Newspaper Page Text
The People's Journal
PICKENS- S. C.
PREACIIER ON GOOD ROAI)S
Sound Doctrine for Men of
Every Class andt( Condition In:
.Rev. Victor 1. Masters, a native of
Anderson Jounty, delivered an -ad.
dress recently before the Beech Island
Farmers' Club, which is worthy of ro
production in our columns, and is at
A review of some of the most saheni
points which have been fixed, showing
the surpassing importance of road im
provement can never be out of place
in this country of ours, where we can
make no advance in our institutions
except as we educate the voters up to
seeing the need of such advance.
It is not generally known that early
in the last century the national gov
ernient for quite a period took an in
terest in and constructed public high
ways. John C. Calhoun was a cham
pion for the cause. The most endur
i,ig, tangible fruit of the agitation was
a splenlidly constructed road from the
Atlantic seaboard across the Alle
ghamies through Ohio, Indiana ai
Illinois, to the Mississippi. This road
is still in existence, and has done its
shaie as an object lesson in favor of
With the advent of railroads and a
contemporaneous financial panic, gov
ernmental road improvement |went to
the wall, against which it has nestled
since, until recently. Vastly import.
ant to the country's welfare as is the
condition of the public highways,
never a word was spoken in a Presi
dent's message until soie years ago,
Mr. McKinley in four lines called at
tention to the fact that the Secretary
of Agrinul' "re was co-operating with
citizens of the republic in every sec
tion, looking to the betterment of the
To the efforts of Secretary Wilson
to the growing use of the bicycle, and
of the automobile, and to a natural,
but slow growth of interest on th(
part of the general public may be as
cribed the present improved itate o:
the public mind.
U1IEAT COST OF ILAULiNO.
There is gradually transpiring a
greater intelligence as to the value 01
good roads. Government experimenti
show that in the South the average
cost of hauling a ton a mile is25 cents
that the average length of haul t<
market is twelve and one-half miles,
therefore it costs the Southern farmet
on the average $3.12 to haul a ton of
stuit. Not content with this result, I
have questioned fat mers who . have
tigured out practical y the same cosl
per mile. Now, if a farmer haulb
twelve tois of stuff to each horse
worked on the farm, and runs say a
Live horse farm, his hauling for the
year will cost lsi , a much larger sun
than he is likely to suspect.
Government calculations, based on
censua reports, reveal." te. ahtoundin
fact that the hauling connect,ed witi
farming opecrat,ionis costs one-fourth
the home value of the produce raiset
oni the farm I
A N AlPOSTi !tPlI E TO sA N i)Y ROA DS5
The value of goodl roads receivem
new light from the statement of au
tbenticated tract,ion tests. On asphalt
it, takes a force of only seventeer
pounads to move a ton; on macada
mized, 100 p)ounlds; on hard clay, 112
pounds; on ordlinary dlirt, 224 pounds(l:
while on sand it takes '148 pounds 1 01
all p)ossible roads sand roads are th<
worst. Not even the morass of rei
mud which racks the nerves and killh
the stock of the up-country South Car
olina wayfarer, for three months inl
midwinter, is worse than all-the-year.
round Aiken sand I Moreover t,hert
is something to stimulate heroism it:
tackling an up-country hill, or an up
country roadl full of mudlholes. There
is an attractive novelt,y in the sheei
uncertainty as to whether the next
slough of mud' and water -will com.
pletely engulf you, and t,here is a stim.
ulating uncertainty as to just, how hard
it will be to surmount that, thirty
live per cent. gradle on the next hill.
But t.he dead-level, mountainous, dle
bilitating, unrelenting, always hard
grindl of a sandl hed is unwholesome
t or a man's feelings, killing to his stock
andI paralyzing to his purse. A sand
bed to me represents despair. It
never changes, it is always there. It
always demands a tax of four hundred
per cent, of surplus energy needed for
something else. It is t,he climax of
discouragement to a traveler and of
p)roltiestroying expenses to a far
A J.ONO IIAUL ON hAD ROADS MEANS
I said loose sand was the worst pos
sible road and offered statist,ics to
show that it is four times as hard to
dIraw a load over sand as over hard
clay. However, there is one
thing worse tihan a sand bed, it is a
sand hill. FCxperiments show that, it,
takes somet,hing more than six times
t,he power to draw a load up a five and
one-half per cent, grade on any sort of
road tihan It takes to draw t,he same
load on level roads. Now if it is four
times as hard to draw a load on level
sandy roads as on level hard clity It
wil rtake twenty-.four times the power
tondraweahlad up a sand hill of flye
take to draw the? se lotad on god
level roads. So the elia of trac
tion impossiblity is reaced o ,ac-ns
h I iIf these figures seem fanciful to
you, suppose you refresh yourow
memory, which points to their truth,
by some experimentation6 A marn
who lives In t,he sanrd hills twelve
miles fromi the market is practically
out of the race with his fellow farmers
In trying to put produce on the mar.
ket In competition with them. If yai
do not believe it look at the run dowmi
condition of, for Iistance, certain sec
tions of Edgefleld and Aiken counties
which are handicapped by a long haul
and bad roads to market.
CL,AY FOR BAND ROADs.
Sand roads are such an incubus in
some special attention to their im
provement will be fit. The standard
local .and also the governmental 0t.
perimental treatment of sand roads is
simply a layer of clay. Comparatively
speaking, sand roads require no dram
age, they are constitutionally too dry,
if they were damuper they would be
better. The only drainage requisite is
that there be some ditches so con
structed at threatened points that they
will take off any deluge of water re
sultant on hard rains so that tho bed
of the road many not be' washed lown
into a great gully, something very easy
for a sand road to do.
Local road experts tell me it will
not cost more than $100 per mile to
put a layer of clay seven inches thick
across a space eight feet wide on a
road. In this community clay can al
ways be had within a half mile of the
point where it is needed.
If good clay roads can be construct
ed for $100 or even $250 per mile, it
would he a magnificent investment for
any community with sand roads.
Figures given above show that sand is
four times as hard to haul over as good
clay. But say it is only twice as hard,
over good clay roads twice the load
could be carried, so it would take
hut half the time and labor at
half the expense. If twelve tons
are hauled to a one-horse farm at
a cost of $2.00 per ton and there are
200 horse farms in a township, it would
take $4,800 to do the hauling for that
township. On good clay roads it would
cost not over $2,400, a saving of
$2,400, which would clay 24 miles of
The above is somewhat theoretical,
I grant, but it is based on facts and
common sense. Though the figures
may not be worth much in an exact
computation of cost, they speak loudly
in showing the presence of an evil con
dition as to rural transportation, a con
dition which must be remedied, else
our country will fil behind more pro
gressive sections which are awakening
to the fact that good roads pay.
Good roads mean good schools, well
attended churches, genial neighbors,
intelligent citizens. Good roads mean
valuable lands. In no case recorded
has the accrument in the value of lands
failed to more than cover the cost of
Good roads mean that the towns
will no longer deplete the country of
many of its best citizenas; they mean
rral free mail delivery. If all other
planks were knocked out of the party
platform in South Carolina for the next
ten years and a good broad plank look
ing to road improvement was inserted,
it would be better for every community
in South Carolina, albeit fewer axes of
politicians would be ground and fewer
prejudices of voters would be aroused
t0 such a pitch as to become "interest
The Wit of the Great Statesneni
Flows Fast un(1 Freely.
Two ladies sat in the family gallery
in the Senate and discussed the vari
Ons Senators on the floor, to the evi
dent interest. of another lady who sat
"VWho is that short muau, wit.h etich
lots of hair andl a sort, of a sarcastic
smile ou his face?" asked one of the
"The one all scruniched downi ini his
chair with his lower lip st,icking out,?"
" That's Spooner. iIe's one of the
big debaters, Hie's from Wisconsin."
"Oh, I thought that muist be Sena
"VWhat muade you think so?''
"His clot,bes. Those queer gar
ment,s couldn't, have been miade any
where this side of Wisconsin."
Aft.er this dlialogue the lady who
hadl been list,ening wvent (downi to t,he
Marble room and told one of the door
keepers that she would lhke t,o see
Senat,or Spooner. lie came outt and
was appropriated by the lady and taken
to one of the big leatner lounges.
",John, dear," said the lady, " as
your dut,iful wife I have to report that
I heard two ladies talking about, you
upl in the gallery."
"They said something pleasant,, .I
hope," said Senator Spooner.
"Not so very pleasant," said Mrs.
Spoonier. " One of thetn remarked
that she could tell that you camne from
Wiscons'n because your clot.hes could
not have been made anywhere Eas:, of
there, and, John"
" I hope you- will take my advice
now and stop buying your clothes in
The other morning before the State
hood bill had been vo,ted on Mr.
Davis, of Florida, pushed into the Dem
ocratic cloak-room. and hung his new
P'anama hat on a convenieint peg. A
cluister of his colleagues were discuss
ing the -speeches of the previouis day,
and finally camie around to praise for
the remarks of Delegat,e Smith, of
" I understand," interposed the
Floridian, " that 'in spite of Smith's
able.argument in behalf of the bill, lie
isn't goiing to vote for it."
" Oh, I don't believe that," came a
chorus of responses.
" Well, I understand it is really
.true," reIteriated Mr. Davis.
Hugh' Dlsiore, of Arkansas, rose
up to protest, but a thought struck him,
and be 'only smiled.'
" It's really so,' Mr. Davis insist,ed
again, by which time it dlawned1 on the
argumentai,ive group that delegates
from the TerrItories hv .vie t
no vote. hv ~~,bi
". In the gilded East they call it re
parteQ," said Uncle Joe Cannon, "but
inr my Stat& what . I have reference to
is known as the 'come back.'
"I heard a good one on the car coin
mng Aup 'this .morning. The c'lur was
plumed ntot~ a'hIn:oung inan nd
the4 Int i~ She nearly squashed
oaths under hs breah. mutrd ec
" T o:0 . w I Qi . lilu in th e '
gent,leman next to yo,dntyou? hde
asked,.o,dnt o? h
man. 'Wel,' said she, comfortabli
so do 1.'
Senator Mallory, of Florida, bald
a door.knob, sat in the IDemocrat
cloak room, says the Washington co
respondonco of the Now York Worli
le called for a page. A boy came
who had a big bunch of hair standir
straight up from his forehead.
4 Son," said the Senator, " wli
don't you got that cowlick of you
iixed? You should train it down, <
when you get married it will give yoi
wife a line place to grab hold of."
? Senator," said the boy meekly, "
that' the way you lost your hair?"
An old lady who sat beside Sonat
Depew in a street car asked him ho
to get to the White House. Tihe Sen
tor told her. She leaned far over ia
" I beg your pardon, but will y<
kindly speak a little louder. I am vei
The Senator spoke louder. 'Th
the old lady began to tell him ho
much an affliction her deafness was.
" Have you ever tried electricity'
the Senator asked.
" Well," she said, "( I was struck I
lightning last summer, but it didn't t
tme any good."
Senator Penrose and Senator lIac:
burn were walking through the capito
Two pretty, red-cheked country gir
" Did you see those girls?" ask(
Blackburn. "They were very pretty.
" Yes," answered Penrose. " Tt
were the kind we Philadelphians cai
'brown-sugar girls.' "
"'rown-sugar girls?'" repeat
Blackburn. " What does that mnean?1'
"Sweet, but unrolined, ''replied Pei
A N I) GlE ERN141<
The building in which Edgar Al l
1'oe edited the Southern Literary Me
senger in Itichmond, Va., is still stan
ing and it is proposed to place a sui
able commemorative tablet, on its wall
.Iohn .1. Anderson, tihe colebrati
historian, entertained the other day
party of school children with stories
peoplc of old times and of his o1
memory of LaFayette and Aaron 3iu
and John Quincy Adams.
Albert \V. Payne, of Bangor, M
has practiced law cont,inuously f
sixty-seven years, having been ahati
ted to the 'enlohscot County bar<
May '8, 1835. Ile is the oldest lawy
in point of contmuaous service in Ne
Germany has the largest sailing ve
sel in the world, the Preussen,
eight thousand tons, jtust launchetd
(G'eestemuundle. The I'reussen is 4
feet long and 5.3 feet wide. She dra
3-1 feet and has a spread of sail of .1l
000 sqiuare feet.
Gen. Sir Evelyn Wood, commniandl
of the British Second army corps, I
just entered upon his liity.irast ye
of service, having leceived his first a
pointmem in the royal inavy ona I1
18th of Apli! 185k', whet little mo
than 1-1 years ol age.
Gov. B. F. Hlawkes, who made
speech at t,he dlecorat,ing of the stata
of Gen. U. S. Graint, ini the rotundla<
the capitol last week, is one of ti
three living conradles of the Gener
am his cadIet (lays at West Il'oint. lean
Dana and Longstreet are the othn
Miss Lillian Trhomas has airived
Washington with her oil plort,rait
Prosidont, McKinley. The late l'rca
dent sat for this p)ortaait just befoi
leaving for his WemTstern t,rip, andm( it wi
the last, timo lie sat for a portrait.
will be exhibited at the Corcoran A
- George iLobinson, of ClIevelani
Ohio, who is believed to be the, olde
man in that city and the oldest, O
Fellow in the world, celebrat.ed the or
hundred andl secondI anniversary of h
birtnh last Sund(ay. His wife, whom lI
lost abouat a year ago, lived to the as
John Quincey Adams lButts has jun
comp)leted half a century of service a
t,own cloak of Canaan, Maine, and ia
friends there claim that in thirty yeal
he has riot missed attendIing the annua
and1 special town mneetings, and that,
hanid but has has recorded the priocee(
ings in t,he ollicial records.
Congressman Lacey, of Iowa, ha
contribmted to the Congressional Rtet
ord an essay in which ho says: "1'h
buffalo was the noblest of all the wil
animals that inhabited this countr
when America was discovered. II
was a gentleman among boasts, just
the game hog is a beast among genth
" Nearly a billion more postag
stamp)s ha am been issuedl to the pes
oflilces of t,ae United States since JulI
1, last, than were issued (luring thm
whole of the previous liscmal year. Thi
is indlicative of a great inacrease in th
postal business." Cheap rates for pul
lie service appears to be a good an:
P'orto Rico is no)tso far behind u
as might 1)e sulpposedl. An aut,onc
bile line Is making regular trips acros
the Island, from San ,Juan to Ponc<
and a plan is under considerationt
place powerful automolles, drawin,
freight wagons, on the same routa
Many fIne roads are undler constru<
Lion in the island.
Dr. Woodrow Wilson, the new prem
ident of P'rinceton, who was formerly
pr'ofessor at Wesleyan UniversIty, a
Middletown, Conna., has accepted aa
invitation to spoak on "The Historica
and SocIal Significanco of t,he Wesley
an Movement," at the celebration o:
the bicentennial of thie birth of Joham
Wesley at Wesleyan University nexl
Pension Commissioner Ware ha
madle it a practice all his lIfe to pre
serve his letters. In hIs ofilce a
Topeka he has a great letter fIle con
taltinug more than 25,000 letters of
private character and another file con
Laning about as many of a biusinesi
charact.er. Hie has these letters in
lexed in such a manner that he cat
is To physical wvarntings wvill
ioften p~reventt a serious
illness. When there are
I. ff~ oppressive fultness aifter
11i telchi, headache) diz
ygitsltless, promtpt aitten-.
tiot skul be given to
rs ,,the cotnditiotn of the diges.
)r tive' andt nutritive sys
.l tents. Not all these
symptoms will occur at
once or in anv sitngle
itsea+se, butt auty otne of thtet
-intilts it disorder ed
cotnditiont of thte stomttaeIt
anid othter orgatns or diges
)rtiott atnd nutitiont
Wv A~ promtpt citre of these
-cot(liI.iots will be effected
by the timely use of ),.
I)iscovery. It hteais dis,
oil eases of the stomtach Ila(
.yother olg:uls of dhigestioni
Y 101(nd ntrtition, perfecttly
antd pernlanetly. 11l:uty
l f diseases, seentitngly re
wttote fronat the stottlach,
have their origin in a
(Iisease(1 con(litioit of the
"organs of' digestioni and nuttritiont. ";oldett
Medliea I )iscer Cy " cures thtotgh the
sitotntaclt dtiseatses Whticht have thteir otig it,
)y in~ a (diseasedi cond(itiont of the stomtach. amid
to itentce diseasies oif Ilive,t lutngs, loaxtit atnd
othtet organts ar e cured by ttse of " I)is -
co vetry. " It cotitain nt to a4( lcohot. ..i itert
opnt coc:aitle, or (,thter tt;trcotie. It is a
ktrite tetperantee ttediiini.
Aeeel t tt) stibstititte for "(:~oldett Med
teal iscovery." 'lThete is utothtittg else js sgo.
"I wass nt lutat wreck -estutl' no~ t sleep or eat,"
;ll writes Mir. J. (). itvers, of lterrymtaat Crtwf'hrd
S, cc)., Mou. "Vo t o v.:w'e , s I I rld tiiil t( i, ,,
(Iurlors' but receivetlI ver y little is ittfit. I I,)st
!y? flesh atnd s4trmengthi. wats niot atble to do at good
11day's work. I commutenaced takintg I)r. lt.'le is
(:oldett Met ial tI)i:cuiveay)', anid whiert I h".d t
tatkent ote bottle 1 coul tIsleel). aitd myt va.plctile
(1 was two:rfllTo pyityued. iave inktt wive
tx llts il n ftesirtv rvnt sru
lit. I 'iere's I 'leatsautt 1r'ellets cure eon
Il- tsiptio by ttrinttg Wte cattse. rhey do
nlot bieget the pill htabit.
0) tWrit instantly to anyone of them by 11n,dteo ujc atr
U~ titi1t~ tttt cao Sij4t ,nbtter.rsi
O)nb Industry ing the Soulth appears
to be itI highly thotving b i
0T'he .1acksontville Metropolis says: "Ay
Lu few years ag~o evy 1)wil(1 of ice used
here was brought orom M iny. Nowi I
41 lacsonille h:ts bno) less ott eight
factor'ies, aill in full ist, and trne
out it splenid article, aid the stroi ait
Ssi'li o atltdii ottir olrans.' odie
ac issuh8 o i oeadarl(.'Ii ll.70 there were only f("utr i(ce factories
w it te country. Now there are netrly
80u MO)about half1 of them in tire South.i
rr The sntest railway has been built
to thte or(et of PelrCy i. Lei-1 iof 11r.
annetx (if his residenie lit Isretwootd
or\osy el'iee' 1ldcestr A-1-eidica
L. 'IThe little line is really a toy, hut o
Ia f the most marvellous tiys ever made.
er It tli resoits expit size it is iti x
w act replica of the track, loS-oltlotives,
rolig~ stock, iand station eqipmet of
the Ldo att1 Northwestern Hal
waty. I. hitseat t ite snut to 1
!1 nintety feet longL iaIn( thirty feet wie, I
and is taised on i retle three feet
, A distiotaly, steattkitint. i oll 11
the other dty, said that i response to
Lit 11pea11 for itiout atrticles for 111e Oilt
s to Africat fiteat a Ivlkilti stool was
!isent to hitt from En-utit d. lie gave
It to die n fgre oivt,se ditty it as to
i tilte lir org ti's, en tdb ise ofn'' "otis t
coety." I uth cositt rsto (la tlien .ether*
tpiatti omate, rot (tlier curoic Itd bis- I
A ccep t t t o ~tirc b itt Wit Itobltt Aled
10:1 lbsc~vety.' '*lh r istti (thittg etlse
ofwris l1. y. ies, Iof rliei(it : w' bilk i
stCo.o ye ty twoe eiassa tr sherice wton']
itsit tt l ritg!' :s '1rbl oco o <
t: kn RtebttIco is tep ;tifecleryapptte
w: Aromy tid intoil v t :e Fe eral Co
botgese1. u silhtnvn.
li. li-e-s ll:s tit Al' e l s etc tt
itTh foipatow intg isetletase.dan Tex
notAmog the cindiat.s fo]h nt
0( ttsate ter any oone hob
Id has such usIgh clitu n the Stapears
C th te wa anhly w trvnevertalitn
0 bT .ocksonvll Mh oois says:ifl he "Ae
s. cause wnlacsbrough from Mdiny.Nw
i-Jcnill e was nho les s than igho
c,-ralcis cainat fulr Congrean uring h
it out ac spleido arce,dand the lorod
is setgot ofo teatme frianero. rune
san17 atere ere onlnyfear of ctist
m~ htihe u ary Ntdfo itr a rng
ii0h, aboe,hafiocehe in the sfougt
rr hesistanlyt gailway hs districtian
tos thd orde oey he. hasbrghta
to, hine ofhse frsidene natl(inareaod
ben.fioraley, tea A1achstr,)ngan..
l. Te witts al)ointseal at toy,ebun, of
mI ofthe waront marvelo .oys stver mad.
Vr wnolrkesoncts fcet, ificat is on te
Ccat,to re lar f the ttack lomorts
rolingmtec, and entrdth tqipen lon
the la ondonryth anighofthetr atr
way.k g1ardsas eenyteeian a toomk
n aInth ee long amlttir . ofeeManwide,,
and the camaised on trenslatre See,
-ent amissiotnt ,dspeantgnerloo
t.hen oth Day eid ofa inoresponse- to
ia Asricn farmkabmiglkingth e was
p-- siege in the battle wofser'ysi Creek to
was. misiathead,u,awnt giealions te
re and ist [(ih irs, wasyi the bes e
oL arediome rg, t8he cowy sheds bruis- 2
a be, arod atrd, Wbut with nood.y
e io Whnene and was in tepightaton
of hisece hies, athe battd:" lesk ofI
rsItoorh niC,asslia, anul ash wnt
attls Reord in andhentonfiledeat
wAsrmys Ind inrt ther FiderandCon
srirmihes.olloig is candecord whic Ix
trspakse foro itsletetheBrwl
Among he ofniaiisfort CtheUit
in1d it becae there ay o moneh
ha asuht Ighcmpn the SevnhCngtoala
C utocaWiea 0lo i canddr hdt er began
awit tea, and ha woant figer tbsrn
Wlhbut one rmlit waposn,n mahe a
mcas aresied frompagn buty.s e
eand 18n 1hle was oe agai ohppaos
it "Black latit, to oredoomathe lowd
seconstaof i the eectfromnegro ruli
then arecinc maghern yar oftonstadant
andfit.n heleha reemoed. byurhing
- i ers, whind becmes eh foughtd
let.t Salai sharested publi electonra
Tis, mant thaetmey has bro~ht
-oaires dotrcffo the in ationae tkeas
durin aotnee omnh illevery county
>f the district at the same time. Then
>rinted arguments, compiled from the
L,000 or more printed pages of testi
nony, had to be tiled with the commit
e0 of elections, then argued before
,hem, and finally fought out on the
loor of the house. Colonel Elliott won
From then to the present time he
as had the following fights with no
rro candidates, in each instance a con
asted election following the election.
n 1888 and 1890 with Tom Miller, in
.he latter case Miller was seated by
Lt.ed's Congress; In 1894, 189l and 1898
with George W. Murray, in the first of
which contests Murray was seated and
Jol. l0illIott unseated, and In 1900 with
Beckott, a negro preacher.
Thus, after eighteen years of relent
ess, laborious and expensive fighting,
Joloncl i;lliott reclaimed the dist"iet
,omposed of the coast counties from
iegro rule, and now has an uncontest
3d seat in Congress for the first time.
Col. E'Iiott is today at poorer man
,han he was In 1884.
Ills WORK IN CON3lisS
it is an axiom in Congress that a
nan with a contest can accomplish lit
,o for his district. Yet, despito slx
,eon years of contested elections, what
Jolonel I=Jlliott has accomplished for
its district and State e('u ius the work
f any mombo - of Congress in the Unit
I mention but some of his larger
vorks of at material kind: lie had
)assed the amendne.nt to the direct
ax refunding act, appropriating $500,
100 to reimburso the people of lisau
'ort for a part of their losses under the
lirect tax act of Congress, passed dur
ng the war. In order that the money
hould not be wasted in exorbitant fees
io volunteered to do, and did, all the
egal work r.ecesbary to secure the
ame from the treasury, taking all the
ostimony, thereby saving his people
housands of dollars in x penises.
lie procured an approiiation of
,500,000 to build at dry docic at Port
toyal, and has assisted in procuring
iundreds of thousands of dollars in im
>roving the place.
He obtained appropriation of ahutt
2 500,000 to deepen the bar of Winyah
lay, thereby allording an out.et to the
coan to the following rivers: Wacea
naw, Lumber, orcat i-'oe De, I4ittle
'oe Doe, Clark, Lynch, Mingo, UIlack,
Wateree, Congare, Santee and t.he
;amupit, and has gotten numeo'-ous alp
iropriations for these rivers.
Ile had cttablishe i in Charleston at
ow light house depot at a cou-t of $:35,
00: had the first garrison ordered to
Jharleston; was most active in getting
lie appropriation for building line
uarter.; on Sullivan's island; procured
'40,U00 for a public building at George
own, and secured from ahostile House
110,000 for the Charleston exposition,
nd at various times he has procured
ver $3d0,000 of appropriations for
Jharleston harbor, and after y-ars of
vork, $3:0,000 to improve inl-nd nli viga
ion between Beaufort and Ch ih rleton,
nd helped to obtain $50.000 to improve
he inland route north of Charleston.
IIRS'T 'TRlUS'T11 lTl:t
Colonel Il'1liott was the lirst man in
m)hlic life in this State to advise the
atrmers to combine against the cott,on
>agging trust, a movement which final
y resulted in the defe.t of that trust.
Io 1-i at prominent member of the Ju
liciary committee, one of the mi'st im
)ortant and inlluential committees of
I f Colonel Elliott Is sent to the Son
te the State of South Carolina will
avo a Senator whose life is without at
lemish, whose political record of
wenty odd years is unspotted, whose
erviec in war was long and consleu
me, aand, abhove all, a seasoned anud
voll tratined legislator, whose accus in
attedl experIence of sixteen yeatrs in
;ongress will be an asset to the SHato
rhich it would take yeatrs for a new
nan to acqu ire.
Abovo all he is a man whose honor,
haracter and reputation are above re
"My hair was falling out and
turning gray very fast. Bhut your
Hair Vigor stopped the falling and
restored the natural color.''-Mrs.
E. Z. Benomme, Cohiocs, N. Y.
It's impossible for you
not to look old, with the
color of seventy years in
your hair! Perhaps you
are seventy, and you like
your gray hair! If not,
use Aycir's Hair Vigor.
In less than a month your
gray hair will have all the
dark, rich color of youth.
$I.00 a bottle. All druiggsts.
If your druggist cannot Ruppily you,
send uts one dollar and we will expres
you a bottle. no, sure and ive the nlanoe
of your nearest ex press ,n c'e. Adiras,
J. C. AVY ERi CO., Lowell, Mass.
D)epartments of Medicine Dentlistry
3d l'harmacy. F"or palrticulatrs and
atalogno address, Christopher Tomp
ins, M. D) , Deoan, Ricohmond, Va.
Gin System Bargain.
FORt SAI,E-A SE'COND-HIAND
10 Saw Gin Systemn,consisting of four
l Saiw Gins and( Feeders, one 2-10 Saw
it Flue, one 2.10 Saw 'thomas El1e
ttor System, complete with fain dis
abutor, good1 condition. Priice low.
his outfit has to be mnoved by .July
sth. Any further inaformalion cheer
lily given. Terms cash. M. S. Unai
y & Sons, Clintona, 8. C.
1)pen1 faotu June 1stto Oct. 1stl
4,G30 feet ahoye sea level. Popullar re
rE. Itoom for 710 guests . 30 miles from
reenville, iii from I revard, N. U I)esira
a cottages for famil'es. Rlesident physi
an. T'elephone and daily malls, floE
ad cold baths. Ench'a'ihing scenery, ilow
g spirinigs. 'Tempora.uire from 50 to 75
agrees. Reansonable rates. All ministers
iper week. Write J1. B. lBramlett.. Marl
ta,. (1., about hack tranisportationi. 14eor
J. E' (GWiNN, MANAURR.
Umesar's Head, S. C.
A\'egetable Prepara1tion Or 'S
ting tie Stomachs atd I3owe is ol
(less and1 Ilest.col inis IlWilher
Opilint, Morpiile nor Mile'rll.
NOT NAi1t C w C.
limy,,hu 4rent -
B~/w d4r a
Auy-yew ! r.
!li liiha:n abirfa +
"nl r/y .ligvtr
iOitr/vi fY uivy
A pel'fecl leiedly I'or (onstipai
1ion, Sour Slon'1l0h,I)iarhlFoe h
ness and Loss OF sixEP.
FacSimile Siunlurc or
N EW% YOIHIK.
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER
Lime and Cement Coinpan'
" , i iit, IUay, Uhiatl slon, S. U.
Ilea<inarters for I ilIlc. ('( Ia nt I, l'Ihist
l'aint, ( )ils 1ini \'arnlish s.
Ivler4 in 11,air, 'I'Iirra ('o a I'i
liuoling,r SheathIi,. I11-'a rs, anIal all 4"h:1
of Buib(linlg Matelrial.
Uni ou ocilig resb~4Ice II44~4 li:ita. <i
C arnaes Surlrkn<- tes.
Stiieake a.1 e A-r an A-h oi m
parri,ons pof:1 i4)1 i.441
The~ seso 1 or \"ul es an<r~ l iforse V'is pr
.vet, Iteembetr, we~ paa no4 hou41se rent en1
4141 our1 Iown w iirk. We4 will sell anivliim,
WH I --
knownV1 to 11 thele on114 espllidl
Io lilish i
If youi nee44l:anyt.hinIg ill 441r lne a pa
w~1Ith 414esigns.ill ice 14 i o vo4 r honIII W1114 ,
lwirs. 5:D'li 41N111 'I(i AI ND41 :
(Contractor and Bu iler
DR. J. P. CARLIsLE
Groenivillo, S. 0.
Oflice ovor Add isons D)rug Storo.
For Infalnts and Children.
The Kind You Have
T11r CINTAU1I1 COMPANY. NYrW YQQK ITY
haetons and( VWagons
lii Ia r I lt il'l : ~St hetaoi- e I (ri.,1 1, 'IIlln &
'1 lI ., aV l tit li1h1r;l W g1.,1h
af :til iX aegiglosl u
ill I-itwlllorh ul eh v afw h ' i
elI,t ca hir ow au owi re:tti 1 -1 -uwe
Picv k r ens Stnl e. oi
A ony or n i yatL ,
i W WCI , 10.lW H .'8. U
(o 1:01 ir. - .ln s u m