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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, September 12, 1900, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1900-09-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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rvabosmMj SVEGY wsuumi).^
8Tiie News and Herald Co.
Oot V?ar. ... <?1.30
Six Muvtb?, . - .75
Wednesday, September 12 1^00
Greenville Xeicz.
Chairman Wiiiiatii?, of onr <r:eat
Cxin Mill b<viriJ, did not wish t > let the
books of the dispnrmrv oe examined,
* ' - " " ? I Tr.t? far nn.
Decause ne "su5|jvcicu i?. t?.
litical purposes;" and now the attempt
is made to break ti.c force of ibe revelation?
made by l he e x-tin; nation by
saying it was wfor political purpoi-es."
This is too thin. If the revelations
are true, and nobody atre-npis to deny
them, what difference d<>es it make
whether the facts were obtained for
political purpose? or t o ? The important
fact, and the o??!v important
one, is that the revelations g>tn- to
confirm what ha; so often bi-en
charged, viz , (hat the di?peusa?-y a
great source of corrup;iori. In the
coarse ot a short ami neoe.-sari!y hurried
investigation. several frhorasieR
were discovered, one for seveias : undred
dollars standing ov:r for m< re
than two \ears, and the part\ guilty
of 'be Fhorfave never called to a -c??i:ut.
If al! the facts in connection with
the Sooth Carolina dispen^a-v c uld
be sot at and published, ihev ?.ou:d
make mighty interesting rfi-iii.g.
There is a great deal of rasc.il ty counectcd
with the dispensary that has
never gone on the broks a-<d is kn >wu
only to the parties immediately concerned.
Enough, however, i? positively
known to pr >va that 'l.edis;e
Q iinffo 2c.nnf ftorrnntion :
pCliOai y 10 a uugv v%?> vV ~ _ 4 - - ,
and such it will continue to be as
long as it Issts.
Is it just as Jrgical to f-ay lbs! a denial
of an exarain.itiju of th:i books
was for political purposes?
That Charleston's vote in th<i last
primary is very inconsistent wiLii her
political principles is very evident to
every one acquainted with the political
history of the State, but we have no
sympathy whatever with tho position
that the vote of Charleston should injure
the Exposition. Charleston ha3
beea opposed to the dispensary, aud of (
course Tillman mast smile now that
she vo'es for the dispensary candidate,
bat no sensible man should let ihis interfere
with his interest in the Exposition.
In lha first place, the Exposition is
not for Charleston only, bnt for the
State and the entire South. It should
be a matter of State pride that the
enterprise should be a success. It is a
narrow view fn >av that Charleston's
politics should iuj.rre the enterprise
It is almost childish.
The principal argument made by
the imperialists in favor of their policy,
besides the sordid commercial view, is
that the policy will be for the benefit
of tho^e subjected, that it is the onward
march of civilization. Imperialists
have had a crashing blow given
to their srgament by recent reports as
to the kind of warfare raged by the
alii wl ?n r!h?n<i.
? The reports are very ugly, and
should make all civiiized nations blush
that such troops should be sent to
foreign countries in the name of civilization.
It is trae that the Russians
more than the others have been
charged with the savagery, bat similar
reports hive come aboal Americans in
the Philippines. We are accustomed
to speak of the Chinese as half-civilizsd.
and vet thev have done no wor^e
than some of the troops sent there to
check their savagery. The dispatch
states tbat the condition of affairs
leaves "little groimd for the favorable
comparison of civilized warfare with
Chinese method?." The report is that
"robbery, ravishing an:J murder are
so common that every responsible
person one meets contributes stones
from personal observation." What
is the difference between these representatives
of highly civiliz id nations
and the Chinese boxers? The allied
Powei shave sent soldiers to China to
rescue from and punish the Chinese i
for murdering and threatening to mur*
der citizens of the Powers, a?d now
in turn the soldiers sent f. r this purpose
turn a::d do much worse things
to these heathen?.
Wfcat will the Filipinos and the
Chinese think of our civilization and
Christian religion?
Ox the grounds whi.a have been
selected as the site of the S >u:h Carolina
later-State and West Indian Exposition,
there stands an old colonial
home, wnicn was tne scene 01 lavitu
comfort and open-hearted hospital!ty
in days gone by. It is proposed to
restore this old home, now somewhat
touchcd by the looth of time, to something
of its original state, and to collect
within its walls valuable relics of
the past- No State in the Uniou,7 perhaps,
contaius more of these reiics
thin South Carolina, and some of
these are not only notable as antiques,
but have the added value of i:eing
historic. The tabic which Uesry
Laurens, President of the Congress cf
1777, used while ho was a prisoner in
the Tower of London, is in the possession
of a Jady of South Carolina;
lew cities possess finer specimens o '
- the work of the most famous of th'
early miniaturists than Cbarteite:
does, while the old plantation home- j
on the Ashley and the Cooper, \?hic
in some cases nave oeen in 102 sk.<j. .
family for more than two h;ndr;v
years, are fall of reminders o: ;he nw .!
who made South Carolina a grot
State in the early days of the II pnbli'.
and whose memories :.iv >:i 1 kept
The fhg as a "cotnmcrcial assrt"
runs all through Mr. McKinley's letter
of acceptance. This letter alone
? T?i.non's utt-rlinn
SUUW3 I.UC UUWU Ui > au o
that the Republican party puts the
dollar above the man,
The-News asd herald p.as repeat
ed!y suggested the neces-ity of a build-;
ing and loan association i-.: i iiisboro.
While a strictly building and loan
association might not pay in so small a
place, a company that would advance
mosey to ba'ld homes to be repaid in i
mon'.hly instalments would ?! > well j
and do inncn towards building up the
town. A great many people not able
to invest $2,000 in a home i;i a solid
lnmn would be able to do so in month-!
ly instalment?. Such companies h;ve
been found neee-situs in all progrc-s j
sive towns, and great aids in building j
thetj A few weeks ago a correspc"- j
dcwi ii.iimaled that a building and j
loan association coqM be otgauized in j
Wimisbero, and requested onrp;*ip'e!
to ihii-k it over. We repeat the ng j
ge>tion ihat it may l>e kept l> fo eh*'
c'-mm unity.
The storm thai h^s worked tuch ]
destruction in Galveston Jtn.l manv
small towns in Texa- w-i- perh*p* the ;
worst in tb*i history of storms in the !
South. >*aay Jives t:avc bee-i los", a
great amount of propeity his beet:
destrojed, and mach suffering will
foil w a? a matter of c.mrse VVe
should be thankful that the s:orm did
rut come this wav, aatd ihcre is no
better way of slowing our thankfulness
than by contribntiog 10 the relief
of the t-uff'-rcrs in Tt-xa*. They will
need help.
Oxb of ihe surest signs of B yan's
iiicrrs-ed strength is that the itidepende::l
political stntUnt* of p >litic-? are
coming over 10 his sidj, Hicb m ? as
Schn:z, OIney and men of that type.
Oaeofthe strongest letters we bnve
seen on the political situaiion is the
letter of Mr. O'ney. It is a severe
arraignment of McKinleyism, and it
presents unanswerable reasons why
Bryan should be elected. We expert
to hear from President Cievela1 d before
raiiiy month?.
It is hardly fair to say that Charleston's
2,967 votes for McSweiney and
her 573 voles for Iloyt show that she
favors the di-pen?:.. /, though i; iecds
to show her satisfaction with the dispensary
us administered th re. Uer
vuie uuee j;ivc au iui^uku 3nuvu''u iv
the principle that it i? a function of
gorenimsnt to engage in the whiskey
We agree with Toe State thit it is a
queer thing to qn >te D. H. ^'haaiber:ain
as a defender of Br\an, bo? after
all Chamberlain i?;a scholar and a man
oi w.md?rfal in?el!e<t. fie i* ont of
politics ami can h-ive no motive
for praising Bryan. He is, therefore,
a competent criiir.
It i* th'it Mr. F. 1J. Weston
will t>e h candidate for Speaker of the
House of Representative-. He has
ba i a greit deil of t-zpeneuce; lie is
courteoas; he is capable, and would
make a good presiding officer.
Prohibition may not prohibit, bat
prohibiti >n will prevent a possible
po.ilical whiskey michinc supported
by the taxes of all th* people. Most
anything is better than a political
cents for cotton is good enough.
It wc no'ton, wc would sell around
ten cent?.
Ridgeway school w,i! f>pen on Monday,
September !( '. M?. Moore, tbe
new principle, ar:d I- mi I y arrived
some dajs ago a- d an- ?ccupying
''Holly Hill," the summer i.omc of
Mrs William T. Edmund?.
Cotton i> coming in rapidiv ar.d
bringing a good price.
Mr. Samuel Thomas i* erec^ng qaite
a pretty cottage opposite bis m other's
Mr. Baxter is remodeling his residence
The telephone lines co;r o.jting ns
with different locuJitirfS wa- ?rv?t
ccnvenier.ce in the late prim.. y -s-endin.i
in the returns in a very short time.
Mrs. CliUon Duke ai;d chilurcn returned
home after an extended visit to
her g raid father, Mr. Walker.
Miss Alice McEaohern leturned
ficm Darlington last week accompanied
t>y her cousin, Miss Belvin, of
Mrs. Tamer arid Miss Maggie have
retarne.1 to Columbia.
Mr?. William Bolick, Mr. and Mrs.
Berta Boozer and children have go::e
to Newberry on a visit.
Mioses Snla ;Cooper arid E-teile
Cr?<rapto:> have been on a visit to
friends in Bear Creek.
Miss Daisy Wilson has returned
from Columbia.
Mrs. Ilhett Tuinipseed, after an extended
visit to the mountains and
Greenwood, returned yesterday.
Misses Anna and Elizabeth Thomas,
of Batesburg, are visiting Mis? Henrietta
Miss Mary Thomas left for Glenn
Springs ;o-day to visit Miss Marie
Miss Pearl Johnson is at home again.
Mr?. John N. Lemaster returned
to day from a visit to Mr*. Cantey
Johnston, of Rock Hill.
Miss Bessie Lyios v.-iil return on
Saturday to take charge of the intermediite
department of our school.
Mrs. OU and children are on a vL-it
to her mother.
Mr John Rp.mbert is finite sick with
Mr. Harry DesPortes is at homo for
a few clave.
Mr?. Norman Palmer anil children
have gon3 to Walhalla for a month.
Sept. G, 1900. N.
SlOO Reward SI00.
The readers of this paper will be
pleaded to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages, and
tba: is Catarrh. Ilall's Catarrh Care
is tte only r ositive cure kuovrn to the
medicsl fraternity. Catarrh being a
constitutional disease, requires a constitu;ional
treatment. Ilall's Catarrh
"Jure is iaken internally, acting di
ect!y upon the blood and mucous suracef
the sysrem, thereby destroy;tiir
1 hr ."onndation at the disease, and
givn.^ .hi patient strength by building
tip ihe consultation and assisting
nature in do'ug its wort. The proprietors
Lav,* so much faith in its curative
nowers. that they ofiirOne Hun
dr?d Dollar* for any case that it fails [
to cure, icnd for ii*t of testimonials
Address, F. J. Cheney & Co , To-1
!edo. O.
S^iold by dmigi?tP, 75;;.
Hall's family Pills are the best.
|?| ? Ii'm II I - ? I'linii rai^T"iT- i Miir
(."agayan, .viimianao, rniiippino*,
July 11, 1900. -I will try and give
yoar readers some information regarding
the different tribes that inhabit
the island of Mindanao where my
regiment is now stationed. I will
first Jake up :be Mcros. Mindanao is
in Mohammedan land. It is the zone
ofibeMoro?, and its people are far
different from those] living in the
northern pan of the Philippine?. The
a . 1.!a ..yv k*v <Krnn
Alvil^lJU.iJgu u.!;*} uu u>yiucu mtu mi w
z)nc?, according to the predominant
races which inhabit ir. The northern
zor.o embraces Luz>:i a:id its neighboring
island-. Here live (he Filipinos
with whom we hare been waging war
an<l of whom the world knows m >fef.
Tney are the Tag&ls, Tdgalos or Taga\oj,*.
Phe names all mean the same
a-nl are u-ed indiscriminately. The
Tubals ?ie perhaps the best educated
and the most civilized of the inhabitants
of the i-land*. Below Luzon
and north of Min ianao is a coi:ect)on
of <>ood hzc which oiay be
called tin middle ZDiie. This includes
i-aiiay, Negro?, Cebu, Leyte, Samor,
&c. These is!and-> are inhabited
chief!/ by Visayan?, who are much
like the Ta^als, although they are a
little moi i qnietand not so rourageou?.
They are civilized, having their plant
ations and rice fields and nominally at
be:t working fur a living, Below the
Visayau z>ne lies the third and last
zone, vhich may be called U12 zone of
th3 Mohammedans or Moro?. This
includes the great island of Mindanao,
the pearl island of Basilan and the
hundreds of islands of the Sulu group,
wh:cb may be seen popping up out of
the water on the map looking like a
series of stepping stones ail the way
frrm Zimboanga to Bornes, which,
strange to say, is our next door neighbor
out here in the southern Pacific.
The>e zmjcs, it mast be remembered,
are not iuhabited entirely by the above
mentioned race\ Each island has its
sivages of various trib:.?, who live in
the mountains, and there are m-my
dlv.sions of the predominant race, the
TagaJs in som-j provisoes speaking a
dialect which could not he understood
in the Tagal provinces of a rtif
fcrcnt part of the same i-luid. There
re Tiigala living arnoi g the V siyans
and a Iar^e number of Visayans
amonsr the Morof. The T^gals and
the Visayans are Jhris isns; ihe
Mor"<, o? whom mere are a!so many
(iivi>ii?:if, arc univcstily Ms-hummcdanc.
Leaving the Moros for the time, I
will write firfct about the savages of
Mindanao. Tr>e most of th-m go
about in breech cio:bes; many of them
live in the top ? f trees and some make
their ho-ne^ in ho!lo*v logs. Armng
ihem sjc- tt e ri:o?, ?-r little Negros,
similar to the iitiie b'aeks found in
Luz^n. Th re ar?? tribes ot these
scattered over Min 'anao, one contaioiiitr
ab >ut 2,000 called M&.'uia*,
livin/ i:> the peninsu!??r of Suuigar.
The-e p^op'i: pso poi>ot:eJ arrows and
are extreme v savag*; they a:c of a
lowsta'eof is.trlligencj and it is extremely
doubtlni it' they cou^d ever
be civilized. No: tar from the Rio
Grande River there is a race of savages
called the Tot urates. who live in the
mountains. Their houses are built of
bamboo pole-, the first, 11 >or being
i i, . L. _ \ . u ~ 5
HDuni iwe.Yi: let i a j{j\a tue giuuuu.
Tha inhabitants get into their houses
by crawling up a notched stick, which
they pall up at r.ight. The houses are
made of ihitch and bamboo poles and
are usually very smuli. To sotn.3 ca?e>
thev consist of only a roof and floor,
bei:-g withou; wells of any kind and
having only posts at the corners to
support the roof. These people go
almost naked. A man who has just
returned from a trip among th.jm says
that the men he saw wore squares of
cloth suspended from a string around
their waists and women wore shirts,
which were not more than a foot long.
The women had brass riugs on their
ankles and wrist?. The meu were
armed with bows and arrows and
spear?. The weapons were poiioued,
the weapons were poisoned, the poison
coming irom a tree which grows in
the mountains.
The Mindayas are a strange people,
who live in the eastern part of this
1 u?<rrn.
JLS UUll UUl 11UIU 1UU) uavg
recently established a garrison at that
p n*. They h*ve fair skins and
.ook not unlike Europeans. In addition
to these are many other tribe?,
some of whom, such as the i]3golos,
Atas, Guvanga* and Tagocolos, are
notorious for having human sacrifices.
Many of the savages are head hunters
and all are supposed to be unfriendly
to the whites. As to this, however,
nothiug certain can be known until
explora'ions can be made. Such of
the soldiers as have gone into the
mountains have u t been ino'ested.
and theprobabili.y is ih-u if the people
are kindly treated there wi:l be
li'tie trouble with them. The problem
of handling them aud the tMoros i* a
mo-t serious one. e<?pecia ly ihe Moros.
This so far has bien most auruir.ibiy
clone by General Bates, bu( wi.ctinr
the policy w ill hold good is y. t to be
seen. 1 find the Moros h ?no?t interesting
people. There are in the
neighborhood of 200,000 of tbsm on
this inland. They have villages everywhere
along Jthe coast and about the
lakes of the interior. There >:re large
numbers of them about Z^mboare^a,
and I see them everywhere. They are
semi-savage, bnt their civiiizuion,
history and character i> such (hit I
wi;l have to devote one or more
special letters to describing them.
They have caused Um Spaniards
trouble Tor centuries, and until now
have steadily re-isted any union of
either religion or government with
the white?.
I wiil close this an-1 wriio you 8g?insoon,
giving 7cu some of tho resources
of the island of Mindanao. We nre
a:l i xpeciing to be horny by Xna is mxf.
The soldiers here are a!! in r of
Bryan for president and I iicpe ihat
be may be elected and i he war nnre
be brought to a closr. I dont think
that the United Slaic-< has any riaht
over hero, ami if [they hold :h< in there
wiil always be trouble. I hn^c that
your readers may find ihe picces
interesting and t! at all the farmers
may bavy <??oj* crops an<i rcmi//! a
2??-h] pri?:?* f;?r .ci'r:" this comin? fail.
With b?-t ^ -iiifl kindest regard*
io self tin i pfij-k r r am \onrs
truly, P. A. it- r on,
Pl.il ivp.es.
You assume no risk when you buy
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrboei Remedy. McMaster Co.
will refund your money if vou are not
saii-fi^d after using it. It is everywhere
admitted to be the most successful
remedy in use for bowel complaints
and the only one that never fai'p. It [
Ir n!r>.icn.nf. safe and reliable.
Mr. Parker, of Ualpieb, X. C., is
here buying cotto:\
Ds!Witt's Little Early Risers are
prompt, palatable, pleasant, powerlul.
purifying little pill?. McMa ler Co
1 i
Iim; -J
K - '
El AVeeetabici'rcpaiv.iionijt-.-V;:- ,
|| slmilatiagllieroociaiKiHc^ulai
ting the 5 tomedis a:v:l Bov.eb d j; *
j - . .^ .v .
i Promote s Diges (ion.Chc-;- r ft1 i - \\%
j 'ftcssandRest.ConLains neilhvr ji./'J
Opium,Morphine nor
Kot Narcotic.
! {!*xil
i i ."/*
ofOldVrSfi-WELPnCHni \ j g|
Puinphn See J' j jlj|
/Ux.Semut + ) i j 3?1
! /toc/itlW Salts - I | j Sgj
Anise Seed. * ! j S|j
I\-ppcmiirit - ) jsft
?iCaftor.aic$&?~;i j gSsj
}Ycm Seed - i Si
ClnriJitd Sn/jar. j 5s|
hihttsyrevi Flavor. J 2*j ;
| Apcrfect Remedy forConslipa- Hi I
; ticn, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, || $
j Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- pi |
[ aess and Loss OF SL2EP. 3|j
(I lac Simile Signature of
,//.fTT^;T7 ^
I ... :
? 1:^5 i
: - ; "3! g g
There was an ics cream enlcrtaiunrr.i
iiive., at Mr. 3. S. Crawford's by ]
Mr. J. YV. Milling and Miss Lillie ;
Crawford. It was greatly enjoyed by
all win amended it. We were ijad
to har<; w;!h us among the number
Messrs. Eug< ne IUbb, Eugene McNaul i
and MiasB ssie Milling ftom Jack-on
Creek, aUo Miss lassie Stewart from
Woodward, Miss Janie Dunbar from i
Chesier and Mi^s Daisy Ford from I
t 1h \^u*x .
A very attractive little lad, Mr. <
Iliiab Henderson, from Newberry, is !
visiting relatives i-i this community.
Mrs. T. W, TrayJor and eon ppcnl
a few days with her relatives. i
Miss Janie Robeit?, c.f MotniceSlo, '
has been visi;in? Miss Daisy Croader.
Messrs. A. J. Drown and W. II. :
Crawford paid a flying vi-it to Mr.
S. R. Crawford a few diys ogo.
" ataiwia r va rrr i^ai? ^ r?/"> m an >
jiuaiit; viuwi.i,i jl i win uui
neighborhood is vUiting her friends i
neu- White Oak.
Mr?. J. A. Stewart, of Woodward,
pai<i Mi>. C. M. La'.id a visit a few
days s-ince.
It is s:iil dry and bo: and oott-'ii is
opening very fast, but the farmers :ire
afraid their cotton crop will tie short
but hope to get a go~d price.
Sopt;S 1900. J. W. M.
Cured of Chronic Diarrhoea After Thirty
Years of Suffering:.
i:I siffetcJ for thirty yeais with
diarrl cea and thought I was past being
enred," says John S. Ilaliowa'., of
/ 'a .v, r> ?<T (tori enfiiif cr\
i! i \_x it lii p f iUio?i jl li<?v* g\/
much time and money and suffered so
much that I had given up ail hopc-s of
recovery- I was so feeble from the
effects of the diarrhoea thac I could do
no kind of hbor, could not even travel,
but by accident was permitted to find
a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy, and after
taking several bottles I am entirely
cured ef that 'rouble. I am so pleased
with the result that I am anxious that
it be in reaati of all who suffer as i
have." Fur sale by McMaster Co.,
Frosident McKInley's NIeec
The marriage of Mis* Mabel McKinley,
niece of President McKiulc}',
naturally arouse3 interest in "The
Brides of the White House," because
of Miss McKinley's close relationship
to she Chief Executive of the nation. <
Mrs. Schuyler Crowninshield has
written for th2 October Delineator a i
r.hftvmincr article re^ardiny thti few
women who have been honored with
White Hoii^e weddings. It. is both
roman'.icalk and historically interesting-.
The October number of The <
Delineator, in addition to Mr?.
Crowninshield s article and the eighty i
or more sketches of present-day stylos,
which are prominent features of the
magazine, ontains t-rer.tr other vi!uab'e
c >??ribtHions. For thirty v?ars i
it Sins b.en trusted by Atnericin i
women for guidance in home diessoi.,l
h/-trv\rt O .1 n rr Ct TY\ A 1* f
Uia.lv ! ?? cx'ikk iiuu.o iiiaiJOi^viuuiri
is---. - " . v
! '- V
'vi; .- v . vr...i?s<i?
*/:i? ^ , !
rev women \ ;
'A? Ik. ,
\\ Are yo;j n^rvcits? ^ ,
Vy Are ycu co.r.rietely erhausted? 'f,
a Do ^ .ery nto-trc? }{
p If you -n;v.cr "yzs" io ar.y or '< ,
b theseqvccUo*^. you have :Ib which -j
I V/:ec o: Caroui euros. Do you ti '
5 appriciatc v/hai: p^rfeci hiiith would |] 1
' > fcs ko yet:? AfWr tailing ^iuc cf n 1
<j Ca'dui, tLoiuands like you rtave real- d 1
P bed it. Nervous strain. Ices cf :-le*p, | '
g co!:"J or LiCijcstion starts in^nstrual fl '
i disorders tL.t arz not coiiccabl^ at d !
g l-ut day by ciy st^id ly ^row ?j
^ ILiVV UVUk'*-5V?u?- V.V*UWilWUUUllS, w M I
| or Circui, us^d just before the men- 8 j
fj strcal period, viil keep the female q j
5j 3;wU:i conditio::. This 9
Rici- - ? 4-:^.;/ a; hoi-ie. y '
There is nothing like ? to help f!
women enjoy good hei.it h. It costs Tj !
only SI to test this re.T.-edy, -which is jy 1
I endorsed by 1,000,000 cured women. E 1
Mrs. Una T. Fricburg, East St. Loais. I J
HI., says: "1 am physicaliy a new a
woman, by reason 0? rr.y use cf Wine of 81'
jj C2rdui 2:"id Thedford's Black Draught-" p j <
5 la eases rcQuirias special directions, aii- |j '
I dress.irtTing pymptoais,' Hio Ladies'A rtTlsi- B
i ti! z * . i-i N ^5 g i ^ j??.
i - " ?> ? -' *:-?-' V ajf.i
igU^'V; g ?g&'3SSq
# k' 4^r 11 m L'l
7'c. !.r~-'~.\Z'~': Cr ;"'Ci*8ir.
' ' 4 ' *. ? J
> .**. -f rv?g i**V?r5
. ?- j r ? J ? * ' * s
- c *" ? 7 .
r> It A. ;'*%' ? *f'i > t.'' '
&2 f * * j i s -?!? ! 1 S
4 v ? - >- *" ?- -.' <- "i. - 4
-y V
- : > til'J -*'r ^
^ \ y ?
Pi \ .*. -.vyr-V: -f ki $\
kJ??lLL.u\^\J J? /\j y
? %? vp .
cS j? a J\ f f
" \ M
% A If
ft Jft* ! n
4# Use
%kf _
J> for Over
Thirty Years
The leading room was opened lhe
falter part of Juuea<s an experiment,
and we r.re pleased to say has proven
very successful mider the circumstances.
The librarian's books show
ibat 29S magazines have been taken
out, and of these only four have not
} et been returneJ. We coasidcr this
a good showing for the short period
of two months, and the fact that the
5r.es at five cents a day for failure to
return promptly have amounted to
3nlv ?l.la shows mat the readers
have shown an alrdiuij interest in the
privilege accorded them.
There have been no fees in connection
wiih the room except the fines.
The expenses for running it up to the
pr< sent time have amounted to $17.G5,
auti the funds have been raised as
" 11 t> __ _ ^ - a _ r ? i or. I.?
loiiowfr: uy enieilaiuuifin , uy
Prof. Hammell's lecture $4 25; by
Ones $1.15. Bin the funds are now
exhausted, and the time of the subscriptions
has expired. It has been
decided or. account of ccrtain circumstances
not to endeavor to coutinue
just at ihc present tme, though the experiment
has proven satisfactory
enough to warrant it. However,
ithiu .he nexf. few months an effort
will be mad-i to secure enough funds
to reopen the first of January and to
n r\ n I i ti n ? oa ? nevrnnnont i rcr?i]i?n;ion
Tbis t( mporsry suspense is only for
patting on a firmer an i more lasting
We wish again to tlnuk Judge Noil
for ike gennrona loan of the room, and
we are als., iul to MUs Lonisc
Sitereaves who has performed the
duties of librarian so courteously and
so efficiently.
The magazines on hand will be
turned over to the librarian of the
school library as the property of the
Mr. Zion library, and there we hope
they will continue to do good amoDg
the sch; ol?childreu.
We might add that the reading room
i i .i,.. i ,.f
Iia.5 ueeu yjsucu uy huuji; ujiruiuci k i i
Dearly every while family in town. By I
the united effort of ali its permanency
is assured. J. Frank Foosho.
A cheap remedy for coughs and
colds is all right, but you want &o:n3thine
that will relieve and cure tlie
more severe and dangerous results of
throat and 'ung troubles. What shall
you. do? Go to a warmer and more
regular ciimate? Yes, if possible; if
not possible for you, then in either
cisc tnke the only remedy that h s
beieii introduced in all civil:zed coutitrius
with success in severe ihroat ar.d
In.../ ifAnh1/): c k. rmrin
S*.rup." It not uu!y i.ea!s and >timulaies
the l>sne- 10 iiesirov tl:.- ?er n
dUensi-. bui ?iiays itjfla'am&tior', causca
c::sy ?xpectorsition, jfive1 :t sood
n-cjii'. rc>t, sire! cures the f a ie; t.
Try oxe b >:tle. Rccommondei warn
years by ail druggists in the world.
For fa f- by McMaser ''o., dru^?i?ta.
The Children's Hoar
In both tMr> September ami Olobi'r
numbers of Tne Delincawr Magnet
IIa!i has shown very ekilfu!!/ the va no
to t>.;(b tnoiher uiii! ciii'd of ''The
children's hour." The heartfelt words
if V!ic I]*!l hav.> :i rl'sfinAf fPridontV/
to rai-t; the grc-at profession of uiorhsihi?n!
ic its proper piac- Ti;e wntiifii
w :.i) s:e is tces:e?i i;i girdrjiiisig ~
lud ti.'ir limine i- le^'or;?haw fhn nd
vunUfS" in The IVlineafnr of corrc-p
>ttcl!ii?r *i <c wiili th- we ! known
h-flioo 'nri.-f, W.hkJ a:VLe<-d, who
Ij'.kt-- rh-< j/- ;it lhar ina<i;izii)C vt mi
i:i <!? {! i t! !.ip:acic!
;?irii? nii;v it ' >?; numb r i?l
I i:C Deiinehlm, : : uddithm to Miss
II ill'- arfic'c and Ward McL od's
?..ik, "Uid he cishfy or won* tkft'CM'S
t pn s-iii-day 1 -vhich a prr.miin
ut fealnivs, ihe m igazuie cout&ius
...... .. .-* ..il./.ti *?.? !n it t.' A /tull' VlI'M
vr: x \\ niv ?iuvi t;
[ions. lA.r thiily yeais it li.*s* j
L'U-:p(1 by A'urric.n '.v<nuor: f.?r ?>ui.l
)?> co iti home drrsssrn.ikiiiir ami ;p m
A I.Ife and Death *^ighj
M . A iliito?, of Mai.clieslcr,
[ . ii - :.f h:? ii.iu.j-jI mitai-.iil's ss
i- *n ueatli, pays: -ICxp.is;ire
\f:er niehslM induccd sori-Mi: long
[roub'c, v. hich ended i > Oo:iS;iuipioi1.
I had f/cqaent heint>rrhaiie>; and
?ii\r) A \ \' All nn' iln."
...... v.-.. - j
;ors said 1 must soon die. Then I
rx'EJin t > u;e Or. Kind's Nev T)j-rov r>
for (' uiutnption, which c ?nu.T.;:oy
cn;i-it inn. I would liot bo without j
t even if i; cWs S5 ('0 a. hotiie. Hun- j
trt.:d-< 1:rtv '.i ed ir on ray reuominctidaio?!
and :i': s:i\ u never fails to enre
Throat, <"hr-*i and Lnnsr IrouMee."
Iu:u':ii- >:y.s 50*. arid $100. Trial
>>st ? = f*eo a: MoMav.cr Co.'* dr?? {
am tu ?a?aa i
I ^
fx r - ! Hunc
,S whieh
l.aW mount f
? J ! AAT 1
V V/Jul w A? ?
Jordan &
The Easy Runni ng
Mn Made.
The most modern Sewing
Machine of the age, embracing
all the latest improvements.
Unequaled for Durability,
Range of Work and
Dealers wanted in unoccupied
territory. Correspondence
solicited. Address,
General, Agent,
Richmond, Virginia.
I Stili Have
-6 or 8Young
and five or six plug mules
yet untold. JL'ersons needing mines
should call and see them before bn>ing
a? 1 will *e!l thera cheap for ca-h
or good paper, payable in the fall,
j I also h?ve a lew horsea, amon?>
them twosiood Combination Horses.
Also a couple o? GOOD MARES,
snitab c lor .brood mares?yonng ai.d
1 will pay the highest cash price for al
classes, fat or poor.
I still have a few BUGGIES that 1
vrill sell cheap f\>r cash.
A. Williford,
Wicnsboroi S3. G.
J >r even* cplit expound s-hnild be the
< bject of every pr.r.-li.i-cr of
This oljecl rati I.e. bc- l attained by
dealing t err. The in::x :i;Uin r.f q>:a'it.\
st the inlnirriUiti ?>!' cost h onr
mclwd < f Our ?:ock contains
oi.lv goon- which have proved of
in rit, ;!u' so-called *'j'i?t xs good" and
cheaper mtic'es biiug di-<:an:ed.
A Inl! line oJ ( aimed Got ds always
on he'd. A'so pickles, Catsups. Mustards.
Ssnses, &c. M*c*roid,
Tstpioeo, Ge!ati:-p. Amoiu-'s md Codali>'*
Sugar-cnrr-ii Hams ?' c^l'. on hand.
Also a wood -i? e or Nt-v. Orleans and
Por:o 11 i c o Mo'as.sff.
J. D. McCariey & Co.
wiih m full slock of O.-kois, B n rial
Ca?e<? and Collins, constantly on hand,
and r.s- of h-'ars>* when requested.
TliMnkfn1 for fast }): ?:onuge auU solici?a;i')<i
tor a share in the fnlare, in the
oid siand
O.^s tii tended fo a: ai: boui*.
J. yt% ?S.S.f?> 5 T a CO.
Ireds of persons, young and o
the bicycle offers as an aid t
or outing purposes is the
:r all ordinary conditions bevelThe
mechanism is free from dt
ghest eAciency, always perfectly
t have to devote more or less t
rts in order and for this reaso
chine for vacation u>es is ulvva^
icst (ievelojiiiuMit of cla s >
iN'jiivst-nU"! i!i
UJftiiP lUiiTfrnhhO CV.iliU
rod for Illustrated Boohtei "Outings
'avis, Ajgts., wi
Fall Good
We will be better prepa
than ever before.
Be sure to give us a call
will tell you more about the t>;
The Caldwell Dry
n x nt l
Shoes, S
and Moc
-*$5< -XK- -x* 5
A 1 CA V 171?\\T I I ?? .
rtbOU -Ti. XXL. V V | | C3 I
Q. D. Wil
rr\ :*:> ITAn
f! - 9 p# V J/u, iiiWii
? F i r TI
51 1 ^ ^ *
JJjiB-/ -1- (Teething Pc
Costs only 25 cents
-?? cents to C, J
I j
$1.25 per Bushel.
M.W.Doty & Co.
?. k
ONS! |
Id, enjoy the advantages
o recreation. The ideal
gears run easier than the ^^^^1
ist, grit and mud; always --?|
y lubricated. The rider
fT-1/a r-Mn
ime co Keeping iuv,
r. alone fhe selection of
/s to be advised. - IP
of the chain wheel type is
nnsboro, S. C* ^
s Coming. I
ind i
ir Goods. ?
red to supply your wants and j 1
and see what we have. We
irgains in this space later on
1 Goods Company. 1
= I
Kid-Sole -j
' i
)casins. I
- , ;5
>izes, 1 to 5.
' Ms
nmocks LEFT.
! - -
"ETT'S ;. ASlsjs Irritaticfl, Aids Digisttoa,
ji - 4 Regulates the Bowcfa,
^ '-i |s| / Strengthens the Quid,
? I W /*~S Malta Teething Lasy.
wdas) JLJL.TEETHINA Relieves the Bowd
, ? . , Troubles of Children of
; at Druggists, any age.
i. lfoffett, nl. d.f st. loui8. ma
i nrl sre??of irNK"?
^nH a
; ' ' ; / ; ||
' 0;3l

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