hands because
ther connot touch it. The tiny eazle
stahrlnped upon01 it grows anid becomes a
vult ure to prney 11u01onor vitals, while
vofl, a modern Prometheus, are help
lessly chained to the rock of debt.
Thie safest way is the best way. You
wvill be richber anid happier and stronger
in every way for denying yourself
whatever you cainnot buy outright
what you have not yet earned. The
borrowver in er-vanlt to the lendar, and
if you would be truly freedfree from
obliration, anid an~noyan~ce, and anxie
ty, and sometimes almost despair
borrow neitnier monley nor goods that
multlt be plaid for "a little later." If
you1 atre inl debt, or have been in debt,
'van do not need to be told what it
mneans. If you have neveir been in
debt, and are not now in debt, do not
seek to learn by experience what it
mieans. The diff eence, ill fewest
words, is thle diffeence between lav
ing yotur mouth under water and hay
lng it out of water.
When the tide is at your chin-when
yopi aire livin~g up) to vouir income-it is
bad enough. Another inch means
drowninig, anid another dollar of debt
mecans that tinial inlch. It is of not
mluchl practical miomuent whether the
waters cover- your- eves only, or g
over- vour- beania Youaire in debt, are
in the snaeof trouble, anld can never
di-aw allothner peaceful bireath until the
1 hei-e arec 01 her than pecuniary debts,
it r-em-ains to be said, anld these also
should be avoided. Sleet every- obli
gatioln whlich presses upon you. Theire
are bankrupts who have a fair balance
to their cl-edit in the baink. B3e not
of these, either. Pay your debr. every
dlay, to your- child, your wife, y-on.
ieighbor and yotur Gotd. So only may
roiiy-ou head onl your pillow in
pearet e-ver niight, and so, at the clos
ill! hours of yourl la est dlay, may you
re to your final rest as oneC who wraps
Ilhe drapery of his couch about him
and lies down to pleasaint dIreams.
A TERRIULE ,TALE OF THE sEA.
Tie Narrow Escape of an American Crew
Two Omeiers Kinled--The Vessel Burnedi.
Capt. Clar-k, of the American ship
Fwnk N. Tiwyecr, has arIved at
Po nouth onl the Cape steamerci, by
Wsih he was picked up at sea. He
nlates that the Tha yer was5 bound for
Ekland withI a miixed cr-ew, includ1
mog two Manilla seamen. These two
n-n stole upon deck one niight and
imedi withI knlives lashed to poles
it rc~ked WI rfficer-s, killing them in
-tant1ly. Thre-e sailor-s, the only~ ones
on deck, wvere qutickly dispatched.
Cpt. Clark, heariing the shrijeks of the
rew, rushted on dlek in his niight
lirt. The Maililans slashed hima ten
-ibly and hie lare-ly escaped~ wvithi hi-.
ile.~ Aiter- a desper-ate str-nule he
>roke away from:1 his assailanits anld,
-tlShing to~ hiS cabin, locked im~selt
It. Thie Manilhls baltened (downi the
arches anti kept the captain aI:nd cr-ew
elow deckz one d a..nd inight. The
:a:intl finally ired thrioughl the sky
ilght at onie of theC mutl ineer-s antd
vyou nded him~ in t he thIighI. The man
.utshedt to the1 side of the vessel and
laped ov-ei-boar-d. The other mutti
ee-r theii went below, flired the cal-go,
.nd( r-elturing to lie deck jumaped in to
ble seal. Terriifiedl to miadniess, the
reW for-ced their way On deck, low
red a boat alnd i-owed away. Tie
hip wa-. coitstmeid. The Zrew were
i ani ple-n hoar a week befor-e they
gere picked up.
-Snow f I withml totu - iles of the
GENEUAL NEWS ITEXS,
Facts of Intore.t, Gatitaed from Various 'I
-Another cold wave has struck the
-The New Orleains ExpoA:-ioi will r
remain open util May. I
-Thriee clhibrenI were drow ned at:
Dotungistowiu, -N. B., while slidin g. I
-The protii- frvom Si 'z Siig prison
last month were S6,002.17.
-Greece prote,ts auainuztinterterence
by the European powel's.
-The toal efTer tive force of the
British regtilar army is 201,000.
-Counterfeit silver dollars are in
cirzulatiotn in Charlotte, N. C.
-Initiatorv steps are being taken
in L-misville to abolish lotteries inl
-The private banking honze of e
Ritseinger Bros., lirdianapolis, Ind., -
---Alexander Heinowsk1, a painter,
was burnt to death in Char1lotte, -N. C.,
by his bed accidentally getting on fire. I
-Alexander Ilenderson, huband of
lhe falnous co.idc actress, L di .
Thompson, died recently.
--A fire at Cochran, Pulacki count,
Ga., caLuwed the loss .1 $15,0100 wor: a
of proj)prty ; insurance about une-balf
-Tile wive crop of France for 18&5 c
was the sualiest. known in thrity I
-.Gen. David Hniter, a retired
army officer, died suddenly in Wasih- I
-Ex-Preident Roberu of the- Au
gusta, Ga., B-zsk has beei released (
trom jail in New York on $10,000
-The heaviest snow storm ever
known has occurred in Kentnek: in
some places it was twenit -evefn In1ches
-A Northern man can now start a
row in tive minites in Florida, by
carryinlg a pair of skates across his
-C. M. Beck and J. . Barnett,
"society men," have been arrestdct in
Fort Wayne, Ind., for robbiing trunks
at the railroads.
-Seiators But ler and Logan ihad a
slight tilt in the S'nate lat week ; but
"BL!ack John*' had to retire wlitlout
scoring a point.
-Cap.l.er Auch, a wealthy resideit
of New Orleans, recently deceased, I
len' $275.0010 to several P'resbyterian
-Mrs. Harriet Brewer, of Caldwell
Station, N. C., was burnt to death by a
the explosion of a kerosenc lamp on a
table at which she was sitting.j
-The rcsidenceof Satmuel Williams, a
nesr Trenton, N. Y., was burnt last
week, and Williams and his wife per- a
-An explosion of a powder house
of the uew Croton Aqueduct on Thurs
day killel one man and Fatally wound- z
ed another. t:
-Bolling Parker, a farmer, mnrdered a
his wife and sister with an axe, near
Suffolk, Va. lie is thought to be in
-London is considerably like New s
York, iiaaminelh as there "are a Lood
many inpecunious Americans there, b
i is Said.
-The cost of maintaining the desti- 0
tute in the poorhouse in London was
less during the latter half year of 1885 a
by E68,456 than for the samie period (j
of 1883. Ii
--A fire in Brownwood, Texas, de- 4
stro) ed the postuffice and a.mnost the k
entire businzess portion of the town.
Loss abojut $55,000; insturancee $31,000.
-Henry Lamibert was attacked by a ,
huge owl in a barn in Connecticut and C
was badly clawed about the thee befine 0
he succeededt in killing the bird with a
-Gladstone is greeted by the people E
with vociferous atpplause wherever he th
appears. In a speechi at Portstnoth tl1.
lasL week he said his future life was i
certain to be short. i
-Col. Wmn. Markham, of Atlanta,
has ju-t returned from his orang~e
grOVes ini Florida, and says there is dt
not a sounu orangie in that state. The se
trees, hiowever, are all right. di
-Ex-President Roberts, of the Au- --
gusta Bank, charged with hypothueca
tion of' bonds ot the Bethlehem Iron
Works, has as last been surrendered to
the New York officials.
-A freight and p)assenlger train col
lided On thie Chesapeake and Ohio
Railroad, necar Staunuton, Va., On
Thiursday. Fireman Gittings was
killed and several persobs wounded.
-Suiowi falls all arouind Satlida, Col
orado, but seldiom in the towna. At
present the surrounding" country is
white, while the streets of the town
are dry and dusty and the sun shines
bright and warm.
fgs sre to be trained to duty
with sentinels in the German army at
ntight on out post dttty ; it is believad
these sagacious animals would more
readily scent daniger than a im tm anda
sooner give warn 1g.
-A man iamed Iitenry Warzz r~ wa';
run over and killed brv a .\laryl~a ..t
railroad train the day after the iib i
of his thuirt v-third child. The ro:?d
ought to be inade to pay heavy dum
ages to the General Goverinent.
-The Knights oif Labor vi Troy,
N. Y., havin g bi oU ted a storevi iirmi in
that city, the eneitneers oh the l~cle
ware and Ihndson RatilIrood ret ase to
haulI a car* load or the Iirm'is god
Trouble is antizciprued.
-The Coturt of Appeals aut Aign:i
deidea that Catholic priest mnay
marry, notw~ithstatnding the decision
of the Conurt of Cassation ini 184$. Thei
higher Court has not yet imierfered
with the decision of the A nmienus Court.
-A bill han beeni introduced ini the
Senate by Senator Jackson fir the r'e
lief of the 31. E. (Churchu Southl. It
appropriates $.5nt,000 to pay for the..
buildings, tma''rial, &.. ned, injumre. I
or dest rovyed by th le United States
armyv in Nashuville
-Abner I. Den.son, the fu'iitive ex,
President of the collapsedl Pacilie
Banik, Boston, who now reaides near
St. Catharinme's, Canada, has beemn in
teviewed, and declares that lhe acted i
honestly in wrecking the bank andI
breatens to implicate others.
-Alfred Smith, a resident of Cleve-j
land, 0., 'vthile under. the influence of'
liquor, killed his wife and 31rs. Louisa
J. Wilson, a visiting friend, with a,
hammer, and then cut his own throat.
The attempt of the wile to obtain a
divorce from the brumte was the cause
of the bloody tragedy.
ADvICE 'T0 MoTflEI(S.
Mas. wzistww oicowso Syrirr should al
wa~s De usd ((.tor cire tetin,. ti~i, :
t2.he chud, sin~ea niV t ceuras aS t an pain.
A }'IIA,-.1s XN C O!X2IMIA.
!'&lQ Ne-'.4~p iptor c.t-i !:-'
a-t ANr N. Ai ( G nvib Q 0nti0
011 -l on il 'it Op'I(, r.J
llq* Ni% . .1-.d
lWW ul-.l IT
ill :4 Nil
n clc*%'l!E 1,- I
GO O .'TEIT !i'UW~i*.. NC
lailln (-(.I in 1!iW bv !
I J.)!.*,I o c u..-kilo l vI idiih ~
ttaiiido LJ w Wo ~tit. :~ii~ f''
i, d ae . olsi S-v' v i: j i!l 1h i
M ...Q( :i i 'l) il) 4 )42 ' ;.,;,I : riI
nii lonr. ( vi Mr.za~ :!t c tud pre- tl
C:Is;t -.utiol fl- p :. ( . ii
Latcer!- in i i- Mr .11 Ao. i~s
"Oli L Ir : Uld ~ uffd him %-. tliotti l-hUe
W. i. (. ilu GS ilid Lz 'IiV -;
L;a ir ) (hli . va'Z1 uldc d;!'. th
:.I. 7iiI NJt. o (0~'l It t he
ILI~i, Ji Wi i ;L : .v e (:'w bu d oi. t
' i",:c iiiv is vur ex 's t i ii Ii Lr
lm I N,-id . . !IN f fil L"'cI .v t i l
eu ll d1ieqnon t 'o- ti o .4Vu i to b4 la.l
25el YEAF;1lI.3 Ill
ternGoetes t 4a M~hcr. N~ il
am aIo, r-1PTr 31 C. A.Cvo
1.4 Weill wivlv a di)!, 'Isc C cr tho
Vc-cmircsi inzuc i Iu r i l i s t
SinerIc -lht cyev, Jv-MIe!4a' 11 iGll
id v l Wn' IV IL ( l...ci hae1=
0d tic eac t,- ila- carry~** ig'1
'dvdl~ vvI)ol Mci~ I.. ....
V. :A 1, . 1!: 0 Xi -.V ;:*
:LOS~YBL-.C.C. -u..-. the
xci-i BoX I ifth !. pj a i'-. bi-ulo b;'
:t-nto e-I :.. I!,,l bo idth ill
1! l in ictedli'n 0 ' i i.?
t 11'fio,44 :L -1 York.
Thf aor hose? t s ore- il'ammaI-(
!;tQ ioo f z.-v a "_ (;-lesh.n; an
POR cou"S ANo CROUP us'
0E E Rg
9 I. Ma. EAxM I N.
The xse gum. an gathered from a tree of the same name,
rnwing aUong the ,reall strenms in the %uthern Stats
eenain- a stimulatin; oxpectorant principle thait loosens
1.phl-n proc- in the early morninr rough. and stimu
,1 the chil.I to thraw off the fal-c eeihmrane in croup and
oong-coueh. When crnhined with the bealing muci-.
!a:inm' prInel:1e# in the mtollkin piant of the old fields. pre
P'ns in TAVLO'I C.nzoxnz i-cR.ity OF SWtZT GCXa ANr
Y.ttre the fnest known reir.dy for Couch,. Croup,
Wnimnnlnz-enC-h and 'osumnpt!on: and so palatable, any
c t .lm i rla do talc, it. Atk vo'tr drngcl-t for it. Price,
ml i. WALTERA. TAYLOR Atlanta, Ga.
!7se li7t. PIGGERS- RrCKl.ERtY CORDIAL fot
'iarrh-ra. ysmiery and Ctci:ten Teething. For sle by
The N;:ecess an Atlanta Article
has Achieved in the Lone
-- e Live anld Permilt Other.. to Exist."
UFX-rry:R, T;.x.ts. Marvh 1.5,88
Ii ol)1, lt Co.: .It ! * .::: : t pleasure
t, us. to staif- tol Viau Itha.i N mIr 10. D.1
t..o. t ea ofAi.rin-i4 *nitiirs in this
*cty * n . .:-. 1,t of.e it. it has
t.,-e- :d::e we Z.h::le hnd-d' it.e ehad
a yi oaf hr:: ot i , ur bedzhborhoed, of
lIf .ni:g who ihai us-H: patent
hi; ii n his,W he ai se had several doc
tos tttemlIi. n im, bat everyt hingl faile-d
to effect any -.:';d. Hle girew w, rie every
day, and hid 'n(t leftol his hed for the last
six' maniM6hS. We hadt seen him -several
timets in our little towo. tlug.h it has been
morte th:n:t fift,-e ml tit ce we last saw
him. anid we suppose this was the last time
hwas able ti etome to towin, as he lives
n'ut ..:ht i'es in the country. His
:1m" is "ervni k, and we got a iieighbor
of h r 1:) t iii' lo tryR 3. B. B-, and
aler uin- .I (.NE UOr rLE left his
b:-d frthe fir-t Culm in six mnths.
To thre'sen"t t'n Ieh has used less
th:u i:re ittts, and he is walking
! i tlwi neighbor
hood. ' li ha - t'ird llregth aid flesh
i'i ri'ous ~'isires are healing
fila v alIdv,! ;-e yww a 1:-1pl~er nall
tn Ai~ di .::r'1y evbo.4v for miles
arIun ha .r is woldterl CIr,
it .iu wiij ne a i' 0od r.meV call for
t~e ; . 1.
Ve h-tI I e::s, if i:asAl eatarrh in our
rOwn iartiily (: Hi!1. '.:il of ti* v e;:rs old),
wh hc!i's bei uti:int B. 1B. .for about two
w:-eks, a'nd ;1recy leem to b' about well.
We have only three bittles left, and
want you to ship us six dozen bottles.
WeI tke p.'a-ure ini relonfding
B. 8. 8. as a uiiiniie wNort:v of the entire
i-nfle'i of the puba'. its action is
IIO ini d t:nui any :hnwd remly we ever
ITRADE ---. MARK.
Inthcm growing Couniries of'Europe,
ILi composedef themctstapproved
v.'iah arcintroduced into a pure
nerics".iaei. The very finest
ein .JY ns mecdica!hasis,it is caridendlyJ
rcc ounde as a creruprvenive of
FEVER MD AGUE,
nic2 ohrdseses critinating~ from.
~jFor purifying the
and improvinig the Secretions,Chronio,
cuef . yppia,Ce'arip in the 'tomach,
an ieiata relief or Dysantry, Colic.
SCholeea-morbus andkinidre d diseases,
GeneralWeaknessN'ervous and Mental
lD e bility, a souvereigniremedyfor Liver
SComolaint.andsases of the Kidnias,an
ecellent appet.izer; and a
without a rival?
in shortiJor uinorating alithe funcions
of the system, it is un e qualle d.
Soldby all Druggists amd dealers generally
TOPAZ CINCHONA CO RDIAL CO.,
Jale Aoprietors & (acturart.
-f /1rst. A Tas
i S P.AR TAN~B U~R G. S. C.
Price per Bottle $1.00.
AS HLEY SO-L
Ti. - s'ci. Gu:ino is a-i~hih:y. coint'entrate
no! - i'.'zr fir a!1enpl
.\iiL.I:Y C' TTO0N .xND Cai:N C;(lIN
.oi cr'p aS: ! an la:1rgyi' us d by' th' Truel
.As: L E. At sI! L EM ENT.--. very. cher
her ir Cou' r andii 'i sm:o GrapCr
rhe--r uQs wer ne nd inComposthe
For-ea~ Terr oT Uir-an. T.,it'noniais, and '
-in" E"s -Diphthea ru.t rowllniti b
:asees. Innuezae Havlcing ough 00ta~
trrc', Kineyoub:les n siDsess
A Clear Skin
is only a part of beauty;
'but it is a part. Every lady
may have it; at least, what
looks like it. Magnolia
!Balm both freshens and
WORLD'S BEST MAKERS,
FACTORtY PrICES ON THE EASIEST
TERMS OF PAYMENT.
EIGHT GR1AND MAKERS AND OVER
TIIREE IIUNDRE-D STYLES TO
$ LECT FROM.
MASON & H AMLIN,
BENT & ARION.
MASON & UJAMLIN,
and BAY STATE.
Pianos and Organs delivered, freight
paid, to all railroad points South. Fifteen
days' trial and freight both ways if not
W-Order and test in your own homes.
COLUMBIA MUSIC HOUSE,
LUDDEN & BATES' S. M. H.
N. W. TRUMP, Manager,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
NO More Terror! Not only shortens
t he time of labor and
lessens the intensity,
No.More Pain ! iNeat1i d but, sit
danger to life of both
No More ranger !mother and child, and
N M n eaves the mother in a
TO icondition highly fa
vorable to speedy re
covery, and far less
Oh isionsand other
--alarmuing sy mptoms
The Dead ~incident to slow or
The rea of painful labor. Its
truly wonderful effica
Mother hood cy in this respect en
titles it to be called
Transformedt-o T HlE M OT E 'S
FRIEND and to be
ranked as one of the
'H ~ P lifesaving remedies
of the nineteenth cen
end From the nature of
the case it will of
YJcourse be understood
Tjgj that we cannot pub
tJ~}A::ish1 certificates con
cerninig this REMrEDY
without wounding the
delicacy of the writers.
d Ammoniated Guano, a comiplete High
)UND -A complete Fertilizer for these
ers near Charleston for vegetables, etc.
pI and "xcellent No~n-Ammoniaied Fee
,ps, and also for Fruit Trees, Grape
kACID PHOSPilATE, of very High
or the various attractive and instructive
HATE CO., Charleston, S. C.
.ie he'athe*A* W-n""o*i'%*e1C eu O
iha-kst$o*1e8Q ado. flusui psph
SN LAt eta e
A y i sds of hens