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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, August 28, 1902, Image 4

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The People's Journal.
The Expenses Must be Reduced
or More Tixes Will ilave to
be L.eviecl.
The financial condition of the State
and the necessity for judicious action to
relieve the embarrassment in paying
current expenses have been comment
ed upon now and then, but the L.ogis
lature continues to make appropria
tion without regard to consequences,
and the treasury finds itself in debt
to the amount of $300,000 this year.
The following statement is interest
ing to the people who pay the taxes,
and is made by Mr. Jesse T. Ganut,
of the Secretary of State's ollice, with
which he has been connected for sev
eral years :
I am requested by various parties to
give my authority for assertions which
I have made as to the financial condi
tion of the State. As the time allowed
a candidate for the Secretary of State,
five minutes, does not permit a refer
ence to authorities, I am forced to
adopt this method in complying with
these requests.
The following letter from State
Treasurer Jennings is responsible for
the assertion which I have mado, that
a deficit of $300,000 has been created
within three years :
"Mr. J. T. Gantt-Dear Sir : I take
for granted there was no money bor
rowed by the State Treasurer for 1898,
1899 and 1900, as Dr, Timmermian
said at Gaffney that he had not had to
borrow any. For 1901 we. borrowed
$175,000. Up to this tine we have
borrowed for 1902 $220,000, and
the present indications are that we
will have to borrow enough more to
make out the entire $300,000 author
ized by the Legislature. Very respect
fully, R. 11. JENNINUS."
August 11, 1902.
As to the assertion that the rate of
taxation for State purposes in South
Carolina is already nearly twice the
average rate in the other States of the
Union, I give below the rate for the
fiscal year 1898 in twenty-nine States
of the Union, in mills upon each dol
lar of assessed valuation :
New Jersey, 0 ; Indiana, 9 10 of a
mill ; Maine, 1 3-4 ; Maryland, 1 3 4
Minnesota, 1 8-10 ; Michigan, 1 9-10
Texas, 2 ; North Carolina, 2 1-10
New York, 2 1-6 ; Arkansas, 2 1-2 ;
Missouri, 2 1-2 ; Montana, 2 1-2;
West Virginia, 2 1-2 ; Wisconsin, 2 1-2;
Ohio, 2 4-5 ; Washington, 2 9-10
Georgia, 3 ; Kentucky, 3 ; Oklahoma,
3 ; South Dakoh, 3 ; Virginia, :3 ;
Florida, 3 1-12 ; Oregon, 3 1.2 ; Col
orado, less than 4 ; North Dakota,
4 1-10 ; Illinois, 4 1-5 ; Tennessee,
4 1-2 ; Utah, 4 1-2 ; Kansas, '1 1-2
South Carolina, 5.
The taxpayers of the State are en
titled to an explanation of the reason
why, with a tax rate nearly twice the
average in other States, a defieit of
three hundred thousand dollars has
been accumulated within three years.
Six thousand dollars will be paid this
year as interest upon money borrowed
by the State Treasurer until next
year's thxes can be collected and ap
plied to this year's expenses.
Unless some means can be found to
supply the treasury of the State with
resources from other quarters the peo
pie are today face to face with either a
heavy increase in the lev y to meet this
deficit or a large reduction in the ap.
propriations, and consequently an in
adequate support of the present State
institutions. We cannot reasonably
hope to meet this condition by an in
crease in property values, for this de
ficit has been created in spite of an in
crease of forty million dollars (or 20
per cent.) in six years, which has not
been su flcient to reduce the rate.
-I have brought out these facts in an
endeavor to sbow the necessity upon
us of encouraging the provision of in
direct sources of revenue to aid in
supporting the State. The Secretary
of.,State's ofilce in most of the States
has been inade a revenue bearimg of
fice, and it should be made so in South
Carolina. Rtespecfully,
J. T. GANWr.
rough and tumble debate CJol. W. .
- Talbert is a hard man to faze. And
his repertoire of jokes is extensive and
well chosen. ".1 never saw Col.
Talbert downed but once,' said a can
didate, " and that was while he was in
Congress. It was on Friday, the day
when the pension bills swarm to the
front, and Col. Talbert, was raising
objection after objection and annoying
the Rtepublicans past endurance. They
were attacking him from all sidhes, and
he was replying every few miinutes mn
the hottest kind of language. Finally
a lhttle dried up chap from a Western
State got to his feet and hurled a few
acrimonious adjectives at Col. Talbert.
In his retort Col. Talbert quoted from
the Bible some stinging references to
the fool, and applied them to the man
from the West. The little fellow rose
again and, in a voice that cut like a
razor, he shouted: 'The gentleman
from South Car-o-li-na has seen fit to
lash me with words culled from Holy
Writ. He asseverated that the Bible
declares that the rod should be used
on the back of the fool, and urged me
to take heed of that admonition.
Permit m~e to observe that the Bible
. also declares that man must be born
again, and if by some strange twist of
fate the gentleman from South Car-o
ti-na is born again I hope to God he'll
be still-born.' Well, sir, the Rtepubli
cans rose in a body and fairly howled
with delight. The Speaker pounded
for order and Col. Talbert made an in
effectual effort to come again, but for
once in his life he could not rise to the
John Quinby, a cattle herder, of
- Fort Worth, Tex., was caught in a
stampede of cattle on a ranch near
thit place a short while ago, and was
' ) trampted to death by the infuriated
beast. Hie had, up to that time, been
considered 'as one of the very best
-cattle herders of that region.
Hynop,ie of an Addrcss llefore the
State Tenchers Aesoclntion biy Supt.
E. L. luighes, of Greenville, 1'rcei
dent of the Association.
What men believo is the principal
force in their lives. From our beliefs
spring our words and deeds. Who be
lieves most strongly, strives most zeal
ously. Faith is the mainspring of human
action. It may be good or evil as the
things we believe are true or false. All
faith is true faith, but it may be decely
ed, may fasten itself upon error. The v
power to believe is a good power, but s
the misapplication of it to holding and a
defending falsehood as truth is an evil
thing. Fallacies are beliefs in that which
is falsec-the perversion of the noblest
faculty to the basest use. They result
from false or defective reasoning based
upon ignorance or misapp! eheusion of i
facts. Everything evil spr!ugs from <
some fallacy. Those who accept and
maintain fallacies, who fol!ow them and
propagate them are the worst enemies of
mankind. Yet they are sincere, honest,
mean well, are ofLen pious, good people.
Deceived themselves they become blind
guides, lead others astray. Fallacies
should be resisted; error must be fought;
yet should those who resist, who fight,
be patient, sincere, sympathetic, beware
lost they themselves be mistaken and
another's truth-which is genuine-be
their fallacy. All are liable to be vic
Thee are false beliefs in all lines of
human thought. There are religious,
social, political, industrial fallacies, and
there are Educational Fallacies. Here
are some of them:
1. Education is a Panacea.
President Buyder, of Wolrord College,
said in an educational address rot long
siu(.o, " It is pathetic to so the faith of
the American people in Education." t
Why patbeic ? Because, whenever more t
is claimed for a thing or expected of it 9
than can be realized, disappoio.mot s
must result, the geater the expectrton
the more bi'ter wll be the disappo:nt.
ment. Educational progress in our coun
try has been marvelous. At psesent
more than $200,000,000 is ape it yearly,
over 400,000 teachers employed and
15,000,t )0 children enrolled in the pub
)c schools alone. This is indeed an
inca'culable force, and it is but na,u: al
that magnificent re: uits are expected
and accomnilished. But the school has
been so lauded, the importance of its
work so magnlfied that there bas grown
a sort of belief that educat'on w1i1 do
everything. That if good schools are
provided and the cbi1dtion kept in them,
they must of recess&ty be enab'ed to live
successiul lives. Do tbey ? A- e those
who aIC eAucated uuifo'-oly successful ?
Are they always lodustious, economical,
prudent, temperaLe, inOlPigeut, pat! iotic,
k:ud, religious. By no meaus Why not?
Be(ause condiUons are against tuom, not
bccause toe scuoo. has fai'od to do its
work wve!l. What agencies make con
dmtioen ? The home, tibe church, indus
tr'al institue!ons, government. Let us
call thlese lLstlta dons to act'ount. If orr
pupils fail to make good use of the edu
cat!on they receive in the schoo's, lot us
hold those responsible who are responsi
ble-the make-.s of conditions-es.ch in
its own sphere. The school cannot do
all the work, must not claim a!l the
credit, should not bear ali the blame.
2. The Church Should Keep School.
Out of the over valuation of education
in branches of secular learning has grown
this fallacy, which Is both re'lious and
educational. Should the chuich embark
In wholesale school keeping both reli
gion and education would suffer loss; do
ing a little at it Is no bette". The church
has a definite mission, a speCial woi k, a
D)ivine text book, and a God like-power.
Let it keep to that, do that, ter,ch that,
have faith in that. Let it cease to be
little public educat3on ; realize the great
ness of this force and uae it. It has no
time, nor need, nor call to teach spelling
grammer, arithmetic, whi'e the world is
so ignorant of and so Indifferent to the
Bible. It is its great pr'vilege to wme'd
a dominant influence In the home, the
school, the workshops and the govern
muent, while usurping the functiots of
none of them, It is the greatest Institu
tion on catth; let it not stool) to a lower
mission than its own.
8. Public Education Is Godless.
Churchmen say to the schools: because
you do not teach the Bible, therefore
you are Godless and we'll take your
work ; we're not very busy, we can do
yours and ours too. The schools do not
teach the Bible because warring creeds
will not allow them. Should pub'iceodu
cation therefore be called Godless ? No
true education is Godless. Whoever de
volaps the mind, the body, the heart of
Gray Hair
"I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor
for over thirty years. It has kept
my scalp free from dandruff and
has prevented my hair from turn
.ing gray."- Mrs. P. A. Soule,
There is this peculiar
thing about Ayer's Hair
Vigor-it is a hair food,
not a dye. Your hair does
not suddenly turn black,
look dead and lifeless.
But graduallythe old color
comes back,--all the rich,
dark color it used to have.
The hair stops falling, too.
51.00 a bottle. All druggists.
- If your druggIst cannot suppiy you,
send us one dollar and we will express
you a bottle. 11o sure andg gve the name
of your nearest er pres office.Address, a
( pit
Tolutnes, at times, of woman's happi- an
ess or misery. The dull, sunken eye, Pa
vith its dark circles almost surely speaks tot
f womanly ill-health, and its attendaiit thl
uffering. With the dull eye goes usu
lly the sallow, sunken cheek, tile drawn
touth, the shrunken form-the whole rot
;lory of woman's beauty marred by the cal
ifects of disease.
1)r. Pierce's Favorite Prescription cures
he diseases which undermine the health h
nd mar the beauty of women. It estab- be
ishes regularity, dries weakening drains, w(
teals inflamttnation and ulceration, and or
ures female weakness.
Sick women are invited to consult Dr. sh
ierce by letter free, and so obtain the is
Advice of a specialist upon their disease. ha
ill correspondence is strictly private W
ud sacredly confidential. Address Dr.
t. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. V. of
"With pleasure I send a few lines to let you in,
:ow that I feel mutch better than for eight pt
'cars befote taking yotir medicine." writes Mrs.
'ierce Geise, of 822 West PlIila. Street, York, Pa. to
Will reconmntend D)r. i'ierce's mnedicine to every
tersont who tuay itiquire as to what it hitas dote sc
or tite. I was trtl ed with fetnatle weaktness, '4
iitd begatit to thitk I wouldt never be well. If I
mtd contited the treattent prescrilbed by mny lu
loctor I don't know what would have becote of
ne. When your treatuent was coimenced 1y
veight was 1o8 poutds, at present it is 130- p
Iave htealthy color and zny frienda say I look1
veil. My bust thanks to you and my best w
vishmes, too, for wiat you have done for ma."
"Favorite Prescription" makes weak
vomen strong, sick women well. Accept
io substitute for the medicine which It
wvorks wonders for weak women. .I. H
)r. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cleanse
the clogged system from accumulated at
Impurities. th
child through instruction and training th
losoGod'sown work. The child is ready w
hen for the church to teach him its ce
ruth and nothing that he has learned at di
chool pi events it. The pubilc school is
it once an ally of the home and the
hurch, as well as business, social and
lolitical institutions, but it is such by
loing its own work with " Charity for
i and with malice towards none."
4. Is it best for a State that part of its
)opulation should be ignorant ?
This is the fallacy of the demagogue,
eooking votes. This gives rise to schemes
'or unequal division of educational funds .
to that part of the people may have
nueh, and another part, little. Intelli
ent citizenship has for ao long been
recognized as the safeguard of a free
3tate, that no sano man questions it.
And yet, to give to the most ignorant
-lass :f citizens the smallest possible
part of the find provided by the Stato to
insure the intelligence of its citizens, is
urged by some statesmen (?) and accept- i
ed by some citizens. Truly, those have
small faith tn the vittue of A nglo Saxon C
blood who say that the only way the
Anglo Saxon can hold his own with the
10thiopian is to keel) the latter bound in
bouds of ignorancc-chained to the soil.
5. Certain classes should have certain
kinds of Education.
That is to say that a certatn part of
the people are born to work and another
to shirk and each must be fitted by edu
cation to fulfill its destiny. The--e is an
clement of the population which appar
sntly is considered to be absolved from
manual labor ; another on which all hard
menial labor comes as an inherit ance.
Wealth, education and culture mark the
former ; poverty, Ignorance and degrada
tion the latter, and each must he trained ..
for its sphere. Men wiho vlolent'y object
to class Jegia'ation, adu se what is really
class education. Can the one c rist with
out bringing tihe otber ? Democracy Is -
opposed to clhiasm of all kinds. The
true democratic ideal is to give every
man his chance to do what be can do
best, and to aid him to do that. There
needs to be a revival of interecst in hon
rabie toel. The dignity of labor, the
sobi'Jty of tihe man who does honest
work with his hands, the necess'ty to ..
iumanity of the hand to hand strug,gle ..
with nature-of living near to natu:"
ihould be Insisted upon. TIhat educationT
a fatally defective which does not build 1
ipon this, whether for rich or poor. The
iuman race is like Antaeus of old who
wrestled with Hercules. As often as he ef
was thrown to the ground, the Earth, .
tis mother, renewed his strength ; and
t was only when Hercules held him
away from the earth that he was crushed ,
Lnd conquered.
6. Compulsory Ignorance Is better than
Jompulsory Intelligence.
Whenever Jegislation looking to the
atter is pxoposed, there is a howl about in
iberty, and the Invasion of individual
Lpd private rights. We have legislation
which permits the former, already.
WVhase rights are invaded .by that ? le
Whoever is opposed to compulsory edu- pr
mation Is virtually in favor of compulsory
gnoranco-for that is upon us now. B
RIave the chlldren no rights ?' The State
lays practidally'each one has a right to
ntelligonce.. It should say so literally.
What right has any individual in a State
which is not given and guar?.uteod to -
tim by the State ? -None. HIe looks to
ho State for all his rights, publlc and
>rivate. Take away the ani,hority of
ho State and what right has the individ"
al ? Only so much as he can maintain.
igainst -all comets by the might of his fr(
ingle arm.' He comes into existenca, g,
te is reared, owns property, marries, ge
ears children, grows old, dies and Is laid the
o rest under the proteecton and by the
anction of the State. Has the State no
ight to educate his children ? -The -
tato claims proprietorshipin his chIld- H.
en. If tho\State wantsathem for war, .
tr violation of law, or for public service
t comes and' gets 'thtem. When theyf~
each a certain age the State say8 they
re free ; when they wish to leave him
nd get married the State 'says they may i
nd they do, and all thjs wh4ether ho is
villing or not. Shall it then not educate
hem forte ir good, for his benefit and m*
its own safety ? It should, it must,
Vill I
. Education is a Sincure.
rhere are three phases of this fallacy.
st, Education may le made easy.
eond, Education is a moans of esca
ig hard work. Third, Educational
3itions may be bestowed as favors and
awarded to merit. Out of the first
ses all the fads and short cuts in
,ching; all the shirking and shamming,
l shallowness, all the misplaced sym
thy for hard working pupils and
,chors. There never was, there is not,
re never can be any way to develop a
man being except by exercise and all
1 exercise is work--hard work. Edu
,ion may _be made interesting ; it can
t be made easy. From the second
aso arises the idea that children should
educated so they will not have to
irk as hard as their fathers and moth
1. " Unto whom much is given of him
,ll much be required." Tb be educated
to assume greater responsibility, to do
rder work, to bestow greater benefit.
hoover has a contra.. idea is a victim
fallacy. Education devoted to shirk
g is power misapplied. The third
ase accounts for so meny incompe
its in positions of responsibility in our
iools. Educational positions are not
)lums." The school system is no "free
nch counter." Rclationshlp, favorit
a, denomination, politics should give
ice to merit in the selection of those
io are to do thin work.
B. The King can do no Wrong.
The child is king in Amerca today.
is the Children's )ay of civilization.
>me rule is upside down. The father
dicated first; the mother grew weary of
o unequal contest ahd surrendered her
thority and now both unite in demand
g that the teacher shall bow before the
rono also, for the "king can do no
ong." This is figurative language hut.
ntains a good deal of truth. Family
3cipline is exceedingly lax. Parents
The World's Great(
For all forms of fever take JOHNS4
I0 is 100 times better than quinine anc
nine cannot do in 10 days. It's splenc
feeble cures made by quinine.
our full line of HARDWARE is
Our sa!osmen are out.
oleman-Wagener E
363 [KENG STR[IET, - -
.riting, Telegral
Thousands of,
- Ltions. En:dorsed
ators and all cia
-___ for catalogue.
4.C.6RI5C0f.VPR[5. Ad
Greenville Fe
~resbyterian C
Fine location. Good moral influe
a. Standard Courses of Study, leadin
urse. Rates, as Low as can Possi
1902. For catalogue or other inforn
Pianos & Organs.
We are selling lots of them ar.d sav
E every p)urchasor much money.
The Kindergarten Organ is the p)ret
ast and best organ made for the price,
d no other organ has the new seven
ior keys--which make it possible to
irn in a few minutes. Let no one
event your buying this organ.
The McPhail Piano is unsurpassed
tone and beauty. Terms right.
ndi for pricca. Don't delay.
L. A. McOord, Mf'g,,
Office, Laurens, S. C
Order Your Fresh
Aish and Oysters
m The Terry Fish Co., Charleston,
C., or Th~e Columbia .Fish and Ie
., Columbia, S. C., and write to
mni for price list.
F. S. TERRY, Manager.
W. .ARK a. pIckeIH, 8, 0
rynes8worth,Parker & RbinsRon,
>kens 0. H., .-- South Carolina
Praction in all Courts. Attend to a
Sntes promptly.
P"'Money to loan,
obey your children, is the way the scrip
turo is interpreted. The child's account
of what happened at school Is what the
parents are prone to believe, no matter
what the teacher says The perfection
of one's own child is, privately, a gonor
ally accepted fact. Some instances, a
good deal higher than the common
schools, are fresh in the public mind of
the tendency there is to endorse what
" the king " does and says. Lot,the child
be king; it is his right, he is the future
ruler; but away with the fallacy that
whatever he does is right. He must be
taught, restrained, guided, c >rrocted if
need be, for his own and the general
9. We are Doing well enough.
This is a benumbing, paralyzing-a
very opiate of fallacies. Many look at
what has been done rather than at what
is to be done and are inclined to flatter
themselves, relax, rest, take it easy.
When we compare ourselves with our,
selves, we are doing pretty well, but
South Cakolina is in the roar of the pro
cession when she is compared with hei
sister States. Theme is an educationa
revival in North Carolina ; has boon one
for some time in Virginia and Tennes
see. Georgia is far in the lead and evos
Florida shows more educational progresi
and spirit than do we. As long as child
ron in South Carolina rich or poor, higl
or low, black or white, are growing ul
in ignorance or degradation we are no
doing well enough. Lot no man accep
the fallacy. " To your tents, 0 Israel."
Blair Irwin, one of the survivors o
the gallant 000 who made the famoui
charge at Balaklava during the Cri
mean war, an exploit which was immnior
talized by Tennyson in his poem ''Thi
Charge of the Light Brigade," m liv
ing with his wife on the small farn
known as the Ansel Smith place, sit
uated about four mile3 from Shlaror
village, on the border of Stoughton
.st Fever Medicine.
t does in a single day what slow qu'
Lid cures are in striking contrast to the
not better than any other, don't bu3
[a rdware Company,
thand And
less University,
Shorthand, Type
hy, Pen manship, <
gradumales in posi- f
by Governors. Sen- ~
BRes of men. Bend ~"
~~Pa~munt~4LW ARNOLD-Vi(LfT
male College.
High Grade.
Thorough Courses.
Excellent E~quip)mfent.
Best Clunate.
Write for catalogue and terms.
E. C. JAMES, Litt.D)., Pres.,
Greenville, S. C
al10go, C LINT ON,C
es. Full Faculty of e3xperlenced teach
g to B. A. and M. A. Good Busince
bly be made. Next Sesion opens Sept
ation address,
J. E. Bocias. PCreidecnt.
8@Pueree Tlimo Table No. 1 Ef
ftcetive 12:01 A. M., Feb. 1st, 1901.
Rcadl D)own. ~BenU
No. 10. 8T ATIONs. No. 9.
Mixed- Mixt-d.
10:40 a in... .Iav. Pic'.aens Ar.2:55 p n
10:45 a m....*ergson's.....2:45 p n
10:55 a m......*Paron's.....2:80 p n
11:00 a m.........Arial's....,..2:25p n
11:05 a m.....Mauldin's.....2:20 p n
11:15 a m.... Ar Easloy Lv....2:15 pun
No e12.' TATIONS. No. 1.
4:0pm...Lv. Piekenis Ar.6:40 1p n
4:05 p mn.....Ferguison's.....0:80 p ni
4:15 p m.....*Parson's... .6:10 p n
4:20 P mn.......Arlal's...6:10 P ni
4:20 p m.....Maldn's...0:05 p
4:4.0 p m....Ar Easley Lv.6:00 p ni
*Flag Stations.
All trains daily exet Sunday.
No. 10 Connects with Southern Itailwvay
No. 313.
No. 9 Connects with Southern Railwa
No. 12.
No. 12 Connects with Southern R~ailw.a
No. 11.
No. 11 Connects with Southern Ralwa3
No. 34.
Em.o any informatoapyto
General blanager.
Greenvillo, 8. 0.
Office over Addisons Drug Store
The Kind You have Always RIou
in use for over 30 years, ia
44w, rZZW-70Hotil still
Allow no
All Counterfeits, Initations ani
Experiments that trifle with ni
Infants and Children-Experie:
What is CA
Castoria is a harmless substit
g;irie, D)rops ant Soothing Syl"
coitaiis neither Opiun, Morl;
suttbstance. Its age is its gtart
andt(1 alhtsI Feverishiness. It e
Colic. It relieves Teething 'I'r
aid Pht.lency. It assinmilte
Stonmach a111m Bowels, givinig I
The Children's PaInacca--The I
Bears the Si,
The Kind You ilav
in Use For Ove
Sen a
Boilng a
\ .
<1 '
Owiig to .4oinroIpO1fivil(i.u ha ,
Carriagres, Surreys, Bi
At an Absolute
Unatil onr a ocklis rediieed. l)in't. t.ake onrii
self and bie (ni
H arness of al11 kindsl a1, coit, wVe c:
Jones, :ni vaIrionis othier makes of inggie-,
Stiudehalke, andi' Webe ir; a1. ebinpi grade2i I thei
Now ilie best $Cse son for sellin tg vehiicles- or
pail., proi. or no0 prolit.
Theli seasonui for Mles 2 and I lorses is pret t
yet. Rtemjembei, we paa12 nio hon~se renit or ei
do'.' Our: own wrk. We~' w!! sell any? hin~g we.
aml11 kim! t reaitiment. to all. Wiin in iGreei
glaid to see the peopIle~ whiethier they(' waIsh to ->
C'ornaer C~oirt, lhiver nndt .Jackson Siraeet.s.
We han.idie alli
knuown toI) li th trde anid employ ii
to ( lini.sh lihe
If yon ineed aniyting in our linie a osa
wit.h dlesignis andu pries~ to voo1 r huomew We I
Yloiurs for traide,
Sumter Military Academy.
D)epartmeonts: Literary, ScientiIic herl
l oneervat.ory of Music: Pianoforte, Voci
gradluate of the Royal CJonservatory, Leipsu
Ste nography, Typewritin g, Jlookkeeing,
Courses. Accessi ble and Hl z thfulI hocati
centt Huildings. E1xpenses Monirl. Peli
sesion openlS Sept. 17th. W rite for Sixty-li
Lime and Cement Company,
276 East Blay, Charleston, S. C.
II cadqjuarters for Lime, (' mont, Plaste
Paint, Oils aind Varnishes.
D)ealers in IIair, Terra Cotta Pipe,
toofling, Sheathing Papers, and all classes
of Ruildimr Material
Iltt, and withas been
b)Ornie the si itatnro) Of
beeni iade in 1ler his per
crvision itle its inatney.
one to (leeei Ve y4)tt iII thiS.
1 ".JIIst.-as-gotl" aree but'
ttd tulanger the0 healt.lh of
tce againISt l:xperitenut.
tite for Castor Oil, Pare
rups. It is Pleasant. I t
1hintto nor other Narcotie
.utee. It tlest.roys Vorrull
tres Diarrhl o11( and Windi
)1tbles, ettre Co nstipilation
4 the F)ood, regulates tho
wnlthy andl natural MIclep.
!lother's F'ricnd.
naturo of
Always Bought
r 30 Years.
t Cost!
n 11 nr business, we will .i11
tetons and Wagons
Xor<l for ii, butL cohlif anili see for yourI
Irry I thCC aoI, or,Im,Tyo.
all1 kinals, anid wet aire goinlg to sell onr
Sv' el ov'er bu1t. wob hav~e a few', harig:iiis
,ik hire, owni onr own reposilo.v' ai
h.ave for cash or g,ooil paperw. Po(lil 0
mVile c.onIiC a11n4 See Ius. WV, arie ailway~s
Ily 03r not,,
ane lin la-en.k a
Iiy ini (:ar lots aml 131an1 gi ve Jhe il%owet
Sumter Female Seminary.
M1., LL.D., Prosident,
ding to degreeA, II. L. it. H., A. B
II Culture. Violin. D)iroector 1s a
g, Germlany. Commercial School:
Art, FClocuution anid Mi'litarv
on1. S;uperior Fa'culty. Miagnif
olarshiy iln each County. Next
'ago Il lustrated Catalogue.
I uimm

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