HJ.I.I.. i i nm iiju.j.. ^
NEWS, AND HERALD, j
vnar. TSsTTKi) E VERY WBDNESDA / j
N* >y S AND HE BALD COMPANY, i
rSS.HS. I3i ADVANCE:
Oae?Yearf 81.50 j
Six Moathg, - .731
WI\TNTSBORO, S. C.
Wednesiay, November 29, 1899
The co ton crop has been about marketed,
and it is * go >d ti:ee for onr
subscriber* to p?y 'h- ir subscriptions.
Look at your label and pay what yon j
Now we underhand why Great j
Britain, Ra^ia an i all the great pow- j
?'? ?i*fl mnr.li interested in China, and j
why eojae people are so anxious for I
the United States to enter the squabble.
It is the ?ame old story?greed
for the yellow metal. A story is going
the rounds of the press that Utd ed
Slates Cocsnl George F. Smithtr-,
located somewhere in China, h<n made
a report to chis Government that in
certain parts of China gold is found.
That's enough, tiaen*' ureat dhim j
gone to war i:i South Africa to gain
possession of the gold mines there?
Are we not wsging a war in the East
now to increase oar commerce? The
love of money is at the root of wars
in these days, and already ibrre
is serious talk that the United Stales
mast insii-t on 'the ?>pen d >or." in
China, even if it mast be done by
force of arras.
Bn' it will be well to investigate
Consul Smithers' repot t before sendJrw*
nni- ?o^i7 nn?J trnnns to China.
Ius "? ; ? r- --
The story is that the Chinamen turn
geese into the gold fields and the geese
eat the gold. The Chinamen then bill
the geese to get the metal. Wtat a
boom this will make in the geese I uuness.
Of course, a goose is good only
one day. When the fowl has been
Slied with the preeious stuff, it must
be killed and a iresn goose-miner pm i
in the next day to fill the plsce of the I
dead one. This will create a great
demand for geese, bnt geese will be
worth something in China?literally
about their weight in gold. All of
this slory sounds very incredible, bat
it is said to be the offi rial report of a
United States consul.
Next Thursday has been set apart
by the Governor of the State as a day
of thanksgiving. Often these days
are not observed, and it is not too co?v
to nrgernpou the community the importance
Of observing thisdiy. Apart
from a religious standpoint, the day
should be observed. The huinao mind
and body needs a relax once in a while
from toil, *nd especially from worry.
Thft clerks in the stores and everybody
will be benefited by a rest?even this
one day?from cares and the monotonous
routine of daily duties. Above
H aiitLtiixwrg crffci Ilig' 02T
thanks shonld go up to the Almighty
for the blessings of life. Everybody
has received some blessing darin the
year, ard it shonld be remembered on
next Thursday. We hope that every
place of business will be closed next
A fight will be made in the Georgia
Legislature to repeal the law, by
wbieh judges and solicitors are elected
bv tbe people. The Angnsta Herald
6ays that the law making tbe election
by the people, and not by fhe General
Assembly, has worked well. It argues,
Eocndly we think, that members of the
General Assembly often know nothing
of the legal talents of the candidates,
ana that each circuit ought to elect its
own officers. We have often thought
that the Georgia law would be a good
thing for South Carolina. Judges are
generally elc?ted by the General Assembly
out of that body, for the obvious
reason that tbe candidate is gen"
eraiiy better known by the members. |
A Geof' .a legislator gays bethinks
the new dog law will rai-e b revenue
of $250,000 He csn bet his railroad
pass that it will r*i$e annwcropuf
statesmen two years trim now ?
Chattanooga Ti nes.
Possibiy it i3 fear of sach a now
crop that keeps the South Carolina
Legislature from pas-ing a dog law
which will give sheep a chance. The
yellow dog has a strong hold on the
Legislature of this State. - Columbia
Then give us a new crop, and lei's
keep on tr>iog a new crop until we
shall get a crop that wi l support thr*
sheep. A sheep c;*op is badiy needed
in South Carolina.
Mors people have money than there
were ten years ago, or more people J
have faith in bank* than ton year*
ago. The comptroller of Ihe turreucy
fiod* that the number of individual
dep'-sitors has increased from 6.708,971
? .? 13.153 874 within the past te>
years, aud the total deposits have increa-rd
from $3,776,410,402 to $7,513,- j
354,S6I. Either more people hav<r
mad- money or money ha? come from j
stocking?, piliow-cases, &o., and gone
into the banks as a result of confidence.
It is more probable thai t'n money
has been made.
Ix the Columbia State and as well
as in the Spartanburg Evening Tele
?!n/1 ?= vnnari ?Viof a nr/iiftct is
giaui *r ^ uuu a tw ? c
on fooi to ran a lice from Spartanburg
to Chester to tap the Seaboard.!
Some tima ago, it wa? str.ted that the 1
narrow gange from Lenoir to Chester |
wo 11 id be extended to Camden, Ca-i't i
Wi:,nsboro come in somewhere? If;
the>o roads are built we shall be lite-];
rally surronnded wrh railroad?, and I
it will be a great rfisadvan'age to th* j;
town. It is ti'ne that we were keep- j
ing an eve ou the railroad map.
I cb od hcman cared in SO minuies
by Woolford's Sanitary Lotion. Ttos
never fails. Solu oy W. E. Aiken,
draggist, Wionsboro, S. C.
Mr. Editor: As it fca- b en some
time since I wrote an article from this
sectional will sgain write a piecs for
your paper. The farmer? arc almost
done picking cotton, which has turned
out some better than we expected.
Mr John S Stone will make ao average
of ten bales to the plow.
I think there has been more grain
sown Jhis fall than bas been for
several years. Oais that were sown j
in ?ctober are looking very well. !
Mr Thomas E Dye bas a pumpkin j
vire in his garden on wbich grew
Sity-seven pumpkins,, varying in size
from that of a large waterbucket t>
a hall gallon cop. We venture the
assertion that this is the best yield in
Mr J W Gibaou has recently mc^ved
into Mrs J B Porter's housa near the
old Coleman mill seat.
We are pained to chronicle the
recent d-ath of IT F McLane, of I
( hes'er, bnt formerly of this community,
which (ccnrred on the 16th
inst. H;? icmains were interred in
the Beaver Crec k bnrial gioun<i i.ear
the ht me of h:s youthful dt> s Such ;
nnexpec: d occurrences: are bnt foici-;
b'e reminders of the fact that vuij
know no; the Lour of the summons'
nor the f? ot where this (alerniclc of ,
flesh will moulder to du^t.
Jl Ue UtCT JWCU >V ?> a I c.'&u V c ;u.a
scr be, and I well remember when his ;
mother preceded him to the grave,
>eveia! \ca:s a^o. Sbo was a woman
whom to know was to KSpect a?:d :
Mr Edi.o:, j:ut a lew more words i:
about firming. gome lime ago 1 wa?:
at Mr F A C-'rowder'ss and he showed *
me an ear of early yellow corn which '
he planted the rirst ct Jane and gath-|
ered some time in the early part of \
October. It was about (he middle of
October when I saw the corn, it had
been pul.ed ?everal days and was
perfectly dry. "This proves beyond
doubt tbfcf we can raise a variety if
crops in -his county which can be
matured as quickly as they can elsewhere.
The ech >o! at (he Crosby Institute,
under (he efficient management of
Miss Jem ;a Beaty, of Wimi*boro, ba<
a good t- any enrolled and is in a
Ibe young people of the coarucsiity
had an en.^rtainmen? at Prof Betsey's
on tbe n'^bt of tbe fourteenth inst.
Prof Beth-. y has charge of the Feastervillescho^1
and we have al-?o beard
good repo; Is from him We are glad
to have be h of the above mentioned
teachers ir our midst.
Mr Editor, I have been very much
pleased at Ibe editorials of yonr paper,
I think they ought to commend yonr
paper to the people, of our county. I
agree with you when yon say, between
Bryau and McKinlev you wii! take
Bryan every time. I Jeel like saying
me too. I don't want any Republicanism
in mine, not this uai.i.aryism,
imperialism, and republicanism with
all of greed and avarice, hoodivinkinjr
and bamboozling ia my pontics. I
feel confident that those jOf our peopie
'in the South and West vrLo endorse
McKinley'f policy will, if ihey live
the time ailotted to man, realize the
mistake of the views they now entertain.
Co-operations, combinations, eradicates
ai:d monopolies have u<ed
their influence to have the Supreme
Court of * be United S^tes construe'
the constitution of the United States
to suit ev-.*ry political exigency that
has origh atod in the minds of unscrupulous
and designing men . who
ora Ttuikiag'TOT Tiair OWIi
personal or^andisement. If the national
republ'can party was clothed with
absolute nower -n the executive, lesis-j
lative and jidicial departments of tbe !
national g( vernment, they would wipe I
oat the la*f ves'.age of Safe's rights
and make many of our State and
county officer* prerogatives of the
executive of the general government. i
God forbid that our p oj o would !
ever adopt a policy tho application of j
which won d mean the ob!ie?\;tion of j
the accien; land in irks that our f>>re-1
fathers fjaght to establish
I conld v rite more along this line of
thought I; or time will not permit. I
had rathe jwrite on political topic?
than !cca! items, bec^n^c I ?tay* so
clo-e at tiouae and do not hear of all
that occurs worthy of note, hence thft
reason I hesitate to write items. If I
have left out any one'* nam >r failed
to take not", of any -?ccur I r?fure
them tbat it is nor it ir?s.
Mr Editor, Ihope you v?i!l p...iio? me
for drifting ofi on politics.
jstov 25, 99. rrj.
Persons have be jn Known to !
gain a pcuna a cay oy taking
an ounce of SCCTFS EMUL-;
SION. It is strange, but it often j
- Somehow the ounce produces |
the pound; it seems to start the :
digestive machinery going prop- j
erly, so that the patient is able !
to digest and absorb his ordinary
food, which he could not do before.
and that is the wav the gain !
, - J w [
is made. <
A certain amount of flesh is
necessary for health; if you have ,
not got it you can get it by
You will find it just as ir?eful in summer j
as in winter, and if you. are thriving upon !
it don't stop because the weather is warm.
50c. and $1.00, all druggists.
SCOT7 & BOWNE, Chemists, New York.
Digests what you eat. !
It artificially digests the food and aids !
Nature in strengthenirj and recon- ,
3tructing tie exhausted digestive or- :
?ans. It is the latest discovered digests
and tonic. Ho otn& fn&i&ration
sau approach it in eflwa^^v. It in- '
stantly relic res and perm anently cures !
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence. Sour Stomach, Nausea, 1
all other results of imperlectdigestion. 1
Prepared b; E. C. DeWltt & Co., Chicago. !
ilcMASTER 00. I
Winnsbojo, S. C. i.
nv TCTK BATTLE OF f
JR?< Av?'y v- ? ?
2?r Editor: T saw ?ud r-.ad a piece
iu The News and Herald, written by
one Joel Hough, who belonged to the
2nd 5 C. Regiment, about a Sergeaut
Rerafccrt of that regiment, in regard to
the stcond ?"o;d Harbor fi^ht. Well,
having b-.-eu ihere, aiid a member of
Company G, 3rd Batta ian, will give
you a few thoughts or lines as to my
recollection of the same, and ;be part j
I played in that fight. 1 win no Odes i
a few days before ihe fight a'nl tell a
few things that happened <;nr march
from Hanover Junction to Cold Harbor.
The 20th S. C. Regiment joined
Kershaw's Brigade, said 10 hive been
1,200 strong, in command of Col.
Keitt. Some of the boys said that
Kershaw's Brigade had joined the 20. h
Regiment, as it had more men thia
our brigade. Be tbat as it may, we
landed at Cold Harbor after dark an.l
were feeling our way very cautiously,
uot even a whi>psr or rattle of eanteen
was allowed, aDd stopping every
few steps. We suddenly came to a
hilt, about-faced, and marched back
and around up the hill where we
camped for the night in a field and
with very little fire. The next day we
moved out, the brigade in command of
Col. Keitt. The 3rd Battalion, under
Capt. Wbitener, was thrown out on
au old blind road on the flank, to
guard against any flankers. General
Kershaw was in command of the
division that dav. The brigade moved
forward under Col. Keitt, through the
field into the woods, found the Yankees
behind breastworks, and moved
* ' 'v - * - -t. tkAm Tho
Draveiy 10 me iasK uexuie iucuj.
20th was in the ceDtre of the line.
Some of the older regiments bad gotten
to the works and were paasing
over when the word ran along: the line
that Col. Keitt wa3 killed. The 20th
became panicky and gave way. When
the Yankees sa;v the confusion they
poured through the gap made and the
whole line fell back. A line was
formed, part of which was ju3t in
trout of a piece of woods ana part
extending through the field to the
piece of woods that we (that is the
2nd ftegimenl 3rd Battalion) had to
retake a few days later. V ell, the
battalion was left in front nearly one
mile, when the brigade fell back. We
were ordered out late in the evening,
and going out had several men wounded.
When we got out, there was no
room for us on the front line, so we
lay m the woods with the 2nd Regiment
behind. Gen. Kershaw's headqusrters,
which were in a house near
the line of battle, had tour pieces of
artillery in front. We lay there until
the next evening, *hen we were
ordered to go to the right and retake
the works that were spoken of by Mr.
Hough. Ic tie confusion that is
aiways in & fight, we ou tho lefv of the
battalion, two companies were ordered
by the left flank at a double quick, and
when we bad gone seme distance,
found that the others had gone to the
right. We fell in with the 8th Regi
ment and stayed until nrx'- day,Then
we wpi;! over and joined the battalion.
I tell vou it ?/as a clo.^e shave to get
thpre, a? d when we di J, had to come
oat a?ain quickly, as there was no
mom for us in the ditch I think the
next .lay the enemy had a battery tbut
was di-mounting cur guns as fast as
th'-y were put up. A cad was taacte
tor sixteen rm-n to ?0 to the front and
si5o?jce ihosc gu^e. I had cbaigc of
tlie sixteen me> w'jo went. We
we.iced onr way up a ravine, then to
ibe br;W of a hill in thu woods, where
we dujr pi;s. When *ii wr.s ready, I
placed eight men in each D:t and gave
the order to fire, which they obeyed
with a will At lt;e first volley the
Yankee sharpshooters were nut over
sixty yards from u*, and I t?ll you
they aia not fctay there long-, nor did
they retnrn the 6re. We could no:
see the battery for the smoke which
was belched forth from the guns. It
was not long before tbey were silenced
ror god. It was said by a Yankee
prisoner ihst (very horse was either
kilifeii or di'ablfcd, and so were the
men. I know that I shot about eighty
rounds there in a short time and th >se
guns never shot any more from that
point. Tns enemy charged Gen. A. 1'.
Hill's snd Hoke's divison on our rieht
and I fell you it was awful to see the
slaughter at that point.
60 much for my recollections. Mr.
R. H. Jennings was in command of
Companies F and G that day.
Kershaw's Brigade consisieJ of?
2nd a. C "Regiment, Col. J. D Kennedy.
3rd is. <j. .uesimeni, xtaute.
7rh S. C Regiment, Col. D. W.
8th S. C. RegimeDt, Col. Stackhouse.
loth S. C. Regiment, Col DeSaas^ure.
20th S. C. Regiment, Col. Keitt.
3rd Battalion, Col. James Price.
All the above were South Carolina
troop?. Hie regiments had other
commanders as some were killed.
W. H. M
I m and always have been agairst
the dispensary. If ray memory is
right (here Ins been about twenty
i?flths thaUhis unholy engine of death
has canscd, aod will cause mora if it
i- iot put an end to. What is tJbe
vaine of jast one South Carolinian's
life? Can one bs bought for so many
jall^s of s'rong drink? In my opinion
i>) times of pcace in our State those
ii?e: have been lost unjastlr.
It is reported that Gen. Hampton
on the grand stand at ur State
Fair. All Suu'h Carolinians of the
Anslo-Sason rac^ are jast as much indeb'ed
to th? ^rand, a<rcd hero now a3
they were before and after he, by his
<freM military rank and virtne, pet us
free, from ihe radical onnre?sion in
Tne times in our State have certainly
improved, if what friend Bill Arp and
the Atlanta Constitution say3. South
Carolina is ?i*cond to "Massachnsetfs
nnlv ss a cotton manatectaiinjr S ate
: ? ?h* United States. Arp reports
CO,000 spir.dies in one honse at Pelzer.
ovor 1,000 looms (if my memory
serves mc right) in ar.o'lier house.
Arp ais-> vi>ir<\l Piedmont ar.d his
fcc= on<aof it i* rqually gl iwing. Our |
dear old Fairfield has commenced. |
W nat is tne great Catawba Falls doing? j
Tnere is power enoti?rb there to man-1
ufjic'nre all the co.ton grown, and (
grind al! the wheat and other grain ,
crown in the S s?o. There is some
g->od wafer ! r ^ Broad River
also, particularly at Lv 1-^' Ford .md 1
at Parr'* rail!. ;
For the first tim in my life I made
a short vhi' to Uend^ison's Island
There is a few acres of splendid origi- i
;jal w*ood? on it at 'lie upper end, op- :
oosi'e Clayton. Tli1 island in about \
:-xo roiles l^ns: and contains about 400 <
neves. If is completely covered with ]
Bermuda g> a*s. There are two unin- <
habited houses on it. The one on the '
west side was once inhabited by the late 1
James Henderson, who was a grand- ]
nt' -TaiYlfS T,rlf><5. whft fpll at the
hattie of Hanging Rock, a martyr iu .
the cause of liberty, iu ibe Revolutionary
war. I noticed some tombstones
at one spot on the island, and
?ome majestic rocks in tie liver on the
-yvaat to notice my friend and
The Kind You Have Always 3
in use for over 30 years, ]
- and hz
All Counterfeits, Imitations s
periments that trifle with i
Infants and Children?Expe
What is C
Castoria is a substitute for C
v and Soothing- Syrups. It is
contains neither Opium, M<
substance. Its age is its gu
and allays Feverishness. It
Colic. It relieves Teething '
and Flatulency. It assimila
Stomach and Bowels, giving
The Children's Panacea?Tb
Tie Kind You Ha'
In Use For 0
THE CettTAUR COMPANY* TT ML
heroic fel.ow-soldier, Robert Clark,
wk also fell a martyr fortbc lovr of
bis cOnntrv. He had his thigh broken
in the stone-enclosed apple orchard.
We bad foaght in tbe orchard but
were ordered by onr officers to retreat
as the enemy were getting in on
onr rear. As I started oat, I saw Bob
lyirg on his back lie told m*, bis
thigh w*s broken. I offered to ?tay
wiih him, but he sa:d, 4 No, John, go
on; they will take you pri-soncr or kill
you if you fitay wi.h me." Th.it was
the last I ev?r sa-v or heard of my
true frond. Thi3 took plice at the
battle of Sharpsbnrg in Maryland.
Cau some of our Northern friend?,
since we hare become uuited, tell his
mmy friends something of him.
Ail crops are generallv poor. If
you wunt to make very large yields of
wheat, break your land up as well and
dfep as ^oa can with two horfces; then
hirrcw smoothly and so.v your wheat
and fertilizer and harrow or preps in
wi;h cl.,d crn>her. J. C. F.
November 24, '99.
Are grand, but Skin ErnpJion* rob
life of j >y. Bncklen's Arnica Salve
cur s thrto; also Old, Running and
Fevt'r Sores, Ulcc-rp, Boils, Felons,
Corns, \Yaits, Cuts, Bruises, Burns,
Scalds. Chapped Hands. Chilblains,
Besi Pile cure or eartb. Drives oat
Pains and Aches. Only 25 cts. a box,
I'nrc guaranteed. Sold by McMasler
Co , druggists.
? *??T'r?rtr/\/\T\ VA/\mo
X>L1 1UJDIT VW J^VAC.
Mrs M O Ward returned home Ust
Saturday after several da\j>' visit at'
M;s John Woolen and family are
visiting Mrs Sarah Wooten.
Mr and Mrs J W Blain rc-turned
from Charleston last Thursday.
Mrs M Langford paid Colnmbia a
flying visit last Wednesday.
Mr ana Airs uioua nave reiuriiea
home after several days at Magnolia.
Mrs Eugene Hogau left Wednesday
for her home in Samter.
Mr WF Fennell wa3 seen in town
last Snnday. There most be attraction
Mr T J Harmon went to Columbia
Mrs Gracij Hagocd has been very
iadisposed bat is convalescent.
Mr J C Hoffman is now at home.
Mr Forresi G Gyles is again operator
"Vz-vtr OR >QQ
^1VV MV} V V
J. D. Bridges, editor Democrat, Lan.
caster, N. H., says: "One Minute
Cough Cure is the best remedy for
cronp I ever u?ed." Immediately reJi.ve8and
cures coughs, c>>1<3p, cronp,
asthma, pneumonia, bronchitis, grippe
and all throat and lung troubles. It
prevents consumption. McMaster Co.
The Greciivilio News Im di=cov< red
that one effect of the cotton factories
in this State ba? been to stop the annual
emigration to Texa3 and elsewhere.
Give U3 more factories iu
Winnsboro. It is estimated that there
are nearly one thousand Fairfield people
now living in Columbia.
For Infants and Children.
TL? V*? u Alui?v0 Dftuohf
I lit# Mllll 1UU nai5 KlffQJO UUUglll
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
. COUXTY OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
The Home Savings Association vs. II nry
Davis and JL.il L. i 'oty.
IN pursuance of an order of the Court
of Connn-.u Pieas, made in the above
stated case, 1 will offer for sale, bef<iv the
C:-urt House door in Winnsboro, S. C , on
FliiST MONDAY IX DECEMBER
next, within the legal hours of rale, at
public outer r, to the highest bidder, the
following described property, to wit:
"Ail that certain piece, parcel or tract
Df land, lyin<r, being and situate in the
County and S ate afoiesaid, containing
ONE HUNDRED ACRES,
more or less, bounded by lands of Adam
Jackson, Calvin Brice and W B. S'menLon."
TERMS OE SALE:
Oii^ of tlie purchase monev fobs
paid in tush un the da. of sale, ilie balance
in two equal annual instalments from
Lhc day of sale, with interest thereon from
Jay of sale, to be 'secured by bond of the
purchaser and mortgage of the premises;
)r all cash at option of purchaser. Pur;haser
to pay for all necessary papers and
recording of :a-re.
R. H. JENNINGS,
November 11,1899. C. C. P. F. C.
' y.\:u balsam
y&-46r^:-r'5r* "Ccta* : 'ml btouufka the halt
Jpl&C^gjg-*1 V : .--v.;.:-K.* 1 luxuriant growth.
to^te -'outhrul Colo*.
(Lja pes.'? ili?ra?a ? fcair f'll.ng.
jySgjggjF^1^ gX.-iUyl'^at Drggjg^J
r & % >; W. ':r' , M J
| ;? K : ? r t&i
&. A A &': V - " ' ,' *. %?
3c"i^I-t, and wiireh li~:; l>tcn
-?.,o f?;rv s;.rnnfn?<i r?f
J.C~ J KJ W*AV
is i>een made under liis persupervision
since its infancy,
ao one to deceive you in thlr?
and Substitutes are but Exmd
endanger tlie health of
rience against Experiment.
astor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
? * a X T4.
Harmless iiiiu jrieursum. M.u
>rpliine nor other Narcotic
arantee. It destroys Worms
cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Troubles, cures Constipation
,tes the Food, regulates the
r healthy and natural sleep,
e Mother's Friend.
?e Always Bought
ver 30 Years.
I ft RAY 9TRCCT. NCUl YORK CITY.
bTA IE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COU.NTY OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON PLEA*.
The Fairfield Loan and Trust Company
vs. C. N. Bundrick and Ketchin Mercantile
IN pursuance cf an order of the Court
of Common Pleas, made in the above
stated ease, I -will offer for sale, before
tne Court House door inWinnsboro, S. C.,
FIRST MONDAY IX DECEMBER, }
next, within the legal hours of sale, at
public outcry, to the highest bidde-, the
following described property to wit:
1. "AH that piece, parcel or tract of
land lying, being and situate in Faiifield
County in the State aforesaid, 'containing
more or less, bounded on the north by
lar ds now or formerly of Sirs. /nnaS.
Gradick; on the east by lands now or
formerly of the McGrath estate; on the
south by land of N. J. Gibson and Sarah
Gibson; west by lands of D. R. Elkin,
being tract of land conveyed to me (C. N.
Bunarck) by Wn\ H. Lylc-s by deed
7th PVhmarv. 1893."
2. "All that certain piece, parcel or
tract of land in Fairfielrl County in the
State aforesaid, on Alligator Creek, tributary
of kittle River, known as the Lyles
tract, and containing
TWO HUNDRED AND TWEXTTFOUR
more or less, and bounded by lands of
Thomas F. Mann, W. P. .Tones, C. E.
Leitner, R. H. Jennings; est. C. O. Trapp,
Dr. Arledge and W. C. Russell."
3. "All that certain piece, parcel or tract
of land lying, being and situate in the
County of Fairfield and State afo-esaid,
' : FIFTY-THREE ACRES,
more or less, bounded on the north by
lands of T. C. Watt,; on the ei.st by a
tract known as the Yarborough or Lyles
tract of land; on the south by the Browns
Bndge Road; and on the west by lands of
Albert Ku? e'l wl being known as the
Russell tra i, conveyed to said C. N.
BnncJrick by William Russell; which deed
of conveyance was duly recorded in the
office of the Register of Mesne Convey
ances on the 4th day of March, A. D. :897,
in Boofc A. P., page 594."
TEEMS OF SALE.
One-third of the purchase money of each
tract to be paid in cash on the day of sale,
add the balance thereon on a credit of one
ar.d two years, in equal annual instalments,
with interest thereon from the day
of sale at the rate of eisht ner cent ner
annum, payable annually until the whole
debt and interest be paid, to be secured by
the bond of the respective purchasers and
a mortgage of the premises, respectively
sold, or all cash at the option of the purchasers,
respectively, and the respective
purchasers to pay for all necessary papers
and for recording the some, and all necessary
R. H. JENNINGS,
! Nov. 11,1899. C. 0. I\F. C.
II II I I' ' 1 ' ? " ' "- " -
STATE OF SOUTH C.1ROLIFA,
COUETY OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT Of COMMON" PLEA*
Ilattie Broom and Robert Broom, b> their
Guardian ad litem, Thomas Wootan,
J. P. Broom, Joseph L. Broom, Silos H.
Broom and P. C. Broom vs. Frances
IN 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
FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER
next, within the legal hours of sale, at
TvnV?li/? nt/?rtr try thp Tiii-liost: hi/1/lpr rho
following described property, to wit:
(1) A tract of 'Seventy-three Acres,
more or less, of land in Fairfieid County,
bounded by lands o? J. "W. Kaines, P. C.
Broom and D.S. Broom.
(2) A tract of land containing Six Acres,
more or Jess, bounded by lands of Kaines,
P. C. B'oom and D. S. Broom, and known
as the Home place.
(3) A tract containing Two Acres of
land, more or less, bounded by lands of
J. "W. Kaines, J. D. Johnston and estate
of Dr. T. Broom, and known as th.'i Mill
TERMS OF SALE.
Ore-third of the purchase money to be
paid in cash on the day of sale, the balance,
in two equal annual instalments with in|
terest thereon at eight percent per an?:nm
from the day of sale. ;o be secure ! by the
bond or bo.ids of the purchaser or purchaseis,
and a mortgage of the premises
sold ,or all cash at the option of the purchaser.
Purchaser to pay for all necessaiy
papers and for recording the same; and if
the purchaser or purchasers fails to comply
with the terms of said sale said land may
besoidatsome subsequent saleday without
further application to the Court.
R. IT. JENNINGS,
? ? - - - a,>/v /i n n n
JNOV II, \j. Kj. r. r. u.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLISA,
COUNTY OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON FLEAS.
Sasan L. DesPortes, as Executrix, and
T nA-.T3/\*f^ no T7-vfl/>nfAr rsf
*Y llliCWU ?J. JL-/COX V/i JUAVVuvvk
the Will of R. S. DcsPortes, deceased,
vs. Wylie R. Strother.
TN pursuance of an order of the Court
X of Common Pleas, made in the above
sjated case, I will offer for sale, before the
Court House door in "VVinnsboro, S. C., on i
FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER i
next, within the legal hours of sale, at i
;?i.blic outcry, to the high ess hi I der, ih<) i
" ** "? ? J ?- t- - -3 +rt TTT? f
IO.iOwiDg aeburiucu yivycibj, i
All that piece, parcel or tract of land ,
Iving in Fairfield County south of Simp- j
son's Turnout, and south of the Southern 1
i TMs anmnfflfiennit is ai
If you are to eujoy your
prompt deliveries are assure
Bune wunin 24 nours ancr k
Wheels for the Little 1
They a.te just the thing to sel
We carry the famous Fay Ju
for boys and girls. 20, 24 and
Let us quote you prices.
A 1 ma ,-vrt^ /\T*A
wheel in 1900.
made a whealmi
Let us submit you full inforn
CHAIN and TIEE BRUSHES
Sundry line. We carry tlie lar
for net prices.
A postal card mentioning thi
when completed, of our handsc
Railway, formerly the C. C. & A. Railroad,
more or less, and bounded on the north
by right of way of the said Southern Ra:l
wajr'i cviiu uu iuc uy iauus wi uvuu a.
DesPortes and James Egleston, and on
the west by lands formerly belonging to
John W. Smart.
TERMS OF SAEE:
One-third cash, the balance in equal initalmeiits
on a credit of one and two years
with interest from day of sale, payable
annually, secured by bond of the purchaser
and mortgage o? the premises,
with the privilege to the purchaser of
paying all cash. Tiie purchaser to pay
for all necessary papers and for recording,
and for all necessary revenue stamps.
R. H. JENNINGS,
Nov. 11, 1899. C. C. C. P. F. C.
STATE OF SOUTiL UAKOL.1JN A,
COUNTY OP FAIBFIEIE '
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Sasan L. DesPortes and William L. DesPortes
as Executors of R. S. DesPortes,
deceased, vs. W. J. Hagood, Sallie D.
Hagood a ad W. J. Keecan."
2 N pa reliance of an order of the Court of
I Common Pleas, made in the above
stated case, I will offer for sale before the
b:urt House door in Wiunsboro, S. C., on
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 tbaf certain piece, parcel or tract of
land lying, being and situate in the
County of Fairfie'd and S'ate aforesaid,
TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY-TWO
mrre cr less, and b unded on t~e north
br lands the estate of Mis .Sarah Center,
en the east by lands of Graci-?
Hagood, on the south by lands of Hix
Hagoed, and on the we^t by lands of J. W.
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
R. H JENNINGS,
Nov. 11,1899. C. C. P. F. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON 1'LEAS.
William W. Tamer. James Y. Tamer,
Elizabeth J. Tamer, Maggie B.
Tarner and others vs. James BTamer
and Tbe Winnsboro Bank.
XN pursuance of an order of (be
Court of Common Pleas, made in
ohrtra ofafo/3 PQCO T wil' flflVir f. T
tilt* auv?v oiubvu A ~ ?? sale,
before the Court Hon-o door iu
Winnsboro, S. C., on the
FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER
next, within the legal hours of sale, af
public outcry, to the highest bidder,
the following described property, to
(1) All that certain parcel or tract
of land containing
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTYFOUR
more or less, lying, being and wtnate
on Dumper's Creek, in the County and
State aforesaid, and bounded sooth by
the tract of land assigned and conveyed
to Elizabeth Turner, and by the
estate of John G. Btice, deceased, on
all other sides
(21 Also ail that certain other tract
of land containing
ELEVEN HUNDRED AND FIFTY
more or less, known as ihc Means
place, lying' and eitn?te on the waters
of Bearer Creek, in t?-e County and
Srate afor^stid, and bounded by land*
of W. K. 1 urn1 r, of Mo-e*
Clowney, dcr-ea^d, lands forme: !v
belonging to ih-? c-ia'e ?>f Win M.
Ycngne, decr-ascd, lands of M. D.C.
f'nivin. :Riid>? formerly beloii2ins^ to
Gejrge Coleman, e>-taieof T. D. Fea<-j
t?r and others.
(3) Also all tint certain oil-.or parcel
of land containing
SIX A< RES,
m re or less, lying and nituatf in the
County and State afos esa:d, <*nd b-?nnded
bv the public road reading from
Winnbboro to Asbfoid'- F:;rry, by
J. B. Turner, Bolide p ace and Si s.
Elizabeth Turner, ti e s.inu be'na part
of the Player place.
(4) AI-n all thht certain ulh- r tract
of land, known ?s .he Saw.ur place,
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTYTHREE.
m.'Tt' or !es-, bin/ a <i siioit; ft.
waters of Little Itivt-r, in the C-u.i y
ai d State aforesaid, >u.d Oound- d b>
land-; of Margaret Brie**, land? formerly
belonging to Iram-u- P-je. deceased,
lands of J-.hu C?mak, b\ hudfor
utterly belonging to Hugh Steven
QTid #11 }:(lrC
91/11* UC^Ca.-tuj uiiu v.,.v.
(5) A.1&0 ail that Cei t.?iII n.hlT pa:C'.'l
or !<>t of 1 md, l'ini nnd -iiua e in U.e
town of Wi:in-b-iro. i?> t:.e Coauly
and S'ate afores-?i:i, e;iib-Hf.?-d a:,d inchideo
within i ? f<>) <?wi g -.rat, to
wi : by a i ie o'Uiinen ing at the-.
nc?rthwe?* c?>rr.er >>f Cv>; gresS a.id
Li'j'-rti s r-o'p, th-we tunning along
tbe in?> <>; s .id L b? rty *?ticet two
biindri'.J ii?d :cu fret t > >h onrs.er of
lo; !<>rm.;riv belongii-s; to \V. II Iv-rr,
iu? i lt? <>f \V. R Doty & Cj., and
tincornering an i i unr.inor nnrlhwostn
>-.11v uiAmr thr Hue ot fcaid iot a di8
la ci???r Ann bundled feet, thpn c?rnpriii<r
Mid ru*:ninjj eM?-ward!y alor-g
the '111r? of lot of W. K I)o?v ?fc '"o. h
disiHhce iwo hundred and r^n fe^t
to ^aid (J ingress street, then corm iin?
i?d runuing southwardly aon^th 1
Itati ti i imtati ?ii seQ
share of Christmas business,
id. We can fill orders on almoJ
Folks. j B
1 niiMefmoc "Wft lifivft 3, lai
? Uii ViilJLQViUCVW* j r . ?
sSuSs! - ^ *?
I Our prices are ri<
:CT FREE COASTER BR
ry cyclist will want a COASTER B
No more acceptable Christmas p
an. Applicable to an}T modern bicj
lation and prices on FOOT PUMI
T?T?A-VTT? PT?OTT?.P,Tn"RS SALD
J X JLUXXiTI a J JLO.WV
gest and best assorted stock in tt
s paper will place your name upon
>mely illustrated Sundry Catalogue
n of American Bicycle Com
& DAVIS, Agents, W inns'
Hue of said Congress street a distance
of one hundred feet to cormr of Jongrees
and Liberty streets, the begin
The following clause occurs in the |
order of sale: Tbe said Clerk is hereb)
directed to sell conditionally the tract
of land known as the Meaus place in
fonr parcels as will be represented bj
plats to be exhibited at the sale, then to
offer said tract as a whole, and if the
highest bid for the entire tract shall
exceed the aggregate highest bi Is for1
said parcels, the sale of the said tract
as a whole shall stand, bat if it doe*
not exceed such aggregate bids for
said parcels the sale in said separate
parcels shali be valid.
TEEMS CF SALE. ,
One-third of the purchase money to
be paid in cash on the day of sale, the 1
balance in one and two years, in equal
annual instalments, with Interest from
day of sale, payable annually, to be scoured
by the bond of the purchaser and
a mortgage of the premises sold, or for
all cash at the option of the purchaser
or purchasers. The purchaser or pur
cba-ers to pay for all necessary papers '
and the recording of the same, and for
the necessary revenue stamps.
R. H. JENNINGS,
Nov. 11, 1899. C. C. C. P. F. C. i
11 lltd i
IN FALL trOODS J>
WHATEVER YOU N
Millinery, Shoes and Clothing
can do best for yourself. We b
you in quality and price. We t
cheap and we sell cheap. "Th
Money" is our motto.
Your special attention is
Dress Goods. We have all tl
also in Silks for Waists and Tr
We have the most vari<
Flannels, Underwear, Hosiery, (
Our millinery room is parti
We have a large s;ock of all n<
will please you.
One of our greatest depar
shoe stock in the county. It w
shoes of any kind to give us a c;
IX TTA a /VVAO f o ffvo /">fl An
KV C LidVC CI gicai aiuav.uvu
ter. Gvods that sell at one cen
cents and up. Many things he"
It will pay you to trade with us.
The Caldwell Dry
I AM NOV
TO MEET THE DEM A IS
COMMUNITY IN OF
THE GRANDEST V
A *K T T"\ TX7T\TT*I
AINU VV UN JL JL
Consisting in nice Dress '
Trimmings, Notions, Hats, Cap:
Carpets, Mattings. Rugs, Lap K
The Low-Price Banner warn
Seeing is free; it won't cost
my immense stock and see how i
1 liVliV J You
will not be urged to
you what to do.
I have some matchless bar- I
me fViic coocnn in nirp
LlliO OVUOVU *** **?vv
COME AND BE
Goods shown with pleasure,
refunded. Polite attention to al
IES - | M
i " ">
place your order where
>t anything in the Sundry J
ge and finely assorted stock H
l Gas and Oil, fullnickled. .
RAKE on his
resent can be - $
'3, LUGGAGE CARRIERS,
LES or anything else in the
te market. "Write us at once
our mailing list for a copy,
of over 50 pages. , ,
IG CO., |
boro# S. C. I *
| AT COSTT
1 HAVE? -
-24 : Sets- - I
Silver-Plated Table Spoons,
Teaspoons and Medium Forks S
fehat I will sell at
Cost for Cash.
To letter them, at cost prices,
win be THBEE CENTS PEE
Come and see them. >
C. M. CHANDLER.
Js One Dollar.
t and send It to us with one dollar and we
is $10.00 Dictionary,'subject to eTaTnttmrton
X your nearest express officeand if found abao- J
;t bargain ever beard of and a better dicbave
yet seen, pay the express agent $3.96 the
book. Tbis Dictionary contains 36,000
03 and definitions tban are to be fbnnd In
tional Dictionary. It is the latest Dictionary
:Uy 45,000 more words tban Webster's and
; Unabridged Dictionaries and has 250 more
EE'S INTEBHATIOHAL DICTIOKABY. The
irior.the reference is exact and it is absolutely
grade, up-to-date Dictionary on the market Reary
is printed on flret-class paper made expressly
clear type and is handsomely bound in FULL
marbled edges, indexed for only $4.95. As a
ary has ABSOLUTELY HO EQUAL. Send year
ited catalogue of books a: special prices, TREE.
uraf&ctnrers. Akron, Ohio.
Company is thoronghly reliable.}?Editor.
row READY FOR
EED IN DEY GOODS
, you want to buy where you
>elieve we can do the best for
>uy in large quantities; we buy ,
e Best Goods for the Least
; called to our fine stock of
le new novelties in Patterns;
;d stock of Domestic Goods,
Cloves, Corsets, etc.
icularly attractive this season
iw styles, and fine work that
tments is the most complete
ill pay you when in need of
this season in a cheap coun
t, two cents, three cents, four
re that are wonderfully cheap.
fDS OF A HARD-UP
FEBING SOME OF
ALUES IN FALL
especially in blacks,
s, Shoes, Clothing, Blankets,
.obe.-, Trunks and Valises. ^
ves over every department in ^
: you a penny to look through
much you can get for so little
i i J. _ ? J^.ii
ouy, your juagmeni win ten
V full line of Domestics at the
very lowest possible
P/WTT7TVP L* Pk
Vy\/n V. HAU
Goods exchanged or money
D. WILLI FORD.
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