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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, November 15, 1899, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1899-11-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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news; and herald.
PVB&ISBGD EVERY WBDifESDA7
-BY?
AND HERALD COMPANY.
TBS3XS, IN ADVANCE:
Oae^Tear, ... SI.50
Six MoBtb#. - .75
WINNSBORO, S. C.
Wednesday, November 15, 1891)
wantid-a change
The Jolumbia State reports that an
uauwa!!? hrg^e ?amb?r of the members
ot the General \3&emb;y atiended
the fair this audi' in intimated
that many of ?hem Oil not jf<> to the
fair to s e fine hors-c, h ><*s and cow*,
bat tha' the disgustful row in tbe
State Board of Control had something;
to do with the atte idance of these
gentlemen
Tbe State slates a caucus was held
iu whicb Senator Tillman was the
chief actor, aud it is said tint "he
stigmat'zed tbe row of tbe State dispensary
as a stench in the fcystem
of government " Few people in the
will disagree with the Senator
:i t'.i opinion. It is also added that
he favors a change in tbe persont el of
the board, and will advocate thai tbe
management of the system be pUccd
in the bauds of the goveruar, the State
treacarer an3 the attorney general.
Considering tbe characters of the
nresent holders of these State offices
it would be an improvement. Bntibe
change w<.nld not reach the verv root
of the trouble. The sjstem is inherently
wroi.g ; it 28 based upon false
principles of government. It i< not
wisdom to bare rhe State engage in
any busine&s. It is wrong in principle
lor the State to Bell liquor, and
trouble will arise so |long as the State
continues in the buacees.
As we have so often taid, the dispensary
possesses some most admirable
features Some of its regulations
are good, if properly enforced. It is
plain, we think, that tome modification
of the system will be made, but it is
doubtful whether the present General
Assembly will do so. Politicians are
the most timid people in the world
when it comes to a thing of this kind.
The General Assembly next Janaary
will argue that 1900 it an election year,
and that the issue should be brought
before the people before any great
change is made. A new legislator#
fresh from the. people will have , to
handle the law, and that means th*t it
will be 1901 beforejany material changes
shall be made. In the meantime,
we presnme that the people will have
to endure a few more rows in the dispensary
circles. Senator Tillman, it
is said, has promised to take a haod in
the fight in the next campaign. It
was once said that our representatives
in Washington ought to stay there
and attend to their dnties and not
mpfMle in hr>m? affoiri. If our reol
lecfioa is correct, Senator Tillman,
then & candidate for Governor, said
scme;hing very mach like tbis. H? it
not a candidate for governor now,
bn' United State9 Senator. Circumstance!
appear to have changed since
then.
We Lope that the present.General
A*s*mblv will at all events modify tb?
law, if only to tafco it out of the bands
of t he present State board of control.
Do something to; slop the rows.
Friends and foes will appreciate an
nd to the row. A change of most
any kind is bad'y needed.
SAVE THIS LANDMARK.
Gen. Lee's old home is owned by
the U. S. Government, Geo. Washing-1
tou'<3 old home is also owned by the
* U. S. Government, and Tbos. Jefferson's
old home, we believe, is owned
by a Noriherc man. A few years ago
Northern capitalists were talking of
purchasing Beauvoir, Jefferson Davis'
home. The Northerners will have all
the historical placcs of the Sooth in
their hands, if this ki;.d of thing keeps
op. Mr. Davis' home is one place that
the Sooth ocght to hold. It should be
a sacred plsce in this section, and it
would seem peculiarly unappropriatc
if tbe old place sbonld pass into the
hands of strangers. Tbe purchase of
Beaovoir was mentioned at the recent
meeting of the Daughters ef the Confederacy,
acd it developed that Mrs.
Davis wo?ld sell it tor $25,000. Surely
the South can raue $25,000. It shonld
be made a Dome lor aisaoiea uomeaerate
soldiers. Ihis sum wouid be a
. Tory<8mall tax on the wbo'.e South,
ana steps should be taken at once to
secure the place. The South owes
this much to the memory of the President
of the Confederacy. Preserve
the home of Jtff Davis from the hand
of the stranger. We hope that the
Daughters or me uomeaeracv win
take the matter up again, and that tbe
sons of the Confederate Veterans will
co-operate with the daughters.
Nations differ as much a9 indifiduals.
The Boars spring from good
atock?Dutch andFren:h Ho^uenot.
This explains tbe fsct that they have
r9a! battles How different is tbe war
fiftnih Afrin*. frnm finp liftlfl nnarrftl
with Spwn. The British will win o!
course, but the world will admire tho
Boer bravery.
Wha.t about that bui!di?g and loan
association? Winnsboro will not
build homes until such au organization
is created.
Chamberlain'# Pal a Balm Cares Otktn
TCKw VlK <>
" ?V ?
My wife has been using ChainberUIita
Pain Balm, with ?jood result*,
for a lame shoulder lhat has pained
h?r continually foi nine years. We
kave tried all kinds ot medicines and
doctors wi'hout receiviug- any bontfifrom
any of them. One day we saw
?* ?f?c?rtiiipmpnt of this medicine ami
thoogbt of trying it, which we did
with the best of e*:i?fsction. Sbe h&?
used only one bottle and her thoaider
it alrrost well.?Adolid L. Millbtt,
Manchwter, N. H. For sale by McHftsier
Co.
NOT WAR, BUT MURDER. .
*> a*r>o/MO 1] V f h*t I
ice CIVIUZCU TTU? JU,
part of it that claim9 to be under
Christian influences, should pin in the <
protest made by President Krnger
against the use of barbarous weapons
by the British,
Several wc^ig ago it was reported
that the Boeri had captured a large
amount of "dumdum" ammunition,
and President Kroger had refused to
allow his men to ute it on the ground
that it was not such ammunition as
6hould be used by a civilized people
even in war, and President Kroger
made a personal protest against its use
by the British. The Christian world
AnnHt tf\ anrroA W?<h President KrOffSr.
Those who know something of the
dumdum bullet say it is a very harmless
looking little thing, and that tha
point of entrance by fbi? ballet is
hardly perceptible, bat the point of
ex!t is tremendous. The Savannah i
Pre.;s say*: "A sportsman recently j
j nsert a dtimdam bullet on a hunting
expedition in the Adirondacks, and its
j effects upon a deer he wrote: ""'Thej
orifice made by the bullet was th? ?iza
oi my ittle finger; wheie it cam-on?
I oold in.erc my two fists. I felt lik^
a criminal when I taw it.' " The British
who u-e this bullet should certainly
feel like criminals. Killing
human beings with dumdum bullets is
not warfare; it is murder: 'lhe Bri'ish
have alleged as one of the pretexts
for th(ir war in South Africa that
they want to give the Boars their enlightened
civilizition. Thoir position
is ver. similar to our policy of "benevolent
a*s:m ktion" in the Philippines.
&at who has shown tbe highest civil:
ration the Boers proreming against the
use of the diunduui b iKet or the Britisb
asiiu th^rn? It may bo denied that
the British have u e?t these murderous
weapons, but it is very significa t that
the ropert is that the Boers cspiured
gome of them. The inference i* too
strong tha* the British intended to use
them; if not, why shoold the dumdr.m
bullets hare beeu in their po.<session?
Tha Lyddite shell is even worse
than theclaradum ballet-, and :be report
that this shell will be used rau?t
be true It is sent out from London,
and is to tha effect that transports will
be hurried to tha caps with 100,000
Ann^o Af T.rilHltO fiVlplU ^ Afi.
LVUUU9 Ul Viuvu JU; uvttw ?<v. ?cording
to the estimates a single 5bell
/ailing into a compact body will kill
S00 oen," it is said in the report, and
it it added: "It was demonstrated in
the fcattle of Omdnrman, which destroyed
the army of Khalifa Abduliah,
that a large namber of Derfishes were
killed by suffocation, while hundreds
1 ?< i ??/) ???!?? foil rtnrvn thp
UJ Y Uii-Ul C-3 AUU cogivo ava u^vm wu?
battlefield foui the same canse."
This is wor?e than Grant at Petersbars:.
Th-2 good Christian people of
all nations shonld unite in a protest.
If Brrair will hnv.; the gold io the
Transvaal, let the world insist that she
mast get it by civilized warfare at all
events.
One good thiag is said in favor of the
Lyddite shell, and that is :hat its use is
about as dangerous to friends as to
foes.
Dewey has emphatically said that
be would not ba President if he conld,
and he hopes the newspapers will drop
th? Dewey boom. This ought to settle
it, but if this is not eitouih to stop
the boom, the Admiral's came to the
preliminary report of th? Philippine
commission should crUiuly end it.
Admire Dewet is carried, snd
the newspapr-r? should now t;ye h'm a
rest. Wblie in Manilla Le is reported
to have said that he wanted v> ry iittle
on his a-rival home?absolute ;e*t nnd
quie'. This he is ju*t due. and let's
give it to him.
Columbia's fair has beat the record,
and we co ^ratulate the c j pltal city,
but the oi.y should Jake dowu that
bell and pu: up a clock lik* Winueboro's.
BL YT HE WOOD PARAGRAPHS.
Miss Matti-? Hill Wsrdiaw visited
her parents in Columbia a few dave
a?o
Mrs Belie Morrison, of Columbia,
paid Mrs M A Kennedy a flying visit
last wee'*.
Mrs J W "?laln ha? b*c 1 v ry indisposed
bnt h mnch better.'
Misses May and Lu:a Hinnaut spent
last Saturday and Sunday at home, in
Ridgewav.
Messrs J H and IV A McLs^n spent
"" i'"! i^?vc hnmA lftat wr>pt.
Miss Lizzie Liahon is visiting h? r !
mother near here.
! i
M iss Minnie Bookbart went toCo-jj
Inmbia la-it Monday to attend the fair. <
Mrs Eugene Hogm is visiting rela- '
tivei near th".3 place. i
Mr RaiB?ey, of Augusta, is now
night operator h^re. 1
Mis L C Deal, of Uiiion. ?k spa ding
awhile with her paren's, Mr. and j
Mrs G P Hoffman.
Mr R B Allen, formerly of Myrtle,
now of Salisbury, N C, was married
io Columbia iast Sunday at 4.30 pm
to Mins Marie Ozna-nf. Best wishes
for thf-ir future happiicss.
Miss Fansiie McLean spent i few
days in Colombia wi b relaiives la>t
week
Mr J R Hoffman returned lo Wiuiis*
boro !a-t Wednesday arter a few days
with bU part-n's h^re.
Li tie E^telle. baby daughter of Mr (
aud Mr* F E Hood, has teeu very in*''?
-? *AHAI rill VO
UJBp'?>t*u ivr scvctai ??<?? ?. ;
Miss Frank Woolen returned home t
Satardiv aft or several da\s in Co- <
Inmbii wir.h relative*. 1
Miss Lilly Hood, afinr spending t
tbe day at th* luir Thursday went on J
to Wi??i?boro and fpetit a 5>bo;t while t
with friends
Mrs D>?rie';x and childroi:, of Spar- 1
taoburg, fire the guests at Dr S VV 5
Bookhart's
Mri H L Ssxter ba? b??n very ill \
bat is cnrs. ^sient. '
Be<r wishes for oar canty paper. <
Nov 12,'99 CbrvsaMheinnra. ^
1
' I had (1y-;i*-psia fifiy-seven jears <
and never found pfjr-uanent relief (ill <
I u<ed Koilol Dvs| epsia Cure Nnv I {
am well and feel Jike a new man," i
writes S. J. Fleming, Murray, Xeb. t
It is the best diges^aut kno^vn. Cures ; *
all rorms of iuduesti o. Physicians p
erery where prescribe it. McMaster Co. 1
EKSKIXESMiff
The following sketch of the life of
Dr. Chalmers, the newly elected president
of Erekioe College, we take from
the CLarlottv) Observer.
Joh'? Tho:ms Chalmers, D. D., who
was yesterday elected president of
Erskiue ' olle^e, was born June 6;h,
-*-r /"*
1860, in >J?ckIentmrff county, jy. o j
His father was a graduafc of the Uni-1
ver&ity of Georgia, and his grandfather,
Rev. CharleB Strong, of the S^nth
Carolina College. Mr. Chalmers
entered Erskine at 15 and graluated
at 18. Although the youngest rti-mber
of a large class he shared Us honors
and was invariably successful in !h-.'
public literary contests which were at
that time a" marked feature of the
college life. -After graduation he
spent some lime in teaching. ?H3
theological studies were pursued at
Ersbine Seminary, S. C-, and Union
Theological Seminary, New York
City. Ia 1S93 he attended the course
of ethics and psychology in the University
ol Pennsylvania. Before leaving
Union Seminary he received calls
from New York city and in North and
Scuth Carolina. lie accepted the call
from Winnsboro, S. C., and was instated
pastor at the age of 21. He
continued pastor at Winnsboro for
eleven Kars. The membership more
than doubled itself and the per capita
average of contributions for missions
became the highest in tin denomina*
* TTAAMO r\f nortn^ Ha
UUU. CUL iiVO )caio Ul luia
was associated with Rev. W.. M. Grier.
D D., in the editorial conduct of the
A. R. Presbyterian and contributed
more than six hnDdred articles to its
columns. Daring 1881 he traveled in
^orth and South Carolina, Virginia
aud Georgia, in the interest of the
educational institutions of the Church,
and raised an additional endowment
or" $25,000 for the Theological Seminary.
Daring his travels he delivered
over fifty addressss on the subject of
cdacation.
In 18S7 he was tendered the 'presidency
of the Dae West Female College.
This honor be declined. In 1890
he was elected pastor of the church at
Doe West, S. C., to succeed Rev. W.
L Presilv, D. D., who had been
elected president of the seminary.
This he also declined.
Iu October, J 891, he became pastor
of the Fourth United Presbyterian
church of Philadelphia. This congregation
ffaa tie largest of the twelve
U. P. charche* of the city, and one of
the six largest in the body.
Foi 15 years Dr. Chalmers has been
a trustes of Er*kine College, and was
chairman of the committee which perfected
the plan? for the present elegant
structure, recently completed at Due
Weft, S. U.
He was a member of the committee
baviug in charge the erection of the
College Home for boyp three years
ago, atd is serving now in the same
capacity en the building committee of
the VVylie Home for girls, being erected
at Due West, S. C.
Dr. Chalmers was compelled to leave
Philadelphia on account of ill health.
Thisciimate suited bim, and he ac
ceptea a can to tne a. at. c. luuiui
here in .May, 1S96. His labors here
have been singulisly blessed. The
church lias grown in every way, the
membership of the church and the
Sabbath school being I^ely i::creased.
Dr. Ohiimers orgirized the East
Avenue tabernacle, giving his Church
two houses of worship :n this city,
lie h a man of scholarly taste, of renmk-:b!e
executive anility, a fiuc-organ'zer
and a mm of boundless ambiiion.
llis zsal for his Cbiirch and
the canse of Christianity have, with
bis orifes of mind and heart, made him
one of the foremo;t men of his church
L):\ Chalmers will give his reply *o
S> nod to-ioorrow It is believed tba:
he wi;l accept the presidency of the
college.
Relief in six Hours.
Distressing Kidney and Bladder Disease
relieved in six hours bv ''New
(^re^t South American Kidney Cure."
It k a great surprise on acconnt of its
exceeding promptness in relieving pain
n bladder, kidneys and back, io male
r femal e. Relieves retention of water
Jmost immediately. If you want
ulck ro.iet aj d cure ibis is the remedy,
old by W. E. Aiken, druggist, Winnsoro,
S. C.
BLAIR NOTES.
All tender vegetation, part'cularly
on low lands and creek-, was killed
bv the htavy frosts of the 4th and 5th
ir.st.
Potato digging and gathering scattered
cotton has tieen tie chief occupation
of the farmers the past week.
" yivld of the potato crop his
proved to be exceedingly shorr.
The pleasant weather has no doabt
in.iocpd manv to attend the State fair
who would not otherwise have done
so.
?^rs. Jno. (J. Ft aiter ltff on Saturday
la-t for Columbia to spend a while
with re'a'ives and ttke in the week's
festivities.
Messrs T O Blair and A P Lyles returned
from the city to-day. They
report a pleasant time.
The Rock Creek school opened on
Tuesday lasi under the management
of Mi^s Alice McMaster, of Winusboro.
Mr W hi James returned last wetk
fro n a trip to Charleston.
The store of Mr J K. Ragsdale was
^n;e:ed 011 the night of November the 1
Srs: snd a quantity of goods stolen,
some of which have been recovered,
rhe guilty parties are stil! at large, i
LIU 'yllJC >Cl \\J IUU Vs\SUJ|Sllf*l^U
:n the affair. R
Nov. 11, ;99.
Women as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, ais:ourages
and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
(r.^NI,? , and cheerfulness soon
iV?) disappear when the kid.ilTW^SL
? neys are out of order
rlCllftlii or diseased.
Kidney trouble has
' ffiP3g J: become so prevalent
jl ^at il 5s not uncommon
\?\;sJ\lr for a child to be born
Ay a^'c'e<^ weak kidU
neys. If the child urinates
too often, if the
jrine scalds the flesh or if, when the child
eaches an age when it should be able to
control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
sea-wetting, depend upon it. the causc of
he difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
>tep should be towards the treatment of
;hese important organs. This unpleasant
rouble is due to a diseased condition of the
cidneys and bladder and not to a habit as
nost people suppose.
Women as well as men are made miserable
with kidney and bladder trpuble,
md both need the same great remedy,
rhe mild ar.d the immediate effect of
5wamp?=Root is scon realized. It is sold
>v oniccists. in fiftv- ?C-rKA/'
ree. also pamphlet tell- Hcmo of swamp-Root
ng"*ail about it. including many of the
housancs of testimonial letters received
rom sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
k Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and
ntntion this paper.
The Kind You Have Always B
in use for over 30 years, h;
and has
All Counterfeits, Imitations a
periments that trifie with a:
Infants and Children?Exper
What is Ci
Castoria is a substitute for Ca
\ and Soothinsr Svruns. It is I
' contains neither Opium, Moi
substance. Its age is its gua
and allays Feverishness. Ifc <
Colic. It relieves Teething T
and Flatulcncy. It assimilat
Stomach and Bowels, giving
The Children's Panacea?The
GENUINE CAST
^ TImta +VIP fi
The Kind You Has
In Use For Ov
THC CenTAUN COMPANY. TT MUM
CLERK'S SALE. \
STATE OFSOUTH C^ROLTFA,
COUF.TY OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON PLEA*.
Hattie Broom and Robert Broom, b\ their
Guardian ad' litem, Thomas Wooten,
J. P. Broom, Joseph L. Broom; Silas H.
Broom and P. C. Broom vs. Frances
Simpson.;' V
I N pursuance of an order of the Court of
' Common Pleas, made in the above
stated case, I will offer for sale, before the
Court House door in Winnsboro.S. C., on
the
FIRST MONDAY 1ST DECEMBER
next, vrithin the legal hours of sale, at
public outcry, to the Inchest bidder,' the
following described property, to wit:
(1) A tract of Seventy-three Acres,
mere or less, of land in Fairfieid County,
bounded by lands of J. W. Raines, P. C.
Broom and D. S. Broom ..
(2) A tract of landcontaining Six Acres,
niore or less, bounded by lands of Raines,
P. C. Broom and D. S. Broom, and known
as the Home place.
(3) A tract containing Two Acres of
land, more or Jess, Dounaea uv ianas or
J. Y,r. Raines, J. D. Johnston and estate
of Dr. T. Broom, and known as the Mill
Site. ,
TERMS OF SALB. .%(,
Oi-e-third of the purchase money to be
paid in cash on the day of sale, the balanca
in two equal annual instalments with interest
thereon at eight percent per annum
from the day of sale, to be secured by the
bond or bonds of the purchaser orpurcbaseis,
and a mortgage of thepremises
sold ,or all cash at the option or the purchaser.
Purchaser to Davftr all necessary
papers a>.d for recording the same; and if
I the purchaser or purchasers fails to comply
with tbe terms of said sale said land may
be foid at some subsequent saleday without
further application ~to.Jhe XJourt.
. R. H. JENNINGS,
Nov 11, 1899. r ' V.C. P. F. C.
11-1 ltd .* - m
CLERKS SALE.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTT OF FAIRF1E1E
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Susan L. DesPories and William L. DesPortes
as Executors of R. S. DesPorte?,
deceased, vs. W. J. HagOod, Sallie D.
TT J J TXT 7
UitJJUiAl iiuu tt. ~w. arouau.
IN pursuance of an order .of the Court of
Common Pleas, made in the above
stated case, 1 will offer for sale before the
Court House door in Wiunsboro, S. C., on
the
FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER
next, within the legal hours of sale, at
public outcry, to the highest bidder, the
foilowieg described property, "to wit:
All thaf certain piece", parcel or tract of
land lying,- being and situate in .the
County of Fairfie'd and State aforesaid,
containing
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY-TWO
ACRES, '*"
m re or less, and bounded on the north
by lands the estate of Mrs. JSarah Center,
On the east by ' lands of Gracie
Hagood, on the south by lands of Hlx
nn/1 a? fKa Trro^f Ktt Ion/la />f _7 W.
AUU VU UUV KfJ twwvw v#. v i *
Rains.
_ TEEMS OF SALE.
One half cash, the balance on a credit of
one year with interest from day of sale,
secured by bond of purchaser and mortgage
of the premises, with-, insurance by
the purchaser of the house on the said lot
with the privilege to the purchaser of paying
all ca^b.
R. H JENNINGS,
Nov. 11,1899. C. C. P. F. C. . ;
11-1 ltd
CLERK'S SALE.
ST 1TE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF FAIRFIELD.
C OURT OF COMMON PLEAS.; ;
William W. Turner. James Y. Turner, :
Elizabeth J. Turner, Maggie B.
Turner and other? v=. 'James B. i
Turner and The Winn*boro Bank. 1
JN pursuance of an oider of ihe
Court of Common Pleas, mad? in j
the above siated case, I wil1 offer for ,
sale, before the Court Hoa>e door in
Winjjpboro, S. C., on the
! FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER i
1 next, within the hgal hours of sale. ai '
public outcy, to the'highest bidder, \
the following de-ciibed property, to
wif: ]
(1) All tbit certain parcel or tract i
of land coutaiuing J
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTYFOUR
ACRES,
more or less, 1> ins, being and t-ituate
on Damper's Cr< ek, in thu Cooniv and ,
S'ate a!o?esaid, and bounded south bv I
the tract of land assigned and convened
t<? El zabeth Turner, and by ihe
estHte of Juhu G. Brice, deceased, on I
al- other sid^s.
(2) Also all i hat ceitain other tract
of land containing
ELEVEN HUNDRED AND FIFTY
ACRES,
n.ore or l-sa, knowr as the Me*n?
plate, 1' if" and vitnate on the waters
of Beu*.c.- C.c?.k, in tLe county and
State aforessid, and bounded by lands
of W. K. Turner, estate of Mo?e?
Clowney, deceased, lands formerly
* 1 1- iL. ..< VT7? 11
DeiOUgll'g iue cm?ic ui it in iu.
Ycngne, deceased, lands of M. D. C.
Colvin, lands formerly belon^ine to
George Coleman, estate of T. D. Fea?ter
and others.
(S) Also all that certain oii?er parcel
of land containing
SIX ACRES,
more or less, lying and situate in the
Conrtty and Slate alo; esaid, and bound- .
M bv the public road leading from
Winniboro lo Asbford's Ferry, by J J
&? zzsgsamsm
oiigrlit, and ^hicli lias been
as borne the signature of
> been, made under his peripervision
since its infancy,
o one to deceive you in this,
nd Substitutes are but Exad
endanger the health of
ience against Experiment.
acttiria
B iirnt
?tor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
larmless and Pleasant. It
rphine nor other Narcotic
rantee. It destroys Worms
jares Diarrhoea and Wind
roubles, cures Constipation
es the Food, regulates the
healthy and natural sleep,
j Mother's Friend.
ORIA ALWAYS 11
,a i itttattw l^all a.\\l
e AlMJfS J5UUglIl
er 30 Years.
UYtTKCT. N(???KCm.
J. B. Tamer, Bolick place and Mre.
Elizabeth Turner, the same being part
of the Player place.
(4) Also all that certain other tract
of land, known as the Sawyer place,
contaiuiig
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTYTHREE
ACRES.
more or less Iving and situate on
water3 of Little Kiver, in the County
and State aforesaid, and bounded by
lands of Margaret Erice, lande formerly
belonging to Iranens Pope, deceased,
lands of John Camak, by land*
formerly belonging to Hngb Steven
son, deceased, ?Dd others.
(5) A.lto all that certain other parcel
or lot of Und, lying and eitnate in the
town ot vtiiim-Dv>ro, id me i^uuuiy
and Siate aforesaid, embraced and inelndeci
within tbe following area, to
wi-: by a line commencing at the
northwest corner of Congress and
Libertr streets, thence running along
tbe line of said Liberty street two
hundred and ten feet to the comer of
lot formerly belonging to W. H. Kerr,
now lot of Wr. R. Doty & Co., and
then cornering and running northwestwardly
along tbe line of said lot a distance
of one hundred feet, then cornering
and running eastwardly along
the line of lot of W. R. Doty & Co. a
distance of two hundred and ten feet
to ?aid Corgress street, ihe? cornering
and running southwardly along the I
lfne of ?,aid Congress street a distance
of one hundred feet to corner of Jongre?s
and Liberty streets, the beginning.
The following clause occurs in the
order of "sale: The.said Clerk is herebydirected
to tell conditionally the tract
of land known as the Means place in
four parcel* as will be represented by
plats to be exhibited at the sale, then to
offer said tract as a whole, and if the
highest bid for the entire tract *l:all
exceed the aggregate highest b; ts for
said parce ? of the said tr?ct
as a whole eu&lt aiand, but if it does
not exceed such aggregate bids for
said parcels the sale in said separate
parcels fhall be valid.
TERMS OF SALS.
Gne-tbird of (lie purchase money to
be paid in cash on tbe day of sale, the
balance in one and two years, in equal
annnal instalments, with Interest from
day of sale, payable annually, to be secured
by the bond of the purchaser and
a mo. .gage of tbe premises sold, or for
&U cash at the option of the purchaser
or purchasers. The purchaser or purchasers
to pay for all necessary papers
and the recording of the same, and for
the necessary revecue stamps.
R. H. JENNINGS,
Nor. 11,1899 C. C. C. P. F. C.
11 Hid
CLERK'S SALE,
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUXTT OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Sasan L. DesPortes, as Executrix, and
William L. DesPortes. as Executor of
the Will of R. Si DesPortes, deceased,
vs. Wylie R. Strother.
7 N pursuance of an order of the Court
J. of Common Pleas, made in the above ,
seated case, I will offer for sale, before the
rvmrt TTnncp Hnnr in Winnsboro. S. C.. On ,
the '
FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER
next, within the legal hours of sale, at 1
public outcry, to the highest bidder, the '
following described property, to wit:
All that piece, parcel or tract of land !
lying in Fairfield County south of Simp- !
son's Turnout, and south of the Southern
Railway, formerly the U. C. & A. Railroad,
containing
NINETY ACRES,
I
more or less, and bounded on the north
by right of way of the said Southern Ka 1way,
and on tne east by lands of John A.
DesPortes and James Bgleston, and on
the west by lands formerly belonging to
jonn >v. omari.
TERMS or SA.EE:
One-third cash, the balance in equal instalments
on a credit of one and two years
wish interest from day of sale, payable '
annually, secured by bond of the purchaser
and mortgage of the premises,
with the privilege to the purchaser o'
paying all cash. The purchaser to pay
for all necessary papers and for recording,
md for all necessary revenue stamps.
E H. JENNINGS,
Nov. 11, 1899. C. C. C. P. F. C.
11-1 ltd j
rtTTTri i rriE
f
WE HAVE A
car of FINE SEED
WHEAT, which we
will sell cheap for
cash or on liberal
terms. All farmers I
should s o w some
wheat.
N? W BflTY & flfl.
ff*l If? ^ wwi
T TT71
U1I\ J
That's the way the Colun
pedal to driving wheel
The operation of the in
ism is fixed in its place,
straining, wear or loss of p
The rider eqpends no st
lar force exerted is utilizec
Columbias and Hartfon
contain more desirable fe;
kind. Special cutting of
of the chain; narrow treac
flush joints, which are stn
structionr and bearing brc
ration in machines desig
their superiority. Price!
Vedette Bicycles are
pnpR M
I. W A M 111
JORDAN
CLERK'S SALE.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
C0TJOT7 OP FAIRFIELD.
COURr OF COMMON PLEAS.
me uome savings Association vs. ururj
Davis and Lil L. D?ty.
IN pursuance of an order o? the Court
of Common Pleas, made in the above
stated case, I will offer tor sale, before the
Court House door in Winnsboro, S. C , on
the
FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER
next, within the legal hours of sale, at
public outcry, to the highest bidder, the
following described property, t* wit:
"All that certain piece, parcel or tract
of land, lying, being ana situate in the
County and State aforesaid, containing
ONE HUNDRED ACRES,
more or less, bounded by lands of Adam
Jackson, Calvin Brice and W B. Simenton."
TERMS OE SALE:
un? imra or ice purcuase uiuncv w w
paid in cash on the da? of sale, the balance
In two equal annual instalments from
the day of sale, with interest thereon from
day of sale, to be 'secured by bond of the
purchaser and mortgage of the premises;
or all cash at option of purchaser. Purchaser
to pay for all necessary papers and
recording of same.
R. H. JENNINGS.
November 11,1899. C. C. P. F. C.
Mltd.
CLERK'S SALE.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COU :< TT OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
The Fairfield Loan and Trost Company
vs. C. N. Bundrick and Ketchln Mercantile
Company.
IN pursuance of an order of the Court
of Common Fleas, made in the ab#ve
stated ease, I will offer for sale, before
tn? Court House door in Winnsboro, S. C.,
on the
FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER,
next, within tbe legal hours -?f sale, at
public outcry, to the highest bidder, the
following described property to wit:
L "All that piece, parcel or tract of
land lying, beingand situate in Faufield
County in the State aforesaid, containing
SEVENTY-THREE ACRES,
more or les3, bounded on the north by
Ia-ds now or formerly of Mrs. A nna S.
Gradlck; on the east by land* now or
formerly of the McGratn estate; on the
south by land of N. J. Gibs*n and Sarah
Gibson; west by lands ox v. ii. jsjkiii,
being tract of land conveyed to me (C. N.
Bundr'ck) by Wnr. H. Lyles by deed
dated 7th February, 1893."
2, "All that certain piece, parcel or
tract of land In Fairfield County in the
State aforesaid, on Alligator Creek, tribatary
of little Hirer, known as the Lyles
tract, and containing
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTYFOUR
ACRES,
more or less, and bounded by lands of
Thomaa i\ Mann, W. P. Jones, _C. E.
Leitner, B. H. Jennings; est C. (). Trapp,
Dr. Arledge and W. C. But sell."
3. "All that certain piece, parcel or tract
of land lying, being and situate in the
County of Fairfield and State aforesaid,
containing
FIFTY-THREE ACRES,
more or less, branded on the north by
lands of T. C. Watt,; on the e&st bv a
tract known as the Yarboroagh or Lyles
tract of land; on the seuth by the Brewns
Bridge Bead; and on the west by lands of
Albert Busseli, and being known as the
Kussell tract, conveyed to said C. N.
Bund rick by William Busseli; which deed
of conveyance was duly recorded in the
office of the Begiiterof Mesne Conveyances
on the 4th day of March, A D. 7897,
in Book A. P., page 594."
TBBMS OF SALE.
One-third of the purchase money of each
tract to be paid in eask on the day of sale,
add the balance thereon on a credit of one
and two years, in equal annual instalments,
with interest thereon from the day
of sale at the rate.-of eight per cent per
annum, payable annually until the whole
debt and interest be paid, to be secured by
the bond ?f the respective purchasers ana
a mortgage of the premises, respectively
sold, or all cash at tne option of the purand
'ha rPflBPCtivA
MMVk ?*>V - ??x- * - ^
pnrchasers to pay for all necessary papers
and for recording the some, and all neceamut
stamps
R. H. JENNINGS,
Nov. 11,1899. C. 0. P. F. C.
11-lltd
j
We have just received another
lot or ,
(
Nunnally's
MeWel - Caidy!
Chocolate Bon Bon.
JChocolate Marshmallow.
Almond Brittle,
Butter Scotch Brittle,
[n packages to suit everybody
Don't forget us. I
II Mitt Hi
DRUGGISTS.
a Miafftl 04 Whlikay H*Wtt
H D111 hLM OQJWS hcm? with
E ATH
)F LIFI
ibia Bcvel-Gear Chainless
ire is no interruption in the tn
achine is positive. Each part
all parts move together and
>ower in bringing the different
rength without compensation.
nmnnlcinn nf marl
I 111 WUV J/4VJ/W4W4VM ??? ? CHAIN
WHEELS.
Is are the most popular eh;
atures than can be found in
the sprockets, preventing loss
1; narrow rear forks and hub:
:mger than the body of anyt i
>ught to the highest degree of
jaed and built for our exclui
$35 to $5??
strong and reliable. Price $
pu. i/u, ncuuvi
& DAVIS, Agents, "Win. ft
NEW 1
IN FALL GOODS
YOUK IN!
WHATEVER YOU
Millinery, Shoes and Clothii
ran /Jn h^sf- for vourselfL Wc
you in quality and price. We
cheap and we sell cheap. "1
Money" is our motto.
Your special attention
Dress Goods. We have all
also in Silks for Waists and 1
We have the most va
Flannels*-Underwear, Hosiery
! MILLl
Our millinery room is pa
We have a large sjock of all
will please you.
SH
One of our greatest dep
shoe stock in the county. It
shoes of any kind to give us a
We have a great attracts
ter. Gvods that sell at one c
cents and up. Many things ]
It will pay you to trade with i
The Caldwell Dr
1 AM NO^
TO MEET THE DEM/
COMMUNITY IN 0
THE GRANDEST
AND WIN'
T
Consisting in nice Dresi
Trimmings, Notions, Hats,.C
Carpets, Mattings, Rugs, Lap
TheXow-Price Banner ^
my store.
^ e ?? ?a. _
seeing is iree; 11 w?n i u
my immense stock and see ho
money.
You will not be urged t
you what to do.
I have some matchless bargains
this season in nice
Overcoats.
>
The vfcry people who hav
the ones these opportunittes i
COME AND Bl
Goods shown with pleasu
refunded. Polite attention to
. Q
Letters of Administration.
STATE OF SOUTA CAROLINA,
COtJXtY OF FAIRF1?.LD.
By 8. R. JOHlfSTOjfr, tkq.,Probate j i <i#e.
TT7HEREAS,;B. H.. Jennings Clerk of
TT Court, likth mide suit to me to
grant bim letters of administration, with
will tnoexed, of the ejstat?* and effects of
Ransom Durham, iecetoed:
These are, therefore, to cite andadoioni?h
all and singular .the kindred and
creditors of the said Bans*m Durham, deceased,
that they be; and appear o*tore
me, in the Court of Probata, to
be held at Fairfield Ooiirt House, S. C.,
9D the 16th day of Nvembtr next, after
publication hereof, it 11 o'clock it. Ih?
forenoon, to show cahse, if any they hive.
whj the said admin Utration should sot
bo granted. v. vL.
Given under my hand, this 6th d*y ot
Oct ber, A.nuo Duaiihi l89y.
S. E. JOHNSTON,
10-7 6t Judge of Probate,
Letters of Administration.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
* COU JTC T OT JXIHJIZLD.
By S. R. J0HNSTQ2f,Skq., JudgeProbat*.
\T7HKHEAS, R. fi JeohLige, Clerk of
WW UnSar* listh ? ?*> nit to m? to
mint hi?f3etter3 of; aittfufctration of
ae estate and itfwiiU at Jrohn H. Clara ,
leceased:. * c
These are, therefore, t? cite and admon
shall and singular the kindred and
ireditors of the "said Johe E. Cl?nip, de.
teased, that they be ai*d appear before
oe.in the Court of Probata, to be held at
~ 4 * AUt
raiifleid uoun nou^e, a v., on w?
lay ,ot KoTtmber next, liter publication
lereof, at 11 o'clock In the forenooo, to
how cause, If any the* tare, why the
aid administration should nut be granted.
Giren under my hand, this I6th day of
X-tober, A. D. 1899. " _
' S. R. 4QHNiTON.
10-17 6 Judge of Probate.
ING j
Bicycle moves. From IH
msmission of power. II
of the driving mechanthere
is no back-lash, no 1^^
t parts consecutively into
Every ounce of musculine.
Price $60 to $75. ^
lin bicycles because they
other machines of their "
of power through sliding
dropped erank hanger;
ube adapted to cycle conperfection
through genesive
use, are evidences of $|i
25 and 26. 'M
d, Conn. I j
sborOt S. O. I %J
'HIN GS 1
NOW READY FOR ||
3PECTION. 1
>-72
NEED IN DEY GOODS :lj
lg, you want to buy where you
j believe we can do the best for
! buy in large quantities; we buy
The Best Goods for the Least
is called to our fine stock ofv
the new novelties in Pattern*; ..j
trimmings.
ried stock of Domestic Goods,
r, Gloves, Corsets, etc.
NERY "1
.rticularly attractive this season seQ
new styles, and fine work that
OES
artments is the most complete ^
will pay you when in need of
call |
?n this -season in a cheap coun- M
ent, two cents, three cents, four
bere that are wonderfully cheap.
is. Try it -J|
f Goods Company, !
W i?CADY
T
;
\7nc AT? A UADn.TTD
LIN J-/o ur A nniwui ^
FFERING SOME OF j
VALUES. IN FALL |
rER GOODS. ' 1
^
5 Goods, especially in blacks,
aps, Shoes, Cloth ing, Blankets,
Robe*, Trunks and Valises.
3
vaves over every department in
, 4
ost you a penny to look through
w much you can get for so little
o buy, your judgment will tell
A full line of Domesties at the 4
very lowest possible
prices.
e the least money to spend are
nean the most to. ^
2 CONVINCED
?
re. Uoods exchanged or money
all.
U D. WILLI FORD.
LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUKTT OF FAIRFIELD.
By 8. R JOHNSTON, Esq., Judge Probate
WHEREAS, R. H Jennings 0;erl;
ot Conrt, hath made snit to %
m<k tn Mam htm lall?M nf aHminii.
IU? W UIU4 ?V?*VI ?J
tratlon, with Wili annexed, of tlie
estate and efiecta of Annie Durham,
deceased:
These are thetef re to cite and adnonidh
all and singular the kindred ai:d
creditors of (he said Annie Durham,
deceased, th*t they be n;:d nppenr
before uie, in the Court of Probate,
to be held at Fairfield Court
Hoase, South Carolina, on the 16 h
day of Koveuibt r next, after jmWicdtien
hereof, at 11 o'cl'Mik in the torcnoon,
to show cau*e, it any tln-y have,
why tne said Administration *huuld ^
not be granted.
Given auder iu> bund ihi- feto d?y
I si October, Anno Domini 1899.
fi If JOHNSTON.
10-7-6; Judge of Probata.
UNDERTAKING
IN JlLL ITS DEI'AKTVINI^
with * full st<**ir ar
Oft&efi tnd Cofiuk, eom:*utlj vB
Aid If ' f h?ftT?r. wkew !* qPJrtwJ.
Thsakfui far p*?t p*trvu*<e a?4 xjiic;itfloB
for a shar* i* ti? fmare, iu |W
Id ?'&nd
Call* att??d?4 uc aU h*Br?.
IBM MIAjLwIil via ?nvr,
J. I,BLLI?mOO.
4-17-ly

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