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This you can do by seeing and buying from our large stock of Buggies, Wagons and Harness, of all styles and best quality. We have a house full of them and must make room for our fall stock. If it is A NICE BUGGY you want at a right price we have it. If it is a serviceable FARM WAGON. we can supply you and gruarantee prices and quality. In HARNESS we bought the best assortment ever shown here and have the Prices to Suit You. We make good all wo say, so you cannot afford to stay away if in need of anything in our line. We have A Host of Satisfied Customers, and will make one of you if you but give us a chance. Come to see us whether you buy or not, you will feel better. W. P. HAWKINS & CO. ELLISON CAPERS, Jr., Ph. G., and S. ANDERSON MARVIN, Jr., Ph. G., GRADUATE DRUGGISTS AT I THE PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORE ! CAPERS & CO., Proprietors 2 Prescriptions Our Specialty. In accordance with law we employ only those qualified by - law to fill Prescriptions. This costs us more, but we believe that an intelligent public will appreciate the protection we thus give their loved ones. oWe Use the Best Drugs We can Buy. 0 We are glad that we have the confidence and endorsement of the physicians of this section. We appreciate your patronage. We can serve you at any - hour day or night and a graduate druggist puts up your prescrip - tion. & The Prescription + Drug Store, CAPERS & CO., Proprietors, SUMMERTON, S. C. A COMMON CATAIIII COMPLAINT. Catarrh begins with a stubborn cold in the head, inflammation or sore ness of the membrane or lining of the nose, discharge of mucus matter, headaches, neuralgia and difficult breathing, and even in this early stage is almost intolerable. But when the filthy secretions begin to drop back into the throat and stomach, and the blood becomes polluted and the sys tem contaminated I had a continual headache, my cheeks had grown by the catarrhal pois- urpie y nose was always stoged up, my breath on, then the incessantly. I heard of S. S. and commenced to use begins to realize what a it and after taking several bottles I was cured and disgusting and sicken- have never since had the s ptom of the ing disease Catarrh is. Northwest Cor. 7th and Felix Sts., St. .oseph, ko. It affects the kidneys and stomach as well as other parts of the body. It is a constitutional disease and as inhaling mixtures, salves, ointments, etc., are never more than palliative or helpful, even in the beginning of Catarrh, what can you expect from -such treatment when it becomes chronic and the whole system affected? Only such a remedy as S. S. S. can reach this obsti nate, deep-seated disease and purge the blood of the catarrhal poison. S. S. S. purifies and builds up the diseased blood, and the inflamed membranes are healed and the excessive secretion of mucus ceases when new, rich blood is coining to the diseased parts, and a permanent cure is the result. S. S. S. is giraranteed purely vegetable and a reliable remedy for Catarrh in'all stages. Write if in need of medical advice; this will cost you nothing. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., A TLANTA, GA6 The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over 30 years, has borne the signatnre of and has been made under his per sonal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment. What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcoti0 substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhcea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's Panacea-The M~other's Friend. CENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS -Bears the Signature of The1KiiidYou Have Alway Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. Loans MIade I I can lend Money on Loans Mad4 on Real I Real Estate at reas- 011 LR( E st a te . onable interest and j E stia t e . on long timne. Call on or write to me. g. .A.. MT~~ B B G Attorney at Law. M AN NITNG. S. C . Foreston News. Editor The Mannijn- Tines: Since we last wrote you, our time and attention have been chiefly occu picd with politics, the county campaign and the election which came off last Tuesday. In many respects it was a great disappointment to us, as several of our personal friends, in whom we were much interested, were defeated. However, "Such is life -especially political-all could not be successful. [n our opinion, and we feel confident that numbers of others think as we do, Clarendon county has failed to honor one of her truest and noblest sons, in the person of C. M. Mason of Foreston. He came very near being elected to the office of clerk of court, and with a little more interest and effort on the part of some of his friends, the result might have been different. He seems to bear the disappointment far better than the majority of his friends. He is submitting most gracefully to the inevitable, and we feel proud ot him even in his defeat. We are not specially partial to any one candidate now in the race, and are vet undecided as to how we shall vote. M Messrs. Holladay and Bradham, the two aspirants for the office of Superin tendent, of Education. spent Friday night in town; the former at Mr. W. T. P. Sprott's, the latter at 'Mr. C. 'M. Mason's. So much for politics, now for a few locals and personals. M'onday night several men from For eston, joined others from Brewington and Black River sections in a fox hunt. Had lots of fun, but captured no foxes. Mr. Burnet Land visited Kingstree last Sunday. Mr. Charlton Spoun of Greeleyville, was here a short while Tuesday. Mr. A. K. Durham took a trip to Charleston last week. Rev. G. T. Gresham, traveling in interest of the Welsh Neck High School was in town Wednesday. The Methodist Sunday School of Foreston held a picnic at Brewington Thursday. Were joined by pleasant parties from other points, and we had a great good time. Indeed we did: Mr. C. S. Ladd of this place, has ac cepted a position in Mauning, as book keeper for Thomas & Bradham. Mr. J. H. Boswell has employed Mr. Broad way of Paxville. We always ex tend a cordial welcome to all new comers to Foreston. Mr. Butler of Orangeburg, visited our town last week. Master Douglas McRoy had the mis fortune of getting his foot badly hurt recently. He was engaged in work with his father at Greeleyville, when it was crushed by a piece of falling timber. We are pleased to say that the acci dent, though painful, has been followed by no serious results, and that he will, with care, soon be all right. Miss Sadie Paris of St. Stephens and Mary Lee Cutter of Paxville, came Friday night for a visit to their grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Boswell. Mrs. Zaida McDonald of Lanes and Mrs. Mlaggie Clarksen of Greeleyville, visited last week at the home of their father, Mr. J. -M. Mcroy. Miss Edna 'Mortimer of Sumter is visiting the family of Mr. J. C. Land and other relatives in town. Cotton is opening rapidly now, and we hope the season may be favorable for gathering it, also a fair .yield and rood prices. 0 In speaking of the picnic at Brew ington on Thursday, we neglected to mention the game of base ball, between the Concord and Foreston teams. Mr. McSwain Woods was umpire and scores were 6 to 7 in favor of Concord. "Our boys" must look to their laurels. Mr. Clarkson of Greeleyville spent Sunday at Mr. J. M. McRoy's. MIr. Hardy and Miss Nita Mc~toy spent Sunday in Manning.. Mr. J. C. Land went to Charleston Sunday night. The Greeleyville boys do love to come to Foreston. NEMO. Foreston. Sept. 5, 1904. More Riots. Disturbances of strikers are not near ly as grave as an individual disorder of the system. Overwork, loss of sleep, nervous tension will be followed by ut ter collapse. unless areliable remedy is immedialely employed. There's noth in gso efficient to cure disorders of the Liver or Kidneys as Electric Bitters. Its a wonderful tonic, and effective dervlne and the vreatest all around medicine for run down systems. It dis pels Nervousness, Rheumatism and Neuralgia and expels Malaria germs. Only 50c. and satisfaction garanteed by TheRI. B. Loryea Drug Store. To the Voters of Clarendon. I sincerely appreciate the compli mentary vote you gave me in the first primary, and I will urge my friends to turn out on the 13th to again manifest their confidence in me. Report has reached me that there are some who are trying to turn votes against me by telling people "If Johnston is elected he will bankrupt the county." I do not charge my opponents with the au thorship of 'this unworthy attempt to prejudice the voters, but it is being used by men who are profiting from the present administration of the Super visor's otlice. I want to say that it is utterly impossible for a County Super visor to spend any more than the legis lative delegation will appropriate, and I promise 'if elected to use the appro priation in an economical business manner. there shall not be a dollar spent in building a road through any body's private lands, and the force un der my command will be used on the public works only, as I do not believe the County Supervisor has a right to take the county chaingang and work it on private property whether the owner of the property pays for it or not--con victs are sentenced to do work for the public. I also promise if elected, to devote my personal attention with the ang. and see to it that proper work is one.' The management of the county's financial affairs is left to the county board of commissioners, one of whom, if elected. I will be, and on said board I will only have one vote, therefore it will be seen that to try to scare people from voting for me by saying "-John ston will bankrupt the county" is de ceiving the people. Johnston is a work ing man and when he goes into the Su pervisor's office he gives up a position which pays as much as the Super visor's office does, and is more certain, but I have an ambition to be elected to this olice to show the people what can be done on our- public highways if they will elect a man who knows his busi ness and is willing to p~rove it. Vote for mec on the 13th and you shall not regret it. Yours, etc., H. L. JOHNSTON. Hot Stuff. Editor The Manning Times: In the last issue of your paper there appeaed a communication from Turbe v-ille. S. C. signed by A. T. Helms, in which the following was published in reference to a game of ball, played at Manning, between Manning and Tur beville: "'Some of the umpire's dect~ sions were not satisfactory to our team as they were made at a critical point and greatly in favor of Manning." In as much as reference was made to -.me I beg space to reply in few words. I am the man that umpired the game, and I did so at the request of Turbe ville. If there was a single individual disposed to "kick" during, or after the game he hadn't the manhood to do sc in my presence. I pronounce him a consummate liar, wvho says or even in sinuates that I cheated in this particu lar game or any other. ' . C. DICKSON. New Zion Dots. Editor The Manninr Times: Miss Dorzas Berry of Alcolu spent few days over here last week. Rev. Mr. Moore of the Jordan circui conducted a series of meetings at thil place last week. Mrs. Forest Collins and daughte: Miss Garnette, passed through this see tion enroute for Bethlehem. Prof. Helms still holds the fort a Turbeville, and we suspect when he 'i driven away it will be in double har ness. The first battle is over. The candi dates for the second race will have t< get the voters to turn out. Vote fc your choice, don't be pulled about b: any one. Let us have a fair ballot, an< all vote like free white men. B. New Zion, Sept. .5. What's in a Name? Everything is in the name when i comes to Witch Hazel Salve. E-. C. De Witt & Co. of Chicago. discovered som< years ago how to make a salve fron Witch Hazel that Is a specific for Piles For blind, bleeding, Itching and pro truding Piles, eczema, cuts, burns bruises and alf skin diseases, DeWitt' Salve has no equal. This has givel rise to numerous worthless counter feits. Ask for DeWitt's -the genuine Sold by The R. B. Loryea Drug Store To the Voters of Clarendon. I want to thank you for the handsom endorsement you gave me in the firs primary over very worthy competitors and I will be ever graweful for a re newal of your confidence in the seconi primary. An examination of- the re turns of the first primary will convinct any reasonable man that certain dam aging rumors which were put in circu. lation were without truth or founda tion. My vote at my home where I an in daily contact with the people, farm ers and merchants, show a pluralit3 over my opponents. This should con, vince my fellow citizens that my pri vate and official conduct has been sat. isfactory. Respectfully, J. H. TImmoNs. Emergency Medicines. It is a great convenience to have al hand reliable remidies for use in cast of accident and for slight injuries ani ailments. A good liniment and on( that is fast becoming a favorite if not - househoid necessity is Chamberlaid' Pain Balm. By applying it prompt3 to a cut, bruise of burn it allays the pain and causes the injury to heal it about one-third the time usually re, quired, and as it is an antiseptic it pre vents any danger of blood poisoning When Pain Bain is kept at hand ,sprain may be treated before inflama tion sets in, which insures a quick re covery, For sale by R. B. Loryea Druc Store, Isaac M. Loryea, Prop. Reflected Light. A dead white surface has decided ad vantages for reflecting light over i looking glass or a bright surface. Gooi white blotting paper reflects back 8 per cent of the light cast upon It. Maz persons are under the impression tha1 a looking glass must be a better re flector than paper or whitewashed sur face because with looking glass i strong shadow can be cast, while.fxo= a dead surface no heavy shadow is ob tained. The reason Is not so much,tha1 the reflected light is less from the dead surface, but that the reflection Is con centrated in the case of the lookin glass. With paper or whitewash it pro ceeds from a vast number of points. New York News. ' We are in our nev old stand, next to Jen prepared to fill all ord (iroc We will be glad on any bill of Groceri feel assured we can s: ity and price. The Maniin j Now Selin god I Why You Should Study Law in the Soathb Carolina College. In the first place, if you have decid i ed to practice law in South Carolina. A the advantagc of going to the South t Carolin College is conspicuous. There s you will form associations and ties that will strengthen you throughout the ' r State during your entire life. Should - you wish to enter upon a political life. you will have stauneb friends in every t town and hamlet of the State-friends s in all of the professions and waiks of life, and friends who are alive to a keen . appreciation of what it is to be a true 1 .1 - and high-toned politician-a politician in truth and not as the name is now too r often, with reason, interpreted to sig- t nify. Ih the second place, Columbia is an ideal place for a law school. It is the capitol of the State, and its central situ ation makes it easily accessible from all u parts of the State. Duridg the winter I students have ample opportunity of see ting the practical working of govern- tj t ment, kgislative, executive;' and judie ial. Here are held annually two terms a of the Sudreme Court. three terms of si the Circuit Court, and two terms of the it United States Circuit and. District Courts. Lectures are delivered to the Law Classes by eminent members of the (I 3 bench and bar. During the session of p 1903-1904 iectures were delivered in the e following order by Associate Justice ] Eugene B. Gary(two); United States n Judge Charles H. Simonton (two); As sociate Justice C. A. Woods, Judge W. 0 C. Bennet, Mr. Rabert W. Shand, Mr. 0 Williams H. Lyles, United States Judge n Willim H. Brawley, Mr. J. 1. Carey, o and Mr. S. J. Simpson. it In the third place, the Law Faculty g is particularly strong. No one can ex- a pound the principles of the law with greater strength and clearness than Joseph Daniel Pope, the Dean of the t - Law Faculty. Prof. R. Means Davis s (dead, alas:) was the clear, forcible ex- s pounder of Constitutional Law, Consti- d tutional Law Cases, and International a - Law. His place will be ably filled by a Prof. Gordon B. Moore, who comes to - the College with a widely established - reputation for great strength of charac- P - ter, for great mental ability, and for wonderful success in teaching. Adjunct fi Professor M. H. Moore is a lawyer en- i gaged in active practice. and brings to s, the class daily his fresh experience v from the office and the courts. He tOOt b is an excellent teacher, and a man of r literary taste and thorough culture. Again, the course of study in the de 1 partment is full and. the opportunity 2 ,for parallel reading on the daily lec tures ample. The College has an ex s cellent law library, and the library of - tfie Supreme Court is close at hand, t and open for use; and since a lawyer a must read widely, the general library b of the College-and there is none bet- d ter in the South-is of great value to y the law student. I L With all of the above-named advan . tages, law students cannot do bettter - than to pursue their studies at the South Carolina College. n C7 A $9 T O3 "3"-7 .A . Bears the . The Kind You lave Alms BoughtT . iautum g - Keeping Score. Mrs. Honeymoon (to husband, in rail- b way train)-Do you love me? Old s: Party (confidentially from other seat b to bridegroom)-She's asked you forty- t seven times already. I get out here, a but rIl leave the score with this gen- j] tleman by the windlow. f An Early Answer* a Mlstress-Why don't you put off your a letter writing until after breakfast?' s Maid-Please, ma'amn, whin me cousin t) wrote to me he said he wanted me tos wroite him an answer as early as pos- b sible. 1 t a r quarters at the same i r kinson's, where we are ers for - eries. e to see you and "figger"' es you may need, and i tisfy you both in qual- t a p ( Grocery Co. t: ~dwae Company g DAVIS. J. A. JArlES, ~-President. Sec. =Treas. Open. at living prices. Lrdware Line. and Supplies.V :o see us. fARD WARE CO., (TON, S. C. 0 @ ~00000000~@ 00000 :0:i0:!i ? Your Credit Is Good. A good many people, wishing to BUY FURNITURE, find they cannot Tord to lay out S25 or $100 at one time, needing the ready cash to meet *eryday expenses, the harvesting of crops, etc., etc. To make it convenient for our patrons to buy their Furniture IN UITS, or even to fit up a whole bouse COMPLETE, we sell our Furniture a easy terms by paying part cash and balance in weekly or monthly in Alments. Don't be afraid to ask for credit if you are deserving of our confidence. Te solicit your patronage for cash with equal confidence, knowing we can xit you in every respect, in quality as well as prices. We have men expe enced in this line, competent in every respect and skilful mechanics ractical woodcraft. Our buyer visits the furniture factories personally, and being a pract LI cabinet maker by trade, selects the furuiture for our patrons, with ew of stability, style and the lowest possible prices. We are not dry goods men, milliners or shoemakers, but furniture. etz ad thoroughly practical in every respect, knowing how and the cost of roduction from long experience in the factories. So in buying from us :u know that you are buying from a man who knows furniture, not by hat it cost (as others do) but what it really is, and you are assured of get ng right furniture at right prices. 'Respectfully. . L. K RASN OFF, THE FURNITURE MAN. 0Ccf"301 r and.l Cazc314-tS. Mill Supplies. We have received our stock of Mill Supplies consist ing of Belting, Pipe, Valves, Inspirators, Injectors, . Bushings, etc., and are prepared to cut pipe and make fittings to order. Our prices for goods and services are low and we guarantee satisfaction. Cane Mills and Evaporators. - We still sell the GOLDEN CANE MILL. Our experi- - ence of six years with these mills have shown themdto be without a rival for strength and durabilhty- Re cent -improvements have made them betterthan ever We sell the COOK EVAPORATORS. HE SKYLARK'S SONGS N ASTONISHING FEAT FROM MANY POINTS OF VIEW. ot Alone Is It a Wonder of Melody, Tone and Qualit,. but Its Volume Is Astoundin;g and Its Circumstance ot Utterance a Physical Marvel. For its music alone the song of the rk is almost the most melodious of e ny bird's. The tone and quality are :mirable and the volume of sound as- S nishing. It can be heard clearly I -hen the lark has mounted, as it mctimes does, beyond recognition by A Drmal eyesight. The volume of sound s also nost noticeable when a caged rk is heard, singing as it does far Darer to the hearer than the bird in c ie sky. But apart from the quality V nd music of the song the circum :ances in which it is uttered render P an astonishing feat. -V Every other considerable songster Is % uite aware that singing entails much ti bysical effort. Consequently it takes ire to secure a good platform to sing om. A thrush or a blackbird -or a >bin nearly always selects a top shoot projecting bough, preferably a dead 2e, on which it sits and sings, never oving its position, and without any )jects round it to hinder the carry- of s voice. The blackcap and nightin le and some of the warblers sit In bush to sing, but the whitethroat ad even the hedge sparrow choose ie topmost twig. The whitethroat >metimes sings when descending, and >me of the pipits and the wood lark the same, the meadow pipit. singing - feeble little song as it makes a short wcent and descent. But to the strain on its lungs of long C :otracted song the lark adds the great : uscular exertion of a steady upward : ght, usually carried out not by scal g the air in gentle circles, as in the )aring of the larger birds, but by a : rtical climb made by the incessant xating of Its wings. Wordsworth's ognition of It as the ype of the wise who soar, but never roam. rue to the kindred points of heaven and home, ; often almost literally correct. After vo or three spirals the bird goes up most as if It were drawn heavenward a cord, and then, closing its wings, escends like a falling stone to the ery point from which it rose. The aln upon the muscles and the lungs ould be great if during all this time : were silent. But it chooses to add > the exertion of soaring that of pour ig forth a continuous flood of sweet tes with no intermissions or breaks -hatever. A lark will soar and sing during a :ce of ten minutes consecutively. The ipidity with which the pectoral mus- : les are working during this period a :ay be judged from the fact that the Ird makes not less than from, five to X beats of the wing per second. The: eats are usually In sets of from three ) five, the bird pausing for a moment: s if to take a- fresh start after the : iterval. When chased by the merlin ilcon, skylarks make their finest ex !bitions of flight, ascending into the 0 Er to heights which have been esti- ; ated as being not -less than a thou id feet Sometimes the bird uses e same means of ascent as when It is : aring and singing, rising vertically y incessant bears of the wing. In the d Lguage of the falconer, these are ,rmed "mounting" larks, and their bject is to outfly the hawk directly, laking off Its pursuit during the as mt. Others prefer to rise by flying in spiral, which the falcon imitates. Mr. E. B. Michell, in his volume on The Art and Practice of Hawking," lys: "The one bird may be circling rom right to left and the other from ift to right, and neither seems to guide e dirction of Its rings by any refer ace to 'those which the other is mak ig. It is now a struggle to see which in get up fastest, and It is astonish- ' ig to see to what a height such flights rll sometimes reach. As soon, as a trk is 800 feet high it can drop, almost he a stone, into any cover within aJ idius of 200 yards from the spot just nder it, allowance being made for the ect of the wind. But 800 feet is not igh for a ringing flight; at least there -I nothing unusual about it. A lark aes not go out of sight until it is inch above that height, and it is no straordinary thing for it to do this." 'he lark seldom sings late in the day. tcan be tempted to rise in a burst of elody for one final ascent if the even ig sun breaks through the clouds after in, but as a rule it is silent long efore the sun has descended into the estern bed of cloud. We have Mil! m's authority that it is up and in song efore dawn. But those who have Heard the lark begin Its flight And singing startle the dull night re -not easily found, though in the eight of the pairing time it may very ossibly be beforehand with aurora in reeting its mate. But as a rule the xk sings at sunrise, as the ortolan its. Darkness depresses it and keeps mute, but a gleam of sun Is the sig al for it to ascend. Obviously rain -ould make it most difficult for it to >ar, both by adding to the weight of body from the moisture caught in e feathers and by wetting the webs e the pinions, so the lark only soars in 2e dry as a rule. It is one of the most ansitive and best of nature's weather auges, for when the larks begin to ing it is almost certain that rain has rased for some time, if not for the y. It is the cock lark which sings. Olllam Cobbett noixd that one was st soaring and beginning to sing *hen the hen flew up and evidently yd him to stop, for she fetched him own again-"an instance," says Cob ett, "of that petticoat government a -hich is universal."-Lonmdoni Standard. Aneent Preservation of ,the Dead Herodotus gives a good description of 'I e manner in which the early Ethiop.i as preserved their dead. Having thor ughly dried the corpse, they plastered :over with a paste made of gypsum nd then painted the face and exposed l arts so as to make them look as nat ral as possible. Dead bodies served i this manner remained intact for undreds of years. Sauce.f "The impudence of that young broth r of mine!" exclaimied Mrs. Nagger. He just told me I was no chicken rhen I married you." "Well," replied her unsympathetic uusband, "that's true enough. You vern't a chicken, were, iou?" No, I was a goose."-Philadelphia >ress.__________ Numerous. Investigator-I understand the rein- I Ives are disputing over the will. What , s the principal bone of contention? riend of the Family-Bone? Great 'i ieott, mister! He left 200O,000 of 'ern. _r hiago Tribne. -Paints, Oils & Varnishe Our continued sale of Paints is an excellent guaran tee of quality and price. Let us furnish you free of charge an estimate of cost for painting, you will be surprised at the small-cost ofr protection to your building. We have everything in Hardware nsmally found in better class hardware stores, and shall be Pleased to serve you. Very truly yours. MANNING HARDWARE COMPANY *A GOO OPPORN WTUNITHE nieky ew adCui He iReudn__MLltersGe~ .z Th Souhningzime IS ~ 3 CLBBN WIT TH I P P,0 HP -11 1 ip 0 -~ beeky News and Couriers AND Life and Letters, ~Southern Magazine. We will send THE TImEs% and the Twice-a-Week Nw nd Courier for $2 per year; Or we will send THE Timns and Life aind Letteri for $ Or both The News and Courier and Life andI Letters with asi TIEs for $2.50 per year' This is an excellent opportunity for the reading publie The News and -Courier is one of the best State newspa ers in the country; it gives State, national and the news of e world. Life and Letters is a monthly magazine published at noxville, -Tenn., and has among its contributors some of the est literary talent of the Sonth. We regard THE T~inE rtunate in beinig able to club with it. Subscribe Now d secure this magnificent Southern magazine with THE DIMES for S2 per year; or The Weekly News and Courier rith THE TIES for $2 per year; or all three, THE TIES, T'eekly News and Courier and Life and Letters for Sz.50 per ear.