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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, May 18, 1887, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1887-05-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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O.\ ^XE.moksal DAY.
BY HGS. W.- v.. IJ.ITNKK. ! I
Tiic tenth of May, Memorial Day
Of those who nobly died for nought,
Returns again, but brings no stain *
To shame the cause for which they fought.
In each low dale and sloping vale
Of this bright and beautiful land, 1
There sleepsin might some noble knight,
Who grandly fell with sword in hand.
Along each rill and on each hill 5
That gently rises o'er the plain.
Alicia Situy-S XXJL UU9b a dacicu uuot
To us, some gallant soldier slain.
By ocean tide end mountain side
Our heroes fell in thickest tight,
And there they rest, their spirits "blest,
In the realm of heavenly light.
Then, matrons sear and maidens fair,
Go where the woe" and echoes ring.
Then come and crown each hallowed mound
With the sweetest dowers of spring.
Go search each nave and secret cave
To find where lie your gallant dead,
And crown the grave that died to save
You from oppression's ruthless tread.
Bring, too, the wreath from Southern heath
And lay it gently at the head
Of tomb of Lee. whose spirit free
Still ieaas his sainted, gallant dead.
And Jackson, too, the soou and true,
Who grandly led his legions brave
To win the right by dauntless fight,
And thus his'bleeding country save.
Land of the South, O glorious South!
Cans't thou forget thy noble slain?
Then curst the name and lustrous fame
Of them who nobly died in vain.
Land of the brave who died to save,
yjn: lorgei not lh_> hulw siiuu,
Bui lilt a shnCt of stately craft
To them -who uobiy died in. vein.
Then, mothers dear and sisters fair, |
Rouse ye now to this work of love I
"And point that shaft of stately craft
Proudly towards the heavens above.
The Hearing In Augusta?The Prisoner i* Discharged
fcat lie-arrested.
The proceedings on the -writ of habeas
corpus in the case of F. A. Blackwood, of
Aiken, who was kidnapped by Stone and
Morally, came off before" Judge Roney in
Augusta Wednesday. The raost important
paper submitted by the petitioner was the
affidavit of his wife, Mrs. Susan E. Blackwood.
She swears, in substance, that
Stone and McNaily went to her house on
the night of the 0:h of March and asked
for a glass of water, and when it was
handed them by her husband he was seized
violently by the arm by Mcl\ally, while
Stone pointed a pistol at him and handcuffed
him. "When he asked for what he
was arrested they refused to produce any
authority, and simply stated that' 'they were
authority themselves." That both men
acted in a rude, boisterous and threatening
manner. After arresting him they searched
the house, and besides taking ?S0 in money
they took one silver watch, one razor, one
pistol and one set of knives and forks,
none of which have been returned. Be*
V,r\ 1?A'U'n PT"J
JLV1C UUUjr W' Uiv JuWicv x/iuvik < VVM V?.
treated them not to leave his wife penniless
and alone, when they refunded her -$15.
That before her husband was taken away
by the persons above named, as their prisoner
was in irons, he remonstrated with
them, and remarked to them that if they
had given him their authority when they
first arrested him and had not placed liim
in handcuffs, he might have cheerfully
gone with them.
Blackwood was then put on the stand,
and he testified as follows:
"I have been living in Aiken county
since last August. On the night of the 9th
3Iarch Stone and jMcNally came to my
house, asked for a glass of water, and when
I gave it to them, Stone leveled a pistol at
my head, handcuffed me, took me into the
house, searched it. and took almost everything
I had, such as money and silverware.
* McNally wanted to take some jewelry, but
Stone told him it was my wife's, and he
left it. They then brought me to Augusta,
not taking the handcuffs off till we crossed
the river. On the 16th, seven days after
my arrest, Deputy Sheriff Campbell came
to the jail and served a warrant, and on
comiDg from the jail to-day, a few minutes
after 3-<~i'clui)liT-gc -gsrrcd another warrant
on me, a bench warrant. "When arrested,
I told them I did not want to come, but if
they had authority to bring me I should
have to come. On the way to Wiliiston
we met Hr. Gunter. He asked me if I was
going to leave the country. I told him I
did not want to, but these men had me
handcuffed and I could not help it."
Stone was next put on the stand, and he
stated iliat he did not know it was unlawful
to arrest Blackwood as he did; that
such mode of arrest was common: that he
did not draw his pistol; and that Blackwood
came along voluntarilyMcNally
swore that Blackwood came of
on his own free will and accord, and related
the story of how a forged note was
passed on him as published.
Mr. Kyams, of the Augusta Evening
Ifeics, swore that on the morning that
Blackwood reached Augusta he said to him
he did not object to coming to Augusta.
Chief Twiggs and Lieut. Hood swore
that Stone toid them in the presence of
Blackwood" th?t he made no objection to
coming and Blackwood said nothing.
The case was argued by 3Iajor Gary for
South Carolina and by Solicitor Wright
for Georgia. The Court then adjourned
till Thursday.
After hearing further argument on
Thursday Judge Honey rendered his
decision. After stating his views of the
comity between States, he said:
"The highest ? ;m of a government is to
protect its citizenXo person shall be deprived
of life or liberty, except by due
process of law. The question arises, shall
a citizen of one State set aside the laws of
extradition and go into another State and
arrest a citizen without due nrocess of law?
"If the Courts of Georgia or any other
State recogni/.e this, it would set at nought
the provisions of the Constitution. If a
criminal goes into another State, the way
to get him is by a requisition.
Then the question is brought up as to
whether or not the arrest of Blackwood was
according to law? "Was he deprived of his
liberty by due process of law? If so, he
should not be remanded; but if not so, he
should be.
"The facts, as elicited by the testimony,
are that when Blackwood was arrested it is
conccded that at that time Stone and 31cZSTally
were not armed by duo process of
law. The question is whether or not Blackwood
was extradited. It is an unpleasant
duty to pass upon facts. This man was
not only not arrested by due process of law,
but was arrested illegally. The affidavit of
Mr. A If.man is to the fcHect that, he warned
them they were not luakiag the arrest in
accordance with the law. Their reply was
that they would take chances. I am obliged
to hold he did not come voluntarily, and
shall therefore remand the prisoner."'
Judge Roney afterwards issued an order
that Blackwood be delivered to the Sheriff,
to be by him taken to South Carolina and
4-V*Wkl/iAOrt/1 . ??">/? rl*? lri'GA
Illicit; ICiCOOtU Ituu VUOVUtU^^U V/uOtV/UJ .
Accordingly late ia the afternoon Deputy
Sheriil Campbell took Blackwood to Sand
Bar Ferry, where he was released, but was
rearrested by Constables Spees and Yandever,
an officer from Augusta having gone
over ahead and had a warrant for his arrest
issued by Trial Justice Mason, of Beech
Island. "When arrested, the constables took
liim to Aiken, where he will be con Seed in
jail until a requisition can be obtained from
the Governor of Georgia and be honored
by the Governor of South Carolina.
''Over and Over Agam."'
Repetition is sometimes the only way to
impress a truth upon the mind. Accordingly
take notice that Dr. Pierce's Pleasant
Purgative Pellets," (the original Little
Liver Pills) continue to be wonderfully
effective in eases of sick and nervous headache,
constipation, indigestion, rush of
"WAAP? tA "hoo/1 r?/Virl pv^i-nv'^.o or-?,!
WiWVU iV W*AV auu kAU.
ailments arising from obstruction of the
bodily functions. Their action is thorough
yet gentle, and the ingredients being entirely
vegetable, they can t?e taken with iinpuuity
into the most delicate stomach. All druggist.
It is reported that sjarah Bernhardt has i
grown stour. lis all "stulL"'
There is more ambition without energy j
than energy without ambition. |
GENERAL .\E\V8 .\Ol'E8. jc
tcmn ot luterettt Gathered from > ariou* 1 j
Minister Law ton will sail for Austria, his '
>ost of duty, on the 1st June. i
A lire in Nashville on Wednesday night iestroyed
$40,000 worth of property. j .
The French crown jewels were sold at 1
Paris for -305,000 francs?about ?100,000. :
Senator Hawley went West a few days ; <
xgo without saying a word about his jour- j
aey. | 1
It has been definitely ascertained that no > '
volcano has broken out in any part of Ari- ! 1
zona. Forest tires caused the alarm.
Fifteen hundred people, mostly Catholics, ' '
welcomed Dr. McGlynn at New Haven, !
Cardinal Gibbons' health is said to have j
been seriously impaired by his recent trip i
to Europe and his labors at the Vatican.
More buildings have been elected in Wal :
haila in the past year than in six or more
years previous.
According to Colonel Ingersoll, the only |
good laws that have been passed in 500 i
years "are the laws that repeal other laws." i
Queen Victoria has in Windsor Castle i
xrr.1 C* 1 Twin ftoiTrAC !
lili UC VOOCO faiut^u CLtj V i.vv,W7 itiav*. w??w
dinner service worth. ?25,000.
Senator and Mrs. Cameron were among
the sixteen guests at Mrs. Bancroft's dinner
to the President and Mrs. Cleveland.
3Ir. Pulitzer is said to have in contemplation
the publication of an American paper
in London, whatever that may be.
Louis James, the actor, was rme of the
sixty-two zouaves whom Colonel Ellsworth
drilled and led until shot at Alexandria.
Failures for the week?United States
133, Canada 32, total 107; against 182 hist
week and 191 the week previous.
The Mexican officers who recently raised
: a disturbance on this side of the line have
Judge John A. Holm an, "TTbronrer ur iiir
Great Objector, is held up to view by ad- j
miring friends as the next Governor of In- j
Mayor Hewitt, of I\ew York, wants the j
city to receive a royalty of one cent per pas- i
senger from the street railways that adopt
the cable system. !
The Russian Government hac prohibited
the sale of a drama composed by Count
Tolstoi for general circulation and entitled
"The powers of darkness."
Sirs. Grant, widow of Gen. U. S. Grant,
has been very near death's door for some
days with diphtheria, but is now pronounced
out of danger.
Paiatka, Fla., has petitioned the InterState
Commerce Commission in favor of
the enforcement of the "long and short
haul" clause.
Forest fires are raging in the vicinity of
Xegaunee, Mich. Losses to owners of
pine land will be very heavy. Some mining
locations are threatened with destruction.
Mrs. Grant recently admitted to a friend
that her visit to Washington was rather a
melancholy one. owing to the memories
which the familiar scenes evoked.
Mr Lowell has arrived in London in excellent
health and begun the work of deciding
which of the thousand and one invitations
to dinner he will accept.
Stephen "W. Dorsey thinks the Southwest
the "coming" section, of the country,
alike for its natural resources and the healthfulness
of its climate.
Sherman & Marshall, manufacturers of
Chicago, have made an assignment to X.
B. Judfth. Liabilities $448,000; assets
The London Times says that the Government
has sanctioned the 2sewfoundknd
Bait bill. The lav; will go into operation
in ISiO.
The Kotelmen's Mutual Benefit Association
of the United States met in Washington.
Jewitt Wilcox, of Chicago, was
elected President.
The People's Bank, of Greenville, has
made its return, upon which the Secretary
of Stale has granted them a charter to
commence business at once.
Ten small buildings, on Magazine street
between Berlin street and Napoleon avenue,
Xew Orleans, were burned Wednesday.
Loss ?30,000.
Gen. Bouianger's Mobilization bill causes
much uijesstEcss in Berlin. The North
German Gazette says it is of much greater
importance than appears at first sight.
A Melbourne dispatch sxys that a disastrous-collision
occurred Wednesday on the
Brighton railway. The killed and injured
number 14.
At Pittsburg, Pa., the Western Mail Association
met and reaffirmed the cut rate.
There was a large attendance, every mill in
the West being represented.
Senator Hearst's son, who is running the
I San Francisco Examiner for his father,
employs none but Harvard graduates on its
General Sherman says he cannot accept
the office of Commander of the Loyal Legion
of Ohio., because, "you see, 1 live in
New York and cannot attend its meetings."
The brave young domestic whose brutal
treatment by the negroes, Turner and Patterson,
so aroused the people of Louisville,
Ky., a few weeks ago, died from her injuries.
Dispatches received at San Francisco, on
Thursday night, report light earthquakes
at Eureka, Cal., Rhonervilie, Cal., and San
Buenaventula, CaL No damage reported.
An engine going south and a north-bound
passenger train collided near Waynesboro,
Miss., on the Mobile and Ohio road, Friday
evening, killing the fireman and injuring
the engineer, mail agent and conductor.
On Tuesday night a horse kicked over a
lantern in Hoyl's livery stable at Newton,
Mass., and started a conflagration that consumed
21 buildings and caused a loss of
over ?60,000.
One source of Secretary Whitney's popularity
is said to be the fact that he never
* . 11 ~ TV- . 1
Keeps a caiier wailing. xrequeuuj ut:ieu.ve?
the dinner table to sue men who gain access
to his house.
The Comptroller cf the Currency has ap
pointed Samuel 3IcD. Tale, of Morgantown,
X. C., to be examiner of tlie National
Banks in the Stales of North Carolina and
Ex-Congressman Barbour, of Virginia,
has come out openly against the administration,
bearing the testimony that "the next
Democratic nominee should wear the livery
of his party."
The will of Eleazcr T. Slater, who died
near Medina, New York, last week, gives
^200,000 to missionary societies, divided
between the Synodical Board of Foreign
Missions and the Niagara Presbytory.
"Rabbi Asli,. who died in New York on
Sunday, was the recognized authority on
the Talmud and generally regarded as
the foremost Hebrew theologian in this
Three thousand people cheered Dr. McGlynn's
eloquence in Boston and then 2,950
of "them went to their little hoir??s and decided
that ail they could earn, the}' would
Boston Herald: We are by no means sure
that 31 r. Biaine "would not more votes I
th?n any other candidate. Still we would
not advise the Republicans to noroinate
At Durham, X. C., on Monday night,
the plug-tobacco factory of Carbett, Patton
& Co. was destroyed by fire. Loss $16,000,
insurance about $12,000. Supposed
to have been struck by lightning.
In Chicago the second failure in the barb
wire badness has just been announced.
The firm is that of Schrobei & Ho. Their
inabilities will reach S:3?-3,000. Their assets
are about sl7-~i.GOv).
o; l1!^ TV/>ienrv
x V^V? ?v.\* i.*v i?*v * ^"* v
meat show tiiat G.500,426 trade dollars
have been redeemed to date.. Importations
from China and Japan may swell the
amount to eight millions.
Tlie Supreme Lodge of the Knights of
Honor met in Philadelphia Tuesday and
ISO delegates, representing Go States and
the District of Columbia, presented their
Another severe shock of earthquake was j
experienced at Benson, Arizona, at 1.14 |
o'clock Monday afternoon. Xo damage i
was done, but the shock caused great con- j
sternation among the people.
The comptroller of the currency has au-!
thorized the Western National Bank of the 1
ity of Xew York to bed a business with a |
apital of $3,500,000.~ The officers are j
Daniel Manning, President, and Ferdinand !
Jlankenhorn, Cashier.
The monument to Garfield, erected to his
nemcry by the Army of the Cumberland,
vas unveiled in Washington Thursday with
ippropriate ceremonies. President Cleveand
delivered an address.
T ivo thousand engineers and artisans engaged
in various manufactories of Bolton,
Lancashire, Eng., have combined to strike
for an increase of two shillings in wages.
Pen thousand workingmentifle involved in
the movement.
J. S. Morgan, the American banker who
offered Guy's Hospital, in London, .$.j0,000
on condition that ?150,000 more was subscribed
by May 1st, has canceled that condition
and given the money outright.
Nearly 10,000 passengers landed from
foreign ports at Castle Garden Wednesday
from" twelve steamers. This unusually
heavy number is partly owing to the heavy
fog which delayed arrivals.
The Massachusetts Supreme Court has
decided that the State law which prohibits
the registration of a naturalized citizen
"it'i 90 novQ Viavp filansftd after naturaliza
lion is unconstitutional.
Richard Spenser, of Burlington. Iowa, a
benevolent-looking man, who may not
know Henry George as well as he thinks
he does, journeyed all the way to New
York to attend {he second meeting of the
Anti-Poverty Society.
It is reported that the British Government,
acting on information from secret
agents in Xew York, has sent the cutter
OriceU to Carrigaholt, Ireland, to watch
for the arrival of an American vessel with
a cargo of arms and explosives.
Sheridan impudently observes that General
Rosser's recent letter would not have
been written had General Rosser not had
his eye on a Congressional seat. Look out
for more squalls "in the Valley of the She.
Martin Bont, a farrnc-r tivj near
Michigan City, while ploughing in a field,
struck with his plough a dynamite cartridge,
which exploded and him fatally* The cartridge
was left in the field by men engaged
in extracting stumps.
Pendleton, S. C., was visited Friday by
| the most severe hail storm experienced in
j that section for years. It destroyed almost
| the entire cotton crop, damaged seriously
J ihc grain crop, and played havoc withvege)
tatiou generally.
At San Francisco the customs officers
: seized 115 cases, marked "2s*ut oil." on the
! steamer Rio Janeiro from China, which arj
rived on Wednesday. Upon opening the
case?, they were found to contain Hermetically
sealed cans of opium, placed in nut
oil." The seizure is valued at ?20,000.
Mrs. Cleveland has been formally
thanked by the Christian Temperance
Union of Hamburg, X. Y., for having
drunk cold water at the diplomatic dinner,
but the respected head of the nation still
j takes an occasional horse-fly in his.
Mr. Parncll and Michael Davitt are said
j to be actively engaged in the work of or:
ganizing a company with a capital of $500,i
000 to export Irish "linens and woolen goods,
j They have been promised support by
; friends in this country.
When Jacob Schaelkopf, the millionaire
I tanner of Buffalo, took his wife around to
| to look at a $500,000 residence which he
i recently bought her only criticism was that
she-was afraid if she lived there she "would
i have to keep a girl."
Christopher Meyer, a New York rubber
mer^V.nt whom, nobody seems to know, is
said to have enough money of Lis own to j
buy the Baltimore and Ohio road on cash
terms. He is a German by birth, but made
I his fortune in this country.
Jonas G. Clark, of Worcester, Mass., who
recently presented ?1,000,000 to that city
for the founding of a university, has made
a further gift of half a million dollars worth
of real estate, books and works of art, and
$500,000 in cash tor the establishment of
T 75 T7,\ A-- T-7?n?.
J Ol. JLAJUIS ?r Jiuii jjii. J
: Grady is nominated for the Vice Presidency
j by the Democracy there will be but two
i men left in the party, 3Ir. Grady himself
\ and the man holding the first place on the
j ticket.
Xew York Ilerald: The President can
j do a great work of land reform without
! the help of Congress. It will be hard work
j for him, but he has begun this work, and
| he can do nothing of equal importance to
I the country.
Boston llcrald: Speaker Carlisle is a lit:
tie premature when he says that the Mugwumps
are likely to become "good Demo
crnts." They will fro with the Democrats
just so far as the Democrats go their way,
and no further.
Philadelphia Pre.'is: Evidently all these
I stories about Mr. Cleveland's having dej
clared his intention not to stand for a second
l terra are persuading Col. Daniel Lamontto
' believe that the report of the death of Aua!
nias was a campaign lie gotten up for poj
litical effect.
Philadelphia Press: Secretary Bayard has
| been delivering a few more remarks on the
j fisheries controversy, but what he says is of
DO consequence, tuucr tue new icguucui
American, diplomacy words speak louder
than actions, for the simple reason that
there are no actions.
; Philadelphia Record: If Henry George
I or Dr. McGlynn had ever felled the trees,
pulled the stumps ana grubbed out the
roots on an acre of "new ground," he would
have an infinitely clearer view of the land
question than he can evolve out of his inner
Nashville Union: About the time the
I Tory government gets its bills for the gov:
eminent of Ireland through, there won't
be anybody there to govern. The process
of depopulation goes rapidly on, and pretty
soon the landlords will have the whole
country to themselves.
| Queen Kapiolani's first order after she
! arrived at the Parker House, Boston, was
for a breakfast of brown bread and baked
beans. The Major of the city called upon
her after she had finished this repast and
assured1 her that, despite her color, she
might consider herself a Bostonian hereafter.
Chicago Tribune: Secretary Whitney
has just paid .$500 for a St. Bernard dog.
There is reason to fear that he has been imposed
upon. If the crew of the American
navy shou'd fall overboard by some unforeseen
accident, any ordinary Newfoundland
dog costing $23 or less could be depended
upon with more certainty to save his life
than this $500 animal.
The joint commission on the Virginia
debt has adjourned without accomplishing
anything. The delegates from the Virginia
Legislature will''report tc that body.
The proposition of the bondholders' repre!
senta;ives was that they should have the
principal sum of $26,887,000. The Legislative
' committee recommend that it be
communicated to the committee of the
council of foreign bondholders: that in the
opinion of the joint committee' further negotiations
will.not tend to a final agreement.
Searching lor a Father.
3Irs. 31. C. L. McGuinn. of this city, is
using much effort in searching for her
father David D. D. Kerr, whom she has
reason to believe is yet alive. He left his
home in Cutherford county, X. C., in 1S46
as a member of Company D., First North
Carolina Volunteers, and went to the Mexican
war. He served through it, and re
turned to North Carolina with his regiment
and was mustered out. He did notgo.home,
however, but was heard of at Montgomery,
A hi.. ;r. 1840 at which ?ic;e and place he
started lor California with a man who was
carrying out a drove of cattle. Since then
no definite clue to his fate or whereabouts
has been received by his family. Mrs.
McGuinn was a child of seven years when
her father left home, but has never abandoned
the hope that he would return at
some time. He was peculiarly marked,
having two thumbs on his right hand, and 1
this clue is being used in the effort to trace
him. There are two men in this county 1
who were in 3Ir. Kerr's company, and who i
remember him distinctly. He was a prac-% <
tical miner and a skillful minerologist and i
left some property in North Carolina which i
has never been disposed of because of the i
uncertainty regarding his fate.? Greenville j
JS'ezcs. 1
a Canary at the fakm. a
Folks has been to town, and Sahry
Fetched her home a pet canayy?" j
And of all the blame, contrary, j ^
Aggcrvatin' things alive! ; r
I love music-that,s' I love it f
"When its free-and plenty of it? ^
But I kinder git above a
At a dollar-eighty five! -j
It's iust as I am sayin'? c
The idy, now, o' layin' <
Out yer money, and a payin' <
For a -wilier cage an<l bird,
When the medder-larks is wingin] _ 1
'Round you, and thewoods a-ringin'
With the beautifulest singin' <
That a mortal ever heard!
Sahry's sot tho-so I tell lier )
He's a purty little feller, ,
With his wings o: creamy yeller
And eyes keen as a cat: J
And the twitter of the creature
Seems to absolutely glitter!
Gtiess I'll have to go and git her
A better cage'n that.
The iron age?Bondage.
The golden age?Coinage.
Light infantry?Torch-bearers.
The cash system is a no-bill art.
The corset has come to stay.
It only takes about two seconds to get up
a duel.
Asa rule, the best hats do not cover Jthe
best brains.
Proverb for the year?Faint heart never
helped fair lady.
A young lady who visited Niagara complained
of a in her eye.
Burglarious ditty?Oft in the stealy
Lawn tennis is a popular game, but it is
played out, all the same.
The diver is a man who always does
business at bottom prices.
There are few things in this world more
rasping than a Hie of unpaid bills.
A duel is the quickest kind of an encounter,
because it only takes two seconds.
A tea-iotaller?The tea merchant's accountant.
A Kentucky duck has three feet, all
fully developed. A Chicago duck has two
feet, awfully developed.
Man has two wills. One lie is bora with,
and the other he makes to take effect when
he dies.
When a young woman attends her first
bail she thinks she has found woman's
A man may successfully paint the town
red. but when afterward he has a brush
with a policeman he loses color.
"Is your husband an Odd Fellow?""
"Well, I should imagine he is; never saw
such a strange man in my life."
It is stated that our army of about 25,000
costs j early but half a million less than the
German array of 40,000.
Rural hospitality. "Do take some more
of the vegetables," Mr. Blood, for they go
to the pigs, anyway."
In a courtship the position of purser is
occupied by a man, while the woman looks
after the rigging and stays.
According to a contemporary, patent
medicines have become a "drug" in the
market. What have they always been?
A Japanese woman dresses her hair only
once in four days. This gives the rest of
the family an occasional chance at the mir
Fresh young men are advised to go to
San Domingo. It has a mountain of salt
four miles long, and supposed to weigh
nearly 90,000,000 tons.
When you are at the depot waiting for a
train, "hvays every few minutes go out to
the .ack and see if you cant't see it coming.
That will make it come sooner.
, "What a beautiful thing, my dear, is a
rosy cheek!" "Yes, husband; but how great
the contrast when the blush settles on the
Care will kill a cat. The care must be
exercised in takin? aim. It is extremely
difficult, however, to hit one in the dark
with ;t bottle.
I Bank managers should make good reporters;
they are always taking notes. And
then, again, they always take an interest in
the business.
A contemporary remarks that a wise man
will never meek his mother-in-law more
than once. Shouldn't think a wise man
would do it once. A
four-year-old child, visiting, saw bellows
used to blow an open fire, and informed
her mother that "they shovel wind
into the fire at Aunt Augusta's."
Holland has 10,000 windmills. During
a Presidential campaign America can see
Holland and go her about 50,000 windmills
The invention of the drum is ascribed bv
the Greeks to the god Bacchus Y?rboncc,
undoubtedly, arose the expression, "Tight
as a drum."
"It is really very odd, my dear," said an
old lady, one very cold day to a friend, "I
can't bear the heat in summer and in winter
I love it."
"A young wife's greatest trial" is probably
to find out whether it would be proper to
starch her husband's shirt all over or, only
the bosom and culls.
"Mamma," said a little up town boy, as
he left his bed and crawled into hers, the
other night, " I can sleep in your bed, I
i t I...*, i? 1? f
Know l cuu; uui j. ve siepi, uiy ucu uu uy.
"When a m:m and liis wife engaged in a
deb:Uc, the other night, and the dog got np
and s(Matched to be iet out of the room,
they concluded it was time to stop the discussion.
"I notice, George, that you always get
back to the office early after going to dinner.
"What is the reason?" "Oh, that's
easily explained: I take my meals at a
A cat has been discovered in France with
an eye like that of the Cyclops. It seems
to us that if any change is to be made in
cats it should be made in their voices and
not their eyes.
At a recent ball a new figure was introduced,
which caused quite a sensation. It
was the figure of an irate parent who took
his son by the ear and waltzed him out of
the ball-room in a quickstep movement.
We think if Shakespeare had lived in
Vermont he would never have written,
"What a fall was there, my countrymen'/"
lie would have put it, "What a winter was
there, my countrymen!"
"Ta, ta; I'll see you later," said Amy,
tuking leave of the high-school girl, the
other evening. "Yuu mean," replied the
latter, "you will ocularly observe me at a
subsequent period, ao you noir
Horse-radish yields from t>vo to four tons
per acre and sells from five to ten cents a
pound. The worst drawback to its culture
is the difficulty of eradicating it wlien it
gets a firm hold on the land.
"If it be truethat^the hairs of one's head
are all numbered," said the man after he
had escaped from his wife's clutches,
"there will be one angel, at least, who will
show up with a big deficit."
A prima donna sang "Home, Sweet
Home, " to the convicts in a Western prison,
and it so worked upon their feelings that
seven of them escaped and struck out for
the parental roof-tree the same night.
A near-sighted man in a street car, seeing
a woman holding a pug-dog on her lap,
asked if she had left her other children at
home. And she got mad and called him a
"Do you think eating angel cake .will
make an angel of me :" asked a seraphic
young lady of the world'y young man.
"I've no doubt it will." he answered, "if
you only eat enough of it." Then she gigsrfed,
and said "why?"
Three handsome young lady dentists
have opened an office in Chicago, and are
rushed with work. And they do say that
K-ben one of those lairs gfcts ner arm around
1 fellow's head and hugs him up tight and
begins to yank at a tooth it doesn't liurt a
People forget that while the supply of
limber is limited, the demand increases and .
lccelerates the day of scarcity. At no very :
listant period materials for implement?,
shops and building" will be comparatively
^available, and children may have very i
angible reason for appreciating their i
fathers' wise forethought in planting trees, j
roods and forests. ~ <
n i n? ? ??a
, Decided Breach in the Episcopal Convention. 1
Charleston*, S. C., May 13.?The Episopal
Diocescan Convention of South Caroina
continued to-day the discussion of the '
iglit of colored clergy to admission to the c
[oor as delegates. A great many speeches 1
rere made ol both sides of the question, 1
,nd considerable feeling was manifested. ?
This morning Bishop Howe announced the ]
invention organized for business. The <
:?Fect of this announcement was to'seat the ]
:olored clergyman. An appeal was taken ?
Tom this Oecision. and the debate was re- ]
icwed on the color question.
After discussing the matter all day the i
convention re-assembled this evening, when
Jie Bishop put the question on sustaining '
;he appeal from his decision. . The conveiT- '
:ion refused to sustain the decision, where- J
upon the Bishop ordered the Secretary to .
read the rules of order. . This precipitated
an entirely unanticipated scene. Hon.
0. G Memminger, lay delegate from J
Grace Church, of Charleston, jumped to
his feet and announced that Grace Church
would withdraw from the Convention. He
was quickly fallowed by other members of
the laity all over the church, who announced
that they and their delegates would aiso
withdraw. When a count was made, it'
was found ths.t lay delegates from fourteen
parishes had withdrawn, and that of the
clergymen Eev. R. S. Trapier, of St.
Michael's Church, Charleston, and Rev.
Wm. II. Hanckel, of Trinity Church, Abbeville,
had joined in the secession. The
rules of the Church provide that ten parishes
shall constitute a quorum. There arc
more than enough delegates, lay and clerical.
left to make a quorum, and the Convention
will continue its sessions to-morrow.
[Fourteen delegations seceded, as followsSt.
Philip's, Charleston; St. John's, Berke
ley; St. Andrew's, Colleton; Prince Frederick,
Pee Dee; St. Michael's, Charleston; All
Saints, ~>Vac?.maw: St. Paul's, Charleston;
Christ Church, Greenville; Trinity, Abbeville:
St. Thaddeus, Aiken; Grace Church,
Clarleston; St. Luke's, Newberry; Trinity,
Black Oak; Si;. Paul's, Summerville.
Thirteen parishes remained, represented
as follows: St. Mark's Clarendon; Grace
Church, Camden; St. John's, 'Fairfield;
' Church on Edisto; Claremont, Stateburg;
Trinity, Columbia; Grace Church, Anderson:
Church of the Holy Communion,
Charleston; Ciurch of the Advent, Sparry
T /'v.. Af
taHDUrg; Ot. JLjUiiiis, uuaacoiuu, v/uuiui vj.
our Saviour, Hock Hill; Church on John's
Island; Christ Church, Charleston.]
Charleston, May 14.?The Episcopal j
Convention proceeded regularl^with business
to-day. The usual committees were
appointed by Bishop Howe, and every was
done as if the Cnnvention was full.
A resolution was adopted, inviting the
seceding delegates to return to the Convention.
These laUer responded that they
would return provided the Bishop would
thereupon put to the Convention the question
raised by the appeal of General McCrady
from the Bishop's rnling that the
Convention wis du^* and canonically organized.
The Convention declined to accept
this, so the breach remained as wide
as before.
The Convention adjourned sine die on
Saturday night.
The seceding members, comprising four
clergymen and the lay representative from
twenty parishes, met in ?he Sunday-school
room of St. P.aiiip's church in secret session.
It is their purpose to publish an address
setting forth in full the grounds of
their action.
The General of the Army Defended by General
Ec ivardx, of Illinois.
The Winchester, Va., Times prints the
following letter:
"Warsaw, III., May 7 ?Editor of the
Winchester Times?Dear Sir: Having
seen extracts of a letter from Gen. Thos.
L. Rosser to Major Holmes Conard in reference
to Gen. P. H. Sheridan, I trust you
will publish this letter from me, though it
is unknown to and unauthorized by Gen.
Sheridan. Sui.-li soldiers as General Rosser
and Major Coaard will surely acknowledge
it to be a soldier's duty to obey the orders
of those in authority over him. I know
that General Sheridan, while in command
of the Federal forces in the Shenandoah
Valley, was acting under an order from
the War Department, and signed by General
Halleck, chief of staff, to desolate the
valley from Winchester as far as possible
towards Staunton. I quote the order: "To
destroy ail forage and provisions, all barns
and outhouses and all unoccupied dwellings,
houses and fences. In short, you
will make such complete desolation that
:-hould a crow attempt the passage of the
valley he would have to carry his own subsistence
or starve on the route.' The object
of this order from the War Department
was to prevent General Lee from sending
troops in light marching order to subsist on
the country through the valley to threaten
Washington and interfere with the siege of
Richmond, and it was considered a necessary
war measure.
"Whenever our army occupied a place
where there were both union and disunion
elements, as at Winchester, there we found
much bitter feeling. "Wounded soldiers
from Crook's Army of Western Virginia,
in hospitals at Winchester, after the battle
of the Opequon, one very windy day set
fire to your town, near the old' postoffice.
It so happened that one of my regiments
was made up mostly of Philadelphia fire
laddies, and 'their colonel was an old f re
chief. I ordered them to save your beautl
fui town, and by great exertion they succeeded.
Gen. Sheridan warmly approved
this. He permitted the Confederate hospitals
in Winchester to retain their own
? Ai nl/-.i/? f nnrlAr
aad he treated them in every way as well
as our own wounded were treated. I will
refer in this to ex-Medical Director Colonel
Love, C. S. A. War in any case is cruel;
and barbarous, but I'am sure that General ]
Rosser would not knowingly find fault
with General Slieridan for obeying positive
orders. Thank God, it is over, aud with
best wishes for your people and your lovely j
city, I am sincerely yours,
"Oliver Edwards,
I "Late brevet major-general, formerly com
manainc United States forces, Winchester,
Progress ta the State.
The Baltimore Manufacturer* Record, \
for this week, gives the following list of j
new enterprises in South Carolina:
Anderson.?Harrison Tucker wants ma- J
chinery for rice and com mill.
Bennettsviile.?A company is being or- j
ganized to build a cotlon factory.
Bishopville.?P. G. Bowman, Jr., has
purchased machinery to start a broom factory.
Cheraw.?The Atlantic Coast Line (office
Wilmington, X. C.,) contemplate building
a branch railroad to Chesterfield.
Cheraw.?A company will probably be
organized to start a canning factory.
Greenville.?There is talk of another cotton
factory being built.
Laurens.? Brick works will be established
Union.?T. L. Harnes, Archie It. Stokes
and others will organize a company to build
a cotton factory. The capital stock will be
not less than $150,000.
Walhalla.?R. 31. Richardson will rebuild
his saw and planing mill reported in
this issue as burned. The contract to ex
tend the Blue Ridge railroad from West
Union to Walhalla has been let to Kaufman
& Sons.
Wiiliston.?It is repo. -J that new machinery
has lately been put in the Maverick
Cotton Mills.
The Weaker Sex
Are immensely strengthened by the use j
of Dr. R V. Pierce's' ' Favorite Prescrip- j
tion,'' which cures-all female derangements, i
and gives tone to the system. Sold by
Susanna M. Salter has just been elected
Mayor of Argonia, Kansas. It is assumed
that she has the necessary executive
talent, as she had previously man- !
aged a stubborn husband, four unruly !
children and gotten the better of a i
plumber who sought to over charge her j
for some house repairs.
Different ways of looking at it: He? j
Sometimes I envy a dog. It never has to i
iress or undress. She?Mercy me! The i
idea of one having always to wear the samel
iress. " T
a?? m?a?nm
.'he President of the Southern Confederacy j ^
Has a Grr.nd Reecption at Meridian, Mists.
A special from Meridian, Miss., says
hat last Thursday morning a public rc- c
:eption -was given Jefierson Davis at the i c
esidence of Col. J. K. Mcintosh, where ?
le is stopping. For two hours a perfect ?
itream of people passed through the i
parlors and shook hands with the ex-. I
ihieftain and his beautiful daughter.
Mr. Davis was in his best humor and had ;
i pleasant "rc ord for each one that shook ;
lis hand. i1
At 5 o'clock in the evening a banquet j
md reception was given in the Court
House grounds. Mr. Davis made 3 short ,
iddress, in which he thanked the people .
of Meridian for their most cordial reception.
At this point the members of the
Press Association ascended the platform
in a body and presented their respects to ,
At the banquet there were 300 plates. :
and seated at the tables -were the most j
distinguished men of the State. A floral I
wreath -was brought in, and E. H. Dial j
presented it to Mr. Davis in the name of 1
the women of Meridian. Mr. Davis, in I
accepting it, said:"God
has graccd the South with
beautiful flowers and lovely women. The
most blessed of women are those of our
own Southland. With such feeling ex-;
pressions, the beautiful flowers, which .
were arranged so artistically by lovicj I
hands, are more beautiful than anything .
that has been given to me."
The second toast was to ';Jefferson :
Davis, soldier, statesman, and champion !
of Southern rights." It was introduced i
by Hon. Thos. H. Woods. When Mr. j
Davis rose to reply, he was greeted with :
long continued applause. He began by j
apologizing for the short address he ;
would make them, and said that he was i
quite fatigued from the daj's exercises, j
Continuing he said:
"I am unable to treat this theme as it j
should be without premeditation. What;
j ,.e j.1, ? :
was ine army axiu uavjr t-i mc uuavu.
It was the patriotism of persons who
bared their breasts to bullets in defending
a constitutional right. With great
navies and armies against us, we formed
regiments and battalions. At their head
we placed Lee as their commander. "We
remember scenes where the wife, as she
threw her arms around her husband, and
daughters in loving embrace gathering
around those that were to go, and then
the widowed mother, as she let tear
drops fall on the face of the devoted son
she would never see again, and girdled
his sword to his waist and told him to go j
forth, as his father would have done.
Those were the kind of men we had.
With inferior numbers of men we
marched onward, fighting for our rights,
and battle after battle was fought and
won; but Northern historians never conceded
that, and indulged in triumphs of
mind over matter. But now those scenes
and incidents have passed, and they only
live in our minds and history. United
you are now, and if the Union is ever
to be broken, let the other side break it.
The army of the South will shine forever
f round the the camp fires, and will still
shine to our children and children's
children. The truth we fought for shall
not encourage you to ever fight again;
but keep your word in good or evil.
God bless you all"
"Zeb" Vance at the Circus.
It is rarely that a circus and a United
States senator run up against each
other, but such a thing occurred down
in North Carolina a day or two before
election. It happened that one of the
small road circuses of the South struck
Wilkesborough, Wilkes county, N. C.,
one day, and found, to the horror of the
manager, that the town had been billed
for a grand democratic mass-meeting,
with Senator Zebulon B. Vance as the
great attraction. The circus had had
a hard summer, and the proprietor
thought when it reached its native heath
in North Carolina it would strike it
rich. But the proprietor was nearly
panic-stricken when he saw the flaring
i democratic posters and heard the people
| talking about the great anti-civil-service
: senator who had more relative;! in posi
tions under the United Stateu government
than all the other senators put
together. After thinking over the matter
for a long time the proprietor concluded
to go see Senator Vance, and see
if a combination of the two shows
could not be made. So he called on
j the sen tor, and found him?as everyj
body else has?good-natured, jolly and
| pleasant The proprietor mentioned his
I fears to the senator, and said that he,
fedred the opposition.
"Yes," replied Senator Vance, candidly;
"I am something of a circus myself,
especially as I give a free show,
and I am afraid I will hurt your business.1'
"Th. n don't you think it would be of
! rr-root VuariAfif- In no W\tl> if vnn ttrAnlrl Ofl
dress the crowd from the circus ring
under my tent, and on top of the lion's
Senator Vance thought for a little
while, and then concluded it would be
a good joke, and so he consented. The
proprietor of the circus concluded to cut
the price of admission down to twentyfive
.cents, so everyone could come.
Just before the show began, and a
freat crowd had collected about the
oor, Senator Vance made his way
toward the entrance; but before he got
there he was somewhat startled "to sec
the clown mounted on a chair outside
the door and hear him exclaim:
"Step th'13 way, ladies and gentlemen!
Here is the greatest show on the faco of
the globe! Not only is the show in itself
a whole continent of wonders and
an aggregation of talent never before
collected together under one name, one
roof, or on one stage, but it presents tonight
an additional feature. Step right
up, ladies and gentlemen; do not bo
afraid. The lions are cagcd and tho
monkeys are harmless. As I remarked,
we have an attraction to-night which
eclipses all the wonders of heavon and
sinks into oblivion all the freaks of
earth. This great feature, ladies and
gentlemen, is a real live unncu states
senato', who will address the crowd
from the top of the lion's cage! Step
right up, ladies and gentlemen! Tickets
only twenty-five cents! Wo have
reduced the price one-half so that uli
can nee and hear the great anti-clvilservice
reform senator, Zebuloa 15.
Vance! Step up! Step up! Step up, and
don't be bashful!"
The senator thought -he had bettor go
in before he heard any more, and ne
did. The clown still continued his
harangue and was the means of liliing
the tent. After the regular show the
lion's cage was drawn out into the
ring. A step-ladder was placed beside
it, and three chairs were placed on top.
Then Senator Vance mounted this rostrum
and delivered his speech.? Washington
W. A. Croffut writes in the Washington
Post: "it was on a former occasion,
a number of years ago. cither in Rome
or Florence, that Mrs. Bigelov.- did
-1- X- tf\.. Ti - 1 _ C I ; *
spoas 10 vuma UJL n?c a;is>ij uuvus
The two were chatting together ami
'Ouida1 expressed .her dislike of Americans.
Mrs. Bigeiou* retorted that she
ought to care for them, since they are
the only people who read her nasty
books. There can be no mistake abou;
this, for I have it from Mrs. ISigelow
Henry M. Stanley is going to publish
another book. He has grown fat and
g-ay since he was last m this country.
e attracts attention by the oddity of
his dress. An old brown Derby h:it of
a style several years gone by, a clingy
brown overcoat, "loud" check trousers,
an old-fashioned linen collar, and a
general air of neglect are marked features
of his appearance. 1
low ihe Great. S>tapie is f?ho\>ing iu theSoaibern
Telegrams to Brachlrett'x as to the cotton
:rop show.that the crop of the country, i g
wing to a backward spring and dry 'leather t
;ecerally throughout the belt, is late from |
ive days to two weeks. Compared with \ |
ecent seasons, however, the disparity as to ' ,H
)l*ating-time is not so great, and in several h
sections the planting h:is been finished fully !?
is early, and, in some cases, earlier than g
ssl year. The greatest delay in planting | it
ins bccu in those sections usually showing j
?ar!y progress. Ia Texas especially the dry
tveather assumed the proportion of a drouth,
which delayed planting, and where seed r
i**as put in it, delayed germination. But the i *past
few days have shown a narked change; |
for the better in c or. p prospects, j1
Rain has been gvner;:! in m^ny Stats:-, an.-l: y
the Texas drouth has been eil'eetuaJiy oro- c
ken. Toe present spring shows a sh:;";"2> j
contrast with that of 1SS(?. when th.-re v. :;s j
too much rain. Crop conditions are good, j
and it is prohibit that 75 per cent., ot tne
crop has been planted.
The general condition of stands is good,! \
and chopping-out has began m several \ ;
Slates, i'ho 'most cheerful reports ci-me
from the Carelinas. In Georgia and Ala
bam a dry weather ha? delayed planri.ig and ]
retarded tirowth where the seed was already ;
in The weather has been too cool for rapid !
growth, but a changc in this rc-spect is i
noted. The general crop prospects arc repo:tcd
'-qua! to those of last year at this time,
though it is too early to decide det;nif?dy.
The telegrams show that the S'.:pphVi at
the smaller uncounted towns are ;.!n:ost exhausted.
Many tow us report no stock at
all. Nearly all show that where cotton is
held now, stocks are vastly less than at the
like date last year. As examples of this the
following towns are instanced. Meridian.
Miss., has a stock of 200 bales; last year
this time, 2,000 bales. Grenada,Miss., h.\no
cotton on hard; one year ago, 000 bale*
were held. For' Smith. Ark., has400 bales,
one year ago, 3,000 bales. The stock atOpelika,
Ala., is CO bales; last year it was;
400 bales.
It may be of interest to know that where
the question of acreage is reported it is gen-;
erally accompanied by a statement that the .
area planted is equal to if not exceeding!
that of last year. This is most manifest in j
the Southwest.
Governor Beaver, of Pennsylvania, hrs1
^ signed the high license hill. * ^ j
j Why is it tliat tkree bottles of^B.jjB. B. *
j are sold in Atlanta to one of# any other
| blood remedy, and twice as much coni
sumed in the Slate of Georgia as any
I other preparation? Xo one need take j
! our word, but simply ask the druggists.*
: Ask*the people. They aie competent j
witness. Six houses in Atl.nta a;e
buying B. B. B. in five and ten gross i
lots, and some of them buy as often asj
every two months. Why these unpre- j
ceaented sales here at home with so little j
advertising? Modesty forbids us making!
a reply. Jiad B. B. B. been before the !
public a quarter or half a century, it
would not be necessary to be boistered j
up with crutches of page advertisements I
now. Merit will conquer and down!
SLOG WORTH $503.00.1
For four years I have been a suffererj
j from a terrible form of Rheumatism, I
i which reduce.1 me so low that all hope
; of recovery wa* given up. I have suffer- j
| ed the most excruciating pain day and:
j night, and often while writhing in agony !
have wished I could die. I have tried i
everything known for that disease, but j
notiung-did me any good, and have had j
some of the finest physicians of the i
State to work on me. but all to no effect, j
I have spent over ?il)0 without finding ;
relief. X am now proud to say that after i
using only one bottle of B. B. B. I am
enabled to walk around and attend to
business, and I would not take $500 for
i/L - i hl l r * *!. ~J. !
ui'j ueucxib jrcuiuvvu. ixuiii uue ^uugi? ul i- j
tic of 13. B. B. I refer to ail merchants i
and business men of this town. Yours,!
most truly, E. 0. GABA. ;
Waveriy, Walker county, Tesas.
Demonstrated Merit.!
Sp.ip.ta, G a. , Hay ID, 18SG. \
Blood Balm Co: You will please ship j
us per first freight one gross B. B. B. j
It gives us pleasure to report a good!
trade for this preparation. Indeed it has j
far eclipsed all other blood remedies, j
both in demonstarted merit and rapid j
sale with us. Boziek & Yabdehax.
All who desire fall information avout the
cause snu enrfc of ! lood : ois-o::s, Scrofula and
Scrofulous swellings, i leers, tores, Kheuma
tism, Kidney complaints, Catarrh, etc , can
secure by mail, free, a copy our 32 pace Illustrated
Book of Wonders, ailed with the most
wonderful and startling proof ever betore
known. Address, UUJ0D BALM <^0.,
Atlanta, ca.
vSC- rcM, Will purify tic Bt-COD re cu lata !
the LSVER and KIDNEYS and !
Cfe of TOUTH. Dyspepsia,Want ;
>??g???ia?^ of Appetite, Indigestion,Lack of i
Strength and Tired Feeling ab- j
solutely cored: Bones, mus- :
cles and nerves receive ncr: >
force. Enlivens the mind
and supplies Brain Per cr.
- l __ Suffering from complain':?
A Si g & & peculiar to their sex wijl nito
?m$4iU7 ? in DR. HASTER'S irok
TOMTC a safe and speedy cure, Gives a ci^ar. her !thy
complexion. Frequent attempts at counterfeitin^
only add to tbo popularity of the cncjnai. ijn
not experiment?cet the onigxu al asd Bkst,
Scan Constipation.Llccr Complaint and SICK
g Headache. Sample Dose and Dream Bco-ft
^mailed on rcceipt of two cents in postaee. 'j
St. Louis, Mo.
ysFsSff KI'O tKisrEimTttff?
ihmhn insiliuif*
L\ in the South has advantages supe- i
rior to those offered here in every depart-j
ment?Collegiate, Art and Music. Only
experienced and accomplished teachers.
The building is lighted with gas, warmed
with the best wrought-iron furnaces, has
-hot and cold water baths, and first-class
appointments as a Boarding School in
every respect?no school in the South has
For Board an<l Tuition in everything
in full Ojlieginte* course, including j
ancient aixi modern languages, per j
session of 2u weeks $100 i
tteducti - n for two or move from same j
family or neighborhood. Pupils charged \
only from date of entrance.
For Catalogue, with fuil particulars, address
f^-^^g^Charlotte, :.2ST. C.
1 1836111SWIFT'S S
% j A EEMEDT NOT 101
jjj ill
svallda' Mala! and Surgfoal Institute ]
Sia5T oi'SisJi:ec,;t Exycrienceil aad Skill*
f:u i*ii>T-ici:ras a:i<l oargeons.
'ationts treated here or at their homes. Many
rented at home. through correspondence, as
uceessfuiiy as if here ia person. Come and
ee us, or sc:;d ten cents in stamps for our
in.-2lids; Gillie-Cock,r' which.ffives ail partic- r;
:Iirs. AdJress: V.'onr.D's Dispexsaky medi:a
i. Association, gj3 Main St., Buffalo, X.Y.
2-cr "-worn-out." "run-down," debilitated
school teachers, milliners, seamstresses, housekeepers.
and overworked women generally.
Dr. Picrec's Favorite Prescription is the best
"f all restorative tonics. It is not a "Cure-all,"
tmfc admirably fulfills a singleness of purpose,
b iag a most potent Specific for all those
C Tronic Weaknesses and Diseases peculiar to
women. The treatment of many thousands -?
;f such cc?* >. av the Invalids' Hotel and Surgis":'I
Institute has afforded a large experience
^adapting remedies for their cure, and
trrfes's Faverita Prescription
is the resul^Vi?this vast experience. For
internal congestion, inflammation
and nlccration^ri-vis a Specific. It
is a powerf ul general, as w^Jl as uterine, tonic
and nervine, and imparts vi^(5.r and strength
to the whole system, it cu;-c-<rs5:eakness of
stomach, indigestion, bloating, ? M|nervous
prostration, exhaustion, debility and "
sleeplessness, in either sex. Favorite Prescription
is sold by druggists under our positive
guarantee. See wrapper around bottle.
PRSCE $1.03,
Send 10 cents in stamps for Dr. Pierce's large
Treatise on Diseases of Women (160 pages,
paner-covered). Address, "World's Dispensary
Medical Association, 663 Main Street,
Buffalo, X. Y.
c eTs 1
Wuasaxvt LIYEE
Silions 51eadaclie? '
Bizziuessj Constipation,
Indigcstioiij ,
andBIliousAttacIrs, vfeyg 7%?^
promptly cured by 2>r.
jt'ierctJ's s& nxFf*"
Furcrativc Pellets. ~j / y&Ix'
tents a vial, by Druggists.
the World's Best Hikers,
Easiest Terms of Paymenti
Eight Grand Makers, aad Qm
Three Hundred Stylet to
Select From.
Cticiering, Mason & Hamlin,
Mathoshek, Bent and AiUau
ORGANS: :;5|jf
Kason & Hamlin, Orchestral and
Bay State.
Pianos and Organs delivered, freight
paid, toallpointsSouth. Fifteen dajr
trial, and Freight Paid Beth Ways, II
not satisfactory.
Order, and test the Inatrameati In
your Own Hemes.
Branch of LUDDEN & BATES'
W. TBTJHP, Ksnasev.
1 A Specific Xor ail diseases pe- &
ncnllar to 770111611, sucH as Pain-H
feral, Suppressed, or Irregular 8 ,-Jb.
gMenstruation, Lencorrncea orH W~
Swaites. etc.
a?HHaaM? "
? If taken during tlie CHANGE?
SOF LIFE, great suffering andH
danger will be avoided. g
Send for our boot,,'Messase to Woman," mailed
tree. Beadmeld Regulitos Co,, Atlanta, G&
gsoRALL' MfepBS by Engineers.
BfAPtfTOg r ^tolMechanicsandal!
ijiu&airtii ? Farmers, w H
TERRACING, fiteSI RtSS lng]?
I DITCHING, . /IVS^tffl! tSSt
! G3A0IN6,
El _? ? F1 * \ scopic sights, Jacob
El LEVELING, b R \ staff mountings. Sc.
Eg If ft \ ^ou^'e extent:oa
/ I \ target rod, J6.??
ill with tripod $7.00
8 ji ? Satisfaction *b?
/ I /l solutely guax*
?& U* $7.00 \ ^jorarcular. j
JUrrOUATIC LLVZtCV.. na?mtillx. Tuib. PITTS
An instant relief for colic of^infants.
Cures Dysentery, Diarrhoea, Cholera
Infantum or any diseases of the stomach
and bowels, flakes the critical period
of Teething safe and easy. Is a safe and
T? - *1 11 J '
?/xc;?ioci>.ui/ iA.7JLi.JLi;, jl UI UV itil OXUgglSXBj
and for wholesale by Howakd, Willet
& Co., Augusta, Ga.
tPECm&l 111888 g
1 A LAY, BUT rOEr~HH~1 1

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