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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, September 06, 1899, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1899-09-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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news; an? herald.
\ .
Ose^Ttar, .... SI.50
Six Month*, - - TS
W1MN330R0, S. C.
Wednesday, September 6, 1899
D. D., LL. D.
In thj deit^j or ihe Rev. Dr. Grier,
president of Er*ki?ie College, and
senior editor of tbe As-ociate Reformed
Fresbyterian, Ihc Srate loses one of her
best and noblest citizens The death
"of snch a man is nothing less than a
calamity to the Stale. Tho news of
Ma will brine deeo sorrow to
many in our community, for be bad
many warm personal friends among
oar people. He was well known all
over th*> State, and none knew bim
bat to love him, none named him our to
praise. He died at his home in Due
West, Abbeville County, at 8 o'clock
Sunday afternoon, Septembir 3rd,
from a stroke of appoplexr. Ho had
preached at Bethlehem Church, three
miles from Doe "West, in the morning
and was stricken shortly after reaching
home, and died in forty minutes.
Dr. Grier was the second son of
r>~? ? n Cnoi1 T> TV. for manv
IVC? 1|)? U* m~r . j ^
years president of Erskine College,
and one of the leading men of the
State iq bis day. He was boro February
il, 1848, and was therefore in
bis fifty-seventh year when be died.
He graduated from Erskine College in
July, 1860, and when the war broke
out the following year, be entered the
Confederate service as a private in the
6th Keglcaeot, S. C. Volunteer*. At
' the battl# of Williamsburg, Ya., May
5,1862, he was severely wounded, and
lost a leg in consequence of it. He
was taken prisoner and confioed for a
, time in Fortress Monroe, aDd was
afterwards exchanged, and honorably
discharged be :ause oi* the loss of his
limb Oar lamented General John
Bratton was a prisoner at tha same
time in Fortress Monroe, and in their
prison home there' grew up a friendship
between the two that lasted all
" their lives. A Federals officer, by the
OI ?4 a ilaorv infop.
U&U1C Ui. OiUiUlliUii| ivv/a o uw^ auw? e*t
in the bov prisoner, and showed
hioi mack kindness and many favors.
A few years ago they exchanged visits,
and renewed the friendship begun in
those bloody times.
Entering on the study of theology
the close of the war, he graduated
from Erskine Theological Seminary,
and was licensed to preach in April,
1S66. He accepted a call from the Associate
Reformed Presbyterian Church
at Allen ton, Ala., and there remained
until called in 1871 to take, the place.of
his father, who had tfied in March oi
that year as president of Erskine College.
In this honorable position he
remained until he died. He was also
professor in the Theological Seminary,
located at Due West, and was priocimi]
ft/K.'nr of the Associate Reformed
Presbyterian, the organ of the A. 11. P.
Synod of tbe Sonth. This is a brief
outline of tbe life of this good and
great man, for truly he was good and
he was gr^at.
In the home, be was gentle, loving,
and kind, a model husband and father.
In the councils of the Associate Reformed
Church be stood at the top,
and was the acknowledged leader in
?ii nrrtrb- Ac nrofiirtent of "Rrskine
College he wa3 a signal success. Of
brilliant intellect ^nd exceptional tact,
\ he inspired the ro3pect and gained the
love of ali the students. All over this
southern country are men whose lives
were touched and moulded for good
bv him, and his influence will live for
a- T71 !.!
years to come, ne cauie iu rjrsMue
College in the dark days just after the
war* and through his ability and zeal
he has placed it in the front rank of the
institutions of oar State, flis loss to
the college will be very great. As a
preacher of the gospel, Dr. Grier had
few equals. He was a peerless orater,
anfl moved the multitudes with strange
power. Who that has ever heard
eim, in the palpit, or on the platform,
"?? * "*? frwrra.t hie enn l-mr, vin CT plru
U5TC. o
quence! His los3 to religious journalism
is very great, for his paper was
one of the very best of all the religious
A* we stand in the shadow of his
'loss to-day, we instinctively recall the
words of KiDg David, and feel that
they are appropriate now: "Know
ye not that there is a prince and a
great man fallen this day in Israel?'7
The Church and the State are better
for his hiving lived, and are poorer
since he died. Everywhere among us,
meD will be sorry for his death, but be
ha9 left a rich heritage of which his
* family and friends may well be proud.
To the college of which he was the
president, to the church of which be
was an honored leader, and to his
family bereft of its lovin.j head, we
extend our sincere sympathy. The
State will feel bis loss indeed, bnt
amnntr his own DeoDle will be felt the
keenest loss.
Ian Macl&ran tells as in bis book,
"Beside the Bonnie Briar Bush," that
when they came to bury George Eowe,
his mother standing beside the^coffln
of her son, thanked the neighbors for
their kindness to him. Drumshengh,
in his reply, voiced the sentiment of
the glen when he said: "Marget Hoo,
this is no the day for mony words, bat
there's jaist ae heart in Dramtochty,
and it's sair."
We are sure that these words are
trie in all the Associate Reformed
Chnrch to-day.
\ "They are comply perfect," writes
Robt. Moore, of LaFayette, Ind., of
DeWitt's Little Early Risers, the
"famous little pills" for constipation
and all liver ailments. Never gripe.
McMastep Co.
The Dreyfas trial is wholly unintelligible
to the average American.
The French system 01 aamimsiermg
justice is-ridiculous to us, win have
been accustomed to the English system
of jarispr.i 1e* se. j
On reading the detailed account of
| the trial from day to day, ths Amerijcan
can not help laughing at the
| strange rules of evidence which govern
the introduction of testimony, and
one naturally contrasts the mode of
trial with our own system. The contrast
is exceedingly favorable to our
method. The comparison tends t?
oive us a higher appreciation of our
n-' - ? - w __
courts and the laws administered by
it sounds fanny to read how a witness
in the Dreyfus trial jumps up,
interrupting another witness with the
accusation that a lie has been told,
ft i<? strange to us that ,tbe accused is
a<?ke.J to reply in a mue speeuu u
testimony a? sooa a? it is concluded.
Perhaps the strangest thing to ns in
the Drey-fa* t-ial is tint witne>se* a^e
allowed thd greatest Ir.iitude in u-Kt*
in* hearsay evidence aui th?n **i.d i<
by expressing their opinion or it. For
instance, Col. Cordier testified Tncs lay
"thit he *vas absent from the intelligence
department when the bf-rI
dereau arrived, bat thht he believe'! it
I was received by Heury." Such evidence
as this would never haVv.* been
rece"v.->d in an fiagnsa or American
tribunal. If he was absent, he did
not know wben the bordereau arrived,
and as he vas not thore, his belief is
worth nothing.
Of cou-se, it impos?ibie. upon
6uch tesii-'uonv as i< adduced before
the French court, to predict svhat will
be the result of the trial. Strange
verdict* may be expected from courts
that empjoy such strange methods
in the search of trutn.
For quick work the Americans excel.
A few months ago the Britisk
Government wanted some steel bridges
placed in Africa. Time was an
important considera;ion and the United
States mnutacturers alone seemed
able to erect the bridge.in the required
time. A few days ago one of the
bridges was completed, and Lord
Ketchener made a speech and paid
this high compliment to this country:
"As regards this magnificent bridge,
it can fairly claim a record. Every
efiort was made in November and
December to place tlis order for it in
England, but it was found imposjible
to have it completed in tin necessary
time. Bat where Englishmen failed
1 am delighted to find that onr cousins
across the Atlantic stepped i". The
opening of this bridge to-day is due
to their energy, ability and the power
'the? possess in so marked a degree of
turning out work of this .magnitude
in less time than it can be done anywhere
wercomiug umc is nit; gtcat, v;.ua,iacteristic
of the American.
The pension fraud becomes more
gigantic. Daring the year 40,991
naa?es have been added to the pension
aud 43,18$ dropped. Of the number
. dropped 34,345 were by reason of
death. The roll is made op of 753t451
surviving soldiers and 237,415
widows and dependent relatives. We
have always known that Lse's army
was confronted by a tremendous nam
ber and that the Confederates Kinea
the Union-soldiers by the thousands,
, but the pennon figure?, if 'rue, add increased
glory to tha achievement of
Southern arm?. Tbe trutu, however,
Is glory enough for the Sou h. and it
does not care to piy more thin its
6hare of tie millions annually disbursed.
Since 1866 the total disbursements
to pensioners his amounted to
Governor McS"ween?t wiil receive
the congra'.uiations of the people of
* *? 5. *m?aiv>r%f ??o?yi rul nf t\\f*
IliC Oiai-C ll> mo ^ivui[/b ibai
two magi; ;-ates who corn- -'atth^
flight of 'Villiatns. If. w:i t.vo a
wholesome c-ffect.
H. M. Woodward m The Practical Farmer
rr,t- * ? - e\ rrmo t- /?aol
.Lais tuse.ise u?.-> utturcj
of trouble ."moogr cattle in the South,
and even in the North in summer, so
the governmen t wa? obliged to take a
hand in ir; there buve been several
stations established in various r>arts of
the counti y where Southern cattle
which are known to be infected with
the disease are dipped in a solution
which provt s a complete cure.
Up to this time most of the Northern
States have quarantined against
Southern cUtle, except when they
worn chinrn <1 HirPff til n?P.killor hOHSeS
.. I- __ O
to he slandered at once Now quarantine
is raided for all cattle that nave
been dipped. In the North there is n?
danger in Winter, frost stamping out
the disease. It spreads among the cat,
tie by means of ticks; when first
batched thev are very small, bat grow
fast until whan of adult age they are
as large as a kernel of corn. The
femele then drdps from the animal to
the ground, lays scores of eggs and
then dies. The -eggs hatch in three or
four weeks and immediately begin to
climb upward on grass or weeds wailing
until an animal brushes against it
when it clings to it.
The first symptoms of the disease
are high fever, loss of appetite, arched
back and sucken eyes; the disease
developing rapidly and death ensuing
in a few davs. - The dipping cure is as
follows: Ziac lined tanks 40 ft long,
10 ft deep and 3 ft wide, are made with
zinc lining a.id high walls on each side
to prevent the solution from splash
ing. The tan? is nuea aimosi mu ul a,
preparation of dynamo oil with one
$nd a half per cent of sulphur. The
animals are driven to the tank where
they stand o-i a drop platform which
plunges them down into the tank.
They come out thoroughly wet and no
more trouble is experienced with the
An experi-nent station has been established
here to test the cattle after
dipping, an t several hundred head
were shipped here last season, after
beiDg dipped at the Fort Worth, Texas
station. The ca?tle on arriving here
were placed under the supervision of
an assistant State veterinary, and be
lately gave .in account of the work
before the f t>mers' institute. Whtn
the annimalt- came they were divided
into five lot--, being sent to as manv
different fir ns and were allowed to
mix among Wealthy cattle. All sum'
mer they ran together but neither
Northern or Southern cattle showed
any svmpton s of disease, and though
they were in pected every week no: a
living tick was found on them. More
i than this (he veterinary brought somt
of the living ticks with him from the
Sonth and placed them on healthy
Northern cattle; in six days they began
to show a quicker pulse action,
their temperature gradually rose and a
tttooI- thpv died of Texas fever.
This di-covery is a great thiog for I
Southern cattle raisers as they have |
been practically at the m^rcy of the
bayers when sending cattle Xorth.
They mast be kilted witbin a certain
number of days, according to law, f-o
the buyer could pav what hep!ea?ed.
j Winnebago Co., 111.
Tetter, Salt-Khcum and Eczema.
The intense itching and smarting incident
to these diseases, is instantly
allayed by applying Chamberlain's
Eye and Skin Ointment. Many very
bad cases have been permanently cured
by t. It is equally efficient ior itching
I rompflc for SOre
I UiiCJS aiiVA <? ittiviAvv
nipples, chapped hands, chilblains,
frost bites and chronic sore eyes.
25cts. per box. For sale by McMaster
Nerc Hope has been the scene of
qnite a lively circle this summer.
Qaite a Dumber of visitors have been
in oar midst, bat most of them have
I f^ tVift*r> rpcnscfirp hnme.3.
IClUliiCU LW IUUII A w ? t
bringing ' the social events to a close.
It is sad that everything mast come to
&n end, bat still it is trae.
Moonlight picDics have been in dej
maud and are always ei'joyable to
those who attend, especially where
' - it- - nf
taey are gozien up xor me ucucixi, v*
one and sometimes associating another
with him.
The New Hope Dramatic Club gave
an entertainment on the night of the
21st of August, the play being "Ten
Nights in a Bar-room." Parts of the
play were acted as if the actors had
hp<?n fnrrmorh the scenes in real life,
thus the play wa3 quite a Bacoess in
every way. The^actresse3 not h&viDg
had the experience are to be highly
commended on the manner in which
they acted their several parts.
Next in order was the Chester reunion,
which was attended by most of
our ^oung men. The boys report a
glorious lime and have already expressed
a determination to attend next
year regardless of the consequence,
time or place. However, there are
some who regret having attended and
have no desire to do so again
One of onr young men is very much j
j undecided whi?h of ihre? sitters ha
likes best. Liter?He has decide*
but the three sisters have not.
The August storm, as severe as it
was, did not prevent calliDg in the
I neighborhood, as one of onr young
men rode many miles a very dark
night to pay his^call.
Miss Isabelle Mcllwaine, of Lancaster,
has been visiting io the neighborhood.
She was very favorably impressed
with one of our young men
Knfr rmrm ipftvin'r deo.lared thai he was
not a man. Why?
Miss Margaret Morris, after spending
the summer in the neighborhood,
has returned to her home in Macon,
Ga. It is with regrets that we see
her leave.
Mr "Walter M Brice, who was enlisted
with the 2nd North Carolina
Regiment, in Cuba, returned home
some weeks ago after spending a year
on the island.
Miss Eagenia Anderson, of the
Brick Church, has been visiting in the
neighborhood. While ;her> she was
asked out "to see how fast a horse
could trot."
Miss Saunders, of Kentucky, and
Miss Greene, ot Co'ambia, have been
the guests of Mrs S H Simonton.
Mr J M Simonton, of Atlanta, Ga,
is visiting his mother.
Perbaps Xew Hope will be repre'
... .IT. . . , _ - - i?. 1 1
seated at wiucnrop mis xau.
Sept. 2. '99. Shanks.
Story of a Slave.
To be bound hand and foot for years
by the chains of disease is tha worst
fo- rn -.-t slavery. George D. Williams,
?;? ilnpcne^ter, Mich., teJis how such a
slave whs made free. He says: "My
wife lus been so helpless for five years
thit she could not turn over in bed
alone After using two bottles of Electric
Bitters, she is wonderfully im
< proved and able to do her own work."
This supreme remedy for female diseases
quickly cures nervousness, sleeplessness,
melancholy, headache, backache,
fainting and dizzy spells. This
1 miracle working medicine is a godsend
to weak, sickly, rundown people.
Every bottle guaranteed. Only 50
cents. Sold by Mc&lasier Co., drug!
Oar community was visited with a
nice shower of rain on Friday last,
also on yesterday. The rain fell in
nice, gen?le showers which was absorbed
bv the ground. ana penetrated
,j to tlie root* of vegetation. We were"
?ery much iu need <>f r-iin vTbe<i it
oaae and I feir soaie erops were too
far *peot t-> do much good. The
speckle pea which was *o?rn aftei
graki, I fear, will not do much. The
vine peas have .1 chance t-> make a crop
yer, as they do not begin to fruit until
Jate in J he season.
Gardens are not i:? ic this season.
Turnip planting has begn:i with this
season. S)ine werq plau'ed a inonih
ago !)u' di'i nor. germinate, espscia'ly
rutabaga-. 1 fear the seed were not
good, lor they had rai ; sufficient to
bring them up. S-.veet potatoes are
not making v<-t; has been too dry for
The cotton crop will not reach fifty
per cent through this section. I never
saw as poor crops as ;re between here
ami AVinnsboro in my long experience.
Farms thit h.:v- .1 xivs tnacle fine
crops heretofore .-ccm ?> if worse ofi
than otners that are riot s><> <jood. It
r that maun ring has not paid and,
from present prwpejis, I thiok the
manufacturer wiil icilizc mere fully
in thefal! that collections will be short.
I see nothing bright in the future for
this country, but at the same lime we
should be very thank!n! for even the
present ondiiion of affairs, for we
have had no stoiin; or other calamity
that could have made it worse.
I he ir th*t the Tex 19 fever has seiztd j
some of our friends. I hope it will
not prove fatal, bat that it may be a
mild attack land they wiil be convalescent
by 1900. I judge conditions
generally are tLe same all over the
g * ggg?
:tt "jq.'
The Kind You Have Always B
in Hse for over 30 years, li
and ha:
All Counterfeits, Imitations a
u.t?x. a :/i ^
penmeiiLs tuui uuio >vuu a
Infants and Children?Exper
What is, G
C&storia is a substitute for Cc
\ and Soothing: Syrups. It is 3
contains neither Opium, Mo:
substance. .Its age is its gua
and allays Feverishness. It <
Colic. It relieves Teething- 3
and Flatulency. It assimilat
Stomach and Bowels, giving
The Children's Panacea?Tli(
Bears the S
The Kind Too Hai
In Use For 0\
cotton belt. If I was able to leave this
country I would like to go where cotton
is not tbe staple crop, but where
j bread and meat are in abundance.
JndgiDg fi "m expressions tnere wm
be a good grain crop sown this fall,
provided we can procure the seed. If
we want to. or expect to make a snc*
ces9 of farming we will have to go
more inio diversification of crops ilian
heretofore We need home supplies,
and then we will not have to send all
ef our na?ney.ont of the State every
fail to pav for that we caa rai<e at
home. While we cannot mate a sudden
revolution we can <ro at it gradually,
increasing some every year until
we reach a success.
Tue protracted meeting at Bethel
did not materialize using to the indisposition
of the pastor, Rev. M L.
Banks, Jr. I do not know whether
he purposes trying it again or not.
The meeting at Crooked Ran only continaed
a few days.
There was a Sunday School picnic
at Buffalo on Saturday last. Quite a
large crowd in attendance which was
entertained with several addresses.
Dr. T. B. McKinstry, tne first
speaker i?troduced by the Supt. T. F.
Curlee, engaged the audience in a
skirmish and held the position until
the heavy gunner, Mr English Camak,
got into position and opened fire with
deadly effect. The Kev. John
Isenhower caine to his rescue with his
rapid fire gun whiA.h was continued
until a trace was sailed tor rations,
after which peace was declared and
good will expressed toward all men.
The dav was very pleasantly spent.
Aug. 30, '99. T. B. M'K
Dr. CADrs Condition Powders,
are just what ahorse needs when in
bad condition. Tonic, blood purifier
and vermifuge. They are not food
but medicine and the best in use to
put a horse in prime condition. Price
25 cents per package. For sale by
MeMaster Co.
Crops, like farming operations, ara
moving along well, the latter someffbal
retarded b7 the continued rains.
Cotton opening and being picked out
fast, rains causing muclf to be damaged
we fear, and already commencing to
sprout, yield a good deal below last
year. Cora (eld) pretty "good, with
fodder about all saved. Cora (young)
splendid, being much bentfltted by
the recent rains. Sweet potatoes very
good. Teas havejbeen much damaged
by dry weather, but now rallying, and
blooming and bearing. Rice finer
than for years, and heading. Tarcip9,
very fine in ?sections where good
stands were procure J at first, while.
id oiners jim oume up auu uciug
sowed. Well, enough of this.
Brown Bclton, a, worthy and well
known colored citizen of this neighborhood,
met with a rather serious
misfortune a fe?v days tince. One of
his boys, about twelve years old, was
working about a sorghum rail), when
he was caught and masbed between
tbc lever pole of tbe mill and the mill
i<sc!f. He was exaained by Dr. tfar
Tison, wno siaceu laaims uuauuc ?cie
two against one for recovery, the mash
being across the chest. We sympathise
deeply with Brown in bis affliction
and hope his boy mav meet with
Our summer visitors hive abonr ?!1
left for their respective abudea after a
pleasant time in ervpying sociables,
p:cnic5, etc.
Mrs C E Jjnes and .granddaughter,
Mi?s Carrie Wild?, after Himmeiing
at Waynesville, N 0, havj returned
Mrs. ? P Scott and granddaughter,
Miss Pauline J )nc=, have also returned
after spending a few weeks with
friends at Monticello.
Mrs Hannah Edmunds, of Columbia,
} i.- visiting relatives here.
Rev J E Jones, who bas been sick
and ^coDfined to bis room rccenuy, is
convalescent. We hop? he will soon
bs himself pgain. Yerite.
Sept. 2, '99.
x ur Over Fifty Tears.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syeup
has been used for over fifty years by
millions of mothers for their children
while teething, with perfect success. I
It soothes the child, softens the earns,
allays all pain, cares wind colic, and
is the best remedy for diarrhoea It
will relieve the poor little wifferer
immediately- Sold bv drnggists in
every part of the world. Twentv-five
cents a buttle. Be sure and ask for
"Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrap,"
and lake no other kind, 1-1-17
J. E. McDonald, Esq., has gone to
New York. 1
- ?? - : :?^
S*^^T3cv:* r:
b3 a - ii i? A '#
ought, and which lias been
as borne the signature of
5 been made under his perlpervision
since its infancy,
o one to deceive yon in thin,
nd Substitutes are but Erend
endanger the health of
ience against Experiment.
istor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
larmless and Pleasant. It
rpliine nor other Narcotic
itantee. It destroys "Worms
cures Diarrhoea and Wind
'roubles, ewes Constipation
;es the Food, regulates tho
healthy and natural sleep.
5 Mothers Friend.
ligiiature of
^}3Bgrronin^MrTlitMMI11"11111 ^
re Always Bought
'er 30 Years.
Avyusta Herald.
The Yorkville Enquirer has a striking
illustration of its valne as an advertising
medium. A lady loss her
fan while on her way to church. It
wa? of considerable value to the owner
and friends immediately posted notices
in public places. Then aa advertisement
was inserted in the Enquirer.
Within an nour after the first paper
was ofl tbe press a gentleman iejephoned
ihe office to notify the owner
that the fan wa9 in his possession. The
posted notices, wJJicb, of course, had
only been put up in the hope that.tbey
might accomplish ihe desired resnlt
the sooner, had been overlooked, but
tbe advertisement sfruck the right
place almost instantly.
That was a pretty good story, but
the Rock Hill Herald goes one better.
Two setter dogs belonging to a gentleman
in town bad been missing from
home for fonr days. The owner advenised
on the posts along the streets,
made extended inquiry, but heard
nothing of his setters. Finally be decided
to advertise bis loss in the Herald,
and when he was ascending the
staircase leading into the office to place
hi? ad., bis dogs followed him np the
steps and walked into tbc office behind
him. "That is a true bill," swears the
oastoiii -a. .
Bears the Pj? Bought
The American Cotton Trust, through
their representative, Johh E. SeiHes,
toe magnate ox ioe sugar u u??. uuu
promoter of the round bale, is putting
forth hi.s K<pneroies to secure' the
control of ii.o c-.Li.yj lactones of tbe
East. The New Yotk World, of
August 24th, referring to certain deah,
now in progress says: "The SearlesFlint
syndicate is acting for the American
(-otton Trust and the purchase of
the Fall liiver Mills, bonsisting of
2,235,312 spindles, is the peginning of
rvlanf ahsnrhintr all r.otfon nrint
mills hi the United States."
Some of tbe largest operators in cotton
cloth at the trade centers believe
that the Cotton Trust will succeed in
effecting the eonsolidation of the mills
under one general management thereby
largely increasing the productions
and materially lowering the price and
cutting the throats of the Southern.
. Will not the same trust who are trying
to control the raw material in
round bales amalgamate the mills of
the South?
Farmers, ginners, manufacturers
and all persons interested in the cotton
business in the South .should make a
determined effort to thwart the plans
of this American Cotton Trust, tbe/
greatest octopus ever originated in our
country which may turn the profits of
Southern mill industry into the pockets
of the combination and deprive
our Southern stockholders from sharing
in the'.r own enterprises.?Wilminotnn
? ? "O
^ Blood.Tells j}
J Yes, it is the index to health. If ik
? you have bad blood you are likely J
to learn' that you have Rheuma- r
* i-- if hv
fS 1/13LL1, uue ui Luc uiuat xiuaiiuic ui.i- \a
? ease to which mankind is heir. If 1
^ this disease lias just began its work r
4 or if you have been afflicted for
? years, you should at once take the ^
T] wonderful new cure, r
1 Rheumacide i
41 x
? Thousands have been cured. The j
to summer season is the best time to $
2 take a rheumatic remedy. Nature k
? will then aid the medicine in ef- ^
to fecting a permanent, constitution- &
a al cure. People with bad blood k
? are subject to catarrh, indigestion, j
and many other blood diseases. $
2 To be healthy the blood must be k
^ pure. RHEUMICIDE is the;
Prince of blood purifiers. &
v Sold in Winnsboro by McMastcr^
^ Co. Price ?1. ^
CTcansta uii bc-j&ifie* the hrlr.
ffi? l'mmoM ^ fcxuriant frowth.
SS?S^.^ ^. iWlTcvcr Tai1.s to Kestoro Gray
Hair to its youthful Color.
wfe^flBy.ri Oiircg sct'p ?iiw>aset> 4 hair lolling
fOc. and gi.TOst Drupgigs___
EM of Beef.
Cook Books**
telling bow to prepare many dell
cate and delicious dishes.
Address, Liebig Co., P O Box, 2718 j
New York.
m ascending grades. PRICES
M nl 1
The Caldwell Dry
If so, commence by wearing Eeynol(
on your shoes and save money.
They are always ready to be put on
They are Durable, Flexible and Wa
They are made of Rubber and will <
You can't tell they are on your shoes
They keep your feet from slipping.
They keep your shoes in shape and
Keep you in many cases from buyin
They keep your feet dry and warm:
' Just the thing for rheumatic pe<
Can be fitted on any style shee, and
Wcmjx upim.
They do not cover the entire botton:
Just the thing for Bicycle Eiders,
cars, and Electric Linemen, no]
for Base Ball and all kinds of o
You need not pay 75c or ?1.00 to ]
it yourself in five minutes by using
IRe^nolb's "Hlwa?
at a cost of only cents. Ask to s
nnirr "T
' ' . . 9 I
Chill Cure, Is
; fC
cure, Has been in use for | (
twenty . years and never
failed. Price,* * i T
50c and $1 Per Bottle, j"
including a dose of our | ^
js^Don't forget us.
Linbias, Hartfords, Vedettes
G. GO,, Hartford
Goods Company,
the shoe and can be done in five
outwear Leather. j
your Shoe Soles from wearing j
g rubbers.
In winter and cool in summer.
they make a cushion for'you to
i of the sho^, consequently are
Freight Brakemen on roofs of
a-conductor of electricity, also
utdoor games.
have your shoes half-spied. Bo
s IReabs" Soles
see them. Por sale by
Just Arrived
-For Sale.?
id Mule* A few combination Sad
lb and Harness Horses. I will sell
iem cheap for cash or exchange tli m
ir mn!( s or plug horses.
I will pay the highest cash price for
ocd Milch Cowp; also for Fat Beef
Thavaaiew SccocJ-Hand Bujrg'es (
>r sale; also one Second-Hand T\voorse
\Virin8boro, S. (J.
Ws have yfet to hear of a rider ^
CHAINLESS who would
illingly give it up for i?nv other
Direct testimony is always better lan
hearsay evidence. If you der ' ^
re to know about Bevel-GcaJiainless
bicycles, do not ask a
2rson who has never ridden one, jk
: is in any way conncuoeu ivnu ?,
anufacturer who does not make
tem Inquire of riders of the .9
olumbia Bevel-Gear Chainless.
here are thousands of them
iroushout the country. Thev are
> be met in every city, in almost
,-erv town of the United States?
> popular ha? the machine become
i the short space of a year and a
alf. There are reasons for this,
he Chainless is easier to take care
c than the chain wheel. It has a
roger life. Every ounce of power
pplied to the pedals is made effecve.
This last advantage over chainrivcn
wheels is apparent the mo
tent you mount the machine, xne
halnless seems to possess an activit
and life of its o\m. You notice
in starting, stopping, back-pedalig,
riding on levels, and especially
?. Jfrices sxo to ijou,
oro? S. C- * _
\ >
rhomas G. Patrick, doing: business as
T. G. Patrick & Co., Plaintiff,
against -
<Y S TVIWTVvirA. "Defendant.
Summons gor Belief. Complaint Served. -f
fo the Defendant (X S. McMoore:
YOU are hereby summoned and required
to answer the complaint in
this action, of which * copy is here-,
with servei mpen y?w, and to serve
a oopy of y?*r answer to the said complaint
on the subscriber at his office,
No. 2 Law Range, Winnsboro, S. C.,
within twenty days after the service
hereof, exclusive of the day of such
service; and if you fail to answer the
complaint within the time aforesaid,
" ?ill
tnepiamtin in mis auuuu >vjlu aptn^
to the Court for the relief demanded
in the complaint.
Dated 20th July, A D 1899.
Plaintiff's Attorney..
[l. s.] R. H. Jennings, C. C. P.
To the Defendant O. S. McMoore:
Take notice, that the complaint,
together with the summons, of which ;
the foregoing is a copy, and notice of
the pendency of the action was filed
in the office of the Clerk of the Court
tki jr?
ty, in the State of South Carolina,
on the 22nd day of July, A. D. 1899.
7-26-6t Plaintiff's Attorney.
I Know v
-v <
I have them at 5c. per
Also a full line of most dekz-m.m-ic
r^-rarl-^rc anrl
embracing all varieties^
Crackers, Banquet Wafers, /Salted
Banquets,Butter Thins.
Cakes, Pineapple, Raspberry
and Strawberry Sandwiches
? Brighton, Windsor
J Minlliaf t
Lemons, Vanilla and Ginger.
Try them and be convinced.
They are the BEST. ,
J. S. McCarley,
Dealer in Fancy Groceries
and Baker's Bread.
Star-Plated Warn
U11TU1 JL1UIUU If 111 U
1 HAVE? s.
-24 : Sets
Silver-Rated Table Spoons, \
Teaspoons and Medium Forks
that I "will sell at
Cost for Cash,
To letter them, at cost prices,
Come and see them. t
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
It artificially digests the food and aids
Nature in strengthening and recon-,
structing the exhausted digestive or-'
?ans. It is the latest diseased digests
ant and tonic. Eo otheg^^jarattop
can approach it in eff^J?*v. Ti kistantly
relieves aid permanent^ cures
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea,
SickIEeadache,Gastralgia, Cramps, ana
all other result's of imperfect digestion.
Prepared by E. C. DeWitt & Co.. Chicago.
Winnstoro, S. C?. '

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