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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, November 22, 1899, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1899-11-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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NBWS AND HERALD. |
j
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY
-BY?
XK W S AND HERi LD COMPAOT.
TEBHS, IN ADVANCE:
Oae^Ytari ... 81.50
. .75
WiMNSBORO, S. C.
Wednes lay, November 22. 1899
HOW TO TEACH FARMERS TO FARM.
Tbe News and Courier and a correspondent
are conducting a discusCQSeiou
as io ihe b?>t way to educate
farmers The correspondent tLinks
(hit "a superficial examination of the
agricultural exhibits at lie S ate fair
indicate very clearly that irmers have
to iearn methods, results and all important
lessons from some other
source." A great deal of truth is in
thi3 statement.. Farmers go to tbe fair
and never make a close examination
of the exhibits. It is a few dajsifi
from home and they want a little fun.
It i< perhaps a very safe estimate to
say ilitt not over 2 percent of the visitors
to tbe State fair go there for the
purpose of gaining knowledge in agriculture.
Ii h generally admitted, besides,
that the exhibit feature of the
Siate fair his been a failure The
?ho a /?r?n-faicpH f h:? ftllj I
lUauaggmcuo ucm WW*V .? ,
we are glad to learn that the offi -erg
will "see what can b8 done" to improve
tti* feature of the State fair.
Unquestionably fairs can be made very
instructive to farmers as well a? to all
* .1??
Otner Cias-es, Dar 10 make luriu ukiui
to tbe agriculturists the management
must succeed In "varying the style
from the stereotyped exhibits." The
exhibits are no more and no better
tb&n conld be seen at tbe State fair ten
or fifteen \ ear* ago. It is time that
something: sheuld be dose on this line.
Tbe News and Courier correspondent
concludes that the newspapers,
the dailies and the weeklies, mast be
reJied on to educate tbe farmers He
says:
"Tbe work must be done by tbe
newspapers. Tbe message which
reaches the home once a week and is
pondered over hour by hour by the
intelligent farmer will do good. When
we say the newspaper must do the
wore we ao doc mean inat me agricultural
paper is the one. The newspapers
that are expected to do the
work are the dailies and weeklies that
enter all the homes. Etch one should
give f-pecial attention to every subject
that relates to crops, stock, the orchard,
farm implimeats and machinery,
household economy and the making of
attractive homes A joang farmer
may learn more about the value of a
mower, reaper, harrow or other improved
machine by reading the experieace
of a sensible man who has
- - - ? a.a
triea tnese tmngs ana succeeuea or
tailed, than be could by examining: a
hundred finely painted machine) on a
fairground. Tbe newspapers ehould
hold large experience meetings, in
which the actual farmers can tell
their stories, thereby stirring up tbe
minds of their brother farmers to
thinking and action. The daily paper
with a country circulation that fails to
touch up the tarming interests in a
most persistent way falls short ot its
highest duty. The county papers that
do not carry new thoughts and wise
' suggestions to the homes and families
of the farmers i* a failure. The farm
ers of the State are on np grade. They
look to the newspaper# for help and
wise susgestion. Let them meet the
responsibility in the right way."
So many jokes have been tald on
the editors abont farming with their
pen on piper tbat we came near
smi'ing when we read what this correspondent
said He is evidently a
farmer. Wlwt he says is, in part,
true. Farme1"1 can derive a great
deal of nsefnl information from the
newspapers, not tbat the editors know
it all, or thaigthev are practical farmers,
bni because they talk with difi;rent
farmer* and get their different ex
perience*. The weekly piper should
be very valuable to the farmer, especially
bis county paper, in which
hi* neighbors, who hare the same
conditions to meet, give the resr.lts of
their observations and efforts. And
while on this we wish to say that we
always welcome to oar columns anything
from the farmers and we invite
them to write as often their ex
peneaces. j\* iuis xb me ixu^o iw ou
wheat, we weald be glad to have any
of oar farmsrj wh? have been saccessfol
id raising this crop to write as the
best methods of caltar*, &c. We may
add here that every farmer in Fairfield
should plant wheat this fall.
When consumers shall folly understand
how much flour is adulterated,
a strong demand will spring up for
pure homemade flour. No one wants
to eat clay and ether sabstances ruinous
to the stomach. Food products
are being adulterated to sach a large
extent that after awhile people will
refuse to eat anything unless they
know exactly where itjwas produced.
We frel much more comfort in putting
into our stomachs foods that are produced
right ai home. The flonr may
not ba as*vrhi:e and other things may
sot look as well, bat we have the
pleasure of knowing that they are
pare and wholesome. Salt is said to
be the only thing ased on the table
ordinarily bought from a grocery
fctore that is not adulterated, and it is
about the .only thing needed for the
table that cannot be produced on the
farms In South Carolina.
We started out, though, to suggest
that one of the best ways for. farmers
IV CIIUUAIO lucutecitcs X? UJ iUj J.V1UIUtion
of prize clubs such as our friends
in East Wateree have maintained so
successfully for so many years. We
cee-i not. repeat ihe history of this
club?and its work. Tb2 story has
often bee;j iold, and is familiar to ali
the farmers in Fairfield County.
4I bad dyspepsia fifty-seven years
and never found permanent relief till
I n*ed Kodol Dyspepsia Care. Now I
am well and feel like a Bew man," i
wwtUoo 5 _T TTIominff Mnrrap. Xph. I
TT illViO V* A" IV U4 7 I
It is the best digestant known. Cures!
all farms of indigestion. Physicians i
everywhere prescribe it. McMasterCo. |
KILfc IT.
Tha dispensary began In blood, it
has existed in blood, and it se< m; that '
is will end in blood. It would be
quite aD interesting record to have the
statistics of all the lives lost oa account
of the dispensary, all the ^assaults and |
batteries and all the row3 and disturbances
that have been due to this
evil system. The State prostituted
* -1 InfA fVlO
D6rSCII WDSD 8Dej siaiLcu :uiu i?vi
abominable business, and the penalty
paid for the sin has b*en an awful one.
The dignity of the State has been
lowered. The decency of the State
has been outraged. Tfri moral lone
of the Sti'e has been injured The
manhood of the State has been weakened.
Isn't it time that something be
done to get rid of the wretched and
corrupt system?
The deplorable row at Sellers is a
muddle like everything connected
with the dispensary. Nobody cani
tell what is the actual truth in the disgusting
ik wspnper c ijitroversiei that
" * * lL - * *sn kliA ff\r? ,
nave airuucu tue ici i;us puum,
several months, and the Sel'ers row
is the same way. It doc3 n^t matter
who ."-hot the first shot, as fir & * ihe
dispensary is concerned. The puiut
is that the dispensary is at tiie bottom
of the l'u*s, aud the people ought
to be sick aid tired of the constant
feads and quarrels in the mani^e went
of the system. It i* far worse than
the o'd barrooms. They could be
regulated, but the dispensary has been i
all-powerful i:i South Carolina and j
caa'i be n gul itf d Tue jndiciiry of |
the Sute was changed to have Jhe j
law declare 1 co:istitu'.iona', and it
ha? run a co rapt coarse ever since.
But one c 'urse i<* opcj to correct ihe
evils of the system, and >hat is to tesr
it to pieces. Ic. should be aboli.-h'd
outright. It is no use to compromise
with it. Compromises wiih a Trong
priuciple never lead to a light principle.
It has been experim ented wi:b
for a long time, aud it has failed to
stand the test, and ilie eoooer '.his is
admitted t>u all tides and the sooner
the thing is abolished the betier for
the Stat#.
I ? , ?
THE TWO VIRGINIA SKXATOKS.
Can the two Virginia Senators control
the Democratic party? The Paila
delphia Times says: "The apparently
authoritative announcement that Senators
Daniel and Martin, of Virginia,
two of the most experienced aud innAnftAnr?Qf?/?
fianafrtro nflUP
UUCLlliai L/VUiVUCkUV; kA/U?uv??r; mm , v
decided that the Democrats must cat
loose from Bryan aad Bry^nism tc
make a hopefal battle in 1900." Numerous
papers have taken this reported
announcement as a text and proceeded
to say tha^ (he Democratic piriy will
have to drop "Bryan and Bryanism."
Why the Virginia Senators should
have any more weight (ban a great
many others we do not know.
Tha ATMi.inonto r\f \fp Rrvan mio'hfc
xug Vy^.'HV/HVg V* -* .? ? ; 3, j
as well face the trnth. Some things |
about him we do not altogether like, j
bat the f&ct remaina that ha has a j
strong following and that h2 can poll i
more votes than any man id the Demo-1
cratic party. Expansion is much J
more dang^roas to the country than i
free silver, and it will, be to the best
interest of 'he country to swallow Mr.
^a (ilwAp if < Kc. *o fVio nnlr I
Dr|2(U B U CC Cli VC] ) 1* i uov o mv v?i i i
way to me-T and crush Mr. McKinley's
policy of expansion. If free silver
shall prove a failure, oaly au act of
Congres3 will be necessary to correct
it. Bet the policy of expansion
changes the whole; genius of our
government, aud when nice we start \
on this course, there wil! b:; > o eud to j
it. Between Brjau and McKinley, j
give us Brj un every time. We have'
ao doubt U.it the two Virginia Sena-j
tors are good men ana mil inev ar* ;
big men, bat they are n >t b;g?er tha:;
the Democratic party. It is sincerely j
hoped that all wings cf the Demoj
cratic party can unite in 1900.
m m i
The organization of a r *- tv fai- {
a980c;ati)n in York Count. be? ' / i
urged by the Yorkvi'le Enqa r It j
seems that everyone is anxiou; for the j
organization and sre aware of the j
benefit that the county would der'.ve j
from ir, bin tbey lack, says the Ecquirer,
"a disposition to concentrate
their eff?rn iu the ina;terof tnnvements
cUeo'ited to promote I be public
^ood." This is theoiSi in oiher
towns bi8:de< Yorkrille. Tniiw are
proposed bv soma public spirited j
people that ^vou'd be of uatoM benefit j
to a plaee and everybody whihit,
but fo:* lack of Rome ono ro take hold I
sad carry i; through, the result is {
nothing. Tnere have bsen ooe o;* tvro ;
iustancos of <his in Wiunsbora.
I The Tsetse Goities jj j
to ever)* elderly "woman "when an in:-1 I
portar.t functional change tabes 4 i
This is cali-jd ''The Changs ci Life."'* j
The entire:' -stem undergoes a charge. 3 |
Dreadful C: seaaes such as cancer and 3 j1
consumption are often contrasted at a j
this time. g !
NSsELREE'S |
Wm& cf ^grs#gy#j
strengthen:- and purifies the cr.trrej 1
system. an brings the suCorcr safJ.y: t
over these pitfalls. Its effects have! >
been xrond rfui. It is gocd for all! j
zaensiruaj. > ^uuies, due is e^psciauy <
recotament!. u, at this *?:.-.:c. Ask ?
your drugs it for the famous Wine of 3
Cardui. _ $' .jo a bottle. 3 1
For adviv-: in cases rcc J.zhi<r fpecial 3
dircctloxis, rudress the 'Laoics'Ad-|
visory Dc}\-.rtn:?nt." The Chatta-j
nocga ilct'.'cine Co., Chattanooga, 5
Tenn. |
THOMAS T. COOPER. Inr-oln. MI --S 1
says:?''My f -icr sufTcrcd irc:-?i :rrcju!.;r :u.d a ,
painful zneast-jailon and doc:o?s could u -t H is
relieve her. Y?"ir.s of Card'.! vnilrtiy curcdjl j k
her, and a!so helped ray mother ihrcurh the a <
Bishop 'lurjcer, who is generally]
' * ' ?Ktc. r?n /* e? I
very sensioie id nis auv ue t<-? m=> k>vv,
is wrong in opposing a li ai.'ed suffrage
iu Georgia. The bailot ought
not to 02 iu ilie hands of the ignorant.
The vr <r?' lb:rg that has ever happened
10 the negro was giving Lien
the baiiot b J -re he wa? prepared for
it. Even thu mott violent abolitionists
of the North now see what a great j
error was made, and- :hey frankly
confess it.
j
GAME IN NORTH CAROLINA.
Partridges Plen tifal?Where Hood Shoot- I
ing May bo Had.
Special Dispatch to ike Baltimore Sun.
Raleigh, N. C., October 2-t ?The
shooting season in this Slate wiil begin
November 1. It is safe to say that not
in many years have there been more
partiidges. It was feared by many
persons that the extreme cold weather
and the deep suoer last February
* 1 '? 41 rpu ^ a o ro
would aesxroy mcui. iuo uuu? ??.?
in all lbat part of the State east of tbe
Blue Ridge aod extending to the tier
of counties bordering the sounds.
From Danville to Greensboro, thence
as far west as Morganton and eastward
to Goldsboro there are birds in
abundauce. Granville County offers
ood spoi t, and so does Person.
The Legislature, at its last session,
enacted a law for a number of conn
" '? ? in Katro fhft
ties, reqairiujj uumcio iu ?
written permission of landowners
when hunting on the iatters' lands.
This was aimed at "pot hunters." In
parts of the State, mainly in the High
Pcint and Hickory sections, Northern
pp rtsmen, to a very large extent, pay
tbe taxes on the lands and have all the
privileges. East of Guilford County
this is not done. The large landowners
make things particularly pltasant
for sportsmen.
Sportsmen from the Baltimore section
will find good shooting in Randolph
County. It is evident that the
ni?n nt se^nrinor hnntinsr risrhtsby pay
ing the comparatively* trifling taxes
ou lands will be widely extended.
For Over Fifty Years.
Mrs. VYinsloWs Soothing Syrup
has been used for over fifty years by
millians of mothers for their children
while teeihiog, with perfect success.
It soothes the child, softens the gums,
allayo all pain, cures wind colic, and
is the best remedy for diarrhoea. It
will relieve the poor little sufferer
immediately. Sold by druggists in
every part of the world. Twenty-five
cent? a bottle. Be sure and ask for
"Mr; "WiDslow's Soothing Syrup,"
and fake no other kind. 1-1-17
bad cooking the cause.
- Baltimore Sun.
The Neoraska Conservative holds
tbat ;'K-?n*as is constantly in paroxysmal
politic? and sociological contortions
by heredity," its territory having
been "settled by carloads of j.)b-loi
humanity," sent in chiefly by the Rifl;
aDd Bible Clnbs of the North. The
'qaick action emotional*" of Kansas, ji
our contemporary sta'e*, "cm give
one year 30,000 Republican majority
and ;r,e nex*. clect an ex-Confederate
colonel Congressman at large over a
Federal Uepublioan general." But the
doctors are not uranimcui as to iho
cause of ihe tendency to political
oycl?: i * - s in Kansas. Mr. VV. A. White
thinks it is due to bad cooking. "What
Kansas needs," Mr. White writes, in
The Atchison Globe, "is cooks. There
is t^o much monkey business goiu?r on
about thi?, that or the other. Give
men and women ?;ood, wholesome
minds 10 c jn-iier pnblic questions in
a good, wholesome, sensiole manner.
Populism is the outward and visible
*ign of the fr\i::? pan. If the women
of Kaiuas lud known how to broil
meat on a hot gjidiron the men of
Kansas would not have made the State
a laughing stock for half a decide and
p >unded the price of real estate down
to a humiliating point. Fiied steak
Ihs no more nutriment than fried
shavings, yet thousands of pounds are
chuckcd into the swr atomachs of this
frtTrrn ovnvv tnrmtJi "
IVH U V ? V" J iJJVinii.
Women as We!! as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, discourages
and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
<r.^vl, , j. and cheerfulness s*on
disappear when the kidneys
are out of order
-CSUftiaL Jmjr^ or diseased.
Kidney trouble has
' become so prevalent
l< taalul5IloluncornrIlon
/fl \ v'^ At for a child to be born
/y afflicted with weak kidC/filKi]P'
neys. If the child urin.
ates too often, if the
urine scalds the flesh or if, when the child
reaches an age when it should be able to
control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
bed-wetting, d&pend upon it. the cause of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards the treatment ef
these important organs. This unpleasait
trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as
most people s:ppose.
Women as well as men are made miserable
with kidney and bladder trouble,
and both need the same great remedy.
The mild and the immediate effect of
s>wamp?KOOc is soon realized. It is sold
by druggists, in fiftysizes.^
You may have a
free, also pamphlet tell- Homo ?t Swan^-Roet.
ing ail about it, including many of the
thousands oi testimonial letters received
from sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
&. Co.. Bi'nghamton, N. Y., be sure and
mention this pas?r.
Legitimate Purposes.
Tiie following incident occurred on
a si reef car at the fair grounds, which
shows that the Ckm?on boys are com
t . r> . i_ ^ .Li. !. J ^ L -
posect 01 ine ngm sino ui lua.unsi;
A gentleman, anxious tu get back
down on Main street,got on a crowded
s reef, car wi-h bis two daughters. It
was i case of stand ap without some
gentlemen offered t-io girl* seats.
Tiier bad not been standing long ere
tl.cy were discovered by two U'ems.)ti
cadets. Immediately upon seeing
tlie girls standing, the young gentlohien
politely iifted their bats and surrendered
tbeir places to the girls.
TiiPre were a t.umber of men seated,
b it it remiiiued for th3 (wo Clem^on
cadets to show that the old time southern
chivalrv had not become entirely
extinct in South Carolina.?Newberry
T V/ \s\s CASTOR
IA I
For Infants and Children. ]
The Kind You Have Always Bought 1
PRESTON RION, Agent,
PACIFIC FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY ;
OF NEW YORK. \
$ licit? a ?i,are of tbe pubiic patron- ]
age.
9-26 ly
/
d
nsc L.irrrim taa***W&apmMsaammctgmmtimnmamR
tj A^egfitahlePreparationfbrAs- jB
j slfflilatingaeToodaiulSegula- m
ill UnA fSo^frnnarhsartd-Bowelsof ?
Promotes Digestion,Cheerful- 3
Hess and Hest.Contalns neither M
Otoum,Morphine norMnsraL \M
?ot Narcotic.
AevKofOdltS/MVELPJKnm Jf!
Fmf&si See/'
StJutU Stilt - rgs
AnutSesd * JEs
? ?
ZTRSCZ72ZZCT ? r
(ft Girban&tSaX? * 3M
ftSmSced - gg
ClmSad Aurnr. EC
hij&prmi' nnw. /
A perfect Remedy for Qpnstipa- |i
Hon, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, fll
WormsConvulsions Te^rish- M !
ncss and Loss of Sleep. I
facsimile Signature of
HI NEW ^QRK j tt j
EXACT COPYC? WRAPPER 8
??^?j?? ???? *
Clotty 1 and- bcaunr<e? th? ball;
|?0SBg???7 5ji^r>wvjw? i loittmot north.
lKvrrS:-v^ 1\; cr PniU to H*?tor? Gr*y
KtPwStfes.'tfjrta F*lr t? V* Youthful Cwo*.
Sheriff's Sale.
BY virtue of an execution to me directed,
I have levied upon and
will eell to the highest bidder, before
the Conrt House door in Winnnboro,
S. C.? on the firit'Monday in December
next, the following real estate:
All that piece, paicd or tract of
land, with the buildings thereon, in
the town of Winn&boro, containing
four-fifths of an a re, fronting: on z,ion
street 150 feet, more or less, and mating
back from said street 211 feet,
more or less, then extending south and
back 140 feet, moro or less, acd to
Zion &:.reet 211 l'eet, more or les?, and
b -unded on the north by lands of
Sarah M. Matthews and Mrs. M. A.
Duval; o:i Iho east by Zion street;
south by lot of Mrs. S. E. Crawford.
Also, ail ?hat picce, parcel or tract
of iaud, containing three-fifths of an
acre, rao:>: or leap, oeing lot B of a
plaf of rc-nrvey dated November 29ih,
1891, and bounded a? follows North
b- lot A of s*id piat; east by lote U
actl D uf said plat; sooin by lots
iormerlv belonging to John Parcell;
west by Garden street. SaiJ lot or
parcel of land having been conveyed
to B.J. Emerson by Margaret Goings
bv bearing date 17th December,
A. L>. 1894.
Ai'O, a lot. inarkni Q, on a survey
of J. M. Stewart, mea3aiing 281 by
286 by 210 feet, being the hon-e now
occupied by W. G. Emerson.
Levied on as the property of B. J.
Emerson at tbe tnit of T. F. Davis
and R B. Ilanahan.
R. E. ELLISON,
ll-13:d S. F. C.
CLERK'S SALE.
-STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, COUNTY
OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Sosan L. DesPortes, as Executrix, and
William L. DesPortes, as Executor of
the Will of R. S. DesPortes, deceased,
vs. Wylle R. Strother.
TN pursuance of an order of the Court
X of Common Pleas, made in the above
seated case, I will offer for 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, to wit:
All that piece, parcel or tract of land
lying in Fairfield County south of Simpson's
Turnout, and south of the Southern
Railway, formerly the C. C. & A. Railroad,
containing
NINETY ACRES,
more or less, and bounded on the north
by right of way of the said Southern Ka:lway,
and on the east by lands of John A.
DesPortes and James Egleston, and on
the west by lands formerly belonging to
John W. Smart.
TERMS Or BJLUE:
One-third .cash, the balance in equal instalmeiits
on a credit of one and two years
with interest from day of sale, payable
annually, secured by bond of the purchaser
and mortgage of the premises,
with the privilege to the purchaser of
paying all cash. The purchaser to pay
for all necessarv papers and for recording,
a*d for all necessary revenue stamps.
ft. H. JENNINGS,
Nov. 11, 1899. C. G. C. P. F. C.
11-lUd
~~CLERK'S 8AL?T
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUSTY OF FAIRFIEIE
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Susan L. DesPorles and Wiilism L. DesPortes
as Executors of K. S. DesPorte?, (
deceased, vs. W. J. Hagood, bailie D.
Hagood aud W. J. Keenan.'
iN p.- rbuance of an order of tlie Court of
Common Pleas, made in the above
stated case, 1 will offer for sale before the
Ccurt House door iu Wiunsboro, S. C., on <
the
FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER J
next, within the legal hours of sale, at 1
public outcry, to tie highest bidder, the i
foilowicg descrili d property, to wit: ]
All tliaf certain pie. e, parcel or tract of
land lying, being and situate in the
County of Fairfie d and S'ate aforesaid,
containing 1
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY-TWO I
ACRES, i
mere cr less, and b unded on tLe norta |
b.- lands ^f the estate of Mrs. .Sarah Center,
in the east by lands of Gracie
Ilagood, on the south by lands of Hix
Ilagood, and ou the west by lands of J. W.
Hains.
TEEMS OF SALE.
One half cash, the balance on a credit of
5 e year with, interest from day of <>ale,
iecured by bond of purchaser and mortMge
of the premises, with insurance by
the purclmc^r of the house on the said lot
with tLe Ui.^e to the purchaser of pay- .
Dg all ca'sh.
T? XT TT7VVTVP.S
Nov 11, 1899. "ac'p! fT c.
11-1 ltd
Notice. |
!
THE UNDERSIGNED GIVES NO- ]
ice thst he makes Wagons and Baggies,
aud does all kind of repairing.
Also keens on hand at all times a fall
assortment of Coffins, all sizes and
sricep, and solicits the patronage of all.
II. B. LINDLER,
10 25w3 Peak, S. C.
i
- Iff
S&SSSBBS&MS&aBSSBBaBi |
19 j:-?4 r'V* 3 i r. > & 1 fiii 1
a^is & Wfc&Bflli
For X^fart^aau vlii..':en^
s?* ? * ? ? p r 5 3
ins Kino You have
Always Sough!
"DnftWI f]lo *
JJOCLIS ULLO 1
Sigaatur^^^ |
t ifr The
Xpf- Kind
Ynn Havfi
W I VH CJM S ^ ^
S
Always Bough!.
TWt CtWTAVW COMPANY. WCWYOWK 0?T?. j
pHMBHHHKKBfl
CLERK'S SALE. ]
i
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, (
cousty of fairfield. (
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
William \V. Turner. Jame8 Y. Turner, ]
Elizabeth J. Turner, Maggie B. \
Turner and ?there tp. James B.
Turner and Tbe Wiun6boro Bank.
IN pursuance of an order of the ]
Court of Common Pleas, made in i
the above stated case, I wil1 offer for 1
6ale, before the Court Bouse door in J
Wimifcboro, S. C., on the j
FIRST MONDAY IN DECJSMBfili i
next, within Ibe legal hours of sale, ai :
public outcry, to the highest bidder,
the following described property, to
wit:
(1) All that certain parcel or tract '
of land containing
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTYFOUR
ACRES,
more or less, Jjiog, being and ?itnato
PmaI- In fVw? pAnnto anH
uu jl/uui^l o iu ?.w?
State aloresaid, and bounded south by
the tract of land assigned and conveyed
to Elizabeth Turner, and by the
estate of John G. Brice, deceased, on
all other sides '
(2) Also all' that certain other tract
cf land containing
ELEVEN HUNDRED AND FIFTY i
' ACRES,
it ore or less, known as the Means
place, lying and situate on the waters :
of Beaver Creek, in the County and ;
State aforesaid, and bounded by lands
of W. K. Turner, estate of Moses ]
Clowney, deceased, lands forme: !y i
belonging tp the estate of Wm M.
Yongue, deceased, lands of M. D.C\ :
Colrin, lands formerly belonging to ]
George Coleman, estate or t. u. v w- i
ter and others.
(3) Also all that ccrtain oiher parcel 1
of land fOMf-inttior |
olX ACRES,
more or less, lying and Bitaate in the 1
County and State aforesaid, and bound- .
ed bv the public road leadiojr from <
Winnkboro to Ashford't Ferry, by \
J. B. Turner, Bolick place and Mrs. 1
Elizabeth Turner, the same being part 1
of the Player place.
(4) Also all that certain other tract j
of land, known as the Sawyer place, ;
containing
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY- *
t nnwo
rnntiCi aunao,
more or less, king and situate on
waters of Little River, in the County
and State aforesaid, and bonnded by
lands of Margaret Brice, land? formerly
belonging 10 Iraneos Puf.e, deceased,
lands of John Cainak, by Unds
formerly belonging to Hngb Stevenson,
deceased, and others.
(5) Also all that certain other parcel
or lot of land, lrin;; and sitcate in the
town of Winnsboro, in tbe Connty
nd stftto aforesaid. embraced and iu
eluded within toe following area, to
wi': by a line commencing at the
northwest corner of Congress and
Libert** ?treets, thence running along ,
the line of s-tfd Liberty street two .
hundred and ten feet to the corner of {
lot formerly belonging to W. H. Kerr, i
now lot of W. R. Doty & Co., and (
then cornering an 1 running northwest- 1
wardly alonjj the line of paid lot a dis- j
tance of one hundred feet, then corn- ]
cring nnd running eastwardly along 3
tne line of lut of W. R. Doty & Co. a c
distance of two hundred and ten feet ]
to eaid Congress 6treet, then cornering *
and running sonthwaHIy along the'3
line of said Congress street a distance <
of one hundred feet to cornT of Jongress
and Liberty streets, the beginning.
'
The following clause occurs in the
&rder of'sale: The said Clerk is hereby
directed to sell conditionally the tract
of land known, *ithe Means placo in
four parc-iU as will be represented b>
plats to bo exhibited at the 6ale, tben to
offer ?aid tract as a whole, and if the
highest bid for the entire tract shall *
exceed the a^grega'e highest bi Is for
laid parcels, the sale of the said tract
as a whole shall stand, but if it does
not exceed such aggregate bid3 for j
3*id parcels the sale in said separate J
parcels >hill be vali i. s
terms of sale. ?
One-third of the parchaie money to
ae paid io cash on the day of sale, the
jalaace in one and two years, in equal r
innual instalments, with Interest from f
Jay of sale, payable annually, to be se;ared
by the bond of the purchaser and id
i mortgage of the premise! lold, or fer *3
til cash at the option of the purchaser c
>r purchasers. The purchaser or pur- n
;ba.?rs to pay for all necessary papers j
md the recording of the same, aod for a
be nccemrv revenue stamps.
R. H. JENNINGS, i;
Nov 11,1899. C.C.CPF.G. J
H :l ? S
Tndertakinq *
P
IN ALL ITS DIPAKTMKNr*, \\
vitb a fall stock of Caskets, Burial f;
leases and Coffins, constantly en hand, t
Lnd qio of hearte when r?%uest?<i. cl
rtankf al for put patroaag* astf s?i:ci- r
ation for a share is the future, ia tke
>Ui stand ft
Calis attends* t? a; all beers. Vi
THE ELLIOTT SM#P, ?
J. M, KLLId*V it 0O.
4-17-ly
?M*9"??
nvm.T]
This announcement is add]
sundries. If you are in this
afford a satisfactory profit.
We curry the largest and best i
experience and greatly increased
ing to you. "We invite correspo]
you with a full line of samples a
pages, profusely illustrated, is m
will place your name upon our m
CAPITO
Comprise a list of attractive spat
tive line and possesses merit whi
will insure a satisfactory and saf
will be pleased to submit you thi
H
Cycle Sundries make most acc
without a full stock on hand. P
ly. "We can fill orders on almc
Place your order with us at once
Brand Sundries on hand, and yc
POPE M
Divlslor
JORDAN
nnannnHHi
CLERK'S SALE.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, j
COUSTY OP FAIBFIELD.
COURr OF COMMON PLEAS.
rhe Home Savings Association vs. H ^nry
Davis and Lil L. Doty.
[X pursuance of an order of the Court
of Common Pleas, made in the above
stated case, 1 will offer for sale, before the
3ourt House door in Winnsboro, S. C , on
he
FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER
iext, within the legal hours of sale, at
jublie outery, to the highest bidder, the
,'ollowing described property, to wit:
"AH that certain piece, parcel or tract
)f land, lying, being ana situate in the
County and Slate aforesaid, containing
rvvc nrrvnuvn aprt?
V11U UlUXl^/XkXU/ J-*. V ,
nore or less, bounded by lands of Adam '
Jackson, Calvin Brice and W B. Simen?n."
TEEMS OE SALE:
One-third of the purchase money to be
paid in cash on the da? of sale, the balance
in two equal annual instalments from
the day of sale, with interest there on from
iay of sale, to be Isecured by bond of the
purchaser and mortgage of the premises;
Drall cash at option of purchaser. Purihaser
to pay for all necessary papers and
recording of farce.
R. H. JENNINGS,
So7ember 11,3899. C. C. P. F. C.
ltd
l
CLERK'S SALE. j
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUMT OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COJOION PLEAS. 1
The i?aimeja .uoan ana xrust vuiiipiuijr
ys. C. N. Bundrick and Ketchin Merean- <
tiJe Company.
IN pursuance cf an order of the Court
of Common Fleas, made in the abe?e
stated ease, I -vrill offer for sale, before
the Court House door in Winnsboro, S. C.,
on the
FIBST MONDAY IN DECEMBER,
next, within the legal hours of sale, at
public outcry, to the highest bidde.-, the
following described property to wit:
1. "All that piece, parcel or tract of
laad lying, being and situate in Faiifield
County in the State aforesaid, containing
SEVENTY-THREE ACRES,
more or less, bounded on the north by
lards now or formerly of Mrs. A nna b.
Gradlck; on the east by lands now or '
formerly of the McGratn estate; on the
south by land of N. J. Gibs?n and Sarah i
Gibson; west by lands of D. R. Elkin,
being tract of land conveyed to me (C. N.
Bunar'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, tributary
of kittle River, known as the Lyles
tract, and containing <
TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY- <
FOUR ACRES, J
more or less, and bounded by lands of
rhomas F. Mann. W. P. Jones, C. E. 4
Leitner, R EL Jennings; est. C. (). Trapp, '
Dr. Axledg# and W. C. Russell." (
3. "All that certain piece, parcel or tract ,
land lying, being and situate in the J
County of Fairfield and State aforesaid,
containing
FIFTY-THREE ACRES,
more or less, bounded on the north by
lands of T. C. Watt,; on the etst by a
sract known as the Yarborough or Lyies
^act of land; on the sauth by the Brawns
Bridge Road; and on the west by lands of '
ilbert Russell, and being kuown as the
V I
CVUS3CI1 wuigjcu w ouiu v *
Bundrick by William Russell; which deed
)f conveyance was duly recorded in the
jffice of the Register of Mesne Convinces
on the 4th day of March, A. D. :897,
n Book A. P., page 594."
TERMS OF 8AXE.
One-third of the purchase money of each r
;ract to be paid in cash on the day of sale,
tdd the balance thereon on a credit of one
md two years, in equal annual instalnents,
with interest thereon from the day
>f sale at the rate of eight per cent per
mnum, payable annually until the whole
leDtand interest be paid, to be secured by
he tond ?f 'the respective purchasers and
i mortgage of the premises, respectively
told, or all cash at the option ot me pur-1
:has?rs, respectively, and the respective
pnrchasers to pay for all necessary papers
ind for recording the some, and all necesftrr
stamps,
K. II. JENNINGS,
Nov. 11,1899. C. C. T. F. C. '
J 1-lltd ^
CLERK'S SALE.
r
STATE OFSOUTII ".A ROLIFA,
COUF.TY OF FAIRFIELD. jCOURT
OF COMMON PLEA5?. r
lattie Broom andfloben; Broom. In their
Guardian ad litem, Thomas Wooten,
J. P. Broom, Joseph L. Broom, Silas H. v
Broom and P. C. Broom vs. Frances J
Simpson. *
IN pursuance of an order of the Court of
Common Pleas, made in the above
tatedcas?, I will offer_for sale, before the
/Ourt House door in Winnsooro, r?. <j., on
he
FIRST MONDAY IS DECEMBER
lext. within the legal hours of sale, at t
iublie < utcry, to the highest bidder, the
ollowing described property, to wit:
(1) A tract of Seventy-three Acres,
acre or less, of land in Fairfieid County,
iounded by lands of J. W. Raines, P. C.
Jroom and D.S. Broom.
(2) A tract of land containing Six Acres, r
tore or less, bounded by Jands of Raines.
\ C. Broom and D. S. Broom, and known
s the Home place.
(3) A tract containing Two Acres of
ind, more or less, bounded by lands of "
. W. Raines, J. I). Johnston and estate
f Dr. T. Broom, and known as the Mill *
ite. Y
TERMS OK SALE. S
One-third of the purchise money to b# J
aid in cash on the day of sale, the balance *
2 two equal annual nisittiuicuu> mm iu- f
srest thereon at eight percent per annum
rora the day of sale, to be secure i by the
ond or bonds of the purohaser or pur- i
liaseis, and a mortgage of the premises \
aid ,or all ca*h at the option of the purfiaser.
Purchaser to pay for all necessary
apera ard for recording the same; and u
le purchaser or purchasers fails to comply ?
ith the terc.s of said sale said land may ^
e soid at some subsequent saleday wi'li- m
ut further application to the Court. f
R. H. JENNINGS,
Vn? 11 ]*y!V (J. C. P. F. C. r
^v' -*) ~ I b
11-1 ltd *
yi
- -? ^
NG SUJMJJ.K
ressed to all merchants reading thr
category you want goods that \
issorfced stock of cycle sundries in the
facilities enable us to quote pric es frix
idence and a request will bring our t:
.nd ilet prices. Oar handsome Sund
process of preparation. A postal ca
tailing list for a copy when completed.
L BRAND SUNDF
jialties which we control. Each article
ch makes it a quick and easj seller, W
e margin of profit. We are constant!
b current list from time to time, quotin
OLIDAY TRADE.
eptable Christmas presents. Do no!
lace your order where you know you c
>st anything in the sundry line wit!
s, and then advertise that you have a
>u will get your share of the Christmas
[ANUFACTURIIMU
i of American Bicycle Comp*r
Hartford, Gonn.
& DAVIS, Agents, Winnsbox
88 will /onr&rd you this $1<
y?? ctn txtxaine it *t yoci
P . w pauittw^ w
the erade,
reffercncethi* Dicdonary hi
order SOW. nltastraied c
AddTW,
publishers and llbauf*
NEW TI
IN FALL GOODS NO
YOUR INSPI
WHATEVER YOU NEE
Millinery, Shoes and Clothing, yc
can do best for yourself. We belie
you in quality and price. We buy
cheap and we sell cheap. "The I
Money" is our motto.
Your special attention is a
Dress Goods. We have all the i
n1cr? in rnr Waists and Trimn
We have the most varied
Flannels, Underwear, Hosiery, Glo^
MILLlN
Our millinery room is particul;
We have a large sjock of all new
will please you.
SHOl
One of our greatest departme
shoe stock in the county. It will
?hoes of any kind to give us a call.
We have a great attraction thi
:er. Gvods that sell at one cent, h
:ents and up. Many things here t
it will pay you to trade with us. 1
The Caldwell Dry ft
I AM NOW
ro MEET THE DEMAND
COMMUNITY IN OFFE
THE GRANDEST VAJ
AND WINTER
Consisting in nice Dress Go<
rrimmings, Notions, Hats, Caps, ?
Carpets, Mattings, Rugs, Lap Rob*
The Low-Price Banner waves
ny store.
Seeing is free; it won't cost yo
ny immense stock and see how mu<
noney.
You will not be urged t# bu]
rou what to do.
' have some matchless bar- A fu
gains this season in nice
Overcoats.
The very people who have the
he ones these opportunittes mean 1
COME AND BE C<
Goods shown with pleasure. G<
cjluuucu. i uiiic attcuuvu iu au,
Q. D.
W A ~
ib ^ t
1 > ZZ . c cfl
*7? ^ w * o 5:
~ ^ g0 gS I M ^
1 o ^ r-? _ <U
? o 5- . . < g "3
C 23 O
? ? -? ^ 1 . O
^ o
hum! "f ! c
m
m?msmmmmmmammmammm?mm?mmmi
? r3K
IV ,
fjf
- ?* >
'14 _
rill sell quickly and I
market. Our past wide S
ich will mean profit mak- 3
raveling representative to
Irj Catalogue of over 50
rd mentioning this paper IJ
?,es
> is a leader in its respecre
can quote prices wnich 1
Itt o/Minor in thin line and I
IJ
:g net prices.
; let Santa Clans find you. I
an get the goods prompt- B
iin 24 hours after receipt. S
, full stock of the Capitol
i trade. I
A/\ |
a
I
**y.
; One Dollar.
T-*5
I ??nd it to ns with one dollar and we
>.00 Dictionary, tubect to examination.
????* If CnnruJ nhl.V
r UTHWr
rfaiaerer Heard of and* better dieyet
seen, p?y the express agent $3.96
?fc t.V.s Dictionary contains 86,000
.d dciuitlons than are to be found In
I Dictionary. It Is the latest Dictionary
i.ooo more words than Webster's and
bridged Dictionaries and has 250 more
INTERNATIONAL DICTIOKAEY. The
the reference is exact and it is absolutely v
, up-to-date Dictionary on the market Reprinted
on flnt-clsss paper made expressly
trpe and is handsomely bound in FULL
w edges, indexed for only $4.95. As a
is ABSOLUTELY HO EQUAL. Send your
at&Iogue at books at rpecial prices, FR.EK.
:rner company,
-etnrers. Akron, Ohio.
*v V! 1?.W7?-) V/Ulnr *
my u morougu*/ wu?w.j?<? ?? <
IING8 -'1
W READY FOR 1
1CTI0N. j
?f
n
D IN DEY GOODS I
>u want to buy where you
ve we can do the best for
in large quantities; we buy
3est Goods for the Least v
-3
' '1
tiled to our fine stock of
lew novelties in Patterns;
lings.
stock of Domestic Goods, "t
ires, Corsets, etc,
1
ERY I
J
arly attractive this season
styles, and fine work that
X
IS / j
nts is the most complete
pay you when in need of
c caocai m a rV?pan rnnn.
J AM * ft*
vo cents, three cents, four
hat are wonderfully cheap.
* *i_
ry it.
oods Company,
!?EADY
1
SOF A HARD-UP
:ring some of
LUES IN FALL
GOODS.
xls, especially in blacks, >hoes,
Clothing, Blankets,
i?, Trunks and Valises.
over every department in
?u a penny to look through
:h you .can get for so little
\
your judgment will teil
ill line of Domesties at the
very lowest possible
prices.
least money to spend are
the most to.
:>NVINCED j
Dods exchanged or money 4B
WILIJ FORI).
51 - .
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C/3 ?a ? CLSZD *Z
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s i< o . w>?? ,*
II V ^ BBSS
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