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WJNNSBORO, S. C.
Wednesday, July 28, - - - ISO7.
HIGH SEXTIMEXTS l^BISAUCUED.
" * 1 * ?~ ? ?'?'??*r*A/l I
The ICliCWlDJf ieuer was
by a veteran through the mail in a
sealed envelope, and has been delivered
to us. The letter was made from
a mimeograph, and we presam) it has
been circulated throughout theS'ale:
$ S. G. Mavfielu,
( Attorney at Law.
Denmark, S. C.
Dear Sir-In examining the Comptroller
General's report ffind you are
receiving the benefit of the Act of
1S9S "to aid the disabled soldiers oi
the Confederacy and their widows."
J * -* A i-U?s
1 helped. 10 pass mat aui auu mm
sontribated to the aid of such as desired
to claim its benelit3. rt is but a
small amount and should be doubled.
I am going into the race for the
U. S. Senate, and of all those who are
now in it, I am the on'v one who lias
aided ir. passing the Act of 1S96.
While I was doing this some of ray
competitors were Ihen and arc now
veiling a salary of live thousand dollars
I have never asked for any oiice
which had a salary attached, and I
now ask you to rally to my aid aad
him who kelped you.
(jrdoci men ano vromen, oy speaiiug
out for icc can do me much good, and
if elected I will remesaber my friends.
Let mc bear from you.
S. G. May field.
When the candidates spoke here, we
listened attentively to them, and we
must confess that we were better impressed
with Mr. Mayfield's speech
thin with the speeches of the others,
Our purpose no is not to attack Mr.
Mayfield personally, but to call attention
to the low plane of politics at
the present day. The above letter
shows that greed for offiee will lead
men to an effort to debauch the highest
sentiments. The Confederate soldier
did -.nore for his country than it can :
ever do for him. It is a high and J"
noble sentiment to perpetuate their
deeds of valor and heroic servises; it
is a high and grand sentiment to see 1
that the State takes care of tin Con* :
federate soldiers when ;hey cannot
now help themselves; but, in the name
of decency, are the veterans to be told
that it is their duty ro pay a legislator 1
with their votes, tiinply, forsooth, be- 1
cause the legislator happened to be a
member of he General Assembly and :
voted for the pension act? Ob, how 1
low a pofcition has that of United 1
States Senator fallen in these latter
years! Shame on the man who would
( nvr.rf- fho nnrpfif. find highest SSnti
rnents and purposes of a people into a j
medium for political trades I
Sometime age we mentioned some i
of the pecalior features of the present
senatorial campaign. We repeat that
h is significant that Evans, Mayliaid
and Irby are all appealing for the
Conservative vote and it is very
shrewdly doue. Evans knows that in
national politics the vast majority of
this c'a=s of voters are decidedly
against protection, so he advocates a
tariff for revenue only, a sound Democratic
principle. lie hopes to get
Con?ervatl7C votes by attracting tb?m
to him on account his making this a
prominent ; feature of his speeches.
May Held knows that the dispensary is j
very obnoxious to this class oi our ?
citiceus. so he shifts his former posi- ]
tion and seeks to curry their favor by
pitching into the dispensary. Irby
throws out to them as a bait his oppo- \
tion to bolting-. The history of this is
Senator Tillman's assertion that he
would bolt the Chicago convention if
he didn't get what be wanted. Each <
of these candidates hope to draw Con- 1
scrvative votes so that M?Lanrin's (
strength may be weakened. It is a z
very clever scheme. g
The senatorial candidates had notli- c
irg to say in Columbia about Senator ^
T'ilmaifs assertion that be would vote [
lor the tariff bill if it required his
voto to pass it. The people of the 5
South can comprehend how their c
representatives raiirht strive to ?et a ^
share of the bountie?, but v>e think i
they will be at a less Jo understand [
why a Southern Senator should declare
lha: he -rronld vote for the bill, if it i
^vas ncc-ssary, after everything favor.
able to the South hid been eliminated <
from the bill. c
>Toxi: of the senatorial candidates
who spoke here are without vulnera- fv
ble points. Evans was touching on
dangerous ground vrlien he referred to t
Me Lin riii having the politicians of |v
Uoiumoia at lis ua;*. JucL.anrm saw
the weak place ^*--e Evans a keen
thrust in his repiv. McLiuritfs tariil* ^
utterances arc not altogether harmo- ! ?
nijus and Mayfieul made bim do ?o:ne j t
quibbling. And ii seems that -1 y
field's dispensary utterances and ofli- j *]
c'.a! condnct do not dove-tail very ^
closely. j a
Senato;: T:llm\x couluii'i over-!^
carue <-cakor i?:ed. 11o can't gel bis j
dispensary bi.l before the house. It 1 1
seems now as if the Senator will vote j ,
against the Dings ey Mil.
II -ti Vfii .11
THE 3)1KGLEV BILL. !
The Dingley bill has been passed by
Congress and approved by President
Mclvinley. The closing Hours were i
spent in ranch rejoicing by the Re-1
publicans. They may now be very!
enthusiastic over their achievement.
They may feel elated oyer the triumph [
of the trusts \ they may rcjcice tbat
;he most iniquitous and burdensome
tariff ever enacted has become a law;
* ? x
they may prophesy as muca as uiey
please that the wheels of prosperity
will now begin to turn, but as was
truly aud tersely said by some Congressman,
whose name we do not now
recall, "the mathematics of no economic
philosophy makes high taxes
plus a scarcity of money equal prosperity."
Let the Republicans make
.ill the fussthev wish; let them preich
as much as they please that a tax on
the vast majority of the people for the
benefit of a few manufacturers, trusts
and combines will bring prosperity,
but all the talk in the world will hot
make it so, and in time the people will
repudiate this infamous bill. Then
there wiil be mourning and gnashing
of teeth instead of rejoicing iu the tfepublicin
camp. Mr. McKinley has
promised prosperity, not limited to a
favored class?not that prosperity
which gives to a certain class immense
advantages over others; the country
demands general prosperity without
discrimination. Mr. McKinley has
premised it, and upon that premise he
was elected. As the lirst step towards
the fulfillment of his pledge, he
has given his official signature and approval
to the most sectional and obnoxious
bill ever passed by Congress.
He has answered the cry for relief
from burdens now too heavy to be
borne by addiDg heavier burden?.
If the inc eased duties did not coi>
demn the law, its sectional and partisan
character slnuld. In vain did the
Southern Democrats expose its sectionalism;
in vain did t-hey demand
that if there was to be a wholesale
steal the South, in all jasiice, should
have its share. They have been intoxicated
with power, aud they rob
the people with more boldness
every time they have the opportunity.
The demand of the South,
Viof if TiT-rtfoMinn friv 's R&Vft
L L ? was
to be ihe policy of the Governmeat,
then in fairness protection
should be equally distributed, was rejected,
and its rejection exposes the
sectionalism of the law.
The Charleston News and Courier
has offered some good advice to the
newspapers. It refers to the amount
of free advertisement of public men,
public institutions and public affairs in
general. The Columbia State follows
it up, and mentions the growing tendency
of dead-beatiog the newspapers.
Unquestionably a great many things
are pushed on a newspaper as news,
which should really appear as adver
tiseiuenls and be paid for. Every
newspaper c filee has had experience in
A trii' over some of the roads in the
County will show the ulter waste of
time in piling up dirt id tlie centre of
the road. The heavy rains during (his
month have taken it all away. It takes
a great deal of work to pile np this
3irt, and it will have to be repeated
after every wet spell to maintain and
to keep the roads in a fair condition
TXT 1 f ?> /-\ f Ka
i\jl uavui ff umu ii wvt ?***?
cheaper t? macadamize them, and be
3one with it? Then the good work
?7oald be retained.
Mu. McLaurix has had some iclaenoe
in Congress. Senator Irby
iad none. Mr. Mavfisld's record is
lot one sach as would load ns to sap- j
T.J ft o f o r' rrr\f\ * f C? !
JUi I IH Li I JLiC 13 Cm LI ui ugin aurvvu^ <
'or peace now because he hopes ihere37
io draw to his support those who
aave been called Conservatives. Ilis
present stand on the dispensiry is
probably prompted by a de-ire lo get
i part of this vote. made a
partisan Governor. No scaa'ler man
i.T ^ _
iYtx iuicu tut; pusitiuu.
Wisxsbouo should be interested in
rood roads, especially as Columbia is
.alkicig about Macadam roads to draw
rade from Fairfield Couuty.
The Columbia State is urging Kichaiid
County to float bonds to macadimize
her public roads. Don't let
tVawiiduvA vuab no* ^
The Mtyfield method is condemned
>V all of the daily papers, we believe.
first bale of cotto>" fok 1897.
On July 1st the first bale of eotton
,rrown in the United States m the year
.S97 was sold on the Houston, Ter.,
Cotton Exchange and brought 6o|
seats per pound. The correspondent
)f the Manufacturer's Record de
cribcd the event as one ?f ng little
nterest and an occasion of hilarity
md frolicking-, in which the oldest
nembers of the Exchange took part
vith all the earnestness and zest of
>oys on a playground.
The successful bidder, who paid
?3SQ for the GOO-pound bale, at once
edonated it to be sold for the benefit
>f the Faith Home, of Houston. It
v?s bid iu after an exciting fiveninutes
by the Left-Handed Fisbins:
>lub, an organization oi Houston, lor
>loU. Alter a aeiay 01 two minute?,
t was again sold for the benefit o( the
Savlan Orphans' Home. briDgingSIOo.
The bale was then shipped to this
;ity by express to be sold on the New
fork Cotton Exchange for the benefit
>f the Sheltering Arms Association of
If the reports of its sale here last
reek at S cents per fpound is correct,
he last-named worthy charity fared
>oorlv and the liberality of our cotton
raders tl:d not contrast favorably
rith that of their Houston confreres
Women or Note
always eiuleavor to have vigorous ineiiects.
Sickly women never amount
o inner. in the world of letters, indusry,
or "a> housekeepers. Don't Jet
our vitality run clown ir you want to
nake your mark in the world. Dr.
Jellamy's Go-sypiura is your best
riend." It regulates and builds up
.fter all else has failed. $1 per bottle
?y druggets, or send to the Bellamy '
Jfg. Co., Box 190, Atlanta, Ga. *
CASTORIA. ^ |
A TEXAS SCEKE'
Tex a? j A. I). 1897.
j Away down on t^e Britzo?,
j Where tne coiion grows su tan
That the pickers pick with airships
| Or ihey cannot pick at all, j
| A group of me:i had gathered
Or a somewhat stidden call.
I 'Twas early in the morning?
j Such a morning as nowhere
I On earth ercept in Texas
Has that quality of a:r
Which makes man's moral nature
Soem to want to act more square.
The group had come together
At the meeting of the ways,
With a party in the raiddla *
Whom they didn't stop to praise,
As they tied him with a tether
And tendered him a raise.
The last sad rites were over,
When a stranger passed that way,
Who was very quick to notiee
That the deuce had been to pay,
And the party who had paid il
"DirTn't have a word tO sav.
"Slealin' hoases?" asked the stranger,
As he pulled up od. the pike,
And nodded toward the swinger.
"Well, not hardly," said Bad Ike;
"Thar ain't a hoss in Texas?
The snoozer stole a bike,"
W. J. Lamptoii in New York Truth.
THE PUBLIC ROADSMr.
Editor: The following is offered
as a contribution toward the discussion
of the public road improvement:
With few exceptions, the public
roads in this county are composed of
slay or clay mixed with other material,
and it is a matter of common observation
that these roads in dry weather
afford a very reasonably smooth and
economical mode of transportation,
bat in wet spells beoome nearly if not
altogether useless for the purpose. If
it were not for this soft and miry
condition in bad weather, oor roads,
if properly graded, with stones removed,
and safe bridges placed where
needed, would attora everytning m me
way of transportion that our public
It i* also a truth that there has been
found nothing that will make dirt
roads sufficient for nse in wet weather
ex?cpt to put on an artificial covering
of flagging atones, as the Romans
used, or small rock pressed together
into a solid mass, like the modern way,
or of other material, like charaoal,
which will prevent water from extending
downward iato the raw dirt road
underneath. And this oovering, or
umbnella, is all that the MacAdam or
Telford or any modification of these
systems of road improvement is de*
T> ? rvdrhfln*. a
IV V/UWV* AW ?*
eommon bat nevertheless mistaken
idea that the use of crashed rock is to
enable a dirt road to hold up a load it
is incapable of doing without that
envelope, for, when yoa think, you
see that the road holds up not ou'y the
weight of the load bat the added
weight also of the road covering. It
is obliged to do this, else the addition
of the rock would be an incumbrance
only. As a fact, a farmer never saw
in his life a good clay road that would
j not hold without sinking as heary a
load as it is possible to haul, provided
the road-bed be perfectly dry. As it
becomes a little muddy it gets softer
and forms ruts, then by added travel,
boggy, finally impassable.
So, tor economy's sake, we ought to
adopt a double system of roads. We
ought to grade our main roads so that
there should not be a pull steeper than
one foot in thirty or thirty-five leet to
enable a team to pull on a reasonable
strain up a hill as large a load as
should be hauled for comfort on a
level stretch. These figures are those
that experience and elaborate experi?
? - - i- ? sxm 4 * ? MAn ^ k O 7?A
meill ui SUJCUUUU luau uia&cis j_is??o
found to be correct. Then the roads
should be graded across so as to have
a fall or one inch to twenty inches
toward the outside, counting each way
from the centre of the bed. That is,
in a road thirty feet wide, the fall
should be only nine inches to the
ditches on either s:M: This, on smooth
surfaces, is found ample for all the
drainage, and yet gives practically a
flat bed, so that the travel is not conlined,
as it is now, to the centre, making
all the wear of the road confinad
to three tracks only, the wheel and the
I nnrt thna rvP / ? *\n roa in.
| ccauu iia^c*| auu iuuoj va vvuiovj >^
I ducing ruts where the use is mostly
restricted. People do this now to
; seek s level for the load.
I Twenty feet on one side or in the
| centre of this thirty-foot road-bed, if
; gnaded and kept in proper repair, will
| afford amply snffictent means of
transportation during dry weather.
Then eight feet only may be prepared
for the use of the wet wenther period.
In this manner we may make our
money extend aboKt two or three times
as far as if we attempted to macadamize
the whole of our roadways. This
will be & serioas consideration to us,
and I think the plan correet and it has
been so found in manv instances.
In some portions of the countv the
MacAdam system will be found the
more practicable, specially were granite
ean be found accessible to the
roads. In other places, where the
adjacent lands are covered with small
rock of various size and composition,
it will be best to adopt the Telford
method. The distinstion is this, for
the main part: Mac Adam, a ?elebrated
surveyor, adopted tke principle
of breaking suitable kinds of rock into
enbes or other angular shapes, not
over six ounces in weight, or rejectiag
all that would exceed say one and a
Dan to two aria a nan incaes ia aiaaxeter,
-which was about the same thing.
Then, the road-bed being carefully
prepared by smoothing and grading
exactly as it would appear when finished,
he covered over the surface
with about two inches of this material,
which he allowed to become firm and
compact by rolling and the use of the
travel till it became as united, by
th* rnrlr into ft mmmftn
mas?, as if the covering was one solid '
piece; then he made another application
and repeated it till he laid from j
six to twelve inches of raw rock. No
donbt six inches would snfnee the
needs of ourselves. When this is
perfectly done, it is impossible for 1
water to penetrate to the under surface.
No earth or other material is |
nsed but the raw rock, and nothing
put on t&e top or tne roaa, ana mua
or dust that forms there is carefully :
taken off as it accumulates.
Telford, another distinguished engineer,
modified the practice of his
predecessor by using rough rock of
incst any size, such as could be picked
up by the roadside, and wedged these
into a compact naass as a foundation.
Whon this hfcsmu enfirfilv firm
it was covered by say three Inches of
small broken reck, as the other system
used. Of course this, when practica- <
ble, is the more economical, as it saves 1
crushiDg, and would ensure mau>
farmers" some return for hauling in
leisure time, and thus diffu'j the i
money needed for tne roaa-.nakmg (
among the class most to be benefited", s
As this article is becoming too '
lengthy I will conclude by a sugges- J
- ^ 5 * '
i u m\j \
\VE ARE ASSERTING IN THE C
EXCLUSIVE USE OF THE \VC
I DR. SAMUEL PITCHER,
was the originator of "PITCH
that has borne and does now
hear the facsimile signature of1
This is the original " PITCHERS
used in the homes of the Mothe.
years. LOOK CAREFULLY at
the kind you have always bough
and has the signature ou
-nir>r> A7/i mio hno -fr>,
JJZ'l XTiy Vi VKS /fUU WWUJCsWi LCLJ J I I
cept The Centaur Company of
Do Not Be
Do not endanger the life c
a cheap substitute which sor
(because he makes a few rr
gredients of which even hi
':The Kind You Ha?
BEARS THE FAC-SIM
The Kind That N
THE CCNTAU" CCKMnr, 77 MU*
tion as asked for in your previous
In order to hare at the meeting
e/n-rtQ+Viinrr xraw nvo^tionl ar>r! Mr>finifP
OV'UlV/ViiXU^ * W J wwiiV-i ~ ^ ? .
it: the way of estimates of the cost, I
thiDk it would be well for Mr. L'oan,
or some one, to have Capt. D wight, if
now at home, to survey say three or
more miles in foar different sections
of the county, taking an average as
much a3 possible, anei hstve him prepare
data of the kind we are obliged
to have as to cost of hauling rock,
grading, covering, &3., taking some
of the road* by or nem* the rualroad
and easily reached by supplies of rock
material, and other roads of different
texture and remote from ro?k material.
I presume that the interest taken
by Winnsboro would afford the remnaeration
that the eugineer would
rannirp. or if the tmblic care about i', i
you could open a subscription list for
tbe purpose. I am sure'nothing would
so advance tbe cause as to have this
information from a source we could
rely upon, and without something of
the sort, I am afraid the matter will
fail by reason of having no means to
know how to decide upon a matter of
sueh serious consequence to thi=i and
the coming generation as the indebtedness
of two hundred thousand of dollars
The agitation of this matter ot road
improvement, Mr. Editor, is the most
important subject tint has ever been
brought before oar people. It should ,
he fully considered. I wish others
would contribute their minds to the
cause till, at the meeting1, there may
be a thorough understanding of the
The question of how to raise funds,
whether by a county debt or township
bonds, or specific taxation upon vehicles,
including bicycles and work
stock, or not running into debt at all,
but laving an extra levy and placing
the improvement slowly over a long
number of years?all these are serions
matters, which ought to be ventilated.
Is it not right to submit the raising of
money to a popular vote before incurring
the debt? m.
July 21, 1897.
Something to Know,
It nsay be -worth something to know that
the very best medicine for restoring the
tired out nervous system to a healthy vigor
is Electric JBitters. This medicine is
purely vegetable, acts by giving tone to
the nerve centres in the stomach, gently
stimulates the Liver and Kidneys, and
aids these 01 gans in throwing off impuriti(i
in the blocd. Electric Bitters impreves
the appetite, aids digestion, and is
pionounccd by those who have tried it as
tlie_ very best blood purifier and nerve
'I'm. ;r fiw or St OH T1PT*
IVUlV/t I i * IV, KJ\S1\A JIVi WWW? V* V?vv
bottle at McMaster Company's Drus Store.
The farmers of our neighborhood
are u->t through laying by on account
of recent rain. A good _miny have
lost their corn or. the creek, bat no
damage Las been done by the river.
Crops are good generally.
Mr. N. A. Peay, of JBaddict, epent
Friday with his sister, Mrs. R. V.
Bray, of Oakland.
The Mistes Ford, of Mitford, spent
several days this week with their
aant, Mrs. R. "W.Featherston.
The young people ot oar neignoorhood
z.ve expecting to have & piefcic.
Of Cf uree we ara ail anticipating a
Mr. W. S Hallford, after spending
sevaral pi smt days vtith relative*
and fricml*. returned to North Carolina.
Miss i > : :> '.Vi.lingham, ofTricktimville,
i- vi i i g lulatires and friends
a' Duck i ;k.
Miss Fannie Hall ford has re'lun.ed
from Trickumville after a week's stay
with relatives and friends.
Mr. Henry Robertson, of Oaklan1,
Iopt his entire corn crop on the creek.
He 5-pent the day here yesterday and
was greatly troubled with the blues.
Chei-r up Mr. Robertson, if vuu have
lost your corn you have not lov the
girls. Get your red wrapper.
Mrs. Devolt is very i 1, but by the .
belp of the Heavenly Father she miy
One of Bucklick's dude* is spending
to-day in Winnsbore.
Mrs. T. E. Smith is slowly recover- *
Eng. Eir. we trust she ^ ill soon be!
well. ii o. f.
Scily 24, 4S97.
[We have since learned that Mr*. J''
Dsvolt died Sunday morning.? E 1.] f
He wan a Dandy. j
Manager?Can you pitch good ball?
Applicant?Well, I should smile. "
Why when I send in my snake curves,
ie batter t?ink9 he has de delirium
remens. Pitch? Weill guess.
Incontinence of water during sleep
s stopped immediately by Dr. Detoh j
)urs Anti Diuretic. Cures children
nid adults alike. Price $1. Sold by '
W. E. Aiken, Druggist, Winnsboro,
C. * a
g gsas! in ^spaa gssgL
IwwrCT Cm g | asa
:OURTS OUR RIGHT TO THE
>RD "CASTORIA," AND
A," AS OUR TRADE MARK.
of Hyannis, Massachusetts,
iER'S CASTOR1A," the same
5 CASTORIA," which has been
rs of America for over thirty
ihe wrapper and see that it is
om me to use my name exluhich
Chas. H. Fletcher is
>f your child by accepting
nc druggist may offer you
lore pennies on it), the in3
does not know.
'e Always Bought"
1LE SIGNATURE OF
ever Failed Ton.
HAY 3TKCCT. NEW YORK CITY. )
KOCIJR KOKBED AGAIN.
On Wednesday night burglars again
vifite;] iho merchant tailoring estab-1
lisbmcn I ?,f Mr. W. G. Xlochc on Plain |
streetn I once more the entire stock
in trade was carried off. It was only
a short Mine airo mat burglars cleaned
llr. Jloclje'* shop out. Twr- of them
were caught and most of the goods recovered,
but neither received any punishment
worth mentioning because of
the lack of eridaace. The same fellows
seem to be at it again, their evident
intention being to break up Mr. II,che's
business.? The ,Slate.
WHAT TO DO.
There is comfort in the knowledge
so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmers
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy
fulfills every wish in relieving pain in
the b:xck, kidneys, liver, bladder and
every part cf the urinary passages.
It corrects inability to hold urine and
scalding pain in passing it, or bad
effect following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to get
up many times during the night.
HThn rmM anr? tho ovfr?r>rr?inftrc ofFnp.t
of Swamp-Root is soon realized. It
stands the highest for its wonderful
cures of the most distressing cases. If
you need a medicine you should have
the best. Sold by drnggists, price fifty
cents and one dollar. You may have
a sample bottle of this great kidney
remedy sent free by mail, als:> a pamphlet.
Mention The News and Herald
and send your fall postofiice address
to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton,
N. Y. The proprietors of this
paper guarantee the genuineness of
this offer. *
For VOX*KG I.ABIES. Itoanokc, Va.
rv-nr.n icot rino rvf tlio 1ort/1in<T
V ' J I VX W??V <
Schools for Young I.adies in the SOuth.
Magnificent buildings, ail modern improvements.
Campus ten acres. Grand
mountain scenery in Valley of Va., famed
for health, European and American teachcrs.
Full course. Superior advantages in
Art and Music. Students from twenty
States. For catalogue address the President,
MATTIE P. HARRIS,
HINDERCORNS The only som Care for I
Coras. Stopi ali pain. Makes waJkire ea<Y. 15c. atDruwists.
HAIR BALSAM 1
^?|}JE3 dtacjci tad beamlf.es the hilcB
Promo:ee a lcyirjci growth. S
ffiilssSwpra* Never Fallu to Eestero Giaya
Hair to its Youthful Color, a
If yoa are CONSUMPTIVE or Iiavo |
Indisr?et<on. Painful llld or Debility of any kind >us?
PARKER'S SING-SB. TONIC. Many vriio wore hopotosB
ead oscouragwi &h> e regained health by Ka use.
Free of All Cost
a liberal trial quantity of
wpnon oiTTPnui i
The famous Silver Polish.
It's unlike others and will surprise
you. Simply send your address on a
SILICON, SO Cliff St., New York, N. Y.
We S3ak? special offers to housekeeper*.
WE SEND IT FREE
YOUjSG AND OLDRejoice
With Us in the
We will ?end you by mail, ABSOLUTELY
FREE, ia plain packages, |
ALL PO vYER FUL i >II.! i OFFMAN'S
VITAL liE55',OK \TIYE
ccifli :i !fi/ii <r;i :i;<> mrmanently
sure. LOST MAXII-OD, SELFSEXUAL
VAIJI' U^ELE, i<'l ()!1 - FOREVER
NlGti V EMISSIONS 11 I all unnatural
(1 rsius. Return^ to former ippearinces
If we could not core, we would not
send our medicine FREE to try, and
-lq\t tttIipti snfisfip^. Write to-d:\v. a?
.. - - - , j
:Ms may not appear again.
Incorporated. 3-31 w
SUBSCRIBE 10 |
I Ml III HERALD, i
? mrur .n>. gg .
mi w m
Why Have Chills When
You Can Stop Them
fo" 50c. with
j _____ .1. ?
TT A X *"T7* -\TAT' nnTTV ATTT) T\TO
HA VJD xvu oujo^ vujr^?yjLO- ^
TILLED WITCH HASEL? 2 CyC
HOUSEHOLD AMMONIA, IOc*
TOILET SOAPS TOO NUMEROUS
If you want something
nice in STATIONERY
give us a call and we
will convince you.
If you get warm come and we can
give you as nice cold drink as you can
I get anywhere iu the State.
T, F, Davis & Co,
How Is This
Celluloid Starch, Tan
and Ox-blood Shoe Polish,
Baker's and Sweet Chocolate
A variety of Flavoring
Ice Cream Saucers,
Ice Tubs, Berry Dishes,
Glass Fitchers and GoDiets,
Fruit Jars and
$r.io a bushel.
For the above
a TTT *1 rr
A Win 11 Hlj
For the next 60 clays
only I will be situated
so that I can repair
Gins at the old stand.
Those desiring repairs
bring their gins without
^Parties needing new ribs on their
gins should send in their orders immediately,
as the ribs will have to be
shipped from the factory.
W. J. ELLIOTT.
I have just received a barrel of
LI T Llnirn'o
O z J i JL 1C1 I 1 ^ o
Pure and ready for pickling i
all kind of vegetables. The
same as Heinz uses for putting
up his fine pickles.
Also a lot of nice pickles
im KTT- liim
pui. up uy nun.
Will call special attention
to these goods.
J, L. Beaty. I
TT A T Q A
_ALXXAJ kj Jc.
alTILt' [IT I
WE ARE SHOWING SOME
pretty things ip White Goods, Satin,
Stripe Organdies and ?pen wcfrk
affects. Also Plain India Linen,
Xaimook and Dimities, Embroideries
and Laces in variety. Very sheer
Silk Sfcripe Linens for waists, Crash
for skirts to mateh, Colored Organ.
dies. Jlislint and Jackonet look
pretty and make cool dresses for hot
SOME GOOD VALUES IN
Ginghams?new patterns and colorings.
New styles and colors in
Belts. Silk Mitts?black and colored.rLadies'
and p etty. Ventilated Corsets.
.^ajuwiuA.nj / ^ T" ~T~ /""
Xew lot of Ladies' Oxford Ties ;
Misses' and Children's Oxfords and S
I Low-cut Congress.
A large assortment of styles and
Gents' Gauze Shirts.
Sicilian and Alpaca Coats and Y<
"We hare liad a big sale in Sprin
out balance of summer stock at very
A dollar frill move a lot of good
; lar. Come and see us. We will ma]
I ""T- Ji
CRASB - AI I
1 ~s "v -r /n t r
j??51U- : ?>_ti
of these goods. VV
woods and make th
COME EARLY A
| Q. D. WU
Mt Soil Institute
S.QC IB'iiiL srsswit ucgmg ?... _
P-apil is required to pay an entrance le
Tcino n.?Scholars in the Graded Sc
except ic cases wh.?re they take up exrr
Oi*e extca, 75 cents per month; two exr
Literary course, 7o cents per
" ?" i-nr*hirla oil fh?; n
&acii mgaer cuu H5C lUuiuuv mo r
' in '.private :fami)ies.
The recor d of the fcholars of this scIj
l3*eir standi ng in the higher collet-, is.
E^For further particulars aadr^s
W. H. \N
i T M.
N JJ (J til-L"
), s. c. j
UUJLl uilUllliiiu I i
md Strap Sandals in black and tan.
Sandals. Gents' Southern Ties and
colorings in Negligee Shirts?cheap. ^
Millinery, and now anxious to close
low prices. /
s these hot days. "We need the dolte
it pay yon.
WELL & RUFF.
'ill sell them to you
you can buy the
lND get first
aM Graded Sclool
3RO S. C.
3, 1897, and ends June 24, 1898. Each
e of 50 cents *o meet contingent cxhool
are not required (o pay tuiWoa,
a studies in the Collegiate Department,
ra, $1. month.
se, $1.00 per month.
Jlassieal course, $1 .50 per month.
recede. Good b\>ard can be obtained
ool at competitive exaornatfooss, *id
tbe be ;t gn&nniee of iU ^fSeieiic^.