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THNEW bA ."D_1ALD.
WINNS3JRQ, S. C.
SATURDty MORNIZNO, Jaly 12, 1879.
R. MArRAY DA rEs, Dt,on.
JNO. 8. RAVrNOLDS, ASSOCIat RTOR.
TinE EatnEss E4uomEN,: is still quite
ill in consequence of the death of the
Prince Imperial. The officer in con
inand of the detachment that ran when
the Prince was killed has been tried
During the last Congress le. Glover,
of Missouri, was made chairman of a
committee to investigate the affairs of
the Bureatt of Printing and Engray
ing, le Was not re-elected, and his
report has never been published. The
Now York Star publishes what pur
ports to be a copy of the report. It
is of a startling nature, 9lleging all
sorts of frauds by the Radicals, shows
that officials were in league with
counterfeiters and claim agents, and
that oftentimes the currency in circu
lation largely exceeded the amount
reported. The ekeess at one time
amounted to $19,000,000. The state.
nients are almost incredible, hut it is
claimed that they were all substantiat
ed by reliable testimony. The Radi
cals will no doubt strenuously deny all
the charges, as they have ever done.
But the matter should again be thor
oughly investigated, and the offenders
Senator Davis, of West Virginia,
has all along charged that the books
of the United States Treasury showed
t descrepancy of over a hundred- mil
lion dollars in one year. The Radi
cals claim that this was a clerical eri-or
hrising from a change in the system of
book-keeping, by which the debt of
the Pacific Road was not included in
the sinking fund. Strange that this
discrepancy was not noticed until the
Democrats cane into power. Senator
Beck, of Kentucky, asserts that there
is not a page in the ledgers of the
United States Treasury Department
that dues not contain from one to a
dozen erasures. This is a pretty state
of affairs, and is a serious commentary
on Radical blunders, if not Radical
villainy. The half of the corruption
that has existed will not be known
until all the departments of govern
ment are placed in Democratic hands.
Not an Amicable Arrangement.
The Columbia Register of Wednes
"We understand that the merchants
of Winnsboro and the rdilroad authori
ties having made up t test case the
freight rates temporarily raised for
that pu pose haVe been reduced."
In regard to the recent reduction of
rates the Rigister is correct; but it.
evidently misapprehends the relations
mfi ne'itic'a'Ea6^qtote'd is' that
since the merchants and the road
difl'er as to the interpretation of the
cl.armer of tie latter, a temporary
change in the rates wasl nmuLually~
agreed upon i order to ningke a case
for the decision of the courts. This
explanation is a very good nte fbV thme
road; and no doubt it woitld willingly
have the people believe that it is anxi
ouis to remove all cause of complaint,
and that its recent preposterous charges
were merely made in pulrsurance of'
an understanding iIth the merchants.
But the facts do not bear this inter
pretation. The merchants con tend
that the maximum charge on cotton,
by weight, should be eighty-one cents
from Winnsboro to Columbia; and as
the road has for a long time beeni de
manding a dollar and a half it was
niot at all necessary to "raise the
rates" in order to make a test case.
On the contrary, an action had already
been commenced by the attorne-gen'
eral on behalf of the State against the
road for violations of its charter, inm
which the then existing charge of one
dollar and a half figures as one of the
alleged violations. But, while this
suit was pending, the road saw fit, in
its inscrutable wisdom, to raise the
freight still higher, making it two
dollars and five cents on a bale froam
'Winboro to Coun,bia, anid three
dollars and seventy-eight cents to
Charlotte. This advancee was nuot
made by preconcerted arrangement.
Inideed, no Intimation was inade of it
until soupe cotton had been shipped by
a merchant, and he was notified of the
charge after the cotton had been taken
off. It was this gratuitous change that
made the merchants justly iudignant,
and impelled them to institute pro
ceedings in the local courts. In our
opinion, the railroad did not expect
and does not desire this second action.
It would be a ineat thing for the road
to raise the rates, just to show time
merchants how it could sit upon them,
if it wished, and then reduce them to
a liberal figure, and sllence all oppo
sition by this manilfostationi of its
magnanmhity. But umfortunately, the
mnerchmants. forced tihe lighting, and the
road was hoistedl with its own pett~rd.
As before said the road is inscrutably
wise, anid no one canm fathom the
depth of its rensonist.- But to the
In'ofane the abo've hypothesis is the
only.oie that can expiain its erratie
course. That the road'dd? not desire
thig'test case' is appai-u#t fWni the
eibt of its president to dsissad' thme
*imchatt from bretsfng'it, anct nm
. r%ition also 'made to truem
by ,tl. ttorney of the -road to
and make the wh ole fight
##tihoat adld net
less cOia .. A .little consideration
for Wiumsboro in by-gone'days would
have paid the railroad richly..J comes
ratier too late tiow., We would be
glad if the lgster wou d, make the
co;ectiou, and say tiat the recent
change of rates by., the 0. C. & A. e
IRailroad was not.in any way tht: re- I
suilt of an amicable agreement between f
itself and the people of Wiunsboro. I
TIE RAIJ.ROAD 'ROJiJLEM. 9
leport ofthe New York Legislative inves
tigating Committee -A General tule Wat 8
Works Much Hardship.
(From the News and Courier.]
South Carolina suffers, as we have
already shown, from the special rates f
accorded by the railroad companies to 8
particular firms, and suffers still more t
from the difference in the charge for r
freight going to or coining from termli
nal and other competing points. - It is
under the operation of this Aifference e
that the farther freight. goes the less it ,
pays, not proportionately but positive
ly. An istance was given the other t
day where it. cost 684 cents a hundred
to carry freight from Baltimore to
Winnsborlo, and only 48 cents to carry
it from Baltimore to Chester and back
to Winnsboro, an additional distance
of about sixty miles. This brings up
the whole question of through and
local freights, and the Now York Coin- t,
mlittee have given it their careful at- a
The trunk lines to New York de
pend quite largely for their business v
and profit on freights brought from b
and carried to points out of the State. e
''he rates for transporting these U
freights are irregular and uncertain,
but. they are always from ten to sixty
per cent. less than for local freights." a
ur Information is that there is as o
great or a greater discrimination in 3
South Carolina. "Goods are brourht I
from points out of the State to New s
York city for a much smaller sum thian v
from places within the State." So is t.
it in South Carolina. "The excuse for y
this discrimination is that the New v
York roads are obliged to adopt this i
policy of low through rates in con- U
sequence of the powerful competition il
of other roads. "They say the policy 11
of cutting down the rates on through
freight was begun and carried on by 1:
the Grand Trunk. Pensylvania Cen- s
tral, and Baltimore and Ohio roads, c
and that they were obliged to conform c
to it in self-defence. But the other '
roads throw all the blame on the New f
York roads." The same tale is told in t
South Carolina. But., says the New t
York Express: "With this battle of r
the railways for Western trafik, the t
people of New York have no interest s
whatever. 'rTe point that they con- i
tend for is that the New York roads r
shall not discriminate against New c
York freights. They do not complain' 1:
that goods are brought from Chicago s
at 18 cents per hundred, but that. 18, i
and even 88 cents, are charged for c
bringing the same goods froln Buffalo s
and Elmira. They contend that as the 1
railwavs were chartered by New York s
and given special and profitable privi- a
leges by the Legislature for the con- t
venience and prosperity of the people 1
of this etate, therefore the raulways
are bound net to discriminate against j
case. We have nothing to do with 5
rail rouid quarrels. What we conitendc e
for is that South Carolina roads shall c
not dliscrimi nate againlst Charleston a
and South C:arolina freights. Let the a
WVestern freights be brought as cheap- t
ly as the roads can aff'ordito bring it, t
but transport New Yor'k freight at the b
same rate for' the actual service render- s
edi, and in no case charge more for a t
short distance than for' a long distance. L
If this policy would bear hard on ourt
roads in their compet.ition with other bi
i'oads, it is to be borne in mind that v'
othier States comtiplain as badly as New a
York, and wvoukd doubtless in'imnediate- e
ly follow her exam plc in forbidding v
this ruinous discrimiiinat.ion." This is y'
equally the necessity and the demand t1
in South Carolina. 'There is no desire a
to heighten the cost of flour and pro- a
visions, for' examplle, by raising the e
charges on Western freight; but we a
insist that Charlestoin freight, South n~
Carolina freight, shall be carried at the d
same rate as Western freight. for the J1
actual service rendered, and that in no h
case shall the charge for a short (is- ti
tance be more tha) the charge for a e
lonager' distauice. '"To-day the farmers
of' New York, owning lands valued at
$100 per acre and taxed on that basis, o
cannot send their pr'oduce to our mar'- dI
ket so cheaply as persons in the West, h1
whose lanids are wor'th from 83 to $10 e
an acre. The pooling ar'rangemnentsn
wvith the other railways equalize ad- 0
vantages, giving JPhiladelphia and v
Baltimore and Boston benefits which e
belong to New York, owing to her' 12
sup)erior location. Arrangements are o
made with foreign merchants and ship- '
pers by which freights are sent through '
from Liverpool to Chicago cheaper t
than ther are forwarded fraomn Liver'- 1
pooh to New York. These facts off'- a
set the plea that through transpor'ta- d~
tion, at low rates, increases the trade of I.
this city, and lowers the prices of' pro- e
visions. The total effect of the' goner. I
al p)olicy tenids to cipple New York. t
It takes foreign business diirectly away I
from our merchants. It prevents 3
Western merchants fraomi comninzg here 5
to buy goods. It taxes the fai'mei's
and mnanufacturers of the interior to -
enable the roads to carry on a war of I
cornpetition.wvith each other and pay (
handusome dividens on fictitious stock. I
It injures the cit.y and the wvhole State I:
for the piroilt of' the railways and the
partial advantage of the f'ai'mers and
traders of the Wet. These general 12
bearings of the system, and inequalities ie
and evils growing out of' it, are forc- 'n
lng thea subject oni public attention Is
andc make a change of' railway polic.y 0
necessary for the protection of the city '
and the welfare of .the State." Is not C
tils the ease likewise in South Care- '
lina? Other cities reap the benefits 'I
which belonag to Charleston, and Char- Il
lestoin trade starves. Are not freights A
sent through Charleston to New York a
more cheaply than to Charleston, and t<
more cheaply than to p)laces nearer to e
the 'starting point than Charleston? lE
Foreign trade Is taken away from ou ?1
merchant.. Customeye in the interior
are prevented from coming here to buy
ge,~ The farmers are taxed to oay
teo ost of ruiinous competition, The c
andsp the whole State are Injured '
the profit of the railways anid the
SAnd nowtkby say that the Jvdlan z
LttWid Hl 1'ewtnda one of Each
J1DZJ$A L JJ UMMRRS.
pproached on His Plantation-Asked
Moaloy-Hanged and Left for Dead
caplog the names.
Chief Justice Warner, of the Gc
la Supreme Court, is now nel
ighty years of age and in good hea:
Ie was Congressman and judge
>re the war. How he fell into
a'nds of Yankee bummers is thus t
y the Augusta (hroniclc and Se
In the spring of 1865 (and after
tirrender of General Johnson, thoi
hat disaster was not ollIcially kino
it Georgia) Judge Warner was at
lantation in Merriwether corn
waiting the approach of one of '
on's columns of Federal raidi
vhich was then passing through
ountry. All the whites on the p
ed except Judge Warner and
iarried daughter. The latter ha(
hild only a week old and as she co
ot be moved the father remained Ni
er. During the morning several
ichmllenlts of cavalry had halted at
ouse and made themselves free m
nything they desired in the way
portable property," but no viole
as done to the inmates. Abi
oon another party arrived and st
ed to feud their horses and to pl
(. After satisfying their appet.
iey began to pi! lage, and the J udi
ilver and other valuables were so
towed awaiy in the capacious sad
ags. While they were robbing
noke house of ham1s 111and pickles i
ines and preserves the Judge st<
y in silence, watching their
eedings. After the .building I]
een thoroughly gutted, a revol
as suddenly lresented at his h
nd he was ordcred to accompany
arty. Midway between the ho
nd the "nero quarter" was a bl
f woodland and into this grove Jul
Varner was conducted by his capt<
reaching a place. seclided from
ervation the leader of the hand, N
tore the uniform of a Federal c
tlin, took out his watch and said
rould give him three minutes to
?here his gold was hidden. Juv
Varner protested that he had no g<
at to no avail. They had been
wrmed along their line of march .t
e had a secret hoard and the "d
Id secessionist" must give it up. .
risoner urged that he had beel
trong Union iman and that the o
ioney lie had was in Confedei
urrency and in Central Railroal bi
'hey robbed him of $5,000 of
:rmer and $15,000 of the latter, w:
icy found upon his person, but c
nued to insist that he had gold i
lust produce it. At the expi'ratioi
lie three minutes the captain mad<
Ignal, one of the men took fron
orse a long leathern strap .witl
unning noose at one end, while
thers extemporized a gallows
eiding down the end of a st
upling. With anl oath, the on]
lade them select a larger and stru
r tree, Judge Warner remain
ilent, for the sufficient reason that
ad nothing to tell. One end of
trap was acjusted around his n
utd the other fastened securely t<
ree. The sapling was gradually
Based util the line became ti
vhmen it wvas turned loose and
tidge's body dangle*d ini the
rutes still surroumided hiln', and
hist again ordered to give up'his g
*nder penalty of death. He ce
nly reply as before, and again
lipAing was released. This occur
bout two o'clock. Wheni ho revi
bie sun was iiearly down. He lay
Lie foot of thme impromptu gallows,
alter had~ been reinoved from
eck, anmd the leav'es, which cove
me ground several inchmes deep, wi
urmuing within a few feet of him.
tinks the hmeat of the llamnes resto
im to conIsciiuness and to life.
'retches had1( left him for dead
at fire to the woods to conceal
v'idenice of thmeir crime. T1he Ju
ras able to find( his way to the hou
there lhe lay ill for mniy days.
nally' recovered arnd now showvs
gns of time violence to which lie
Libjected. lie is confient that
ilptahi aind soldiers who figured
muateur' hiangamen belonged to i rn
icnt of Wisconsin cavalry. , th ough
oes not rememnber any of their nan
udge Warner is wvont to say that
as suffered all the pangs of diss<
on and has been "as near dead as
rer expects to be."
DANGR IN CHr1nARLsTO.-The Di
cratic par.ty of Charleston has a
entally' fallen1 into tihe hanids of ro
itionists, who deliberately p)ropos(
xcperimenmt with it in a re'ckless mn
er; all thme self-adjusting machin
f the party, long in use anid ensur
rise results, Is to be p)rostrated,
xperimenits tried, which, it
romnptly arrested, will hand the<
ver to the Radicals, white and bia
lho are ready (it is true, as yet 501
rhat disguised) to reap the fruits
me revolution. No wonder thme ru
)emnocr.aey of South Carolina sne
t Charleston Democrats, wvhen an
ependent candidate, backed up
lie worst Radical influences in
Ity, has his champions oni the C
xecutive Committee. We have fa
hat the rank and file of the(
)emocracy will deal with this wvh
iatter In' a very summary \vay
eon as they realize fully thme cor
uences of this stluhenldous fo]
'hink of Democrats (? manufact
ig evidence to order or thme Te
iommnittee in 1878 and supportini
)cmocratie (?) candidate for Ma
.11878 l-Carlestonz Sunday Tin
SPURGEON ON TAfaMAGE.--Mr. j
mage's discourses lay hold of my
lost soul. The Lord is with I
lighty man of valor'. 80 may lie e
e till the cam paigni closes with
ry. I am in deed gl ad of his voe
t cheers me inten'sel y. Hie loves
eospel and believegs~ in somehi
rhichm some preachiers hardly
.here aire those about who use
ibels, biut the articles are not
ame. May the Lord win armies
Buls to Jesus by this man. I am
mished whon God blesses me,
amehow I should not be so muech s
rised if He~ blessed this mam.-L
~on Christian Globe Report.
A GoD LivER.-Is always kno
y his appearance. A man who 11
Bmfortably at home, has good d
et.s, etc., will always show it in
erson. Ihut there is another liver mn
n r~tant to man-it is the nIAD LrV
lirthat should regulate 1
hole system. If that is out of I
ian is good for -nothming-....can et
othing-to restore 'it to )tpit.l
ir. Gilder's Liver Pller ~ A'~'a
ill1 rohlee yow
OONKI1NJ4 p BLAINE. .
For Why They Never The Unpleasant.
Es- ness of A 1, 1800.
St. Luis Gi Democrat.
or- I2 . discussin t e Conkling-La r
ry afi wh4lon s ms to have "a
rh. ish4~d in Wprds It I eevident froi h
conversiton R 1 ublican Se r ,
that the 'i i'e 1 i ly in syl mht
t with Mr.'Conk ling.) Several of tlbl f
old recounting some ofthe formiier contro
ti- versies of a similar character, in whiclr
the Senator from h w York has been
thea conspicuous and n aggressive party,
tirecounted the time cf'his parliamentaryv
lgh tilt with Blaine on Aril 30, 86i6. T *
wn subject under diact ssion was the iivt
his tigation of Provos Marshal Generak
t, Frye for frauds ohtrped by Conkling
' In the Provost Ma.al's partuieit
of the Western divIiion of New York.
Prs, Blaine had criticisekl ConklingIs volu
the bility of speech, and charged that
ace Con ling was proseutor in the case,
has and produced a le ter from Assistant
Secretary of War ana to Conkling,
a and read the law against the latter
itl acting in any s gch capacity. This
ith Conkling denied, and Blinno, wishing
de- to interject a remnaj-k, Conkling said :
the "I do not wish to have anything to do
wit ith the membel from Maine, not
, even so much as to yield to him the
of floor. If the member from Maine had
uce the least idea how profoundly indifler
mtt out I am to his 0pinion on this subject
- ersonal to me, I think he wo.tld hard
y take the trouble to rise here and
Ln1- express his opinioi." And, in apolo
tes gizing to the House for delaying the
' Iroceedings, he chitracterized Blaine's
>in uiterruptions as fungentlenanly and
die impertinent." Blaine, awaiting his
'.lhe opportunity, took the floor [Old said:
u.d "As to the gentleinan's critel sarcasm,
o I hope he will not be too severe. The
ro- contempt of that lar ,re-ninded gtuntle
lad man is so wilting, his haughty dtsdain,
his grandiloquent swell, his majestic,
,Itl superemhinent, over powering, turkey
the .obbler's strut has been so crushing
use g f myself and all the mlember3 of the
ity -Iouse that I know it was an ttt of
ge great temerity for tme to enter ilin6 a
r- .controversy with hn. I know that
ob- -within the last five w.eeks, as melhbers
dho of the House will -recollect, an extra
ap- strut has characterized the gentiianl's
ho bearing. It is not his fanl; '.'t is the
tell fault of another. That gi t and
Ig satirical ivriter, Theodore Tiitoti, of
. > the Now York Independe-nt, ep0nt.
Inl- soimo weeks in this - city. His -letters,
hat publilhed in that paper, embraced,
-d with many serious statements,: a little
L,io jocose satire, a part of wiihy- was. the
a statement that the mantie of the late
"'y Winter Davis had falle u)on the
ate member fromi New York. Tile gen
us. tielman took it seriously, and it has
the given his strut additional pomposity.
ieh The resemblance is greats Hyperion to
o1- a Satyr; Thersites to Herou les; mud
id to marble; dunoghill to diamond a'
of signed cat to a Bengal tiger; a in giinig
a puppy to a. roaring lion. Shades of
a the niyhty Davis, forgive the alnist
ti profiirty of that jocose satire.". The
the Senator from New York kept .hii 'seat
by in silence. Since that (lay to t,his no
out word of a personal nature .has been
ccr exghanged between thmese gentlemen.
"g- In debate, at a nublic meeting, at an
ig evening entertainment, or at a dillner
he p r -, tin y mcet b.t ii vCrb)peiak. The'r r
the contuct, htowever, tempet-ed by the
kprop riete ogod society,- mas' been
a so directed that their personal hostility c
re- would not be recoglized by persons
t, not cognizant of,Lheir relaionms,
air. - ''% -
he1The Thiernometer Alleve Ninety negrees
old in Forty Oities, anIra Abpye On Hundred
uld Degrees in Chlarleston, Augusata and Sa
red WAsHINGTON, Jyuly 10.-Tile wecath
red er to-day throughouL the country has
at been extremely hot.* The following
the tire temperatures at'4.8& p, m,., reOport
his ed to the Signal cthee:
He' Atlanta.-----------..-.........92 ~
( Dde City, Kasas.............94
go F~ort Gibsoni, Indiana.............100 i
i5O Ind(ianiapolis......... ......94
VSLeavenwvorthi.... ...... ......... 9
tae Lvnchburg............ . ....91
-S Norfoik....---.----.----...... 90
l O m h . . . .. . . . . - - . . .96
Sa a n h....... -....101 1
hoSt. Louis.............. ........ 7
'm Charleston.-. ..-.---.. ...103
to Chattanooga------.--..... 983
aln- CorIaa, Texas.......;,..... 97
SIndianola, Texas....... ...... ..91
tLa Crosse------------........., 0
eMdsnWisconsin..-....,...... 90 C
ce, -Mlwaukie . :...----......... 9...0 t
of Montgomery .......;--.......... 9
r'aI New-'Orleami-.-- s........ 90
ens North Platte, ,Nebraska.-........ 96
in- Sacraimento-----.----......... 0
by Shreveport.........-.......... 5
ole THlE BALANCE oF TR.i'nm.-The foi.
so lowing c.ountrieis import tile following
se. amounits In excess of their exports at
ly. the present time: -Groat BrItAin,
ur $600,00,000; Germany, $270,000,000 ;
1er Fr'mece, $45,600,000; ussia *60,000, -
a 000; Holland, *78, 000; 0italy, 86,
or 000,000 Blelghtm, $ 8,00,000; - Tur
ks ey$ *s,000,000.. Here Is a balancee ofr
trad againIst those eight- eountries of
~al- $1,182,000,000, an amounmt almiostiequal r
in- to the entire -forel 'trade of thle r
his United States; iinje '4nd 'exp3rts.
Ven The United Statee . 1'l time nedoens
rie- Is thle only one0 WItfin1b tritng -
ce. e tiomns- whick"'desh A - p'table
thme foreign business; that Is, Which sells
ug, mnore goods than she buys, and If -she
~o. does not grQjv 29 hi~ lierefor "the
old blood Is flowinig ont ,in some othier
the I uarters--commeroibily she is grow..
of nm r'iher. Our domestic exports for
as- the fiaeal year 1878 amounted to $978,
nut 000,000 mior'e than our . rmpoh'ts (no.
ur- exorts deduoted) for the" same geat,. w
m- Al the other 'eOdntdIes of the world %
combined cannot show a balance of r<
trade inl their favor to equal"hmalf this r4
I- j -They are trettbied ~yth as great
ijover-prcuetonu of 611 Ini vonnyapia.
Z'ad tl th pr,dgc t tt.to161400C
e barrels a day Whi the' Qobl5urrrion~t0
is ba ti o he
7 U d ai-obel t
.* I ~bU bo
IIT 0D EO 1865.
is the fruitful rottree of ianny dscaece, promi
Uent antrg whicli aro
DYSPEPSIA, SICK-IUEADACIIE, COSTIVENES$
DYSE TjRY, OflIOU3 FEVER, AGUE AND FEVER
JAUNDICE, PiLES, RHEUMATISM, KIDNEY COM
PLAINT, COLIC, ETC.
SYMPTOMS OF A
Loss of Appetite and Nausea, the boweli
are costive, but sometimes altornate witl
loosenese, Fain in the load, aooompane<
with aD"i seonsation in the biok part,Pair
fthe rightide and undorii eeshouIdei
blade, fullnsslafter eating, with a disii
olination to exertion of body or mind, Irri
tabilitp of temper, Low spirits, Loss o
memory, with a feelingof having neglecte
some duty, General weariness; Dizziness
JPuttering at the Heart. Dots beforo th
eyes,_Yellow Skin, Headacho genorall;
ovor the right eye, Restleasnese at nigh
with fitaul dreams, highly colorod Urine
IF THESE WARNINGS ARE UNHEEDED
SERIOUS DISEASES WILL 90ON BE DEVELOPEC
tire copecially adapted to suel
caos, a single dose offoott
such a change of fooling as tf
astonish the sufferer.
are conspontdoel front abstnces that nr<
free from any Frupertiea that casa n.ur,
the naot delicate organlation. The;
dearoh Clsanee, Purit'y, and Invigorati
the entire Myeitem. By relievi,g the en
iort;ed Liver, they cleans tie bloo
rom iisousaeu h rnor, awi I ae impan
health meade 'vtality to the budly, cnsii
the bowels to act anturally, withou
which nie oue cat l'ol wvell.
A Noted Divine says
Dr. TUTr:-Dar air: ['or ten Eo.rs I itiv bee
T Uartyr to Pi"pepeia. Uunetipstinn nd i,. Lnu
prinryour eta were reommended to nte; I uae
tiem (ist WA. little faib). I a Tn how a oel nitaA
have god approte. digeaitin pertet. rsu,-r toul
kilos goe. and I hava gaine,t [arty ptoundesblid 9oatl
thyare worthb their we. ht ii o:.
IRv. J. 1. SIWSu,, LoDisie, Ky.
Their first e'ect is to ,Increase Ie Apecie
a nd cause the body to Take oni vlbl, thu ti
aysteo is urnbrtl, ani by their Tone Ac
tisn on the igeire 0 w lea
Stools a e produced.
DRT J F HAYWOOD,
OF NEW YORK, SAYS:
Few diago s exist that onot be renieved by
s ring tho IJrer to its snoramal functions, anad fa
tent purpose no romody lice ever baof $ intod the
U:. as happy. sq ofet .me TUT't"1" PILLa."'
SOLD EVERIYWHER1E, PRICE 25 CENTS.
Office 35 Murray St.ret, New Yor
11W Dr.'l'UTT'S MANUAL, (f Yolunablo Infot
muatlott aid Useful nucepts" will be mnailedfre
TUTT'S IHAIR N
OnItr HAIR oRn xFrns changed to a Gi.oefi
i plica y It i
parts Conatura venor, auta Issntaneuily, and i
as Harnlose aa olng water. told by rttg,ats, o
sent by express can renoipt of e.
Offo, 35 MurtmEy St., New York
RY the bst two and a inf cc
cigar, cit at. W. .AICIinrm'R, I
f Market Hait.
JNDERITHE TINOG HT
WOULDp infory friiuens mand
pu houln hene 0ha1I0. l
Thundhe aboostned it pall resoa
ilorsad tomwait an he With
cart of every ont.
A oc tock oif ne,Lirs a
june mos'J CLE TNDNG
. WMinf ueor ay frier nd<I
ghfuli Spin geerago,a call
xperince fRert ofd yTwsn at
T1SflH, CournAtor, or an'v ass itn
fo.dins dinatd,nner thetwl puta <
ice of eern ofnh xaes ft
A dcho rdes,t ne o Winod Liur1 c
igeaways Jun 9hand G1e0,
jun 7-hewdsuo1-h 2
1Odan' govo, Junoyn-13.
Caldwelepor, orun o
Dltuhml Spun e veragend call
Bea Crek,Juor of andn1 all
HorEb Count J n 4
Jeknville, Judior o5 and i 20. lt.
M/oticolio, June 27aind 18
ieti rvello June 3 and July,
White~' o , uno 1
ill's ope ros, un 14.a
sca ree omk, Jn es' and1p
Hoe, a ne and 2 d4 n
Jinyi ll Ju o tizen '6
M gsf.tentclson and e
arsexeptIo tho exempdt.uy la,a
2ht OT July p3.
Thy offce Count ( itor(
Nah ta a thi pc
Shan Jr Qe -n Mad
It is too soon to forget the ravages of this
t(rtible dLease, whtch will no doubt. returu in
a more mallyanut and virulOnt 1orz jathe fil
Iloitihs of l9. t
.lE ltti.i.'8 IIEPATINE,' a remedx diseov
ere1 In Sout l ru Nubka' and used w-th .sih
wonderful rt" t .t South America where tile
tust aggrIa vNted '"bas of fever are fouli,
rausies fromt one' to otlaces of bile to e
littered or strained fr the blood each timit
I. 6,;s tIroughi 1110'liver, as long as an Oxc
of bile exists. By its WOnterftul notion oi the
Liver andu Stoma11c1ho ho A'Tii: not enlyplyc
vents to 1 certanty ally kinl of Fever atid
lilark V lut. bitt also cures leadache, Consti
patlon of tlhe Howels, Dyspepsia and all
No ott need fear Yellow Fever who will
Xpel Ih1 3'allaial f'(rison and excess of bile
f1'r ilbloo(i by usitng IR11i:.'Is 11KrATIN ,
whiclh Is solti by all Uirtg(ists inl 23 cel t otIL
- $.ou l)ot t ies, or will ti" Kent by oxpress by tihe
AF 1 I-:fUti.f,L & CO., 'hlila., Pa.
Dr, Penberton's Still itigia or (Quecn's
1 CT'1'he reports o1 wondriful cures of Ithetna
iin, 8crofula, Balt Itheutn, Syphilis, Calmr,
Ulcers and( Sores. that comc from aL plrts of
the oountry, are not only renarkable bitt. so
tuiraculous as to be doubted was it not for tho
a1bundanco of proof.
Romarkable Ouro of Sorofula, &c.
* CASE OF VOL. J. C. BRANSON.
t Kisosros, G.., Septembor 15, 1811.
()xs's;,'YOr xteen years I have been a great
sullercr fl"dp Urofula in its lmost distressing
no1ms5. I 11tY teen confined to m1y room 111(
bed for Jfitocf years wit it crofulous ulcern
tions. i he most. approved remeiles for such
t cases had hieten used, and the most eminent
))iriIII consulted, without any decided
)envlit. Thts prost iled, dist-r'esrCd, despond
111g. I was atvised by lr. Ayer. of Floyd C'otn
tv. Ga., to col! ence tilt, It Of your Com pound
i-:xt ract Mt ilingla. LanRn(:r'0 is as tnsutli ie t
to (de'.ribe 1 he I-ltiel I obtl-ined from the te oh
the tllitihIt;.t as it Is to convey an altitlatt'
Idea of Ih: inttroit-y of mr butiff ring b(fore
uan tt ve ut' mta1itIne ;suftlciet:t to sty. I abat
110et 411o it:,o e: t'tne(tl('s and continued the utse
(.ou1r L'xtruct of Stihingla, until I can sa.y
O W.uly '"I am eureil of ll (min,'of nil dlsenasc,
wnitil notiling to obst-ilcte tile aie pl t:sult" 1)1
Iay loleseiott. ot( thitan eight, tol,t.h havt
elapsed since this relnarkable cure, without
1a1ny return of the (iseast.
For the truth of the above statemnlot. I refmi
b to' any gentmlenanin Barlow Connty, (in., anti
e to I he nitbe S of the bar of Cherokee Circuit.,
r wvho arel-0nequaintel wiIth nile. I shall cvet
o1rentafn, witi the leepest. grtit iude,
Your obedien1t seivanlt,
J. C. BRANSON, Att'y. at Law.
W1's"r l'olNT, GA., Sept.. 10 1STO.
(1 NTS:--3ty (tlglter was taken on I11u 25t11
ltiy of .itlne, tSt3. With what. was sipposett to be
Acute ltiletualion, allot was treted for hliC
sonic with no sucess. In Marel, following
lces of bome l:tgu to work otll. of Ille r'igi
arm, aul 1ont inued to appear ti ll 11the bount
,101 1l4 rt1,t"v 0)iuwi tilt sho11dete" Joit,t elume Outs
3liny lieCeos o' h(,ile eanil outr of rgitt fopt an
le'. The cas1' was hl-1n i)rOlionntti'd one 1)
Whtite Sw%e1ilt4t. Altor havin been continel
nhoint. -,I x year:. 1.ohutr bt;tl. 11111 the etisc Con
A'rii h Ojelios, I wats 111,iuenti to ary' Dr. I'etn
bf rtons's o('rlnpounrl l')xtlrat. of Stillingia, ant
was so well satlstled witl its effects thlat I havt
((uli col dtieihe use of it until the pl'esent.
u I. idau~hter was t'ontiuc(i to her bed aboll
(l y"n I'S betore' tto rnt. Up ur even Iurned ovet
r withott. llyl. ste now 5Iis ti all day, alnd
scws must of hitr Itlne--h:as walked across t(u
rr -mi. lit genc'ral health is now good, and I
)e't 'vo sli will, as ht hlimbs gala strent I
wtfk well. 1: ltrblit er' recovery, witit tilt
hiltssing of fGod1, to the use of yotr luvaluabli
Wittl gratitudie, I aml, yotli truly,
'W. H. B ,ANTON,
W EST PONT Ga., Te )t. 16, 18T0.
'tsNTg if-The above cel'thii(ate of t'. W. B
Bltnt-on wo know and certify to as being true
'l'he tiing is so ; huntotls of-i Ile most respect,
ed ecl[izens will crltity to it.. As much referonet
cn. begiven as may be required.
Yours I ruly,
C:1A\Wl ultD & i'A.lKER, Drugglsts.
IION. 11. D. WI'I.,f AMlS.
DIR. P'E]i.i1Et'I'ON'S S''ILLINOIA is pro
Part,'d by A. F. \I KititikLi & CO., I'hill., 1'a.
B Sold by a%tt )ruggstis v it $1.00 bottles, or sen1
r ey eress. Agenuts wanted to canvass every
Send for Book-"Curlois Story"-free to all
N edilines sent to 11or people payable in instal
LIt a 1111y St
tIriIA: FRH NB? OF ALL
a HOLLOWAY'S PILLS!
- - - ~- w dn.,. Trn,,> u
"Your Pills are marvelous ."
"I senid for another box, and keep) then
,- in the ihouso."
... "Dr. Holloway hits cur'ed my headacht
that was chronic.
"1 gave one of' your Pills to my babt
for chleraii m.1orbus. Th'le fdeer littl<
thing got weI ll i day."
"'dy nauseai of ai morning i o
(I' '"I: isd.i
D. Your box of' Hollowvay's Olintmteni
cured me of noises in the headi.]
. rubbe soeof your Ojiimenlt behind
eh ar nd i,be noise has lef't."
o"1-nfl me twvo boxes; I want one for
Itenclosoi a(doller; your price Is 2t
Cents, but tihe mledicino to ianc is worth
"Send mue five bloxes of your Pills,"
''Let 1me have.' threec boxes of y'ou1
1 ills 1)y rei,urn mail, for chills [and
r's I have over -200 suchl tostimonials ats
thes e, but waent of space compels me i:o
FoR CUTANEOUS DISORDEIIS,
And all crpioso the skin, this Oint
L, men0t 1s motst- ivahttable. It does not
heal1 oxtornally atlone, but penetr-ates
i' ht theo most searching oftets to the
v'ery rco t of 'evil.
110 L L 0 WJ~ V'YS OINT MArT.
1h0 .Lossessed of t his r'emodfy, every men
be may1', be own doctor. It may be rubbed
leaito tile system. so ias to reach any in.
ternaIl comt)plaint; by theose means, cures
ml 8.ore:' or ulcemo in the throat Rtdmachm
elivLa,sie 01r oIlher ports. It is an in
iefallxieiremediy for had1 legs, bad breasts,
hiam and tall s'kin diseasos.,
PoIM'0nlT4rAvnoN.--Nono are genuino un.
ti Ut(tate 1 l'n 'otrIs each box of Pill
fd ittment. Boxes at 2' conltf, 82 cents, and
& " IlThee fs consdera ble saving by tkin
jthe larger' sizes. HOLLO WAY &Co.,
1. feb 15-1y New York.
WITH IMPROVED) ROIL.
,MAN~UFrACT URED BlY
e J. M. ELLIOTT, WINN8.ORo, S. C.
The subscriber has had fifty years
experience in the gin business.
J. M, ELLIOTT.
f tmIO 14I3most
CORN AND HAY.
loborts ho old standl of .
11,000 pounds Timo-'
0 ay. Two Oar'Loahl
NORT H CAROLINA 00 N.
Ii of which w1'imlosl . v1. sh t
AyEr' Ague Cure,
For ever and Aguo Intermittent Fever,
Ohill Fov r, Itomittenr Fever, Dumb Anne.
Periodica orBilious Fever &o .,and indeed
all the afrections which arise frm mzalari
ous, marsh, or miasmatic poisons.
,TIis is a compound remedy, prepared with
scidntilo1kil1 from vegotablo liigyedents, which
rarely fails to cure the severest cases of Chills
and lever tud the coicotttant dipgr$pg jgle
a renedy the necessities of the peopfo- htia
rious districts dumand. It-grent anperiority
over any other medicine yet(fiscovered for the
gure of Internittents is, that It contains no qni.
nine or mineral, and those who take it are fte
from danger of quinism or any injurioui- eff'te,
and are as healthy alter using it as before. .t
has been extensively employed during tho last
thirty years in the treatmtnt of those distressing
disorders, and so unrarying has been its success
that it has gained the reputation of beinginIl
liblo. It can, therefore, be safely recemmendett
as a sure renmedty and speciio for the6l$vervnil
Agno of the West, and the Chills and *ever of
the South. I. counteracts the miasmatio poison
In the blood, tnd tees the system froma its inl
ence, so that fever and ague, shakes or chills,
once broken up by it, do not return until tho
disease is again contracted.
The great variety of disorderS which arise fVont
the irritation of this poisoIr, seh as Nenralgin,
itlaounatism, (n,ot, I[lndache, Ilindneses
Toolhnlte, Emarnehe, Catarrh, A et)Msti.1'l+
pitatlion, Splenle Alect i,ns, llysterfes, Min
in the uwo.is, Colic, Paralyals, and dorangs
of the Stonach, all of which become intermit
tent or periodLeal, have no'speedier remedy than
AYEn's Aoua CuErE, which cures them all alike,
and protects the system from Iture attacks. ' As
a preventive, it is of immense service in those
communities where Fever and Agunsu provails, itf
it stays the developnut of tlie disease if bakdtt
on the Sirat appronhcl of th preteuitory symp.
toms. Tra mu f temporary resients nr)
thus enabled to deft these disorders, and few
will ever auffer if they avail them(i;lves of the
protection this remedy affords,
For Livor Complaints, arising from torpidity,
it is an excellent remedy ; it stimulates this organ
into healthy activity, and prodnces many remark"
able cures where oth0r iedicines fall.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.,
1'ractical and Analytical Chiemits,
Owri .L, AAr'18.
SOLD BtY ALL icuuU4t5*L I.VEIYtWllsa
FRESH GOODS I
-CONSISTING. IN PART OF
24 bbls. Molasses-all grades,
400 lbs. Choice Buckwheat Flour,
10 boxes Creain Cheese,
2 bores best Italian Maccaroni,
12 bU. Sugar, all grades,
14 sacks of Coffeo-10 Rio, 4 best
50 bbls. Choice Family Flour.
BAGGING AND TIES.
LARD in bbls., cans and buclets.
Bacon, Best Sugar Cured Hams.
Choice Rod Rust Proof Oats, Seed
Rye and Barley.
Nails, Trace Chains, Horse and Mule
Shoes, Axle Grease, Whita
WVine and Cider Vinegar,
llaisins, Currants apid Citron.
Fres CanedSalmon, Peaobes and
Tomatoes, Mixed Pickles, Chow
Chow nd PpperSauce. '
A fine lot of BOOTS AND'SHOES.
All of wvhii:h will be sold cheap for
nov 9 D. R FLENNIKEN.
PATTERISON'S CrL.ButATED SPRINGS,
These springs are situated four miles
Rouith of Shelb)y and six miles north of
Whitakor's, on the Air-Line R1. R. The
mineral waters are sulphur and chaly
beate. The properties of the sulphur are
ron, sulphur and mnag.nesia Properties
combined are beneicijal to all diease,a
and never fail to cure the most obstinate
caeses, as many wvilI 'testify. The ohnly
heate waters cannot h>o surpassed, having
wrought mrany almnostr miraculous cu-os.
These celebrated Sprinlgs are now opsen
and theo prices are in reach or'afl-having
been greatly reduc,ed this season.
Bathing houses, croquet grounds, ten
pin alley, and other amusements and
attrnotions free for visitors, Hlacks runl
ning from this place will meet visitors at
Shel by or at Whbitaker's. on the Air-Line
R. ft. upon short notioc to the Proprietor.
RATES OF BOARD..
For ay - . - , $1.25
Per week - . . : , 7.
Per month--- .-.-.-------20.00
Por mnonth for 2 or more months, 18.00
Children and servants half price.
For further partioulars. address
W. G. PATTERSON, Prp'r.,
may 17--tx3mo Shelby, N. 6
SMITH'S WORI l
-159 DeGR B iPrH;%o
pasdiWrorms tin t 4h net 54 h0* Yo)j
WORtM O1L for sale YsP1 TP.
Prepare a r. E, S L- DO g,
XVOiL as a safe iluminator. ItI
as clear-and .white.no wat~ongoeseqty
gives a brilliant light, '*th,e. ite
odor. Tr 'The c