Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1894.
Moon-eyed tigers, is what they
call them now.
Our towu was full of candidates
on Monday of this week.
Dr. W. D. Jenniags, Sr., is again
at his old home, Edgefield.
Anderson County has not yet
brought out a single candidate.
Dr. R. J. Talbert, of McCormick,
was in town on Monday of this
The State campaign meeting day
for Edgefield is Thursday, Julv
"Continued rains" is the way the
weather bureau has of putting it
down these days.
Now is the time to put up your
blackberry jam and jelly-chat is
if you can get the berries.
An exchange says plant your
late crop of watermelons now, and
they will ripen m September.
The Hotel Edgefield is soon to
be occupied again. A. S. Tomp
kins, Esq., has had several appli
cations for it.
Edgefield County will be enti
tled this year to two beneficiary
cadetships in the Charleston Mili
Some people think it no harm to
sin if while at it they are all the
time thinking of and about hell
Rev. Marion Dargan, of Colum
bia, will preach in our village
Methodist Church on next Sunday
morning at ll o'clock.
Big stock Saddles, all prices, just
received at Ramsey & Bland's.
Will almost make your pants
laugh to ride on one of them.
At the meeting of the County
Executive Committee on Monday
Mr. W. A. Cheatham, of Lougmires,
was elected secretary pro tem.
Josh Billings says: "When a
fellow gits a-goiu' down hill, it
duz seem as tho' everything had
been greased for the okashun."
Those good people in our coun
try churches who Drayed for rain
ought to have prayed with more
understanding and "specified."
The people of Greenwood and
vicinity are straining every nerve
in their efforts to have a new coun
ty cut off by the next legislature.
It is proposed to hold an elec
tion among the Edgefield candi
dates to determine which one is
the "likeliest" and which the
?* YiumeVHJBfc'. "r-*~"~ ?
George Elliott says it is very
hard to make a sacrifice when it is
probable that you may find out
afterwards that the sacrifice was
Miss Carrie Sheppard, the charm
ing and popular daughter of Mrs.
Ida Sheppard, is at home for the
holidays, having closed her school
in the Mountain Creek section.
The ADVERTISER offers for the
largest watermelon brought to this
office a box of Williams's Pink
Pills for Pale People. This is to
encourage the industry and the
Handsome John Lot;, who has
been taking a course of steno
graphy at an Atlanta business col
lege, is at home again. John will
soon occupy his former position in
the Evans insurance office, ADVER
This is the season of the year
when the farmers' mind stubbornly
contemplates tbe purchase of
farming imptements, and othe
necessities in the hardware line.
As'usual Ramsey ? Bland have
prepared to meet every aemand
along that line. Visit their store
before laying in your supply.
Wanted a few good, responsible,
and energetic men to sell the Latest
Improved Singer Sewing Machines,
and to collect on accounts in Edge
field county. To the right men wg
guarantee good pay and permanent
positions. Applicant must be able
to give small honesty bond and
foruish horse and harness. Apply
at once to THE STNGER SEWING
MACHINE COMPANY, Augusta, Ga.
"The storekeeper who expects to
d) much business in 1894, must
practice that lesson taught in the
following story: "Two frogs found
themselves in a pail of milk and
they could not jump out. One of
them was forgiving up and said to
the other, Good bye ; I sink, I die.
Said his mate, "Brace up you duf
fer! Keep juropin' and see what
turns up.' So they kept jumping
up and down all night aud by
morning they had PO churned the
mila that it turned to butter, and
they jumped off the butter to the
The Abbeville Press and Banner
says: "The idea of a little puny
preacher invoking the blessing of
Almighty God on such speeches as
Tillman and Butler have been de
livering is a travesty on decency
andan insult to the Christain re
ligion. A3 well open a prize fight,
a horse race, a base ball game, or
a lynching bee with prayer." It
strikes us that our contemporary,
is a little deaf. It isn't the size
of the preacher or the state of his
health either; puny or otherwise
if his faith is as a graiu of mus
tard seed he may be able to con
vert Butler aud Tillman and even
make evangelists of them.
W. H. S tall worth for the Legis
lature, P. N.Lotr, for School Com
missioner, Mid John C. Strother
for County Supervisor, are the new
announcements this week.
The Gold Medal.
Miss Jennie Reese, the 14-year
old daughter of Mr. L. W. Reese,
won the gold medal for general ex
cellence at Saint Mary's Academy,
Augusta, Ga. She also delivered
the salutatory for the class.
At Home Again.
Mr. B. B. Evans, who has been
absent for some weeks iu the in
terest of his insurance agency,
which embraces the wholn State,
is at home again and may be now
found in his office by his troops of
Honors Won at S. C. College.
Among the honor winners at the
South Carolina College we note
thc name of J. G. Hughes, of Edge
field, a member of the freshman
class, as highly distinguished in
French, distinguished . in English
and German, and proficient in
Latin and mathematics. Mr.
Hughes is evidently a youth of
On last Saturday afternoon
about six o'clock there was a gen
uine cloud-burst in our town and
its environs. The cloud came up
quite suddenly with a wind that
was almost a cyclone and then
burst. Torrents of water fell de
luging crops and fields and filling
our branches until they flowed
over bridges and attained the tem
porary size and dignity of rivers.
The 18th Annual.
The eighteenth annual picnic
and barbecue of the Edgefield
Hussars will take place as hereto
fore announced on the 18th day of
July inst. The public and the
candidates are invited. Ladies
will please make contributions of
baskets, etc., as they have so
kindly done in the past. The Hus
sars propose this year to eclipse
any previous effort and to give all
who attend a day of unstinted
County Campaign Meetings.
At the meeting of the County
Executive Committee on Monday
of this week the following county
campaign meetings were arranged :
Holley's Ferrv, Saturday, July 21st.
Mt. Willing, Tuesday, July 24th.
Ridge Spring, Thursday, July 26th.
Red Hill, Friday, Aug. 3rd.
Mountain Creek, Tuesday, Aug. 7th
Sister Spring?, (Haltiwanger's)
Saturday, Aug. 11th.
It is well to remember that the
first meeting (at Holley's Ferry,) is
also a State campaign meeting day.
A Wrong Sentiment.
The sentiment which seems to
exist in Edgefield county that a
candidate's chances for election
will be lessened by announcing bis
name in any other paper than the
Edgefield ADVERTISER, is not of
our creation. On the contrary it
is our judgment, after twenty'
years expeiience in the business of
attending to the wants of candi
dates-seeing them pitch headlong
into the soup to-day and to-mor
row scale the ladder of fame to the
very topmost round, that the very
widest publicity possible should
be given to their desire for office
and this advice is given in the in
terest of the candidates and the
A Blind Tiger.
The following local of a "blind
tiger" and his doings at Clinton
ward in this county, we clip from
the Columbia State of Tuesday:
"There was a general free fight
and shooting scrape here to-day
(Sunday) among a lot of drinking
and gambling negroes. Nine shots
or more were fired, all caused by
that vicious beast, the "blind
tiger." Thornton Davis was shot
in the right side by Ed Martin,
while Martin, who ran off, was shot
in the hip by Cape Thomas, who
bad already killed another negro
this year. They are all colored,
except the "blind tiger," and all
bad. None were shot as severely
as they deserved. Ladies on their
way to church, which is close to
this lair of the "blind tiger," are
insulted and treated with contempt
by the profanity and shooting near
them, while the oaths of the rowdies
can be heard in the church near
Baptist S. S. Convention.
The Edgefield Baptist Sunday
school Convention of Edgefield
county will meet at Plum Branch
on Friday, July 27th, prox. The
following are the subjects for dis
cussion, and the speakers:
First-Advantages to be derived
from Sunday-school Conventions.
Speakers, J L Ouzts, T G Talbert,
John Lake, and J 0 Atkinson.
Second-Teacheis' Helps and
How best to Use Them. Speakers,
P P Blalock, W H Yeldell, E G
Morgan, and L F Dorn.
Third-Best Plan of Preparing
the Lesson. Speakers, J L An
drews, H W Dobey, A A Glover,
and P B Lanham.
Fourth-Doctrinal Teaching in
the Sunday-schools and How Best
to Accomplish it. Speakers, L R
Gwaltney, G H Burton, J C Morgan,
and Arthur Brunson.
Fifth-Pastor's Relation to the
Sunday-school. Speakers, R H
McKie, W H Nixon, Dr D A J Bell,
and R T Strom.
Sixth-How to Get and Hold
the Children. Speakers, PH BUP
sey, W P Seigler, T M White, R E
Broadwat' r, and II M Garnett.
Missionary sermon at ll A. M..
to be provided for at next session.
Sunday-school mass-meeting in
the afternoon. Speakers to be pro
vided at next session. The follow
ing resolution was passed :
Resolved, That this convention
request tho different divisions of
the Edgefield Association not to
hold their usual Union meetings on
fifth Sunday in July, that that
time may be given to the meeting
of the Sunday-school Convention.
See Chairman Tiramerman's no
tice io another column ordering an
election for delegates and an ex
ecutive committeeman in the va
rious Democratic clubs. These
elections must be held on or before
the 28th inst.
Considering the lateness of the
spring, the cold March, April, and
May, we have never seen cotton
blooms more abundant at this sea
son. It was a coLimon prediction
iu the month of May that there
would be no blooms this year until
July 4th, which was the date be
fore the war for the "first" bloom
to make its appearance.
Death of Editor Rowell.
Editor P. E. Rowell, of the
Greenwood Leader, died at his
home in that city on Sunday morn
ing las'. We clip the following
account from the News and Cou
GREENWOOD, July 1.-Editor P.
E. Rowell, who was shot several
weeks ago by Editor Thompson,
died this morning. Justice Kerr,
acting coroner, held the inquest,
and a verdict was rendered in the
usual form without prejudice to
either side. The post mortem ex
amination showed a huge clot of
blood bearing upon an artery.
Thompson was sent to Abbeville,
where he will apply to Justice Mc
Gowan for bail. The circumstances
attending the affair will be brought
out only before a higher court. The
case has been watched with earn
estness on both sides, and expert
testimony was introduced at the
[For the ADVERTISER.
MR. EDITOR: Since my commu
nication of last week, June 27th,
I have seen the Treasurer and he
said he knew there was no money
in those tax executions before they
went out. Now who is to blame?
I would say somebody-but who?
Oh the candidates, the candi
dates ! Oh how hard-favored some
are, and some are handsome-but
where oh where is the good one?
Come one, come all, so says the
JOHN H. CARPERTER.
Sunday School Normal Institute
EDITOR ADVERTISER : Plee 39 in
sert notice in your paper that the
Sunday School Teachers Normal
Institute will be held in the
churches at Johnston, July 24th
and 25th, inst. The object of this
Institute is to teach our Sunday
School teachers better how to teach.
We have secured two excellent,
experieneed normal teachers and
are making efforts to secure one or
two more so that all departments
of Sunday School work will be
taught and illustrated practically.
Full announcement made next
week. Teachers from all Sunday
Schools represented in the Inter
denominational .Sunday School
Association will be entertained
D. B. FRONTIS,
Chair. Ex. Com.
Johnston, July 2.
[For the ADVEKTISEK.
Last Meeting of the Edgcfield
Democratic Club on Satur
day, June 30,1894.
A meeting of the Edgcfield
Democratic Club was held in the
court-house on last Saturday, June
30th, at which Mr. N. G. Evans,
having been appointed as orator
for the aftemoou, spiritedly re
sponded in a brief speech, confin
ing his remarks principally to the
political situation of the times.
His speech was founded on facts
and was pointed. He said nothing
that could offend any true and
Mr. John B.Davis was expected
as essayist, but he being absent
owing to sickness in his farail}',
Capt. Leggett read to the audience
an essay prepared by himself,
which was attentively listened to
Next was select reading by Sheriff
The Edgefield Democratic Club
is one of which not only its mem
bers but Edgefield county should
be proud. It is ably presided over
by the Hon. W. H. Folk, who ex
ercises great energy in making it
rank as the foremost of the county,
and with the exercises, such aB
speaking, reading, etc., our meet
ings are indeed attractive.
New members are being regu
larly enrolled, and before the nex1
primary rolls around there will be
names on the roll of The Edgefield
Democ-atic Club which were least
The following appointments
were made for the next meeting:
J. Wm. Thurmond, orator ; A. E.
Padgett, essayist; John B. Hill,
J. B. HALTIWANGER,
The fights on the tariff bill end
this week, but the Republicans and
Democrats differ as to time.
The Old Hickory Wagons, in
compaiable forever, still take the
lead everywhere. Ramsey & Bland
can supply ynu and send you home
Farm bells for sale by Ramsey
[For the ADVERTISER.
Capt. J. H. Tillman Declines.
MR. EDITOR : My attention bas
been directed to the last issue of
your paper in which some unknown
friends kindly announce me as a
candidate for the Legislature. I
have never for a moment enter
tained any idea of making the
race. There are many reasons why
I could not, even if I so desired.
The law is a jealous profession,
and demands the fullest allegiance
of those who seek its honors or its
emoluments ; least of all can it be
made the handmaid of the politi
cian. Within my memory there
are frequent and s'riking examples
of men who have sacrificed the
one profession only to be sacrificed
in the other.
I am entirely content with 'the
quietude of my chosen vocation
and am unwilling to barter it for
the uncertainty and excitement in
cident to a political campaign.
You will accordingly oblige me by
withdrawing my name.
JAMES H. TILLMAN.
[For the ADVERTISER.
Upper Choty News.
MR. EDITOR: Rain and politics
are all we have now ; and for the
past two weeks the rain came in
floods and gra^s will soon be ready
fer the reaper.
On last Monday evening the
hardest rain fell that has fallen in
Choty since old father Noah went
sailing, and if there ever was a
cloud-burst this was oue. The wa
ter ran from the eaves of the house
not in drops or streams but in
The consequence of these rains
is that the land is terribly washed
and bottom corn and cotton almost
all ruined, and that on the hills
badi}' torn down and up.
On Tuesday night Messrs. J. W.
Delaughter and J. A. Lanier were
caught from home and were unable
to cross the branches and staid all
night in sight of their own homes.
Your correspondent himself was
almost drowned in the effort to get
home. Everybody was grumbling
for rain before this, now all are
praying for it to stop. If seasons
continue crops will be all right.
Upper Choty is using a great deal
of economy now. Wc are using
dinner pots for water buckets, and
they make good ones. Try it, Mr.
The sick in this community are
all well, and the well are all better.
A word about politics and I am
done. Tillman for the Sedate,
John Gary Evans for Governor,
and Uncle Hodge for Lieutenant
Governor will satisfy Choty.
Franklin, S. C.
[For the ADVERTISER.
Let Us Steal Awhile Away from
Every Cumbering Care and
Read About a Picnic,
MR. EDITOR: Can you and your
readers spare a few moments of
your valuable time from policies
to listen to some words about some
thing else? We want to talk about
a picnic. Whether our conversa
tion will be found a bit edifying
we don't know, "all's one for that"
This picnic was at the hall and
was given by the Sweetwater Light
Dragoons, successors to Hampton
Rifles. Capt. James DeLaughter
and his men had invited all the
people to be present on the 22nd,
but as the morning was cloudy and
the prophets seemed rather prone
to evil predictions, folks were plow
to assemble. The Captain knew
how to fetch 'em though, and when
the band played "After the Ball"
about ll A. M., you should have
seen them coming, coming from
everywhere 'most, and in all man
ner of style, from the solitary out
rider to the lumbering two-in-hand.
And how glad all were to be there
was shown by ways of action and
by ways of speech. We interview
ed several, and all are unanimous
iu pronouncing it the pleasantest
picnic they have attended this
year. The Dragoons are congratu
lated by many for the manner in
which they acquitted themselves
as hosts. While things were not
arranged for style, they were ad
mirably arranged for comfort, and
-.ot only comfort but satisfaction
satisfaction of the most comforta
ble kiud-of the inner mau.
If this is doubted, inquire of the
candidates who were there. The
barbecue, under the supervision of
Mr. J. M. Hightower, was famous
for deliciousness and much excel
lence, and was in great plenty not
withstanding the presence of more
than half a dozen candidates.
Next to the dinner was the num
ber of pretty girls. They repre
senied three counties in South
Carolina aud the State of Georgia,
to say nothing of Meriwether. Had
the tender old poet been there how
fittingly would he spoken of this
'rosebud gardeu of girls." As he
would look upon them tripping the
light fantastic or thrilling in deli
cious whirls of the mazy. Would
not he have declared them wing
less angels in beauty given to woo
our wandering thoughts from
where floated on the shimmering
breeze odors which awoke epicu
rean dreams. Yes the girls and
goodies are half of life-that is
you know, when a fellow is eery
fresh. Everybody that came to
this pic was glad to see everybody
else there, and that made it a suc
cess of a day for the company and
for the guests. There is on foot a
movement to repeat it some sweet
Let's save.up for it.
Poverty Hill, S. C.
[For the ADVERTISER.
The Day at Parks ville-Another
Account of the Commence
ment at the Parksville
MR. EDITOR: In this season of
school commpneements, all of
them an evidence of the education
al activity and progress of our peo
ple, not one, we venture to say, has
been held in the State that attain
ed to a higher degree cf excellence
or that reflected greater merit on
teacher and pupil, than that of the
Parksville High School held on
the 24th>nd 25th ultimo ; and it is
about it and Parksville and her
good people, that we wish to "talk
Parksville, the capital of western
Edgefield, is a cheery, beautiful
young town, full of energy and bu
siness push, and is literally the
birthplace of unbounded hospi
tality and. virtue, and the residence
of religious thought and education
al progress. Her cultured, refined,
and generous citizenship, her many
churches presided over by men of
able minds and noble christian im
puises, her school, a perfection of
all that the word implies, the ex
ceedingly high and pure tone of
her society, fully attest that this is
so. To attempt to describe the
pleasures, intellectual and social,
that those enjoyed who attended
this commencement would be an
idle task ; incomprehensive, grace,
brilliancy, and high-hearted hospi
tality, it can never be surpassed.
The school is in charge of Miss
Willie Hudson as principal and
Miss Bertie Respess as assistant,
ladies not only conspicuous for
literary culture and scholarship,
but ripe in experience. Apprecia
ting that how to teach is a graver
question than its results how to
learn, they have well fitted them
selves for their high and honora
ble calling, and under their con
trol Pareille has a school of
which any people might well feel
proud. The school building is
new, large, two stories, admirably
arranged ; and is another evidence
of the fact that this people are in
earnest in this matter and are
using energy and money in foster
ing home education, the true foun
dation in the race for educational
The commencement was begun
on Sunday by a sermon from Dr.
Kilpatrick, a distinguished divine
of Georgia. A large and appreci
ative audience greeted tba speaker.
His discourse, simple in style yet
elegant and pure in diction and
practical and helpful in thought,
entirely captured nis hearers.
In the afternoon the young
iuiks gathered in the Baptist
church, and religious exercises,
consisting of short talks on prac
tical subjects by Dr. Kilpatrick
and others, and vocal music, were
conducted for an hour or BO.
A peaceful night intervenes, and
happy visitors slumber under the
hospitable roofs of Parksville and
the surrounding country. To-mor
rows sun ie to herald the hap
piest day of all this gladsome
time. Early, too early for our
heavy eyes, the streets of the fair
little town are all bustle and ex
citement, ?ud soon a mighty rush
is made for the academy building
where tho closing exercises are to
beheld under the management of
that sterling and worthy citizen
Mr. L. F. Dorn assisted by others.
The vast throng is seated and af
ter prayer, the little folks began
The pieces were well chosen and
of high literary merit, were ex
ceedingly well rendered.
At eleven o'clock, Dr. D. A. J.
Boll, the gifted and prominent
young physician, in a happy style
introduced as the orator of the oc
casion, Hon. J. C. Sheppard. Mr.
Sheppard appeared at his best and
made an address worthy of the oc
casion, and worthy of his big brain
and patriotic heart.
After the sumptuous dinner tho
crowd, well filled, returns to the
school building and the older pu
pils declaim. They acquit them
selves one and all splendidly and
give full eyidence of thorough
training and strong elocutionary
powers, comparisons are invidious,
but we were especially impressed
with the following who recited
with real dramatic fire and with
deep feeling and with much grace
;of manner, viz: Misses Minnie
Dorn, Lillie B. Dobey. Alice Tal
ley, Minnie Huflman, Carrie El
kins, Sudie Garnett. Ella [Parks,
Bertha Whatley, Jennie Bruueon,
Hattie Bell and Masters Teague
Carter and Joe Harmon.
And now the shadows slant and
supper is eaten, and then the
Parksville Band sounds the premo
nition to assemble again to witness
the coming programme. It con
sists of music vocal and instru
mental, scarf and daisy maid's
drill and a play the "Lady of
Lyons." These closing exercises
are beautiful and brilliant through
out. The play is rendered with
spirit and enthusiasm. Each cast
sustaining their role gracefully!
After this, good night is said
and we depart with a heavy heart,
but the happier, wiser, aud better
for having attended this memora
Edgefield, July 2.
The Citizen in thc Country.
Now thb boarder from the city
roams the fields a careless rover,
trying hard to tell the difference
between Indian corn and clover.
For the turnip tree he searches,
and he seeks with zeal divine for
the ruta-baga orchard and the
spreading parsnip vine.
Climbs the gra?e vine for ba
nanas, and through fragrant fields
he cuts, scanning elderberry bushes
in his search for cocoanuts.
And through swamps and tangled
forests with unwearied feet he
pushes, searching day by day in
patience for the watermelon
And he asks the startled farmer
if he's through his nutmeg hoeing;
how his chocolate trees are doing;
how his lemon vines are growing.
If he's dug his early crop, if
he's sawed his sweet potatoes, if
his slippery elm is planted, if he's
grafted his tomatoes.
If he's trimmed his early grass
trees, if he thinks there is more
money in potato bugs than rais
ing honeysuckle for his honey.
To thc Whiskey Trade and Whiskey
If you will drink North Caro
lina Corn Whiskey, I want to sell
it to you.
Price by the bbl. - - - $1.20
Price by 4 gal. kegs, - - - 1.25
Price by short pints, 10 to gal.,
(3 gals, in case) $1.35.
Price by short quarts, 5 to gal.,
(3 gals, in case) $1.30.
Price by full quarts, (3 gals, in
Case goods landed freight paid
I do not remember a town in South
Carolina that formerly had license
in which my whiskey is not well
Capacity of distilling 180 bushel
per dav. I do not sell any whiskey
but what is made in my own dis
Parties ordering whom I do not
know will please send money by
postoffice order or check.
When ordering state whether
you want water white or colored.
J. B. LANIER,
Salisbury, N. C.
Notice, din Owners
E: amine your gin ribs and see
if they are worn, and if they are
replace them with the
Lui Patent Gin 1
it prevents motes from being pull
ed through with the lint and cotton
from collecting between tho ribs
which causes nearly all fires i
gin houses, it also deanes your
seed much cleaner. Gives you
better sample thereby increasing
your custom. They pay for them
selves in one aeason's ginning.
The Lemain Rib
has a removable wearing plate just
where the saws pass between the
ribs, this plate is made kof hard
steel and can be removed by simply
pressing down a spring, and at
cost of only FIVE CENTS. So
when you put in the Lemain Rib
you never have to buy another set
and can always renew for only five
cents. It will be money in the
farmers pocket to gin his cotton on
For particulars address,
P. J. B0ATWRIGHT,
If you need new ribs
your gin write to P. J. Boatwright
and he will send an agent to see
Sample rib can be seen at G.
Courtney's Gin Shop, Edgefield,
Beautiful line of Straw Matting,
Chinese or Japunse, at 35c per
yard at Ramsey & Biand's. Ladies
are invited to call and examine.
and Kidney Troubles^
*~ ~* "~ Pimples, Blotches 3
and Old Sores 2
~T PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT P . " , , ^
g- ANO POTASSIUM talarm, reiaiana ^
? Marvelous Cures
?E in Blood Poison
p. p. p. purifies the blood, builds np
?Patr- . tbe 'weak and debilitated, Rives
^^^^ strength to weakened nerves, expels
eS^* diseases,giving the patient health and
ten*- - happiness where sickness, gloomy
feelings and lassitude first prevailed.
?ra? For primary,secondary and tertiary
-" syphilis, for blood poisoning, mercu
rial poison, malaria, dyspepsia, and
in all blood and skin diseases, ilka
blotches, pimplos, old chronic ulcers,
tetter, scald he^a, bolls, erysipelas,
eczema-we may say, without fear of
contradiction,that P. P. P. ts the bese
blood purifier In the world.and makes
positive, speedy and permanent cures
in all cases._
Ladies whose systems are r^'soned
and whose blood is in an impure condi
tion, due to menstrual irregularities,
aro peculiarly beneflted by tho won
derful tonic and blood cleansing prop
erties of P. P. P.-Prickly Ash, Poko
Boot and Potassium.
SPRINGFIELD, MO., Aug. 14th, 1893.
-I can speak in tho highest terms of
your medicine from my own personal
knowledge. I was affected with heart
disease, pleurisy and rheumatism for
35 years, was treated by the very best
physicians ano spent hundreds of dol
lars, tried every known remedy wlth
- out Unding relief. I have only taken
one cottle of your P. P. P., and can
cheerfully say it bas done me more
,ea>- good than anything 1 have ever taken.
lean recommend your medicine to all
sufferers of the above diseases.
MES. M. M. YEARY.
Springfield, Green County, Ho.
Are entirely removed by P,
-Prickly Ash. Poko Root and Potas
sium, tbe greatest blood purifier on
ABERDEEN. 0..' July 21,1S91.
MESSRS. LIPPMAN BROS., Savannah,
Qa. : DBAS SIKH-I bought a bottle of
your P.P. P. at Hot Springs,Ark.,and
It bas dono mc more pood than three
months' treatment at the Hot Springs.
Send three bottles C. O. D.
JAS. IL NEWTON,
Aberdeen, Brown County, 0.
Capt. J. D. Jobnftlon.
To all ichom it may concern: I here
by testify to the wonderful properties
of P. P. P. for eruptions of the skin. I
sufferod for several yoars with an un
sightly and disagreeable eruption on
my face. I tried every known reme
dy but in vain,until P. P. P. was used,
and am now entirely cured.
(Signed byj J. D. JOHNSTON.
Skin Cancer Cured.
Testimony from the Mayor ofSequin,Tex.
SEQUIN. TEX., January 14,1803.
MESSRS. LIPPMAN BROS. . Savannah,
Ga. : Gentlemen-I hnvo tried your P.
P. P. for a disease of the skin, usually
known as skin cancer,of thirty years'
standing, and found croat relief: lt
purities the blood and removes all ir
ritation from tho seat of the disease
and prevents any spreading of the
sores. I have taken five or six bottles
and feel confident that another course
will effect a cure. It bas also relieved
me from indigestion and stomach
troubles. Yours truly,
OAPV. W. M. RUST,
Attorney at Law.
M? on Blood Diseuses lolled free.
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT.
Lippman'i Bloek.SaTannah, Ga
Ii ?I SK OFF
SpeciEil CUT RATES at
r o x:9 m
For the next 30 DAYS.
Come and See.
HARRIS * LITHIA * WATER,
Ask your physicians what they say of this grand MINERAL
WATER. If properly and freely used, if you do not derive benefit
from this MINERAL WATER, I will refund the money. For further
particulars, address me at Columbia, S. C.
COLUMBIA, - S. C.
SHITTING PLACE :
HARRIS SPRINGS, S. C.
C. C. HABENICHT, PROPRIETOR.
Pratt anfl Augusta Gin Gins aifl
Large StocK of EQQI'QGS, CQeap m? Goofl.
I rUWIBADr. \ ,R0N WORKS AND
L^\JWluRT\lJ I SUPPLY COMPANY.
Machinery and Supplies. Repairs, etc.,::Quickly Made.
t?W' Get our Prices before you buy.
fOO Birds for Sale.
Eggs at all times.
Dr. W. D. OUZTS,
ELMWOOD, S. C.
K I Y &
Statesville, ? IKF.OM
- DISTILLERS AND JOBBERS IN -
Pore, i-M?]N. C. Hand Made Cora ai Rye W?te,
Apple and Peach Brandies,
We make a specialty of pure goods for private use and medicinal pur
poses. Our brands are all recognized as standard, and we sell nothing1 but
nigh grade goods. We are sole proprietors of the celebrated Key brand of
dd-fashioned band made Corn AVbiskey and Apple Brandy, packed in cases
of one dozen bottles. We quote as follows, in lots 1 to lo gallons:
N. C. "Poplar Log" Corn Whiskey, $1.25 to .$3.00, according to agc.
Rye Whiskey, .$2.00 to $3.00, according to age.
Apple Brandy, $2.00.
Peach Brandy, $2.75.
Extra charge for jugs.
We can surnish Corn Whiskey in cases of 1, 2, 4, fi, and S dozen bottles to
case, in pints, half pints, and quarts, ready for use, at low prices.
Can make special prices on barrel shipments. We have the largest stock
in the country of old corn whiskey, ripened and mellowed by age, and espe
cially recommend it for private use.