Newspaper Page Text
The 3eauin er the of dena.
[From The Outlwok,
in 892 the poI of the uited
states ejeeted the RepublioadP&M
from power by an overwbelmng ma
jority, and put the Govermnt l inO
tof a party pedd to the dodtlu*
that a VrOt0-ctive' tarift bs *nwf*
tional and that a reform tarif W*d
for-revenae Only was imperatively df
n 1894, by a mW S
overwhelming, the pe a n0d al
the plepublican y bakagain.i
th o this counter
liablet cF Tbe.flood tode Is aI
ways sm to be folowed by an ebb. It
was already certain in 1892 that there
would be a great decresed Democratlc
*ote in. 1894
h&mabave intenilled the
ezag t Demoerat
and the Denmdtie policy.
hether that policy produced the hard
time Is a question we do not here dia
-= In our judgment, they were pri
marhy,though not entirely, due to the
monoewlic heresy. but aggravated
and localized by tariff agitation. But,
wbeever prodaced them, they existed.
ThuaAods of capitaliSts found their In
MWIDAy reduced or wholly cut
ofTews of tbuada of amen were
thrown oat of employment. Nearly
all PrdSc_ of. labor were reduced in
valwe, gealy -aR wealth suffered a
The peoPle - Invariably
- mep~Ch calamities to the Goveru
~l.. ~greesOI legislation they
can d undertand. Laws of s
turs they do not see nor understand.
r or vrog the peo
banoUeehangesin theAfft. They
4kimAseathe wbes and purest
_tatemaip could not bave avoided a
seroFukso)eCratio reverge this fall.
But the statesmanshp of the Demo
party has been neither wise nor
re. It has been foolish and impure.
have been wise and noble men in
Pu&the.avnot been able
-nor to control its
Tb-at,Pledged itself to
bimei It has done nothing to
proinete2- biealh as not even
shown that it knows what blmetallism
ip. It ed itself to a well-defined
princip e of tariff reform. It has re
duoed the tariff; but upon no cognizs
ble principle. It has made the raw
material produced by the farmers free,
and it has protected the raw material
produced by great mining corporations.
It has re-established the war income
tax without warrant from the people
and without previouspublic discussion.
J_ Ut mlions of.dollars into the treas
e Trust by a tax levied on.
one-o of te peo
-ple,and some of its most prominent
leaders weresubjeted.toa well-ground
ed Auspicon ot having put thousands
of dolua.nto their own pockets by the
aams act and at the same time. It
consumed weeks In dull and dreary de
bates:Whe the country which could
haveadjusted itself to any certainty,
suffered from the uncertainty against,
which no business sagacity can protect
itself. It fought its factional battles
out before all the public, with a bitter
ness and rancor surpassing that be
twem POHitial parties diametrically
PPOed to each other. It made a foot
ball of the highest judicial office, and
UA __M%W ng!tfr%f Its rival factions
hichWeciuld down the other
in I~traIedstruggle over the ap
bhilie the party was thus dishonor
- ng itself in the National counsels, it
was--sugering a still deeper disgrace in
the political administration of this
State. In Gravesend its ring masters
were openly violating the ballot law
and setting the courts at defiance. In.
New York City public corruption and
police blackmail, long vaguely suspect
ed and even openly charged, were be
ing judicially proven, and in such form
- and with such publicity as to arouse
public indignation in all classes, rich
and poor alike. The act of the Bill
Maynard partnership, and the ratifica
tion of its act by Governor Flower,
served as a demonstration that the
methods of Gravesend benehmen and
the Tammnany sachems were being
-adopted and-employed by the-highest
representatives of the party in the State.
And the Nation, as far south as Louis
iana and as far west as California,
rightlyfelt the diagrace as in part its
own. -i is certain that neither the in
-evitsble political reaction, nor the effect
of hard times, nor the aroused and in
dignant conscience of the public, could
alone have produced so complete a
political revolution as that of last week.
Itis otpsible to estimate correctly
the realve force of these three influ
ences. But we cannot doubt that pub
lic indignation against political crimes
was themnost potent of the three. That
this is the case Is indicated by the
figures given in another column, show
ing that the.Democratie defeat in the
West Is chiefiy due to Democratic ab
senteeism, while .in Sew Yo,rk State.
where the main Issue was the moral
Issue, It is due to a direct transfer of
Democratic votes .to the Republican
party. -The Democratic party has been
held responsible for broken pledges, for
factiona fights, for Senatorial delays,
for apparent public corruption in high
plaesa in Washington, and for proved
blec corruption In high placesin New
' ork. It has suffered a deserved and a
It is true that all the members of th-e
Democratic party do not share the re
sponsibility for the party's offenses. It
would be palpably unjust to hold Mr.
Cleveland personally responsible for
the political method of Mr. Hill, or
Mr. Hewitt for the corruptions of Tam
many. But in elections the people
neither do nor can discriminate. They
must treaf, the party as a unit, and
judge itblthe net result of ts political
life. And the net result of the political
life of the Deniocratic party during the
- pest two-years is the senatorial tariff
-bill-a bill founded on no principle what
ever except that of protecting personal
interests-the odious income tax, the
Hill-Maynard defiance of popular will
- .and judicial decisions, the Gravesenid
*ballot box stuffng, and the Tamimany
The moral of the election is writ
large-so large. that a professional poli
tician, though he were a fool, need not
err therein. Public conscience is a
public force in A merica. The political
-manageni"nt mus reckon with it. It
may be and often is somnolent. It
may be and often is hoodwinged-for
a time. But it cannot be safely defied.
And the politician who disregards it,
and depends on corruption, manage
ment, wiles, cunning, is sure, sooner or
later, to be discovered, and ansolutely
sure, when discovered, to be de feated.
The American people will have none
of him. The history of David B. Hill
points the same moral that is pointed
by the political histories of Aaron Burr
and Benjamin F. Butler. The church
es are a more trustworthy ally, in a
long campaign, than the liquor-shops.
Public conscience is a greater power
than public corruption.
BIG LIQUOR i5EIZUEE.
stufr not Safe In Spartanburg Even Under
Commisionaer Traxtr's Cartiicate.
ESpecial to Greenville News 1
SPARTANBURC, 8S. (2., Nov. 22.-Dis
pensary Constable Eichbelberger seized
nearly two thousand dollars worth of
liquor here tonight. It was the remnant
of the stocks of T. 0. Monk and W. R.
Nolen, two saloon keepers who went
out of business on the passage
of the dispensary law, and h.n'e
not been sell ng since. The liquor
was stamped by Commissioner Trax
ler, but as it was not easy to dispose ofi
and as it was stored in a cellar withbI
Traxier's permission it was supposed to
be safe. It was surrendered without*
and Van Bere attention
ato ardthHoa h
rs later he t te i
igscariedtheHoue, nd wo as1
dent,k]h Gen.- Ta4r l eo
I1 ,at oft yer thV_ r_*
f"era t country by a ra a
-arid -and 1852 here~ was. abi~b
li eagn,tebemcrti candif te
FiranklPere, carrydg toevy -
buwe 1 ,tewn f oua ao
eeU ad the D at bad cnroof
th Hos, N,hne Q -Bns en
o Isal Aie" *oeod.Adye w
elteSpeer The Democry caed r
Pno pwer agnB in 16, thofar
aer, ofwa Buchna's adminis be
ltern eted heirblcandidate morPesi
In 18 anohe of year, the e
as~~" etd Artbaough
c oratsept made imn w gina -n
joiSt e and ar85 there'a a ren
lide agaienorhp Dem.rti cag idte
Fonrkuin pere, aryng eve W s t
but fn to t
ti 1e e to of po fvra
eed and the Democrat lA t cantoe
te Hose agani ar Bajorbei.
Gnae wagaet in 18, but two e
latar md ay , had' adeenir'oe
tan later the Decras carried the o
bane conto of, the Hos4e. ete
InU1862 idnL thet mis ofhew, theof
against the Atr administra -he
middlete nds cad tbe Newsn
loerfd fctin 18 r cetandSta ino
deto muent Taior. In 1886 will,
t'Lin 187, another oidder ofe Grntewo
cecaO sert the oune, hav a red m
rior House thsy a 75 majority.n
BenainHrso was elected Inre80i-u tw
m Hous of Reresenaties candidto,
ears later mthe Demo c ethe .
dolin e, agaiche Arhurowdbyista- t
Ion an in 1892, wene Cleveland an a
eeted a scnd tme, eonlyt twt bentoer-f
erlotthe Housstxinel h. angs btai
ineagyr redi o 1e, bhaain in .e8
ltr,idHo wathy hOansadm iaiorty. -
Benjmin arri one s lece Prbs
tnu the 8polithcansipend ub a
in oe ino thaeesnt afe aend twoy
poarpadewch ws oalloey stilled
arst to one side and then to the other. C
en analysis of these changes shows
ifferent causes operating at different t
imes. Sometimes tphey have been in- I
uenced by panics, sometimes by s
strikes, sometimes by the general un- c
rest of the people, but underneath all e
tese causes will be found, as a rule,
the broken promises of party leaders.
-Mrs. Davis' Book.
Col. John.R. A bey, formerly of Co
lmbia, S. C., writes as follows to The
ews and Courier. "As you may know I
this valuable contribution to bistory and
aole defence of the South was unforta- 1
natein.being involved in the failure of
its lnbisher, Belford Publishing Coin
npanyj of New York, about -tree years
ago,1ad has been the subject of litiga
tion ever since, and. its sale thereby
stopped. I have succeeded in compro
mising the litigation and recovering the
book for Mrs. Davis with the aid of a
friend who lent money to accomplish it,
ad it is her purpose now to sell the
copies nold, and have a new edition
pulished. I have thought that all of
the Southern people could best be in
formed of thie matter by my getting a
fw cf the 'etding Southern daily papers
to copy this notice from the World as a
news article, and request the county
.nrnals to coy it. Such b'oks as Gold
in Smith's histo'yof th e United States,
which has colored many facts sy as to
do great injUStiCe to the South. make
it ecessary for the truth of hitory
that such books as this of Mrs. Davis
eould be sold throughout the country
nd certainly in the South."
Rheumatista is primarily caused by
acidity of the blood. Rood's Sarsapa
-illa purifses the blood, and thus cures
the disease. p
In thinking of the low price of cotton
nd otber products niow prevailing it
will ha interesting to read the for o ving
table o'f pricesi in 1869and l894 as shown
by the American Grocer in its market
reports of the same dates in these two
years. The prices are w bolesale.
gar, perIb............ 13 78 04j
M fe, perilb......... 15 7-8 1i 7-8 1
Tea, perlb............... 9 20( t
Rice, per lb........... ..06O 041 i
Flour,per bbl.....$ 962' $ 3 30
iess bef, bbl.1..1.41 8.19
esa pork, bbl.3.. 1.04 13.80 8
ard, perib........... 18 07)
Butter, per lb........ 25k 25)
Ceese, perIb........4 -14
anied tomatoe", No. 3.
doz..............- 210 95 I
anned corn No. 2.
doz............ 2.75 80
Canned peaches, No. 3.
doz............ 3.50 1.30
anned Salmon No. 1.
doz............ 3.75 1.55
Coffee during these twenty-fiye years
has been anywhere between 6 and 19)
cents, and is now t e only thing that is
higher than it was twenty-five years
ego. The prices ruling for this article
during the last five years have be-n
high. but have been for some time de
RUN DOWN WITH
DYS PEPS IA
Almost in Despair
"For fifteen years. I was a great suf- 0
ferer from jindigestion in its worst forms. 0:
I tested the skill of many doctors, but 01
grew worse and worse, until I became 01
so weak I could not walk fifty yards 0
withot having to sit dtown and rest. My 0
stomach. liver, and heart became affect
ed and I thought I would surely die. I
tried Ayrs Pills and they helped me 0
right away. I continied their use and0
am now entirely well. I don't know of
anything that will so quickly relieve 0:
and cure the teriblhe suffering of dys- o
ppsi as Ayers Plls.-J.oux C. OI
PRITCHAR, Urode, Warren Co.. N. C. 0:
Received Highest Awards o
AT THE WORLD'S FAIR os
00000000000000000000000: , 1
THE BONAPARTE FAMILY.
t Was probably of Italian Origin and
In the new life of Napoleon by Pro
esbor W. M. Sloan of Princeton in The
%entury the professor, after detcribing
he efforts of the Corsicans under the
ead of one of the national heroes, Pas
4% Paoli, to resist Genoese encroach
Lints and tyranny, says: 'Curiously
nging in his exile for a second Sam
lioro to have wielded the physical pow
, while he himself should have be
uo the Lycurgus, Paoli's wish was
4 be half way fulfilled in that a war
-ior greater than Sampiero was about
, be born in Corsica, one who should,
iv the very union so long resisted, come,
a the master of France, to wield a pow
T- strong enough to shattpr both tyran
lies and dynasties, thus clearing the
7round for a law giving closely related
:o Paoli's own just and wise concep
ions of legislation.
This scion was to come from the stock
;hiOh bore the name of Bonaparte, or,
is the heraldic etymology later spelled
t, Buonaparte. There were branches of
;he same stock, or at least of the same
lame, in many other parts of Italy.
Whatever the origin of the Corsican
Buonapartes, it was neither royal from
;he twin brother of Louis XIV, thought
o be the Iron Mask, nor imperial from
he Julian gens, nor Greek, nor Saracen,
2or, in short, anything which some lat
r invented and lying genealogies de
ared it to be. But it was really Ital
tan and probably patrician, for in 1780
i Tuscan gentleman of a side line de
rised a scL.y estate to his Corsican
cinsman. The earliest home of the fam
ly was probably at Sarzana, in Tus
:ny, where for generations men of that
lame had exercised the profes6ion of
Moreover, they were persons of local
onsequence in their latest seats, partly
ecause of their Italian connections,
artly in their substantial possessions of
und and partly through the official po
itions which they held in the city of
jaccio. Their sympathies as lowland
rs and townspeople were with the coun
.y of their origin and with Genoa.
turing the last years of the sixteenth
tury that republic authorized Jer
me, then head of the family, to prefix
2e distinguishing particle "di" to his
ame, but the Italian custom was averse
) its use, which was not revived until
ter, and then only for a short time.
Nearly two centuries fled before the
rand duke of Tuscany issued formal
atents attesting the Buonaparte nobil
y. It was Joseph, the grandaire of Na
oleon, who received them. Soon after
rard he announced that the coat of
Lms of the family was a count's coro
et, or two chevrons and two mullets,
ith the two letters B P, signifying
uona Parte, the tincture gales, the
barges azure, etc.
Such heraldic cant shows that either
be sovereign or the receiver was a poor
erald. This was in 17i57. in 1759 the
aine so7ereign granted further the title
f patrician. Charles, the son of Joseph,
eceived'a similar grant from the arch
lishop of Pisa in 1769. These facts have
, substantial historical value, since by
eason of them the family was recogniz
d as noble in 1771 by the French an
horities, and as a consequence the most
ilustrious scion of the stem became
'ight years later the ward of France,
which was still monarchical. Reading
etween the lines of such a narrative, it
ippears as if the short lived family of
iorsican lawyers had some difficulty in
,reserving an influence proportionate to
heir descent, and therefore sought to
raw all the strength they could from a
bygone grandeur, easily forgotten by
heir neighbors in the moderate circum
tances of the later day.
No task had lain nearer to Paoli's
leart than to unite in one nation the
No factions into which he found his
people divided. Accordingly, when at
is request Carlo de Buonaparte, the
ingle slender stem on which the con
equential lowland family depended for
ontinuance, appeared at Corte, the
stranger was received with flattering
tindness and probably, as one account
as it, was appointed to a post of emnol
iment and honor as Patoli's private sec
etary. The new patrician, according
io a custom common among Corsicians
f his class, had already studied at both
tome and Pisa, and in 1769 he was
nade doctor of laws by the latter uni
rersity. There are many pleasant anec
lotes told to illustrate the good fellow
hip of the young advocate among his
omrades while a student on the main
and. There are likewise mythical nar
tives of his persuasive eloquence at
iome and of his influence as a patriot.
n short, an organized effort of syco
hantic admirers, who would, if possi
ile, illuminate the whole family in or
ter to heighten Napoleon's renown, has
nvented fables and distorted facts so
hat the truth as to Charles' character
A cup of muddy eoffee is not whole
ome. neither is a bottle of ruuddy
nedicie. On' ui ay to know a reliable
.d skillfully prep-red blood-purifier is~
iv its freedom from sedimxent. Ayer's
arsaparilla is always~ bright anid spark
ing, because it is an1 e-xt-ract anid not a
PAI.PITATON OF THE HEART.
hortness of Breath, Swell
ing of Legs and Feet.
"For about four years I was trou
:led with palpitation of the heart,
;hortness of breath and swelling of
he legs and feet. At times I would
aint. I was treated by the best phy
;icians in Savannah. Ga., with no re
ief. I then tried various Springs,
without benefit. Finally I tried
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure
tlso his Nerve and I.iver Pills. Af
er bejining to tak-e threm I felt better! I
:ntinued taking them and I-am now
n better health than for many years.
since my recovery I have gained fifty
younds in weight. I hope this state
nent may be of value to some poor
E. B. SUTTON. Ways Station, Ga.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure is sold on a positive
naranee that the first bottle will benefit.
tIl druggists sell it at $1. 6 bottles for $5, or
t will be sent. prepaid. on receipt of price
>y t.he Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart. hIn.
For sale by All Druzists.
I waT every man and woman in the United
tates interested in the Opium and Whisky
abits to have one of my boks on these dis
e. Addres .M.Voolley, Atlanta, Gs,
er 382, and ene will be sent you free.
Castoria is T r Samuel Pichr
and Children. t contains i
other Narcotic substante. I
for Paregoric Urops, sootizi
It is Plea.sat. Its guarante!
lkilions of ,Iot%crs. Castorik
-the Mother's FriAed.
"Caslorlaissmo woll adapITfd" t.1 (:1il,;renth
I reconrma it.n. sleiur any n' -ip.
known to me.- iI. A. ARt'R, 1.
1t1 ,-. Oxf -rd St., 1tr.sAlyn. N.
" Te V:e r. ,'astoria' i SO uivesal a.::
its merits.so wl ' h:.-a t::;t it s-I:ns aw
of superert ga: Aun t.> t?:i)r.- it. 1vw ar.
inteli~ent fa:ui%Ke- w.. d nI keep Cat4ri
within eay reach.
C.%:..os MA:TY, D. D.,
New York Cit.
Tim CarAUa C:
Analysis ani Testimonials of Most Prol
After a loug and varied experienve i
souroes, both foreign noi dorestie, I an
Wiater possesses efficiency in the trea
Biaddei unequalled by auy other Wate:
This opinion is based upon ohservatio
past three years, during which time I I
fornly with benefit in the medicd malu
When failure to relieve hai oveurred,
the Water, for my experience teaches r
should be taken from two to four weeks
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 8, 1892
An extended clinical use of the Harrii
ment hat I r.arard it as one of the bt-st,
the profession. In the condition of Ph<
Its use in the Rheuma!ic and Gmt- D
either the Buffalo or Londonderry Wat
Mess. Harris Lithia Water Co. Gent
of one of your representat.ives a ca-e.
Allow me to say that I have derived bt
charged with Lithia, and regard them i
Prof. of Chemistry and Medical Jurispri
To Sviviamh, Jiak,iville, St. Augustine
Ocala, Tampa, Orlando. and all
EF yvKcT1 v y. Fe brua ry !26, 1s'91
soL'IfioUt:)> Tr:AIN TRArN TR(A1
%to.83 No.3. No.:;7.
Lv N'-wberry... 2. p rn
'A l4orh.... .. .< 3 p i
A r b en inark. .. 21-N p ru r5 n
"Fi rra x...' I I a ta 7I Sai t :
. " eaufort.............I 9a*
"Port Rtoyal.. .........
"Savannah.4 :30 am m0(0ai r r
Ar Brunswic -... 11 00 a mn$Sipr
"Jacksonville.. 9 2u a inm 5 m90pi
Lv 4 4:)a m Wm4lpr
-S.Augustirre 1150 a mn34rpi
"Fernandina.. 1 ai
Lv Jacksonville 9 30am 21pm3p
Ar.ald........... 11 46am m4On 10a
"Gainesville... 12 53 p mnt ~pi
"Silver Spring 1 3e p intrOp
Lv - - 1.54 prnt0m p
A rOcala............. 2 08 p4 ain
:" H omosassa....ffff4fffffm
Ar Wild wood.. 2 :9 pmtopn32:r
"Orlan do......525 p mn.Sai
"VW nt-r Park.. 5 50pm m13a
Ar Lacoochee ... 3 56pm mSlp 51ai
" Tarponsp'ngst9 -0 p mnt4ai
-"St,.Peterseurgt!0 40 p_ m9.ai
STamipa.......5 45 p mntOSni~ar
Lv Jlacksonville 9 30r a mn(.~pi
Ar Tallahassee. 3a pm m 25a
Sout of olnftia Tri;: s us FAt- p r.
Close connection1at 45aaa mi ......a
Steaships EeganStemer for a w 4Yorkp.
(~oneeins t Jaksonill for all .......
on Eas ~ Lie. an w10 th ma.... .
rile,Tnrna ari 1- 2 15es pailm 9 andp
l~ tme (irert. runkLin o9 p (in 3 3 arid
Trafic.~.auaer.Di...b s.. A t9.
Bronut of Toumia. OTrinse 0th csnie d
o. 35y arrie throug St epestoS.u
Close foncton at Sanht h cea n~
Phladelpi adsn.Aso with~- . Mer
chants'and ines easiso alioe
Conectonsatramp freamsip toc
Ke,vWestnd Hvana alsoa for rr eamers ro
river oints. '.
Connetons at Jaksnvll for all pint
on Eas -os ie n with the Jck
vill, Tnpa ad KeWes wtIlay and
leans onlyline itn troughSleepr
Connetion t RierJuctio for Chatta
A O.M 4 DO ELL,r.
Genra Pasegergrnt,.lckoni le.
Ticet Oiez at avannah. Cor lallran
Bra St Tickt. -,lea acsnil
or ay n'1 Hagan strLal
Why Pay~t: ' xt rme ricsfr od!
Snda for atlgue~ ond r.: m.Coa
~ f- 5.~. DinerSes whap Yodan. Sas
BAV'P MONY. A4rc|
S prescription for Infants
her Opium, Morphine nor
is ,., harmless substitute
'.Syrups, and Castor Oi.
c is thirty years' use by
is the ChiLdren's Panacea
C"r co. (constipatiin,
.i: rh-va, Eret.'on
: W rms give :; I), and Jrj;:iote; dI
":',) it var ibl y producd b ..:.
F': . i'AR-orn:, 7'.D.
ic Si ret a.d 7th O Av.. : Ne : ity.
!PA.Y 77 TriR EwT N Yv Y.: Cm-,
ainent Physicians of the Country proves
over all Others.
n the use of Mlier:tl Water fromri many
fully pirsuaded that the Harris Lithis
tent of afflie!ions of the Kidney and
of which I have rj.ade trial.
n of its efrets iipo my patieits for the
mve pr. rihd it freely and almost uni
dies above mentioned
I have imputed it to in--ufI-'ieIt use of
w, tiat from me to two g1aris daily
to secure its full remedial e-ifets.
A. N. TALLEY, M. D.
AsitEvILLE. N. C., April 21tb, 1893.
Lit hia Water prompt,, me to the state
if not the best. Lithia Water known to
isphatie Urins, its acion is marvelous
jathe;is atonrd me tore conifort than
?rs. Very truir vmnri.
JOHN H EY W ILLIA MS, M. D.
NEw ORLEANS, LA., Sept.. 1st, 1894.
emei-I received thrugh the (iurtesy
nif the valu-thle waters of your Springs.
nefi t fromj this va!UaUe wat.-r, highly
vith fwvor it) t ih tir4atme-nt of Gout and
JOtNEIH JONES. M. D., LL. D.
idence, Tulane UL.iverfity of Louisiana.
that 1 has been snownt in the city for
G las swara.
Ye House Keepers
Come and See and Ee Glad.
I EICE, RI E Wo e it e' n
HIDEnnenTht of OUGH
RTC wany quiatity.
All consiru menits m illed andi reehipped
I)r e: d ;.e.nmpt.i'. I~r. --'d.-r:te.
Lines to Autumn.
Anna E. Ham, in Atlanta Constitu
'he bright autumnal days are come, th
gladdest of the year,
Ve have planted. we have labored,
now the harvest time is here,
f the flowers have departed, and the
leaves are in the sere,
Ne ean garner in the fruitage, we can
fill our hearts with cheer.
[f we cannot near the masis of the
sweet bird's roudelay,
We can tree the luscious 'possum and
he "happy all the day."
And while the breath of B->reas strikes
every flower down,
Its w. etens the persimmons, and with
nuts it strews the ground.
He'll kiss the 'later and the pumpkins
as he gaily passes by.
\nd 'or nusic of the birdies he will
give us lu-eious pie;
Aud the glorious -:ugar cane, how it
protiud ly waves and nods,
As if :OUSciou- thttt its sweetuess was a
feast fit for the gods.
Aud the ioobers-oh, the goobers-was
t here ever such a treat?
How the Solons love t> njunch them
when to niake our laws they weet
Our harns with corn are bursting; w itl
fragrant hay the mow
[he butter is all golden. and th- pork
ers, how thoy grow!
But ovtr all these treasures we crown
old eottoi king,
For to our ernipy pockets, he will the
And oh, thou vrisp autumnal day, thy
beauty is divine.
And we'll always c..uit thy praises as
we pluck the mucadine.
Of th" spring-time and the summer, let
the ruuses glidly sing.
But to thee, 0 royal autumn, we will
all our tribute britiz;
And we'll revel in thy blessings tiH old
winter's angry blast
Lays thee 'neath his snowy mantle,
aud we'll love thee to the last.
J. r. GRE,
GREEN COVE -:PRINGS. - LAY Co..
FLA.. May :3d, 1891.
Twenty-three years ago I was attacked
w'h intimmatory rheumatism. I was at
ended by the most eminent physiciAns in
the land. I 1-:1ted the great Saratoga Springs,
N. Y.. and the noted Hot Springs of Arkan
sne. and many other stering pisces, and
always c inaulting with the local physician
for directions: tinally esme to Fjorida ten
A bout two years ago T had a severe attack
of rheumatism, was confiaed to my r Om for
twelve weeks and during the time 1 was in
duced to try P. P P. (Prickly Ash Poke
Boot and Potassium). knowing that each in
gredient was g od for impnritiesof the blood
after usi,s two small bottles I was rell. ved;
at four diff.-rert timos since i have hak
slight attacks and I htive each ti.ae taken
two small bo ties of P:. P. P., and been re
lieved, and I cousi.ler it the best medicine of
Its kind. k espectfully.
J. F. GREER.
Is emphaticaly a blord d1sirier caused by
inability of the kidney s to throw ot- certain
polsoni which accumulate In the tissues
about the jaints and muscles.
P. P. P., very simple. quickly and surel3
cures this disease tie tralizingi monrities i
the blood. kxperience and %:pi;ece b th en
dorse P. P. P., as 'he only iufa;lible blood
TLANTIC 'OAST LINE.
. PAb 4ENoER DEPA Q'XX?
W ilmington, N. C., Nov. 18th. 1894
Between Charleston and Columbia ana Upp.2
South Carolina and North Caroling,
and Athens and Atlanta.
.iotG WES'. (i I -0 PA
No. 52. No. S
7 1.5 Lv. ...Charleston..Ar.8.
8 48 " ...Lanes.......... " 706
9 8" ...8umter..... "' 54-2
h.1 1 Ar....Columbia ...Lv. 4 2
1229 " ...,Prosperity.... - 302
12 43 " .....Newberry.. 250
1...."......C1nton......... "2 25
2 2".....reenwood.... " i 18
3(02 "...A bbe ville..." 12 43
7 45 ".. i.tl auta..." 8 15
. 5 30 ".....Chariotte...." 9 30
4 31 ....Anderson..... " 11IL
5 15" ...treeniville... " h, .3
2 35 "...spartan burg " 11 45
5 26 " ..kendersonville " 9 08
6 o ...Asheville... "' Sl10
Nos. 52 and 53 solid trains between Charie*
-.on and Co:umbia, S. C.
H. M. ik.MScJN, Ass't Gen't Pass. Agent
T.M. E ME RSON, Trattfle Man a.rer.
.i. RL. KEN LY. (.en'l Manlager.
~EABOARP AER LIM.-Short ine t.
Norfolk snd Old Point, Va., and Columbia.
S. C. New line to Charleston, S. C. Effect Jul.'
No. 8 -No. 134: Eastern Time No. 117 No. 41
Daily. Daily. except Atlanta Daily. Daily
6 3cam 5 5pni lv ulianta ar 7 30am 6 4opn
0 05am 8 13pmv AtheniSar 6814am 5 08pn
11 Isamn 9 ipm 'ar E.lberton lv 5 2;am 4 U'pf
12 15pm 1000lprr ar Abbeville1lv 4 27amn 3 tipE.
l2 -J6pm 10 25pm ar Greenw'd iv 4 02am 2 4Ipm
l 4Opm 11I2pmflar Clinton_ lv 8iam, I 4tN
332pm ll22.'amlar Chester ar 2 7amilt 4.5an
500ipIml 1 50am jar Monoe 1vI1250aml10l15aW
6l15am ar Raleigh liV 8 30pm.
78s' am arHendersonly 6 53pm
9O00amnar Weldon iv t 35pm
1 0xam arPetersburglv 3 43pm
11 4tamtarRichmond IV 2 38pm
3 -tpm ar Wash'ton lv 10 57am
5 21pm ar Baltimnorelv 9 42am
7 49pmar Philadel lv 7 20am
-10 35Spm jar NewYork lv 1215am
500(amlar Charlotte l1l110O0pmj
I9 0am|ar Wilm'g'nl1V 500m
2040pm lv Clinton ar 1 30pm
2 42pm ar Newberry lv 12 48pm
2 57pm arProsperity lv 12 Sipm
4 10pm ar Columbia lv 1i i5am
5 45pm ar Sumter iV 9 5am
8 4apm .arCharlestonly 7 15m
7 53pm I__ larDarlingt'nlvy II 700a1m
I 9 2tam lvWeldonta) ar: .521pm
1 35ami arPortam'th ar 3 11pm
II 45iam lv Norfolk 17~ 300pm
+6 -5pm arNorf'lk bar~ 8 00am
700am ar Balto lv 630pm
10 47amn.ar Phuladel le 4 41pmI
1 20pm ar NewYork 1v 12 10pm
555Spm lv Ports.'h(n)1vj 9 10am
5 10a i ar Philadel lvj11 16pm
8 00:mar NewYorkiv s 0pm
|6 30amI ar Wssh'gt'n v; 7 p
tDaily except Sunday.
(b) Via hay Line. rn, ia New York. Phila
delphia and Norfolk Railroad. (w) Via Norfolk
and Washington Steamuboat Co Trains Nos. i34
and 117 rum solid with Pullman buffet sleeping
ears between Atlanta and Washington.and
i'ullmian nttle.t parlor cars between Washing
ton andt New York. Parlor car Weldon and
Portsmouth;: leeping car Hamlet and Wil
mi;ton. Tratins Nos. 31 and 41 carry through
coachies between Atlanta and Charleston.
0. V . SM iT H. Tratlic Manager.
JOITN C W INDER. Gen'l Manager.
it. W. R. ( I0V ER. Div. Ps.'. A gent. A tlanta.
Cash or Installmentsa
New Machines Traded for
A Well EqipdBicycle Re
GONZALES & WITHERS,
Columbia, 8e C.
Ne-er Pail. to Restore Gray
B=R..r to its Youthful Color-.
Curs calp diseanes & hair falling.
50c. and$1.W tt Drggst
Ue Parker's Ginge. Tonic. It cures the worst cuh
weak*~ Lungs. Debility. Indigestion, Pain. Take in time.5Oca
PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT
d- Marvelous Cures
in Blood Poison
tbP. P. P. purifies the blood. builds up
the weak and ceblitated. gives
strength to weakened nerves, expels
P-* dtseases,giring the patient health and
dph, hapiness where sickness, gloon:y
feeng and lassitude first prevailed.
For rimary.scondary and tertiary
hils. or blood poisonng. mercu
do- rial poison, malaria. dyspepsia. and
In al blood and skin diseases, like
blotches. pimples, old chronic ulcers.
tetter, scald hea, boils, erypelas,
eczema- we ma say, withott ar of
contradiction.that P. P. P. is the best
dpO-- blood purifier in the world,and makes
Ssitive speedy and permanent cures
Ladies whose systems are poisoned
and whose blood Is in an impure conai
tion. due to menstrual irregularities,
are peculiarly benented by the won
derful tonic and blood cleansing prop
erties of P. P. P. -Prickly Ash, Poke
Root and Potassium.
d S INGFIrELD, Mo., Aug. 14th. 1693.
-I can speak In the highest terms of
your medicine from my own personal
knowledge. I wasafrected with heart
disease, pleurisy and rheumatism for
dP- 35 years, was treated by the very best
dppm =sicians ana spent hundreds of dol
, tried every own with
40 -out finding riqlief. I have onl taken
one bottle of your P. P.-P., and can
cheerfully say It has done me more
po.. g= than anything I have evertaken.
can recommend your medicine to all
400"0 gOferers of the above diseases.
MRS. M. M. YEARY.
Springleld, Green County, Mo.
Cm -dizirie. Ei,
ii tiou, Nau-wa, S
<L' valuable Liver F
- - ders of r.he Kidn
nE f Com plailt- Ta
cure for chills.
meals, after mea
; S Ad wholes.
Th e M
SOUTHERN RAILWAY CO.
Condensed Schedule, In Effect Oct. 21st. '94
Trains run by 75th Meridian Tim..
v Charleston......... ......-.... 7 -3am
"Columbia............... ......11 40a m
aProsperity................... 1 !iS p m
ANew berry................ --.... 10p m
r. Clinton .... (Ex Sun).........23
-LaurenS.... (Ex Sun) .... 31 p m
" Ninety-Six..................... 2.6 pm
" Greenwood -...............-- j 2.2p m
" Hodges .....--....---..315p m
" Abbeville..................-- 3.5 pm
" Belton -............. .........' 4.05 p m
" Anderson....--..................!433 p m
" Sen cos ...................... --1 p m
" Walualla ......................165p m
--.,, .... ......... 10.30 pm
Lv. Walhalla....................... 9.25 am
"Seneca..................... .. 10.00 am
"Anderson..............-..... 11.15 am
r. Dona&s.................-... 1216pm
Lv. Abteville.......-----.-----... 11.0am
"Hodges.. ............---...... 125pm
-Greenwood. ......... ---....-..17-55 pm
"Ninetyv-Six ... .....-...---....1.2_pm
"Laurens (Ex Sun).............. 10 0 am
"Clinton (Ex Sun)..... ......... 110am
SNewl.erry...... ............. 2.3pm
"Prosprity.................... 2 pm
r. Colum .................. 4.I pm
" Charleston...........--......... 8.45 pm
Between Anderson, Belton and Greenville.
No. 11.| STATIONS. INo. 12.
.8 p. mLv.... ,Anderson ...... Ar12 07 pm
.0 p. m'".... Belton.........l '1.4 am
4.25 p. mI " ... W lamston...... "111.1) am
431 p. mn "....Peizer-......... " 11.03 am
15 p. mJAr... Greenville...... L10.5 am
Between Columbia and Asheville.
Daily. | 1Diy
o. 13 STATIONS I JNo. 14
7.15a.mi..... LvCharlestonlrl.... .45pm
2.1pm... ....I" ..Alston....'-.....310pm
.16pm ....."-Santuc.".... ... 2.00pm
1.ipm ..... ".Union. .-- ---14pm
1.54m.. ... --Jonesvil0 " ---.24pm
2.p......." . Pacole... ....121pm
2.35pm . ... Ar t' g' v .--.1.-am
3.1pm... .... LV uartW ' S....11am
6.3pm... .... r Ashev41 LO..... .0m
Ns. 11 andI2are solidtrinbetee Chles-5
te and Walhalla.
Trains leave Spartanburg, A. and C. division,
northbound. 4.01a. in., 340 p.m m.p. m., (Vet
tibuled Limitedi: southbound. i5' a. in., 2.55 p.
in., 11.g7 a. m., (Vestibuled Limited): west
bound. W. N. C. Division, 3.1.5 p. m. for Hender
sonville and Asheville.
Trains leave Greenville. A. and C. Division,
northbound, 3 a.m..2.35 p.m., and 5,30 p.m., (Ves
tibuled Limited'; southbound. 1.52 a. in., 4.05 p.
in.. 12.28 p.,. (Vestibuled T3mitedi.
Trains leve Seneca. A. and C. Division. north
bound. 1.40 a. mn.and12.59p.mi.; southbound, 3.01
. mn. and 6.01 p. m
Pulman Palace Sleeping Cars on TraIns 15
and 36,37 and 38, on A. and C. Divisign.
W. H. GREEN, J. M. CULP.
Gen1Mgr, Traffnc Mgr.
Washington. D. C.
E. BERKE LEY, Supt., Columbia, S. C.
W. A. TURK, S.H. HARDWICK,
Gen1 Past. Ard., Ass't Gen'1 Pass. Agi.,
Washington. D. C. Atlanta. Ga.
Send a Dollar Seventy-five
for an Electric Bell1 outfit that you can put up
yourself, and when you want
Gas Lighting A pparatus,
Wire. Bells, Pushes,
Light Wi econduiits, etc.,
ald for best prices, to J1. 3M. BATEMAN,
34E. Washington St.. Colum:bia. $. C.
$3 Hfae erst
8d- ONGCL 9
SEND FOR CATAtCGUE
You can save soe bypurchasing W. L.
Becaus we are the lnrgest manr.f-ctn.rers of
advertise shocs in the world, and gunrettee
the value by stamping the name an .price on
he bottom. wien protects you aga-st hni1h
prices and the mriddlcman's profits. O::r shoes
equal custom work in style, casy Etting ar.d
wearing qualities. We have them. sold every
wher at lwer prices for the val:e given than
any other make. Take no substitute. If you:
dealer cannot supply you, we can. Sold by
w. TiD Ril . - IilTMIINS, MX
IIRI lO[JEL & kBLEli
ysicians and Srgeons.
Omee-Main Street; Room 14, over
Booze A Goaggans' store
Pimp es Biotches,
and od Sores
and Kidny Troubles
Are entirely remoe4 b-p
-idck'y A"h. P~o.e RO and
Lcm, tLe gea.est b. PD puzlfl
G -~? -- a: t aArk.,an d
monzhs tr.a:ntathe got Sns
bA .P3 C. 0. D
Capt. J. D. Johnston.
Tc al 2rhom t may concer-: I h
be testify to the wonderful prope
Ot P. P. P. for ercpt4ons of the skin. I
soffered for sereral years with an un
eight:y &nd disagreeable eruption on
my iace. I tried e.v-ry known reme
dy but in vain.nntil P. P. P. was used,
and am now entirelF cu-ed.
(8Igned by) J. 1. DOiiNSTO-Ve
Suin Cancer Cured.
SEQtM. TEX., January I'. 1693.
MEssRs. L.1P:AC BROs.. Savan dr
Ga..: Gent/lmen-i have tried your P.
P. p. for a dmease of the skin, usualy
k..wn as skin cancer.of thirty ears'
a:a.i:ing. and fTnd great rellef: It
purnfles the iood and renovesallfr
r;tst ionrom the seat of the disease
Pnd prevert- any mreading Of the
sor-s. I have t=ken Sveor sIx bottles
:ind feel c,n1dent that anotber course -ior
w ill effect a cnre. It has also relieved
mre from indigestIon and stomach
troubles. Yours tru7 , um
CAPT. .M UT
Attorney at Law.
E r. r1c Bm m Fa8 d mlG
MLL DRUGGISTS SELL IT.
dari:. [, a plt ii fit aa.1 irivigorati
,u -. illt C care o D ppia, gIedige
ek Head-lche, S)re St)m t-L,- etc. A'
,: g:nir. C vrrnts pr.rnply ail disor
vys. Wonderfulivent b-fici41 in Femiale
ien alon1g With Q lirlin1 i-5 a effectual
k. gre-t ap:tt;zir wient takea Wofe
and $1.00 BolIes
array Drug Co,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
H 1AVAE OPENED AN OFFlCF
it) bliidirg oedt ~ ' . Z.
"Oti, Insurataee Ag,-p.eo
0of Postotice, wh.,r(. I vi ij,attend tf
c*(11lf-c-iou of sevo .f al 'S-nlifis &
All i-Artivs indidehw0 tj s4id firm_
pie-a'-e tall atnd .see nw. :is this b
Wil; have to I+ ett' lip-at 0nc.
R -) SMITH,
Ftir Sath & Wearn
FO R T H IN P.EOPLS
entue prcess They cr.'ate perfect. assimi
lationof ev rorrsr of food, secretir~gth
. al r.le -rs andi discarding the worthless.
The rnaieithl-- laces phaZnp'andrGu~s4OUt ?
the xigure. They are the -
STANDARI) REMEDY '
for leannees, containing NO AREI aa
absoluely harn?lesa. -
Price, prepazd. *'. per box. 6 for$M.
IThe TH;NACU.3A CO., 919 Brodra
SJUTAS COOD FOR ADUS.
2laris Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Gentlemen :-We sold ins# 60 bottes et
GBOVE'S TASTELESS CHT. TONIC and Isse
bought three gross already this year. In allere.
perience of 14 years. In the drug business, have
never soid an article that yesuch univeral sti
ason as your Ton.ic. ~ours truly,
Fr sa1e by W. E. Pelham and -EObertsou.
& t.i'der. ____ _ -___ _ _ -_
- dishsfo afamUy in oe3isst
Washes, rnunes and di' .6.=
'enthoe& v.uing the hand.. You
push the butto., themachineesee
'RAPI - .e recr. Brish'. pensbet 4ies,
W. P.n lik.-SuI & CO., Ow el,u ~ be
noOI L3moan sT.,
The~ Largest Liquor fouse in
the South. ..
Choice Brandies, Wines;~Gins,
liumns and Liquors of
Mail Orders Receive