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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, May 10, 1899, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1899-05-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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'ZZt- '
?BY? !
tfn^TMr, ... 81.50
fix Ho<ith?. - - -*3
Wednesday, May 10, - - - 1899
is the united states guiltt of
It now appears tnai mr. eiward
atkius-jn, ot b)ston, seni pamphlets
to manila, which were really docu-j,
ments of he united stutes seuate.
we have already refe:red to the fact
thnf nnrvi ?he order of ihe postmaster >
General these pamphlets we.e takeu I
froc: fhd mail on tbe giouud that they j
would incite the America i soldiers to
mutiny and sedition. It seems hit
ths administration objcs to th-se
documents on the ground that they
criticise "the Philippine policy ol tne
Government" and advises "tbe v-Mmi
teers whose terms of service is about
to exoire not to re-enlist." A cabi
net officer h teported as taking ihat
Mr. Atkinson 'Ms unqussiionably
guilty of assisting an insarrecuon
against the authority of the United
States, and is subject to a term ot imprisonment
or & fine, or both." The
law cited to support this po-iti>? is
r*f fho Pevtefr? Sfi&tn'fc* of i
VVA1S V* vuv AW f ???.
the United S ates, which provides for
the punishment of any person who
incites, 63ts on foot, vr assists in any
rebellion or insurrection against the
authority of the United Sta?<s or
"gives aid or comfort thereto." Postmaster
General Smith is red hot on
the subject. He Is quoted as saying:
"The pamphlets actually incite to
mutiny and it would be utterly unjustifiable
to permit their circulation
among the soldiers in the Philippines.
Their circa'at ion is a movement to induce
the soldiers to disobey orders,
aad in effect to embarrass and resist
tin Government. * * * He uot
only attacks the President and the
Government in the most violent lan
gnage, bat disputes the national policy,
but also calls on American troop3 to
defy tho Government."
What is ".he national policy" or
"the Philippine policy of the Government'?
This is what Mr. Atkinson
is said to have criticised, and yet
thousands of good loyal Americans
have ifesen anxiously inquiring what
i8 "the national policy." They catch
glimpses now and then, mere suspicion
of "the administration pelicv,"
and they do not like what tl ev se.j of
it. "The Philippine policy of the
Government" has not been decided by
s the American people, and they will
x not accept tho administration policy
for the Govern meats policy until it is
ratified by th) American people.
m.: /' We would not adviae an American |
soldier to disobey orders, and we do
not believe that he would take snch
advice if given. It woald be against
his traditions not to obey o:ders, but
the American citizen has a right to
question any public issu*. The American
citizen has always done so, and
he will do it so iong as this is a Republic.
Mr. Atkioson has briefly given his
si;?e of the pamphlet episode. He
states that the "compile ions of facts
? and figures" were "taken from debates
in the national House and Senate,
and caliiog attention to points overlooked
in debate." It farther appears
that some of the materia! is not new,
a3 the first edition "was printed Ia-t
November aDd was dedicated to
President MeKinley in support of his
statement that forcible annexation
would be critnin il aggression " That
the head of the administration should
have made a "statement" which is
now regarded as seditions is too funay,
and from this is would seem that Mr.
Atkinson can enj >y a good laugh on
the President.
B)th of thi pimphtets were published,
by order of the Senate, in the
Congressional Keord. Mr. Atkinson
concludes; "If it is unlawful for
a citizen of the United State3 to inform
other citizens in Manila by sending
them documents in a private
.-edition, which have been printed by
order of the United^Stsle* as public
' documents, I am content to leare the
matter at that exact point, which requires
no comment from me."
The case against Mr. Atkinson may
well rest wnere ne leit it. i
The average American citizen, per- |
hap9, does not fully appreciate thorough
what changes this country is
now passing, and the dangers that are
ahead of us. What wonderful things
have happened in our history since
Dewey sank \hi Spanish ship in
Manilla bay about one year age! We
have in so short a time seen the evidence
of the great power of the United
Slates among the nations of the world,
and a certain element including the
administration have been drunk with
our power, and a mad craze has seized
them to possess the ends of the earth.
The policy is a new one to the Republic.
and it will necessarily uproot
the fundamental principles of the
~ x
trOVerEineni as ituu uy vui iuici?u?;. I
In the brief space of a few months, |
many thoaghtful students of the evo-1
lution of oar history see an empire j
rising up in the distance to supplant a j
Republic. It is time for the people
B to begin to thick whither they are
bei'gledby the administration ternK
porarily in power, aDd to it quire
whether or not the Governmeut bemgg
longs to the administration or to !be
mg people. Shall the people decide
appi whether they shall "expand" or will
flSg the administration decide? We read
thoughtlessly that tbe administration 1
has ordered that certain articles shall
?1 be admitted free of doty into Cuba,
V passing it over as one of tbe incidents i
.hi t?
of a temporary miiitari government
there. Vie read almost as thoughtlessly
of the censorship of ietters from
the Philippines, attributing it to a
necessary military precaution for the
* ^ j ^
promotion off discipline ana aemauuuu
by the proper management of a war.
Militarism, however, leads to imperialism.
Governments do not
change in a moment; The changes
come gradually, often imperceptible
except to the diligent and thorough
student?statesman. Radical changes
creep on the governed step by step.
What an easy step from the military
rule in "our foreign possessions" to
radical cianges at home. Even now
~" ~ Ckf oOrirtnQ rtariCrffr RTfi
OUiiiO iuuiuaauug v/4 0?
in evidence. Imperialism must lead
to tyranny. An instance has been
reported. Edward Atkinson, an eminent
political economist who devotes
practically his life to economic questions,
is an anti-Imperialist. The Associated
Press, :a few days ago, sent
oat to its clients the following: "The
circulation of the anti-imperialistic
doenman'iS admitted to have been sent
ont by Edward Atkinson, of Boston,
was officially called to the attention of
Postmaster General Emery Soitb
to-day" (May 1st), "and is now pending
official action. In all probability
it will be taken np for official action
Are we to lose the liberty of free
speech for the sak-s of Irapsrialism.
Is ir treason uot to agree wiib ihe a imiuis'ra'i
jii? We hive not seen the
literature m ?mioneri, bnt ii it is simply
an argument against imperialism,
where will the muzzling stop? Will
auii-Iasperialist newspapers be fuppressed?
Then will ic be trea?o.? for
a privite citizen ^in conversation with
his neighbor to express his views
against the policy of the administration?
Really it does seem that all
other issues should be subordinated
in 1900 to the one great issue left us
by the war.
Carolina Spartan.
Appropriate to this day 13 the ode
which Mrs. Clara Dargan Maclean
wrote for Confederate day in Atlanta,
daring the Exposition iu 1895. Mrs.
Maclean h is breathed into her song the
soul of the true poet, and the inspiration
of her pea has been ihe sacred
memory of those princip'e; for which
the South contended in uoble bttttie
and for which her most precious treasure
was sicrificed. Mrs. Maclean has
written many other poams and some
novels among which, "A Light 0'
Love" 13 a story of Cnarleston iu the
golden days before the war. One of
the stories won a prize offered by the
News and Courier in 1874, and is said,
it being a story of the war, to be oue
of the most striking pictures of the
great struggle ever penned. She is a
S>ouih (Jarolinian by oina ana sympathies
and is well known in ih:i world
of letters.
"Mother of men! tbou liest in solemn
Upon the bier of many faithful
All mute and cold, pierced tbro3
with many darts.
A queen discrowned by Fate,
Briorf here the frankincense ot Joyai
A.nd myrrh, the meed of sriief loo
deep for tears,
The precious spice of Jove, t' embalm
thro' year?,
And gold for loyal brows.
'We shall not wake th?e from thy
dreamless sleep
With marmuring moan distarb thy
deep repose;
No blatant tongae >htll travestywoes
As silent here weep,
Yet we remember! A>e, none can forget
T'lOie deeds of spiendor?those
heroic days
When thy leal sons rode fjiiii thro1
blooiy ways,
Where De-uh and Honor met.
"O dream of glory past! Of high resolve
To teach the world how brave it is
to d ire,
And during, do?tho' coding lives
so rare?
A Nation to evolve,
Roll, drams, and s >und r us tlic
utmost sea!
Blow, bugle', in one long, in j tslic
Tho' sbo is dead, she die?h not in
Whose c'eash hath made us free
"Free to live on and learn to suffer
Nor vengeance seek, nor feel ignoble
Free to see truly a:ul 10 grandly
And gi-ow thro' suffering strong.
Mother of men! We gather around
thy grave
And pledge thy pure, naoie ne'er
shall b3 belied;
A martyr ih ju nas i live i, a manyi
The Souths best self to 33vj.
"Yes, we will bury thee with pomp
aud pride,
And leave thee sleeping in thy sacred
For we beheld thee far above the
Transfigured, glorified!
Sound a peao, then, and not a knell;
Sing we a jubilate, no*, a dirge;
For lo! the South holds Victory's
noblest verse, r
God is in Heaven! All's well!''
Spain's Greatest !Jfce<l.
Mr. 11. P. Olivia, of Bar?eIoaa,
Spain, spends his winters at Aiken,
S. C Weak nerve3 had caused severe
pains in the back ot hi-s bead. On
usin? Electric Bitters. America's 2reat
est Blood aud Nerve Remedy, all pain
soon left him. He says this grand
mediciue is what his country needs.
All America knows that it cnres liver
and kidney trouble, purifies the blood,
tones up the stomach, strengthens the
nerves, puts vim, vigor and new life
into every muscle, nerve and organ of
the body. If weak, tired or ailing yon
need it. Every bot:le guaranteed,
only 50 cents. Sold by Mc Master Go ,
It is es ima?ed that Eogland'o stock
of coal will last 200 \ears longer and
Va..? i. * ?Af! > aor: Tt nnf
^ \J* I 12 A I lit O VW : VA19. AU W ..V.
likely, however, that these supp'ies
will be nettled, ass it is probable that
before nianv vears have passed, power
and hear, mire economical and ti r
will hp secured in other ?raj s.
A Frightful Blumlcr
Wili ofre i cau*e a horrible Burn,
Scald, ( ui "V Braise. Bncklen's Arnica
Sa!vek ilie be?t in the world, will
kill the pa n ami promptly h-al it.
Cures Old S>res, ^uver Sore?, U!cir>,
Boil?, Felon?, Corn?, all 6kin Erup
tiou?. Bjst Pile cure on eaitU Oaly
25 cts. a box. Cuie guaranteed. Sold
by McMaster Co , druggists.
Mr. Editor: PiesiJent Hariz^g bas
announced that ihe college will conduct
a limited number of farmers'
t-u-.r, mmmar. f..nm ?hf>Ut the
lUhUt. IUU5 IU13 suuiuvt .
middle of July through August. Of
cour-c the first applicants will Dave
the first iuaiitates. These institutes
will not con (be town a cental thei
college pays all th? lecturers' expenses,
bat the people will have.to arrange a
place fo hold the institute and make
] any other local arrangements, such as
j getting a crowd, etc.
| If the farmers around Winiisboro
i and vicinity desire one of these instij
tutes, let President Ilartzog know the
j fact, and when all the applications are
j i:;, he will as-ign d.ites.
j All ibit is necessary to be done in
lo:u;r to get t!.e ins'itue at Winusooro
is t> convince President Uartzig that
] trie people want it. You know best
how this c 'tild be done; probably a
request fiom several prominent farmers
and business men would be sufficient.
Hoping that you may be able to get
iu?ti:u:c, I am yours respectfully,
Edgar M. Matthews.
Clemso:i Cjllege, S. C., May 6. :99.
If you have piles, cuke them. No
ise undergoing horrible operations
that simply remove the results ot the
t disease without disturbing the disease
it>elf. Place your confidence in De-|
Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. It has |
never failed tj care others; it will
not fail to cure you. McM^ster Co.
There is a very genere tendency
auoug English scientific men to treat
Signor Marconi's system of wireless
> telegraphy with indifference and to
, prefer to it other systems invented as
will as developed in Great Britain.
Oi.e English professor, however,
9peaks a good word for it. Prof J. A.
I Fleming, in a recent letter to The
i Times, London, which has been
quoted in all the electrical journals,
say?, speaking of the Italian's recent
success in signaling to France:
"Within the last few days various
scientific men have been invited to
, give the pub ic the guidance of their
opinions oa the novelty and utility of
these demonstrations. These criticisms
for the most part have not been
of a very helpful character. The
geueral public are not much conc3rned
with question? of priority or with the
claims or suggestions of rival experi,
mentaiists, but th3y are interested in
^ ascertaining the serious possibilities
of that which has been actually
achieved * * * ;
I ^an not help thinking that the
timi has ariived for a little more
: generous appreciation by his scientific
, contemporaries of the fact that Signor
Marconi has by minute attention to
detail, and by the important addition
, of tbe loug vertical air wire, translated
one method of space telegraphy
OUl OI unutl'iaiu utuuaic jausjiiinji ?
experiments and placed it on the same
fbo.ing as regards, certainty of action
and ease of manipulation, so far as
present results show, a3 any of the
other methods of electric communication
employing- a continuous wire be?.
w >/s? trr-A nlortflS ThiC 10 fiA
IWCCil IUU UVV ^ric*o^r>. .i.uw aw *-* v
small achievement. The apparatus,
' moreover, is ridiculously simple and
not costiy. With the exception of the
flagstaff and 150 feet of vertical wire
I at each end, be can place 011 a small
kitchen table ibe appliances, costing
t not more than ? 100 in all, for communicating:
across 30 or even 100
miles of channel. With the same
simple means he has plactd a lightship
on the Goodwins in instant communication,
day and night, with the South
Foreland ligUtbonse. A toucn on a
key on board the lightship suffices to
ring an electric bell in the room at
South Foreland 12 miles away, with
the same ease and certainty with
which one can summon the servant to
one's bedroom at a hotel. Ar, at.
tendant now sleeps hard by the instruments
at South Foreland. If at
i any moment he is awakened by the
bell rang from the lightship, he is
' able to ri'ag up in return the Ramsgate
life-boat, and, it need be, direct it to
the gpot where its services are required,
wiihin a few seconds of the
arrival of the cali for help. Ia the f
presence of thu [enormous practical
i importance of this feat alone, a?d of
the certuinty with which communication
cm now be established between
slrp and shore without costly cable
or wire, -he scientific criticisms which
; have bccu launched by other inventors
against Signer Marconi's methods
I h?ro almcplher iii their aDDre
ciation of the practical significance of
the results he bas brought about.
The public, however, are not ia the
least interested in learning the exact
meed of meritt to be apportioned to
various investigators in the npbuildiog
of this result. They do, however,
want to know whether the new method
of communication across the Channel
established by the. expenditure of a
few hundred pounds will take the :
place to any considerable extent of
submarine "cables whick have cost i
-? r\f r?Ann/1o fA latr O nrl
1X1 a 11^ liuusauu") VI ^v/UUUO tu it*T
equip. * * *
To appreciate the necessary or pres- :
eot limitations of the method, it is
requisite to explain that each vertical
wire or rod connected to a Marconi
receiving or sending apparatus has a :
certain 'sphere of influence.' Signor t
Marconi ha? proved by experiment up
to certain limits teat the distance to <
which effective signaling extendi
varies as the square of the height of
rod. A wire 20 feet high carries the
effective signal ouc mile, 40 feet hfeb :
tvue miles, SO feet sixteen miles, and i
so on. Up to the present time he has i
not yet discovered any method of '
snieicung any particular iuu as iu i
render it responsive only to siguals '
coming from one station and not from i
all others within its spere ot influence.
* * I Bat this ofiers no difficulty. I
In an ordinary eleciric-bell system in a
hotel the servant recognizes the room j
from which the signal comes by means i
of a simp^s- apparatus called an indicator,
and a very similar arrangement ]
can be applied to distinguish the origin <
of an ether-wave signal when several ,
instruments are at work in a common '
region. * * * * * <
"Up to the present time none of
their systems of wireless telegraphy j
employing electric or magnetic agen- '
cies have been able to accomplish the ,
same results ">Ci cqnal distances j
Without tienji.,' '':a- .nnrth romains '
yet 'o be attained, ?r t'i-' he same ,
m-ijMior 1 e effected in oi?mc -.vi\ it j
i- imp ?>sib!-; fo:' any u:io lu .vir ie>5
tbe a?ath Foreland ?nd BmLjrne i
experiments without com"'-g t.? li.e j
couclasioa that neither caption* c-*i'i(inr
r>fN -is! !i>!f:HrorV khfMlld (
J in the way of additional opportunities |
> being alToided 101* a farther extension
jof practical experiments Wireless i
| telegraphy will not take ?i?o place of |
j telegraphy with wi-c5- Eich Ins a
i special Held of oprrnhns ol its own,
J but the pnWic have* a r:ght to a>k ihat I
nhe fulit'S* adva.. age shall b<; taken o; ,
1 that particular -ei-vice wl ic. ether- ?
(wave tek graph) can uo-.v re j;!"r in '
promo'irg t.'je greater safety <<f th se ot
sea, and that, in view of <>ur e .or- |
moa* maritime interest*, this count-'y '
shall not permit irotlf to be oiuac.d /
a?- ~ i?ca ? ?~ ~ ??ririMii^?*
" Tap AC_
| ./IVtgCU^UlCXAepcuauunjLui <ta
siMatingtfeeToodandRegula- 1
ting thfcStoTnachs andBowels of ?
Eroinotesp^sUo^Cheerful- I
I! 'nessgftdHesLCofltmnsneicner *
Opnim>lorphine nor Mineral. 2
KotNahcotic. I
JPiamhm Seed" 9
stlX-Scnna* j
ItxfulU Sale/ | jfl
Artist Serd * ! M
ftpptrramt > M
ftiCario>tateScdar* I 9
fVctmSctd | 9
CUuifwd Sugar J 9
Vfiatoynep* f 'iarzr. J j B
Aperfect Remedy for Cons tipa- I
(tion, SourjStomach, Diarrhoea, 1
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- |
?jt /\ccnr Qttitp |
UCi>i> CUlUA/Wi?iJ VTA W~
lac Simile Signature of
by others in the peaceful contest t(
apply the outcome of scientific inves
tigations and discoveries in every pos
sib!e direction to tne service of those
who are obliged to face- the peril? o
th<? sea. If scientific research has
forged a Iresh weapon with which in
turn to fi^ht nature, 'red in tooth and
claw.' all other questions fade intc
iusigniricance in comparison with lh<
inquiry how we can take the ufmosi
advantage of this addition to onr re
By allowing the accumulations it
the bowels to remain, the entire $>*?
tem is poisoned. De Witt's Little
Early Risers regulate the bowels
Try them and you will always use
them. McMaslerCo.
Mr. Ja rues E. Fry or, of Chester, Marries
Miss Edna May Mills.
Special to the Stale.
Blackstoek, May 4.?The most beatr
tiftil and charming church weddini
that the people of our quiet little city
hsvo ever witnessed was that o? Miss
Edna May Mills to Mr. Jame3 Ebci:
Pryor, of Chester, at 8 o'clock, in the
First Presbyterian Church, on tb(
evening of Wednesday, May 3.
The cbtirch was beautifully and artistically
decorated; the decorations
consisting altogether of green and
white. Everything conspired to make
the occasion all that could be wished.
Dame Nature hersulf allowed auspicious
and pleasant weather.
Across th;arch at the back of the
pulpit was a festoon ot evergreens.
Immedia'ely ander ;hi3 was another,
and suspended between these were the
lett< r3 M-F made of evergreen. The
pulpit was tastefully decorated in evergreens,
white ciroaiions and calls
lilic*. At the head of eich aisle was
an arch covered with evergreens interspersed
with white flowers, and
closed bv gates trimmed in ivy leaves.
About mid war of the aisles were similar
arches and from tbe top of one
swung an "M," and from the other a
At a few minntes past 8, the pipe
organ sounded forth in the strains oJ
Mendelssohn's wedding march, played
by Miss Jdnie Thompson. Th:s was
the signal for the two little flov^ei
girls, Misses Mary Kennedy and Annie
May Pryor, who cirne up each aisle
and opeued ihe gates under the arch;
following them" were the {ushers,
Messrs. Laurie Brice and Victor Ward
in the right ais!e, and Mes$r?rSann
Brice and Rando'ph Kiikpa'rick in
the left ais'e, who crossed,, over, ex
cnatgnig tides lmaieaiaieiy in ironi
of the pulpit: next came Miss Strauss
Mills and Mr. Sidoey Davidson, who
like tha Utheia made a cross; foliowing
them tvas Miss Kathleen Ha!i with
Mr. \V, J. Simpson; the next couple
wa* Miss Jlel.-n Walker witb Mr. McNeace;
the next in order was MisEva
Hall with Mr. A.E Craig; following
this couple was Miss Abnis
O'Leary with Mr. Itichard Woods;
then cami the bride leaning on the
arm of her maid of honor, Miss Annii
- e J .u^
oimmtjns, ut ijreumvuuu, ztuu m mc
opposite aisle was ihe groom on t^e
arm of Mr. J. C. Robinson, as best
man; these passed in front of their
attendants aud met in the centre, c >.npleting
the semi-circ'e.
The Rev. J. A. White, agisted by
.t- T"> \f T>
liu iv" v. ;u. ?x. jblu tk^au j;giformed
the ceremony. The music
agaiu filling the church, the couples
rcci'j&sc.l in front of the pulpit and
cams out through the aisles they en
to red.
The bride was charmingly attired iu
white Sitiii, tastefully trimmed in lace?
ind ribbons, and wore a bruoch in the
?hape of a crescent st t with pearls a-id
diamonds, given her by the groom,
rijc bridesmaids were beautifully
dressed in wlrte organdie?, trimmed
with laeei and ribbon?, arwl each carried
iu hii hand a caila li!v.
JL IJU i lLl2llir.il ?v oiig v/*i it r
tions in the iapel of their cont9.
Tne bride und groom left shortly
ifter f<?r Chester, whc-re they will
cnakii their luuue h'>ine.
The bide received many beautilal
presents in silver, cit g!vs and cMn-iware.
J 93. ^
h The above figures tell a remark- ?
j able story: they represent almost^
exactly the percentage of cures ^
^ made by ^
* Rheumacide ^
5? the wonderful new constitutional ^
4 cure fnr RHEUMATISM. The ^
other i .\\) per cent, were not cura^
ble, or failed to lake medicine ac- f
^cording to directions. Thousands^
have been cured. In view of the ^
to fact that manv phvsicians think f
J that rheumatism* is'incurablc, and h
; that most remedies fail, it must be >
b true that 11HEUMACIDE is the f
4 greatest medical discovery of the
age. Particulars and testimonials ^
^ of many -well known people sent r
4 free to all applicants.
s Manufactared Uy THE BOBBITT DRAG >
5 CO., Barn, H. C. r
y Sold in "Winnsboro by McMastcr^
k Co., and by Druggists generally. /
Price $1 per bottle. T
siiwtAhffiriwt laaca?Qtt?
The Kind You Have
Always Bough!
Bears the g a
| Signature /Aw
L ivThe
rtjf- Kind
You Have
Always Bought.
. Lis; night Will and I sauntered out of
> the hall,
f To piy some young ladies a respecta
, When at last we arrived at their hospitable
) We were greeted with smiles th it bade
j the wanderer no longer to roam.
L Nor never to wander again astrav,
Neither to tramp after the army away,
But to settle down and live at his ease,
. Get a good partner and do as he please.
1 Trie evening was ppent in happiest
' A id for au hour or so our spirits ran
; free;
' Miss and Will were the least bit
I But soon sat on tbe steps to pas* the
I time by.
i I Tho tiBift nasserl off so swiftlv then.
Tbev did not know 'twas hali-past ten;
Some one inside?ihey did not call?
Qntetly and modestly knocked on the
\ wall.
They possibly thought we'd frtay and
1 stay,
1 And they'd be compelled to run us
! away;
! i r ftrnse wUh downcast eves.
And cautioned Will to do likewise.
i So Hilly and I said oar adieus,
I Aud marched up the road feeling a
! touch of the blues;
Caused, perhaps, by nothiDgat all
But tint mjsterious knocking on t*ie
Long will be remembered
That bright moonlight night,
? And those sweet little girls
| So canning and trite. U X.
i 1 _ 1?"
? Eegnlates th.* Mv.t. Stomach, Bowels and
For biliousness, constipation, and
For indig'S'ion, sick, and nervous
K headache.
1 For sleeplessness, nervousness heart
failure, and nervous prostration.
1 For fever, chills, debiiitv and HJ
[ nev diseases, take Lemon Elixir.
1 Ladies, f?r natural and thorough
! organic resnlatioO, take Lemon Elixir.
50c and $1 botile at druggists.
' Prepared only by Dr. H. Moz?ey,
Atlanta, Ga.
L-^Dr. U Mozley?Dear Sir: Since
' u-mg \our L moil Elixir I have never
I - t _!?i ?. t
1 oau anoioer auuuts. ui muse icaum
8ick headaches, and thank God that I
- have at la-t fonud a medicine that will
1 care those awful spells.
1 Mrs. Etta W. Jones,
Park^rsburg, West Virginia.
. Moziey's Lemon Elixir
I suffered with indigestion' and
i dysentery for two long years. I heard
. of Lemon Eixir;got it; taken seven
[ bottles and am now a well man.
Harry Adams,
; Nj 1731 First Avenue, Birmingham,
i A!a.
! Moziey's Lemon Elixir.
Cured my husband, who was af;
flicted for years with large ulcers on
his leg, and was cured after using two
b '-i'es; and cured a Jriend whom the
doctors had given up to die, who had
suffered for ve:ir8 wi'h indirection and
nervous prostra ion.
; MRS E V. Beullk,
j Woodstock, Ala.
Care3 all Cough-, Coids, Hoarseness,
Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Hemi
orrhage, and all ihroat and long dis!
eases. E'rgant, reliable.
25z, at druggists. Prepared only bv
r?r H. Mrz'ev. Atlanta. Ga.
The folio win? letter is a :are example:
"My Darlin' Peegy: I met you last
night and you never came! IM meet
you again to-night, whether yon come
or whether yon stay away. It I'm
there first, ture I'il write my name on
the gate to tell you of it; and if it's
you that's first, why rub it out, dar,
liii', and no one will be the wiser. I'll
I never fail to be at the trrsiin-place,
; Peggy; for, faith, I can't keep away
I from the spot where you are, whether
: you're there or whether you're not.?
' | Your own, Mike."?Tit-Bit?.
I j
Por Infants and Children.
1 The Kind You Have Always Bought
Furcy-eight warships are now under
constrnction for ibe United S'a'es,
! and the vessels, when readv tor duty,
w ill have cost nver $50,000.00D Eight
of ihem are first-class seagoing b-ittle'
ships, as aooii as any in the world, '
hkj four heavy barbor defense moail
tnrs. Sixteen are torpedo-boat destroyers,
averaging 29 knots speed,
and the balance are cruisers of Jatest
I types and armaments.
^ A
In Use For a Century and Growing Better
All the Time.
A new ppf of three iucb planks is
required eve.> ill : i year in replanking
the floating bridge on Glenmore
pond. Few people of the hundreds
who cross the bridge dail> have any
idea of its great thickness, which has
been proved by recent soundings to he
aa rnnr.h as 17 feet in some nlaces. Al*
though so much thicker and heavier
than when first built, it seems to lave
lost none of its flexibility and always
adapts itself instantly to any changes
in the level of the water.
Floating bridge is one of the curiosities
of Lynn, and it is claimed to be
the only structure of its kind in the
world. In 1803 a bridge of somewhat
similar design was bnilt across Lake
Quinsigamond, nesr Worcester, but if
was constructed simply of two tiers
of log? cohered with plaDks and was
never saMe.uctory. The Lynn t>ri<lgf.
on the oih' r band, has been in constant
use vor nearly a century ai.d i*
stronger uow than ever, as the wood
does not rot unaer wsier, auu me [n.ic
logs which form the foundation at e
as firm as on the day when they we e
hewed and pnt together.
Captain Moses Brown was the originator
cf tiis idea of thus bridging
Collins pond, as if was then calleJ.
In March, 1802, a charter was granted
to the Salem Turnpike and Chelsea
Bridge corporation, and the bridge
was completed in 1804 at a cost of
$55,409. A diver has investigated the
foundations of the structure and has
fnnnd that, the original bridse was
made of five layers of pine, "laid at
right angles to each other. The first
two layers of pine logs were on one
side and the upper three of hewn
timber one foot square, the whole secured
together by three inch dowels
and covered wiih planking 5? feet
The bridge is 511 feet long, 28 feet
wide, and the pond which it crosses is
about 17 acres in area and about 64
feet above the sea level. The bed of
the pond appaars to be a bed of quicksand,
and it would be very difficult to
build a road around the pond with >ut
making a very long detour, owirg to
the boggv nature of tiie son. liie
bridge is kept from tipping over by
being moored at the ends, imbedded
in long trenches dug in the shores of
the pond at the approaches.?Boston
Bears th? jO The Kind You Have Always Bought
Ssr8 7
Last Saturday morning Mr. David
Crosby died at his home, three miles
east of this city. He had been in
feeble health for a long time and
recently contracted a severe case of
the grippe, which caused hi3 death.
Mr. Crosby was in the 7Srd year of
his age sna was a native of Fairfield
County, where he resided until the
close of the war, when he moved to
Anderson County. He married Miss
Caroline Nevitt, of this coauty, and
she, with four daughters, survives
him. He had long been a member of
T>%-w?C 4- , o rinio.*
LUC JJdp.lCL ^UUl^U) Cfc ^UIVI)
retired disposition, and had the confidence
and good will of his neighbors
and friends. His remains were interred
in Silver Brook Cemetery
Sunday afternoon, after appropriate
funeral services cjnducted atths home
of the deceased by Rev. 0. L Martin.
?Anderson Iatelligencer.
Rheamacide is a thorough, permanent,
constitutional care for rheumatism.
The acids in the blood which
cause the disease are.thoroughly eradicated.
Is also the best blood purifier,
laxative and tonic.
Ex-Governor R. K. Scott has been
9tricken with paralysis at home in
Napoleon, Ohio. His friends regard
U?S <juuuiuuii ao ociivua.
Spartanburg has a bar scandal.
Judge Brawley has issued a rule to
C. P. Sims to "Enow cause why fce
should not be disbarred. Sim9,
Thomasou and Robinson, a revenue
officer, are charged with conspiracy to
defraud the United States.
Arrest I
disease by the timely use of I
rr> . . T TiMI 1 1 1
JLutt s Liver rrns, an oia ana
favorite remedy of increasing
popularity. Always cures
sour stomach, malaria, indigestion,
torpid liver, constipation
and all bilious diseases.
111 digestion'
Ob ear's
Dyspepsia |
Jl)!!M J. fllM
V W VI |
WWW !! I oq?c?E?a?a
mi "With painful menses, attended with soar:
Jr and occasional whites. I also have severe:
?L. bad I cannot rest I have used various fem
H no relief until about two months &xo. whe
^9 Female Panacea and ST. JOSEPH'S LI!
ff more good tban all others. I shall contim
Glenmore. Ga.
If your case is complicated, writ
^ formation regarding the use of this
c gist. If he does not keep it ssndi
? - *3 v Vicncn f
! ()0ll CHAIN LESS
Sold all last see
The Cbainless is the ideal bicycle for w
the skirts, to accumulate dirt, to bre
mount and easy to ride, the be3t bill cl
A l*di?s' chain -wheel o:
which sold last season f c
We bave bat a limited number of thesi
diminishing. Order at once if yoa wi
should see what we have to offer. 1
than ever. We have a large stock and n
One of the bargains is in Black Gold (
Medal Dress Goods nnder the usnsl i
price. Also a fine variety ef Colored j
Dress Goods, Silks for waists and ^
Trimmings, China Silks, Taffeta Silks,
Pour de Soi Satin for skirts. i
This department is more complete thai
stylish and up-to-dae. We offer yon th<
New styles in Ladies' Shoes, Oxfords ]
and Sandals. ?
Xew stock of oar splendid $2.00 and
$3 00 Shoe for meD. <
Anj thing you want in Shoes and t
the best at low prices. t
We are better prepared to please yen I
trade wi'h us. We sell th? beat goods ai
The Caldwell Dry
i This week I;
(I i nation Skirt Su
MM Chains, Neck E
\W and White Plac
A big assor
Sjp broidery Silk, !
yljjj Turkey Red 1
All/a Table Scarfs an
']) ing Belts,
j The June F
Call and get on
Q. D.
Kodol i
Dyspepsia Cure!;
Digests what yon eat.
It arti ficially diges ts the food and aids <
Nature in strengthening and reconstructing
the exhausted digestive organs.
It is the latest discovered digest*
ant and tonic. No other preparation !
can approach it in efficiency. It in- i
stan tly relieves and permanently cures I.
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea,
Sick Headache,Gastralgia,Cramps, and
all other results of imperfect digestion.
Prepared by E. C- DeWitt 5 Co., Chicago.
le First Symptoms of \
tiling Health In a Woman is ?1
l ever think that there is always a ?
this malady? In women Nervoes
enerallythe forerunner of some ^
female disease, snch as Whites, \
*rofose or Irregular Menses, etc., a
which win produce Nsrvoosness
s distressing intensity. If you use ?
haimaia hahaaaa 9
e s rciuaic ntiiauea/ m
""'(GhF.IP. ) *** ?p
very soon be cored of Nervous*
all other female troubles as well. Q
ve, move the bowels with mild ^
>t. Joseph's Liver Regulator. \
:d for years. _ ? x t j
stomach, rushing of blood to the neao. ^9
nervous spells and heart .palpitation so g
ale remedies for a long time but found
n I commenced using your Cerstle'8 !
'ER EE6DLAT0S, and they are doing me ^
ae their ^ SAEAH JENKINS. ^ -
;e us and we will give you foil in- B
medicine. Get it from ycrrr drug- ^
is $1 and we will send a bottle, )
S & CO*. Chattanooga, Ten.
11 K/ a V < am v uimbii ;
MODEL 51. pU
isonfor Si25.
omen. No chain to soil or entangle
ak or <?et out of order. Easy to
imber ami a delightful coaster.
Kfe $42.50
f the highest grade
>r 975.
3 machines and the stock is rapidly
sh to take advantage of tbis oppor,
Hartford, Conn ents,
Winnsboro? S. C.
fVe have a greater variety of goods
lany bargains that wiil pay you to see.
This is a greit season for Wash
jroods. We have them in great variety
ind very pretty. Piqaes, white and
colored, price 8c. and op; Organdies,
Dotted Mall, Madras, Brilliants, etc.
Shitting Prints at Sc. and 40-inch
Batiste Cloth at 6}c. are good bargains.
White Goods of all sorts and pretty.
Embroideries, Laces and Braids-to
natch them.
~ . M
I GPy ?|
' - :i~ N
a ever before. The gooda are new,
e best at reasonable prioes.
New styles in Negligee Shirts that
ire pretty and cheap. New style Colars.
A beautiful lioe of Gents' Ties
md Bows in Spring colors.
Wo h?TO a rrnm dovntpil pnfirAlv tn
Clothing now. We can please von. in
i suit from stock or take your measure
md have it made for >on.
than ever before. It will pay yon Jo
t ihe lowest prices.
Goods Company.
. ' ?
> .
S. f
am showing a line of combiipporters
and Belt Pins, Bead
buckles, Sash Buckles, Black
ket Buttons.
tmpnf- of all I'inrls of F.m
Silk Finish Crochet Cotton,
"loss, Feather Fans, Fancy
id Mats, Stamped Linen, Outrashion
Sheets are now in.
' "'"''' V
in ALL ir- DF:r*. RTMENTS,
ivitb a fall stock of Caskets, Burial
Uases and Coffins, constantly on ham?,
n?c of hoarse wh? n rsonfistpd.
rhankfal for past pa'???:?*ge and 8?liciation
for a 3hsr?- . ih- future, in the
>ld stand
falls attended to a; all hon*-*.
J. M, ELLIOTT & oe.
AH|||1 M *aA Whiskey Q&btta
lull IBfl cozed at home wlth
nillVI out pita. Bookof o&r^nwirwrwioiHifqwtt

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