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THE SEMI-WEEKLY MESSENGER: FRIDAY, DEC 'EMBER 14, 1897.
hi 1 I: IP ... si - 1 fV - if I 'J 1 I. fi f it t t. t J: -J' I 31 tY - : ... J v. ! t u Wit iftewpr. THE BICYCLE TZacse are indeed parlous times when St fs dangerous for quiet, peaceable cit izens to so about their daily business, ta visit the sanctuaries of God, or to attend to the social amenities of life 'Yxitlxmt being- supjected to dangers of Sjen. unavoidable. It is a singular circum jBtance, that all the five recent accidents In. the city from bicycle riding, were jxrtxduced by negroes. "We do not know, re do not suppose that in these in stances of injury the riders deliberately purposed committing the -wrong. It would be very greivous if this were the stse. "We write now 'for the "purpose sf making a point, and in order to do It we must make a personal reference try ourselves. In the accident that be fell us, as is known, we were crossing market street with a friend, utterly ob livious of the near presence of the -cyclist engaged in a sort of John Gil pin race. "We iheard the bell and being next to the rider we turned facing him. Now the point we wish to make i3 tills: but for the ringing of that bell, we Hvould never have been hurt. "We were ignorant of the presence of the xider until the "bell rang. But for the rinsing of the bell we would have passed beyond the dangerous point be ttore he could have reached us possibly, w1ftly as he was riding. We are grat ified to hear that Rev. Dr .Hoge had a brief comunication in the Messenger, suggesting -that the bell be removed from the bicycle. Our late experience Icad3 us to endorse heartily thi3 timely Kufcgestion. if the bells were removed, the responsibility would te placed where it belongs, upon the men who ride bicycles. It 'has been suggested, as we hear, by some one, that pedestrians tiereafter in "Wilmington, carry a lan tern, in order that the bicylists may see the walkers and not run full tilt Into them. Some men of fiercer temper and more pugnacious bent might sug $&st, that in addition to the lantern, ea.Ch pedestrian carry his revolver in Ids hand and when the knight of the bicycle, in spite of lantern, seems bent to make direct headlong into him, that Diogenes might pop away and make an example. Reckless riding 'has been carried already quite too far. In some cities, all riders are required to go at a very slow pace at crossings. "We learn that in Philadelphia no one is ' allowed to ride more than six miles an liour, and all bicycles have breaks. If breaks were required in "Wilmington and te bells taken off, there would be less danger no doubt. We heard an ex perienced bicylist say that he found the Iig-ht he carried was sometimes blind ing to him, so that he failed to discover the object ahead of him. Let the city regulations governing in this matter be strengthened and enforced. All good citizens should feel it a duty Co report all violations of the ordinance, without fear or favor. Recently we were going 'from our home to the office, after breakfast and while walking on Jun street between Third and Second, a stalwart rider on a bicycle whirled iy us to our great surprise and con tinued bis rapid speed 'in all probability to Front street, keeping well in the side .walk. He had no bell and made no sound, and therefore he whizzed by us, without any knowledge on our part that be was in a hundred miles of us. IT he had rung his bell as he was rid ing so strangely on the side walk, we should have been alarmed and possibly would have striven to have gotten out of his way. We do not know the rider, nor do we know the two other violaters of the city ordinance whom we have een. Not very long since, a lady of -this city at a special place, got out of the street car, and would probably laave been killed on the spot, as a negro rider came swiftly close up to the car as she descended. A gentleman who took in the situation, promptly reached out and drew 'her back, but not in time to save her from a severe blow upon the ar which necessitated the service of a physician. This riding close to the . ear we have often observed and it ought not to be allowed here or in any city. A friend of ours, the very night lifter our own hurt, came extremely near being ridden over by a byclist and barely escaped by his own effort Doubtless many such experiences could ff ncirprtained by inquiry. How long sshall all this continue? INTELLIGENCE AND VITRUE SU PREME They are the men of the white race, the men who erected great institutions, who built wisely, who created laws and governments, and developed resources. They are indeed the masters of this little orb thrown out into space which we call the earth. There never has been in the history of this Aryan race a nation who "have submitted "to the rule of an inferior race. We do not believe that in the changes of time, it will fully come to pass that ignorance will control intelligence, or that an in ferior race will ever dominate for any great length of time any of the descen dants of this race of Which we write. In the north of our country, in any state in the north, it would be impossi ble for an inferior race to hold long its supremecy. So when the north shall calculate or build upon the idea that in the south an inferior race shall long control the public affairs of any one state, it has. built its hopes and its views upon the sand under combina tions by which a few white men may unite with the negroes, a state may be come demoralized and so prostrated for a while that the negroes may in fact be the bosses, but as certain as night follows the day, and light comes arier darkness, the men of the superior race will inevitably assert their manhood and their superiority, and snatch from the dangers, and distractions, and prostrations, the triumph of intelli gence, of virtue, of the appreciation of government, of the benignity of ele vated manhood, and purity, and all that glorifies and adorns. So if bad men, or ambitious men of the white race, desert and use the helots for their own aggrandizement to promote their own ambitious schemes, their own self fish plans, and for awhile succeed, the reaction must come,' and the 'best ele ments of the state must combine to snatch the flower of safety from the net of danger. We believe in the su premecy of the white race, of the Anglo-Saxon race, of the men of the Aryan stock, for upon that supremacy depend the prosperity, the glory, the renown, the peace of a state. So we may expect soon or late the white men of North Carolina will regain full con trol of public affairs of this ancient commonwealth. It may not come in a year, it may not come in four years, but it will come. It would be as unwise to follow Canute's example and sit by the seaside and try control the tides, as it will be to try to stem the torrent of the people's indignation and wrath, and might. When they rise up in their prowess and manhood, and re solved to re-establish in all of its nristine excellence, the glory, the laws and institutions of a state. The longer this work of restoration is delayed the greater the- peril, the wider the ruin, the more deplorable the condition. But out of the asnes 01 nummaiwii and sorrow and prostration, and even devastation, will come the Phoenix full of life. It is to be hoped that all the men in North Carolina who cherish the memories of the state, who believe in its institutions as they have been handed down from our fathers, who love lib erty, who are minarui or ineir prusyei- ity, who would perpetuate freedom and honesty of government, will combine in an earnest effort, and with resolved will, to restore the old order, and to give such guarantees of equity, of honest rule, of local self government, of the freedom of the citizen, as shall bring confidence, and cheer, and hope once more to the enlightened people of North Carolina. NORTH CAROLINA. The supremecy of the white race is . a. Question that agitates the public mind, and no scheme or fiat of dema- . 5PS"ues or plotter can thwart the pur pose of the free men of a free state. JFrom time immemorial the men of the " Tryan stock have been the dominating force of. all the world. They have been the nation builders. Among the great races of antiquity, the Romans were . tihe masters. They conquered at will, and wherever they carried their arms, 3iey carried their laws, their institu tions, their manners, their customs, 5ieir modes of thought, their principles, jand all that constituted their ciyiliza rtson. Among the great nations of the -.modern world, the English have filled ithc place Which the Romans filled in Tfcbe ancient world. They too have been tSis conquerers, and wherever subjec Xjotl followed their advance, it was ac--companied by their laws, their institu iSoivs, and their civilization. They txnade the people overrun better and 'ariser. These nations, and the other nations "Who have been great force in vtJie world, were of the same good stock. THE DEiTH OP A FRIEND Although it is a little late, we cannot forego the opportunity of offer ing brief tribute to one whom we have known long tand for whom we had a very genuine admiration. Colonel John D. Cameron, whose death was recently announced in the newspapers, was a gentleman of that excellent school, better known as the old school. He was a man of decided capacity. He had improved himself by reading and study, and in some departments of science, was the best informed man that we knew among editors of the state when :he was conected directly with North Carolina journalism. We used to think twenty years ago or more, that no one connected then with the press, wrote wHh so much elegance, and what was of importance, with a clearer, truer understanding of subjects he handled. He wrote many things pertaining to North Carolina that were of much value and much excellence. He was one of the most amiable of men, courteous, affable, genial, of de lightful companionship and. of rare in telligence. Exceedingly well bred, of Tarboro Southerner: Only two weeks since the last term of the criminal court and there are already twenty prisoners In the county jail, including the two un der sentence of death. At that rate how many will find the way there by the next term of the ccurt in February? Have the wicked democrats hired these men to commit offences? or is crime naturally on the increase? or is it the result of a too lenient and merciful court? Raleigh New3 and Observer Sunday: Rev. J. B. Martin died Saturday at Dan ville, Va. The funeral will take place at Chapel Hill Tuesday. The King's Daughters of Raleigh are arranging to send one cf the Gainey girls, who came from Johnston county, to a reformatory. The Rescue Circle has sent between fif teen and twenty girls from Raleigh to leiormatories in the past few years. There are sixty-one prisoners now In the county jail here. Mr. Thos. J. Pence, for two years manager, has severed his connection with fho Academy of Music. Greensboro Record, December 11th: Greensboro is soon -to hold an election on extending her sewerage system. Greensboro is organizing a puLlic libra ry with a capital stock of $q.wo. Po liceman Will Scott, aided by Policeman Jeffreys and Deputy Sheriff Davis, male a big haul last night of whiskey thieves. Wednesday night a laid was made on the distillery of T. A. Hill, just above the waterworks, when two barrels were carried off. The thieves had no wagon, but carried it away by placing a barrel at a time on a ladder. Of course several men were In the party. Suspicion point ed to three or four men and early last night Officer Scott scooped them in, ar resting Bill Osborne, J. F. Marshall and Robert Gray. With the exception of the first named all a;e strangers to the place. Marshall had about $17 in his pockets, and a pistol. Giles Ingram, colored, was implicated in the matter and was bound over. "Winston Sentinel: Evangelist Pearson, the popular and well known divine, is conducting a meeting at Lexington, Va. Each service is largely attended and much Interest is being manifested. All the places of business, including the bar rooms, are closed each day from 11 to 12 o'clock. Wednesday while Mr. L. J. Norman was riding in a wagon from Dobson, the county site of Surry, he was thrown out by the running away of the mule. He was so badly injured he died the next day. Mr. Norman was promi nent in local republican politics and was for years clerk of the superior court of Surry county. A cook book, entitled "The Twin-City Housewife," will be is sued about December 20th by the What soever Circle of King's Daughters. Twenty-nine convicts, sentenced at this term of tne court, were sent out this morning to work on the county roads. There wero several White men in the crowd. Charlotte Observer, Sunday: A six months old baby of Walter Hill, a col ored man who lives in Steel Creek town ship, was shot by its brother, Bush, a boy 7 years old, last Friday. The boy had been left alone in the house to look after tne baby, and found Hill's pistol, which he considered an excellent play thing. The idea occurred to him to play shooting the baby, so he put the muz zle of the pistol in the baby's mouth and pulled the trigger. The bullet tore throug the little child's tongue and came out at the back of its head. The chold was still living yesterday at noon. The decomposed 'body of a negro man was found yesterday afternoon in the hay loft of Mr. James Cochrane's stable. on East Trade street. It was identified as Vhe body of Henry Hunter. The de ceased had been missed since Friday, December 3rd. He was subject to epi leptic fits and was also weak minded. He was in the habit of sleeping in old houses, stables and such, places as of fered him shelter. It is supposed that he had crawled into Mr. Cochrane's hay loft and had been smothered while in one of (his sick spells. Charlotte News: The geologist of Clemson college, Professor J. V. Lewis, has pronounced the mineral discovered at King's Mountain genuine coal of good quality and samples examined by experts at Washington have been said to contain nearly 95 per cent, of combustible mat ter. If coal should be found in available quantities as near the cotton manufac turing district of North Carolina as King's Mountain it would give us an ad vantage over and other manufacturing section of the country. With coal at our doors the cost of fuel would be greatly reduced, and the expense of manufactur ing decreased. Ex-Governor John Gary Evans, of South Carolina, was in Char lotte for a short While last night. Mr. Evans was accompanied by his two brothers, Messrs. Barney and George Evans and Judge Ernest Gary. The party were en route to W aterbury, Conn., where on Wednesday next South Caro lina's ex-governor will wed Miss Emily Plume, of that city. The engagement of Mr. Evans and Miss Plume was announc ed early in the fall. The bride-to-be is said to be one of the prettiest women of Connecticut, and is very wealthy. Mr. Evans met her about two years ago while she was visiting in the south. In th Virginia Legislature Richmond, Va., December 13. The most important measure in the state house of delegates was the joint reso lution of ilr. Folkes, providing for a committee of senators and delegates, who shall discuss with the superintend ent of public printing the feasibility and advisability of having the text books used in the public schools of Vir ginia printed under the direction of the Commonwealth. In the senate. Senator Flood intro duced a bill to amend the pension act. The measure is designed to include In the list of those who shall receive pen sions veterans of the war who are dis abled and incapacitated for work, by reason of disease, age or decriptitude. Under the existing act only those sol diers who received wounds or lost .a limb, are entitled to pensions. There is a class who served gallantly in the war Who do not come under the pro visions of the law, and who are unable to work. It is these that Senator Flood desires to provide for. tVirABk for TL . TZLLS tod tako no other. & a t& Swxd for circular. Price 91.00 per box boxoa for ta.otfc X25L5l. MOTTO CHBMICAL. CO, - Clm eiwyl, Ohio. For Sale taj W. H. Green & Co GU8TG9ES8 Looking For Christmas Goods. Populist Sick Criminal court at Halifax adjourned Friday. There have been many criti cisms passed on the ligtit punishment in flicted on most of the criminals. As the court closed and everybody was leaving the court house there was some strong feeling manifested by a crowd of wit nesses who had attended two courts in a case whidh was finally submitted and the witnesses turned away without a cent for their time. The cost in the case was nearly $2. but the judge sealed it to $37. That left most of rhe witnesses without anything. They said they had been in attendance upon two courts, and tears were seen in some eyes at the treatment. Some of them were populists, and when they asked if there was no remedy for such treatment, some replied that there is a remedy at the ballot box, whereupon there were declarations that they never would vote for such again. Reuben Smith, who was charged with the murder of another colored men nam ed Lawrence Howell, submitted to a verdict of manslaughter, and was sen tenced to three and a half years in the state prison. Raleigh News and Observer. CURES TO STAY CURED. Thousands of voluntary certificates received during the past fifteen years, certify with no uncertain sound, that Botanic Blood Balm, (B. B. B.) will cure to stay cured, Rheumatism, Ca tarrh, Ulcers, Sores, Blotches, and the most malignant blood and skin dis eases. Botanic Blood Balm is the re sult of forty years experience of an eminent; scientific and conscientious physician. Send stamp for book of wonderful cures, and learn which is the best remedy. Beware of substi tutes said to be "just as good" and buy the long-tested and reliable Botanic Blood Balm, (B. B. B.) Price only $1.00 per large bottle. EFFECTED AN ENTIRE CURE. For over two years I have been a great sufferer from Rheumatism, af fecting both shoulders to such an ex tent that I could not put my coat on without help. The use of six bottles of Botanic Blood Balm,- B. B. B., effected an entire cure. I refer to Rev. W. "W. "Wadsworth, proprietor Coweta Adver tiser, and to all merchants of Newman. JACOB F. SPONCLER. Newman Ga, For sale by all druggists. at I2.SS. Very fine beautifully trimmed Capes at 54.23. Handsome beaver cloth Capes, $2.50 and $3.00. Better, trimmed, at $3.23 and 3.73. We have Cloaks at all prlcees, from $1.00 to $3.00. We can save you money on your Wraps. ladies lis and Hots for UitiW) We have Jut received a Inautiful line of new Felts. Hats in Flats, Sail ors, and other shapes, to sell at 23, 50. T3 cents and $1.00. We lus;ht them very cheap and can suit ytm. Also a big line of fine new Rib!n. that we sold the first of the season at 40c pvr yard, we can now sell it at 23c. We have beautiful silk-faced Velvet, in all colors, new gds, at 30c per yd. Satin Ribbon, for fancy work, all breadths, from 2H to 23 cents per yd. We sell more Hats thaw all the othr millinery stores and can sell them cheaper. We trim all Hats five of cst to you, if you buy the Hat and ma terial from us. We guarantee satis faction on every article we sell, and we refund the money, if the article in not cut or damaged and returned at once. We are giving away cards, that we redeem on the following terms, only with all spot cash transactions: We We are pushing this line. If you " "V - - " - ' have to furnsh your room an this line. I . 1 - , ... . , look at our goods. , V n ""v"rs " We have a big stock of Matting, in , a.k T.ab.Iej S?" J, ?i petty designs, good quality, " . Can find them at the Racket Store, on Front street, where Santa Clause has made his headquarters for the holiday trade. Our Toys are now on ful display, and 3'ou can have the chance to see Old Santa in full dress at our store, where he has under his charge for the little people, Christmas Presents, such as Horses and Carts, Tin Horns, Guns, Pistols. W'oci pedes. Express Wagons, Goat Carts, Push Carts, Baby Car riages, Baby Swings, Iron Trains. Tin Trains, Tops', Books and Christ mns Tree Ornaments, China Cups, Bisque Figures, Mugs, Vases, and last, but not least, is Dolls. Dolls, of every kind. We have them in dressed and undress ed, bispue and kid. indestructable and in unbreakable Dolls, all at low prices. Dolls, 12 inches long, at 10c; Jointed Dolls, 14 inches high, curly hair, teeth. partly dressed, at 23c each. Wir have a beautiful lot of hand made Indian Baskets. We want to sell them all out. They are new and very pretty goods, and cheap, all colors and styles. We are selling these baskets much cheaper than they are usually sold. They make splendid presents for all ages. CABPF.TS. MATTIUG, BUGS, OIL CLOTH & MATTING PAPER. Sensational Developments Promised St. Louis, December 13. A special to the Globe-Democrat, from San Fran cisco says: In an interview published this morning Eugene Deuprey, the at torney who is making such a fight for TheodoTe Durrant, gives warning of sensational developments. He says that Durrant will not 'hang in January, as is generally supposed, and that he will eventually go free. The attorney says that the revelations are soon to be made in the case that will cause pro found sensation. Deuprey says that they are on the track of the real mur derer and that arrests will soon be made. Upon motion of District Attorney Barnes, W. H. T. Durrant, the mur derer of Blanche Lamont and Minnie Williams was today ordered by Judge Bahers to reappear for sentence on Wednesday morning. new and pre that we sell at 12, 15, IS, 20 and 22c per yard. In Carpets we sell everything. Hall Carpet at 25c. Cotton Ingrain Carpet, pretty patterns, 1 yard wide, at 20 and 22c. Hemp Carpet, yard wide, at 15c. Fine Rag Carpet, at 15c. 3-ply wool Carpet, heavy and fine, pretty patterns, at 50c per yard. Brussels Carpet, 'at 49, 55, 60 and 65c per yard. Carpet Paper at Z and 4c . Brussels Carpet Remnants, 60 inches long, at 50 cents each. Body Brussels Rugs at 73c. Ingrain Rugs, 1 yard long, with fringe, at 29c each. All styles of Smyrna Rugs, from 73c, $1.00, $1.50 up to $3.23. Large Smyrna Rugs, 3x6 feet, all wool, at $2.98. Capes and Cloaks. We 1iave had a splendid trade in these goods this season. We have sold already three times as many as Ave ever sold before in one winter. We sell a nice fine fur trimmed double Cape at 9Sc each; better quality at $1.25 and $2.50. Long two-pleat Em pire v;apes, at $1.75. Seal Plush Capes Chair, with cane bottom or a solid seat or a ladies' cane Rocker; with' a $35 purchase I will give a fine Willow Rocker, worth $2 each; with a $50 pur chase I will give a beautiful Oak Writing Desk, worth $3, or a beautiful hall Hat Rack or a fine closed -back Book Case. This furniture costs you absolutely nothing, as we have no Jew ing in our store and have only ne price, and that price is well established to be the lowest price of any store in the state. We sell almost everything In Dres-s Goods, Dress Skirts, Undershirts, Un der Clothing, for ladies and gentlemen. Clothing of all kinds for loys and men. Dress Gods of ail grades. Shoes of every style. Ladies wearing, narrow last. A, B, C. You would save money by looking over a lot of Very fim hand-sewed Shoes, that I have at the price of $1.33 a pair, worth regular $2.50 and $3.00. The Shoes will prove their value on examination and trial. Come to us for anything you need in the Dry Goods line, and save money. We are at 112 North Front Street, op posite The Orton Hotel, near the Post-office. ill BAY HI, IFropr. OF WIiniUGTOH'S BIG BACKET STOBE STATE PKE3S. The Howards Creek Milling Company owners of the fine new roller flouring mill near Reepsville, are receiving and placing their machinery, and expect to have the mill in full operation by the first day of January. The mill will have a capacity of forty barrels per day. Lineolnton Journal. Former Congressamn Thomas Settle tells The Washington Post that "the future of the republican party in North Carolina as not bright." He sees the signs of the times. The people are only waiting for a chance to wipe the whole kit and crew of them off the face of the earth.-JCharlotte News. It strikes us as a reflection upon the intelligence, the morality and the re ligion of the western North Carolina M. E. Conference to say, as is being said, that the an ti -cigarette resolutions passed by that body, at its recent ses sion, were not expressive of the sense of the conference. Winston Sentinel. That anti-civil -service caucus of re publicans dn Washington Is a dema gogic affair of sound and fury, signify ing nothing. Pearson, Linney and mte are high up in the meeting IPartitlon of China Begun St. Petersburg, December 13. The Novosti says that the absence of pro tests from the other powers at Ger many's evident determination to remain at Kiao-Chou bay indicates that the partition of China has actually begun and Will proced quickly. Another newspaper expresses the be lief that the United States, among other powers, may object to the permanent occupation of Kiao-Chou bay by Ger many. Russian official circles, however, ap pear indifferent to the step taken by-Germany. EFl J3 t Blood A man afflicted with Contagious Blood Poison, might as well commit suicia as to take the mercurial poisons which are always prescribed by the doctors. If he tr.kes those poisons, he might as well make his will and get ready for the under taker. Perhaps this is plain talk, but it is true, and truth is unpleas ant sometimes. But Correct, fine, bigh views, of (personal I their presence there will do no good. cnaracier, witn nne conception oi int; i men iwvn wam is pie, ana pien ideal man, no one who knew 'him inti mately would fail to appreciate his fine qualities of mind and heart. We (hive read no sketch of his life that has appeared, and do not know what has 'been said. He bad reached a green and benigrant old age, was held in reverence and esteemed by his fellows, .and has gone to his rest. Many will cherish 'his memory, and those who have been favored with an intimacy with him, will rejoice in the knowledge of such ia man. He rendered good ser vice to .North Carolina, and In ibis de parture to another sphere, he leaves indeed, a s'tate bereaved. Green be his memory and peace to his soul. nn LTU Stimulate the stomach, rouse the liver, cure bilious ness, headache, dizziness, soar stomach, constipation. etc. Zrlc 25 centt. Sold by all druggists. The daU nils to take with Hood's SarsasaiUla, ty of it The heelers down liere are up to their necks an the CMcKinley wave, crying: "Save us or we perish." But Pearson and Linney and White must know that they are chasing shadows. At any rate, the heelers know it. Ra leigh News and Observer. We fail to see what civil service has to do with pension appropriations, but, anyhow, the "Bull of the Brushes," who has blood in his eye for the. civil service system, took occasion to " gore it savagly during the discussion of the annual pension appropriation bill. He reared and cavorted and made the dust fly and, the dispatches tell us, "set the galleries in a roar." He jump ed clear off the republican platform and got entirely out of tune with the president's policy. To be candid, we think Mr. Linney is mighty near right in declaring that he believed the spoils belonged to the victors. A man should be qualified ifor a position which he seeks at the hands of the government and, if necessary, should demonstrate his qualificsution hy practical tests, but further than this -we take but little fetock in the civil service. Wlrwiron Sentinel. i ... . . . . ' Recent investigations by the authorities of several States have at tracted attention to proprietary medicines, and there is a marked dispo sition to draw a sharp line of distinction between mysterious nostrums and worthy articles of scientific compound and known character. "Many proprietary medicines,' says a leading physician, are the best possible prescriptions for the diseases which they are made to cure. It is certainly only reasonable to expect that chemists of world-wide reputation and unlimited re sources ought to make compounds with excep tional skill, and it is manifestly to their in terestto have their ingredients fresh and pure. Take, for example, Lippman's great remedy, popularly known as P. P. P. The formula is on every bottle. Every physician knows that the ingredients are the best possible remedies for purify- uiuiru, awu cue i.uiii7vmiiu is a scientific one, which increases the efficiency of the whole. I some times prescribe special mixtures for Blood Poisoning, Scrofulous Affections, Catarrh, Eczema and other complaints arising from impure and weak blood, but I always feel safest in prescribing P. P. P., especially where I am not personally acquainted with the druggist. In prescribing P. P. P. (Lippman's Oreat Remedy), I know I am taking no chances." When doctors feel such confidence in a standard remedy. It is no wonder that the general public insist upon having It. P. P. P. is sold by all druggists. $1 a bottle ; six bottles, $5. 'Jl For Sale by R. R. BELLAMY. 1 -J PROPRIETORS. O 1- St- LI PPM AN BLOCK, oavailllitll, If the sufferer will take Swift's Specific (S.S.S.), instead of mineral poisons, he 'will get well again, and stay well. He will rind that this great vegetable Blood Remedy drives all poison from the system. It gets into the minutest veins, and eradicates every vestige of taint in the blood. It is the only Real Blood Remedy ever discovered. It not only cures Contagious Blood Poison, but is the only remedy that can reach Scrofula, Catarrh, Rheumatism, Cancer, Eczema and all other deep seated Diseases of the Blood. Free books on the cure of all Blood Dis 7 orders will be sent on application to tne Swift Specific Co. , Atlanta, Ga, . X JC3 Pi -1 r North Carolina and Texas We have seen in years we are offering for sale at low -prices. Only the Best pays for Seed. Orders promptly filled. WORTH -& WOMTK " 4 WHOLESALE GROCERS. - f - .0.-. ' . ; 3 ' . 1 A '