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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, July 18, 1900, Image 2

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?|| .IMHIIIIIIIIIII 111 *n-( HUM " "
THE
NEWS AND HERALD.
" *y f. t n* i/m i. DWDDV TITOTS \TZi*Lf7+ *K
ruOL.lza.CjB arazij >r i
-EY?
The News and Herald Co.
THKUj, IX ADT AX t'
Ubo Ye&r, ... 81.30
ilt Mviilite, - .75
\V7N NTS BORO, P. C.
Wedues lay, July 18 - - - a.900
THE MILL TO BE DOUBLED.
At a meeting of the stockholders of
th? TTrfirfiftlii Cotton Mills held on
Tuesday resolutions were uuammously
passed to increa-e the capiial stock of
the uiiils to two hundred thousand
dollars. This meeting was called for
this express purpose, and encugh has
baeu actually subscribed to ?~sure that
the additional caoital will be raised.
This means that the Faiifieiu Cottoa
Mills will be doubled. It means that i
it is equivalent to building another j
mill the sataesize as the present mill.
When the mill was firit proposed, it j
was freely predicted that another mill i
would follow it closely or that the j
mill would be doubled, if the present
mill succeeded. The enterprise has
succeeded and the prediction will be
fully realized within a few moinhs.
The additiou to ths mill wiil briug
abont six hundred more people, and
in twelve months ths twelve hundred
people will be living at the cotton
factory. The present mill p<t\s out
about thirty or thirty-five thousand
dollars annually, anil the increase of
capital stock will about doub! * this
amount?that is, abont sixty or
seventy thou3aBd dollars will be paitl
out by the Fairfield Cotton Mills every
year to be distributed among the
people of the commaoity. This will
add a great deal to the business activity
in the town as anyone can see.
But the increase of the capital stock j
meau? still more. It shows that ths
mill nas succeeaea, ana mspireu iuu
confidence of those who have money
to invest. Tb3 increase of the capital
stock and the addition to the mill in j
consequence of it a-e cheering and
stimulating to the community and
everybody will feel more hopeful of
the tature of Winnsboro. The success
of the mill being now a settled
fact, capitalists will not be timid
abont goinjj into still another mill
when the time comes to start another,
and this mill having paid well enough
to warrant an increase in its capacity
another will surely follow.
' * ' ' ? n -> m o rt A I
uouon ma^uta'ciuriug u? uiauc
more southern towns than any other
single industry, and it is strange that
we have been so long in fully realizing
it. From the day that the Fairfield
Cotton Mills started operation, a different
life has been manifested in Winusboro.
Every southern town has found
that it mast first heip itself, and this
experience has been invariably given.
Jill of these things Winnsboro has
now learned, and we believe that the
town is really on the eve of a progress,
never known in the old town.
DISCREDITABLE TO THE TOWN.
There Is something about Laurens
that needs the attention of the board of
health. Every premises should be inspected
every other day ana see that
?11 filth is removed, all weeds cut down
and the drains well opened. It is
very necessary that everything be
kept perfectly clean through the summer.
There are some who will not
clean up without an officer of the law
to see it well done.?Laurens County
News.
This applies to Winusboro aiso; in
fact we know of no town in the State
where so little trouble is taken to re
more trash and unsightly odjocis. i[
Winnsboro was not naturally such a
healthy place, we would doubtless
have many cases of fever here every
summer frrm lack of cleaning.
Winnsboro must be worse than Laurens
because the town ha? not even a
board of health. This ought not to
be so. A board of heaith is jast* as
important as a fire department, and it
is ccrtainly no credit to the place that
we have no one to look after the sanitary
welfare of the community. This
is not strictly the doty of the town
council. A separate and distinct body
whose special duty fit should be to
look after snch nutters should be
crea'ed. We fuliy appreciate that it
is uot a pleasant position to be a
member of a board of health, but
man/ of the duties of life sre unpleasant
in their performance, but it
is absolutely necessary that some one
shall do it. It is a poor advertisement
to Winnsboro that at this time when
the town is beginning to put on an
air of renewed life that it has no
board of health?a body recognized as
a necessity in ail civilized municipal- i
ties. We feel almost ashamed to publish
that we have none, but perhaps the
* - - * A ? ~ A I U,\ ? r-? L f\r%nc> f A F
oesi way 10 aruu?e iuc iulcic.-?c ?i iuu
community is to make it as public as
possible.
If tbe law is not sufficient to proTide^for
a board of health, we a?k our
legislators to make it so.
mm m mmrn
North Carolina is still fighting for
white supremacy. It seems that a
great maay negroes go to North Carolina
from Virginia to work during the
tobacco season in the factories and invariably
wait until the elections j
Often they leave in train loads the day j
after the election. The registrars have
refused to register them until satisfactory
proof of their right to register
is produced. The Republicans hare
had some of the .registrars arrested for
refusing to register the negroes. We
hope that North Carolina will soon
have the suffrage amendment n> the
State constitution and thea erj >v political
peace.
W. S. Musser, Millheim, P* . ired
the life of his little girl by giving ber
One Minute Cough Cure when she wa?
dvinor from crouu. It is the only harm
less remedy that' gives immediate results.
It quickly cares coughs, colJs,
bronchitis, grippe, asthma and all
throat and long (roubles. McMaster
Co.
Everybody remembers the numcr-1
oas pans daring the Spanish-American
war. The disturb it o - in China
will yield as good a crop. Tne Charlotte
Observer gets this ofl: "Two of
hn mncf r.rnininonf mandarins fnlfinor
i.uv
figures in world politics to-(lav are
both from Canton?Li Hanjf Chang
and Mac Kin Li."
We have passed "from a deficiency
in revenue to a surplus," says the
President You need not worry about
the surplus. Your billion do'iar Congress
can easily dispose of it. By the
way, how quickly the Republicans dis
posed of the surplus left by President
Cleveland ia the ti-easury.
To-vne seems lobe willing to give
away to Stevenson. He seems to care
more for tne tnumpn or nis pnucipies
than the mere notoriety that will come
to him as a candidate for ibe viccpresidencv.
While iie has not definitelf
committed him, it i< plain thru
he will give way to Steremon.
Shooting the Filipinos is callcd by
Rough Rider Roosevelt going "aloug
the path of prosperity ajd high honor
abroad." Opportunity to make a dollar
and "high honor" are synonymous
in the Republican party dictionary.
Mr. McKinley did not say anything
about the number of barrooms that
had been established in Manila, and
the object lessons in iute -jperance that
the arrnv of occupation have giveu the
natives.
"A beiceficent government has
been prcv'ded for Porto Rico," pays
Mr. McKiniey, and yet the same man
is authority for the fact that wc hare
failed to Jo ''our plain duty" to the
island.
President McKinley's >pe?:ch is
mostly about the dollar. It is true
that he refers (o Providence, but like
many good people be seems to think
that the Almighty speaks throogh the
dollar.
With another railroad and the
eottou factory donbled. th> outlook
lor Winusboro will be brigh'er than
ever known before.
The issue is plain. Mr. MrKinley
his endorsed tbe theory tuat the Constitution
does not follow the fhg.
Electric lights and water works
ought to "be the next public improvements.
A little slow siartingj bu( vVinusboro
will come along all ri^ht.
sights and pleasdhes of the
"loxe star state."
Vrar Mr. Editor: It wiil doubtless
be a surpri-e to you receiving this missive
from so far away. If you find
anything worth while to be seen
through the colamns of "The News
and Herald" I shall appreciate it.
On the morning of July 3rd, our
hearts were leaping with py, our
faces drawn in various lines by lansrhter,
our steps moving with great
rapidity, bounding to and fro until all
was quieted by the rushing car bound
for Ga!7eston. All aboard! ready
wi!h merry laughter again. Just a
short piece we passed a coal mine,
where hands were busy way down
underground working by the little
torch on top of their c*p?. Some earn
as much as five do'iars pfr day. In
that business, like all ?>Uier, experts
and industrious men are the successful
one?. On a few miles further
. Iam/wa a/va! *y> ' ?. a r)\ ao>tta??n/Q I
AUUbUfi Jaigt; (.vai uuut, ui'v/vciou
and developed before tbc one in the
surburbs of Timpson.
Instead of cotton factories as you j
have there, the railroads are bordered
with saw mills, and such gigantic ones
I never saw. They are all through
the country; as many as can conveniently
be situated on the railroad?.
I counted fourteen between here and
Houston. Toe sawing capacity averages
fifty thousand feet per ! y; two
of the uumber saw one hun<i ami
fifty thousand feet per day. i i!a>e
this correct from the mills.
The heavy rains show their signs by
great banks of trash rifted in the
svvamp of Angelina river, the first one
crossed. While crossing the great
iron trestle over Neches river~ uiy
heart was leaping, bnt not with joy.
I felt my helpless estate was almost
like the Catholic, ready to cill upoa
the cross and other Dieties for half,
wben at last, one more long breath, I
was allowed to grasp again wben
/% > ?nn/l TKa onprom^ r\ ^ 1 V\ ' rt
saictj Uii ?*uu* iub ?nauiy ui iuid
rirer >vas amass of sycamore trees;
ttey wore so tall my eyes were afraid
to attempt a measure and make a
statement. _ While crossing Trinity
river, tbe Iron bridge bad p?werful
iron braces exteniiug from the water
up above the cars, fastened with bolts
innumerable. For several miles whirlj
ing through that swamp, the most de|
lectable odor, the most maguificent of
nature's creation my eyes have glanced
pon was that of huge magnolia trees
in a fall blaze of blossom*.
Since taking fight into the ''Lone
Star State," we've been interrogated
about wolves devouring us by those
still abiding there. No, we rest very
l?i. J!.. r\?
uuuieuicuiy. v/u uij uip iuiluci
away I saw none, but had the pleasure
of seeing pet deer. They run near
homes even a few oiiles from Timpson
as harmless a3 doves.
Some miles from Houston we passed
a sugar cane field, consisting of one
thousand acres. It was planted in
rows three feet apart, was waist high,
and so'hick .yon could scarcely run
your hand between stalks. When
matured it is cut similar to rails, six to
six and one-half feet long and hauled
ia. The cornfields were the most
wonderful sights in that production I
ever saw. I never saw broadcast
sugar cane thicker there than the corn
was, with three to four ears per stalk.
Of course I saw some that reminded
me so much of that I was accustomed
to. Just after the sun had sunken
benea'h the horizon, and the gleaming
light of the beautiful moon was castin
2 her glistening rajs over the earth
we slacked speed, bat to sail peacefully
and quietly across the San
Jacinto river. Oar arrival at Houston
in time to partake of the viands of
the evening hoar was both pleasing to
taste and sight, within the beautiful
marble walls and flour of a diuing
roona and overhead laid in large
squares illuminated by four electric
lights in the centre of each square.
T ?? U . ? t Art /-i? /in *?An rvtotT TTT
1 III UM uasicil VII VI JVU uiaj ^ i v ??
weary before I reach Galveston. Returning
to the car much refreshed we
sought a place for napping. Being
dark we could see none of the beauties
of the prairie lands between there and
Galveston, all of which we saw on return
from Galveston for miles and
ni*Tim amiirnr"?fr rktnrzir*ar-~'-f~*r-i mnrwna
miles, as far as the natural eye could |
see, not seemingly a ri3e or fall in the
nuinberle?3 acres of grass, on which
wers seen pasturing horses, mules,
colts, cows, calve3, goats and sheep.
As the clock was striking the midnight
hour, we lauded, but to be hustled
- .1. mr.1.1 ~ ,1
irooQ JQe car to xue nuiei urauu wucic i
after registering1, our immediate jolly
party of live ladies were blown up by
that "square iron elephant" to a room
with the gulf breeze whistling its
sweet melodies to qniet and give repose
to the worn and weary.
July 4. Rest and feasting over,
down to the beach we go; some too j
old, some too delicate, last but not J
least, some too green to tackle the j
waters afoot, as wa^ seen in tbem j
about forty ladies and gentlemen en-:
joying all it could bring with the wild i
an.l angry waves.
My mind is unsettled as to what
name I think the city should bear, that
ot palms, bananas, or crleanders.
^^ ^ ttta?/\ l?l*a nnfA O
xaiur> ituu succto ntit has uuiw - ,
picture that one beholds through a j
stereoscope; clusters of variagated i
pink and snow white orleauders large j
as a plate; trunks of bananas like that
of a man's body; they bear and mature
very well.
Tbu city has erected a magnificent j
monument to Ro&enburg, the hero of
the Texci3 Revolution in 1836. It is
made of Italian marble raised by an
Italian architect, costing tbirty thousand
dollars. On the top stands a
figure sixteen feet high, pointing
north, with extended left hand bearing
a wreath; to the side is buckled a
sword twined with roses. On opposite
sides near the base are two more I
months to fourteen years, some whose
mothers are too poor to care for them;
oihers abandoned, no one to give a
mother's sweet caress save that of (he
foster mother. They are cired for
until fifteen years of nge unless adopte
by some one. They are taught some
way of muk-ng a living. They are
schooled, have religious worship and
everything is inauaged sysema ically.
He also relieves the hearts of the suffering
poor old ladie3 by a "Horn'} for
old Women." They do us tnnch work
as physical strength allocs. There
are several academies and churches
staadiug bold bearing ibe naiue of
llosenbarg as founder. Some elegant
churches were seen, of which special
note was taken of (he Catholic 'Jhurch
and its two hundred and twenty-five
foot high steeplp. This denoiiiinalion
is very strong in bo!h cities visited.
Of the many rr.aask>ns told, untold,
seen, unseen, language lakes flight
from tae pen of tbe writer when making
an attempt to desciibe the home
of Ex-Congressman Gresham. It is
reported to be tbe costliest re-idence
south, being three quarters of a million
dollars. The be.intie? seen in a revolving
kaleidoscope bring to mind of
those seen on the outside of this house.
I don't even know if we would have
oeeu auoweu :<j enter, i yyca avj uvciwhelmeJ
al extenu.I appearances, and
was swept away, remembering no
more.
There were some elegant^colleges.
I must say I believe Wintfcrop is a prettier
building' though no larger or better
equipped. I saw the most picturesqae
one out on the prairie known
as Denver College, on the Denver car
belt tine, near Lake View, euclosed
with wire fencing, bordered with trees,
foliage like cedar, though shape resembling
weeping willow. At the
iear of the enclosure was Lake View
cemetery enclosed bj- a four foot brick
wall. While speaking of this one, I
<-nrw Uniliiniyia tronlfo niAnnmpnfs <tnr\
OCfcYY uauuavmv * uuuo? uuvu mim v ? v-_v?
stones in the Jewish, German, Episcopalian
and city cemeteries.
Galveston being only six feet above
sea level there are not a great many
high towers, buildings or steeples.
The Improved Loan and Trust (Jo. has
a large six-story granite building.
There nny be others that will exceed
this, <hough I did not see any.
Mr. Editor, any one would have
enjoyed a hearty laugh with the sailors
at my excited form when I walked
into the shipping depot face to face
wiih five turtles weighing from 142 to
160 pouuds each. They were on their
backs with feet tied together, lying on
trucks ready to be loaded on the Lamp;is/e,
of New York, belonging to the
Marrow line, which sailed two hours
I Ivtfcr Turtle? ftre kftnt alive twelve
days by three baths a day around the
head with salt water, and the Lampasoi
would land, il all favorable, in
eight days. I was anxious to see in it,
but it was being loaded aDd orders to
sailors to allow no one aboard the vessel
on the day of sailiDg. Now sailors
and shipping agents laugh at those
beiog called large turtles. They have
seen them weigh five and six hundred
poundF. A 600 pound turtle was seen
by a number of Timpson ladies and
gentleman in Galveston receutly. I
Hnn't oarp tn lift P.losfi 10 Onf! Of that
fcize. While on the wharf I saw crab
fishing goiog on. They were small,
about the size of a saucer; sold for
thirty ceuts a doziu; equally as ugly
as the green turtle. A lishcrmin had
several hooks sunk with beef on each;
he drew slowly to the surface, using
a dip net in securing the crab.
Tattered and torn by si^ht-seeing we
boarded the cars for Houston. As the
suu was setting we left the island,
crossing the two-mile-wide Bay of
Galve-ton in ten minutes, bidding
farewell to Galres;ou. On the journey
between the cities were seen enormous
pear orchards, strawberjy fields
and l ice fields. There are streaks of
countrv not wholly unlike dear old
South Carolina hills.
I anticipate eight-seeing in thiscnor
mou3 State, and I will in all probability
be then as uow unprepared to
say where I shall always like to reside
Now I trust you have not grown
threadbare iu patience after reading
of how I spent from July 4th to 7th.
With best wishes to the editor and
readers of The News and Herald,
I am respectfully yoars,
Mrs. Beulah Blair,
Timpson, Texas.
Mr. Editor: As Mrs. Blair is tvrititu I
? - r _.:m - > j _ ..,1, !
ior me paper, i >vm auu a icw >v^iu?
as postscript. \Ve are having plenty
ot vegetables at ?ncb as cabbage,
beans, p??iatoe?, rmiimberit,
onions and roasting ears. Oarii-st
lien crop lias given oar. ? plnms and
blackberries; we are Uruikful the
second one is about on hand?peaches j
and melons.
I took a (rip yesterday about eight
miles in the country to fish in a little
CQudhoIe, and the fish you never saw
the like-the sizes run from your little
finger up to your thumb. I will say
Jn hoholf of this nonntrv. I saw the
largest cotton for the time of year I
ever saw -some as high as yon, Mr.
Editor, if \ou haven't grown any since
I saw yo'a last. Corn is very fine.
The fish bere in the lakes and rivers
are very large. I have seen them as
large as twenty pounds, and some of
the people say they get them here as
high as 150 pounds, I haven't seen
TIio Kin.'. 2Vra iiv..> .
in use for over ;>(> y
sj^pr- s;.v;;v
All Counterfeits. 1
ExperiniCllts ih.it triiie wi:
Infants and .
iHl Lj ? ^
Castoria is a harmless si.L::
gorie, Drops and So^thi.^..* -
contains neither Omuiiij
substance. Its nge is its gte
and allays Feverish m-ss. .(i
SJOilC. JLt relieves xccuii)'j;
and. Flatulency. It as>i;r::I..
Stomach. ;;;;<! Bowels, giving'
The CliiUi'en's Pa;;aeea?fi;
GENUINE CAST
Tiha Virs/I VA'i :T(vt
IJ1U IliiiU IV11 11...
in Use For 0.
THE CCXra'Su CCWKUV. 77 ?
(hat, but if I stay here a couple of
years I guess I will be sa\in^ it too.
The prospects iu this portain of the
country, I think, are very bright; the
lauds are fine; all they need is seitling
up?not as thickly as in the old Stales",
and [ think ttat is for the best. I
think this is the best country for the
poor man?I mean the working man.
It's like everywhere else, (hough, a
lazy man wiU suffer anvwnere he goe?.
Wages run from $1 (o $2 per day wilh
ordinary labor.
We have a very nice town with two
railroads. The noonle. I believe, are
civilized; population 1,2)0 to 1,500,
with no saloons. Ilarrah for prohibition!
With best wishes to Tiie
Ne^s and Herald.
Respectfully yours,
Robt. T. Blair.
During last May an infant child of
our neighbor was suffering from cholera
infantum. The doctors had given
up ail hopes of recovery. I took a
bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
am) Dlarrhosi Remedy to the house,
telling them I felt sure it would do
good if used according to directions,
lu two days the child had fuily recovered.
The child is now vigorous and
healthy. I have recommended this
remedy frequently and have never
known it to fail."?Mrs. Curtis Baker,
Book traitor, Ohio. Sold by McMaster
Co.
>IR. WYLIE'S WILL.
Cheater 'Lantern.
It is generally known that Mr. Jos.
VVylie left a- considerable estate,
aud many people are interested to
know something of its disposition,
therefore we give substantially the
items of chief public interest.
Tbe first paragraph directs th it all
just debts be paid, and that a joint
monument be erected over the graves
of himself and wife, to cost not exceeding
$500.
His residence aud $2,000 are left to
the A. R. P. congregation of Chester,
the former to be rented or sold as
deemed best. We understand that he
valued his house and lot at $3,500,
making the bequest $5,500. The income
is to b3 used in payment of pistor's
salary.
Erskine Theological Seminary at
Dae "West gets $10,000, the income to
be used in paying saiaries ot professors.
Board of foreign missions of A. R.
P. Church $10,000. Income for support
of an additional missionary.
Board of church ertcueion ot same
church $3,000. Income to be used at
discretion of board.
American Bible Society $500.
Erskiue College $10,000, for a fund
to be known as the "Wylie Educational
Fund lor Girls." The proceeds from
this fund are to be used for the payment
ef tuition of worthy and deserving
girls residing in the "Wylie
Home," [which was built by Mr.
Wyiie and has just been completed].
The trustees are allowed to prescribe
rules for seleiting the beneficiaries, or
tuition may be advanced on notes payable
two > ears after graduation, and
hu monoy pain u;i sutu nuius is iu lu
used iu the same way as the interest
on the fund. This fund is to iema;u
invested in the mercantile establishment
of Joseph Wylie & Co , until
Executors Woods and J. G. \Vbite,
wh) ar* members of the firm, deem it 1
best tv. quidate. '
The wish is expressed that bequests
to persons be paid out of money in- I
vested iu the firm named above, within
1S months, if practicable.
The executors arc directed to .-ell
any real or personal property not
oiherwi!e disposed of, and turn the
proceeds into the estate.
It is stated in the will that the board
of Ei-skine Seminary holds the bond of
the deceased fu.* $5,000 bearing Gve
per ceut interest, the board of ?r3liine
College bis bind for $15,COO at three
per cent, aud the latter board another
bond f.?r $15,000 at two per cent tor
building the Wylie Home?several
payments having been advanced on {
the his: uaiDCil boird. h i? directed I
that these be settled.
In cise the estate should not be
tl:ient to pay all these bvqu.sts ?
which contingency, it is added, is not
probable?the deficiency, is to be deducted
fro n the amount left id the
iheo'ogbal seminary and the "Girls
Educational Fund."
Of anv residue tint may tenia n, ]
$2,000 is to go to the board nf church
extension and the balance to be equally 1
divided between Erskine College and j
Er.-kine Tneologioal .jeuiiuary, under i
ihe same limitative ::s imposed in be- '
quests to th?se institutions above i
A i. n?ir ! of i eque-t? fire ma'* t ?
relatives, nietids aud namesakes, only I
OS mnoh flt o .<51 DfiH !>iil I 1
1VJU1 VI (UWIU t*0 w? J V. v*->vvv ?%%.%* ?
most of tbera S100. c
As it will require several years lo
settle up the estaio, beneficiaries are
requested to exercise patience with tfce t
executors.
Messrs. T. H. White, T. B. Woods,
andJno.G. White are appointed executors,
and J. K. Henry, E?q., alt
ney.
CASTOEliA.
Bears the ^ AIW3yS
/ V ? '
r 7 \ '.* + ' -
tfc- i ..J r 'iZ :
statute* similar; on remaining sides
are cupids in embrace robed in embleaa3
of war. This venerable hero,
you might say Father of Galveston,
though a foreigner he be, has done
much for (he city. There stands on (
the court hoase campus a monument
be erected with a deer on each side I
from which is an everflowing fountain.
There are five others like it in
the city. Oce of the most interesting
places to which our attention was directed
was also a gift from his haod,
"Home for the Homeless," a brick
building three stories high, all modern
conveniences, in which there are fifty
children, ages ranging from eleven
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vi!.? tiiO )' j jlcti.CS t.llO
J:on::l;y iUWl Zi&lUl'ul bleei>.
; ? - 1Cti.lL*
OR!A ALWAYS j
iknainre of
^-~~>CX??3=S3^3 |
. _xr.T..rr- rmr^?
'8 Always Bought
fi' 30 Years.
ONLY TWO ATTENDED CHURCH
It is charged against the delegates to
the Kansas City Convention, that of
tue whole push only two attended
church, on Sunda}', July 1. These
were Judge Ausu-tus Van Wyck, of
New York, and Prince David Ivawananakao,
of Hawaii. It is the first
time iu tbe history of ihis country, by
the way, that a political convention
h iS been attended by a real prince as a
dclcga'e. Prince David is 2G years
old and is unmarried. He traveled to
this country in state and was regarded
with great deference by his associates
of the Hawaiian delegation. He had
a seoarate room for himself and valet
in the Washington Hotel. The prince
has a brother named l'riuce Cupid,
and they inheiited money and rich
lands from their mother, the Dowager
Queen Kapai!ani, wife of Kalakaua,
ttie last Kin?; of Hawaii. Cupid is a
man led man, and he and his brother
have united their immense wealth in a
corporate company called the Kapailani
Estate, limited, aud their sole occupation
is to nuric their fortune.?
Clurlotte Observer.
I few mothers arc hcclthy, because jj|
their duties :-.rc so exacting. The anxiety mu
of prcgnar.c'% the shock of childbirth, ?f
ar.d the car: cf young children, arc
severe trials on any woman. But with |j)?
Wine of Ccraui within her grasp, every
mother?every woman in the land?can Sg
p2y the debt cf persons! health she ^5
owes he/ * vH ones. Do you war.tgj|!
! robust hci ...; its privileges andSjg
pleasures? Vine of Cardui wil! give it gg
to you. |?
(I strengthens the female organs and invig. g?
j orates weakened functions. For every jjf
jj female ill or weakness it h the hut ||
medicin; rr.ade. Ask your druggist for IS
$1.00 bottle Wine of Cardui, and take no |G
'substitute under any circumstances. jg
Mrs. Edwin Cross, Corner, Mich.i "Vhcn I [ H
I cor.'.r.i=a;cd using Viae of Cardui I was hardly able j S
to walk across the house. Two weeks after I walked Ijj
half a mile and picked strawberries. When my j?
other child was bora I suffered with labor pains 24 j !
! I hours, aad had to raiie h:.n on a bottle because 1 had | >
oo milk. After using the "Wine during pregnancy ' 1
this time, I gave birth last nsoath to a baby girl, and \
was ia labor only two hours, with but little poia,
and I have plenty of milk. For this great improve j
meat ia my haaith I tluak Cod and Viae of Ci.-dt:L" ? g i
For advice ia coses requiring special directions, *3 I
address, giving symptoms, 'The Ladies' Advisory ? 5?
Department," The Gut' 3 r
taaooga Medicine Co..g|
i aea.
The Easy Running
"HOUSEHOLD"
Serai Hi.
^ j
The most modern Sewing
Machine ot the age, embrac-j
ng all the latest improve- j
nents. Unequaled for Dura-|
rility, Range of Work and'
Simplicity.
Dca ors wanted in unoccu-j
Died territory. Correspon-:
< 11
ience solicited, /iaaress, i
F. H. DERBYSHIRE.!
I
General Agent,
Richmond, Virginia. j
i2-2S-iy
A FRICANA will cure Ccaiiipetioa and
>?is a wonderful Liver Me^dne. TrvH {
MrT "r * " ^ r"" tmurnmrrmrmr
/? I
' Bevel-Gear
CHAINLESS.
The first choice of experienced
and particular riders
everywhere?the best possible
proof of its superiority.
Lightened construction, improvements
throughout New
Models, $75. !
HARTFORDS.
The leading: medium-priced
bicycles. Their twelfth year
of success. In excellence of
manufacture, durability and
ease of running they are unexcelled
in their class. New
Models, $3 J.
HOME OFFIC
1 HARTFORD, CONN
ANNOUNCEMENTS
T-irY-T, n/\T rnrmAT^ r>TT-mTT /1 fD/^TTTT
ruit DU-LUV^l JL UJCi?jL.il! VyiftVUii.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for Solicitor of the Sixth Judicial
Circuit, subject to the result of the Democratic
primary. THOS. F. McDOW.
I We propose the name of Hon. J. K.
Hexry to the Democratic voters of Fairfield
County for re-election to the office of
Solicitor ot this circuit, because of the
very satisfactory manner in which he has
discharged the duties of the office for the
past several years. VOTERS.
I hereby announce myself a candidate j
for Solicitor of the Sixth Judicial Circuit,;
! sublect to the rules governing the Democratic
primary. W, C. HOUGH, j
SENATOR.
G. W. Ragsdale is announced for the
Senate, subject to the Democratic primary.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the Senate, subject to the action of the
Democratic primaries. Platform: Less
elections, less legislation, less litigation,
and less taxation.
T. W. TRAYLOR.
REPRESENTATIVES.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the House of Representatives from
Fairfield County, subject to the Democratic
primary.
-inTTvn. wf>T,T/r\u.
I announce myself a caudidate for the
House of Representatives, subject to the
action of the Democratic primary..
E. B. RAGsDALE.
The friends of John G. Mobley nomi|
nate him for re-election to the House of
Representatives, subject to the action of
the Democratic primary.
Blvthewood Democratic Club nominates
W. S. Johnson for the House of Representatives,
subject to the primary election.
W. J. HAGOOD,* Secretary.
I announce myself a candidate for the
House of Representatives. Dispensary,
State and County, renovated and fumigated
is my piatform. Will abide by the
result of the primary.
J. B. MORRISON.
1 hereby announce myself a candidate
for the House of Representatives, subject
to the action of the Democratic primary.
T. B. McKINSTRY.
FOR CLERK.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for Clerk of Court, subject t-> the
action of the Democratic primaries.
JNO. R. CRAIG.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Clerk of Court for Fairfield
County, subject to the action of the
Democratic primaries.
R. Y. BRAY.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for Clerk of Court for Fairfield County,
subject to the action of the Democratic
primary. JAS. A. DRICE.
1 hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Clerk of Court for Fairfield
County, subject to the action of the
Democraticprimaries.
JOHN W. LYLES.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Clerk of Court, subject to
the action of the Democratic primary.
J NO. J. NEIii.
FOR tfllERIF 1
1 hereby announce inyreif a candidate
for the office of SaerilT for Fairfield
County, and will abide by the
action of the Democratic primaries.
JAS. W. BOLICK.
Pledging myself to abide the result of
the ensuing primary election, I announce
myself a candidate for nomination to the
office of Sheriff of Fairfield Couoty. The
cordial support of ray fellow-citizens is respectfully
solicited.
GEO. W. CRAWFORD.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for Sheriff of Fairfield County, subject to
the action of the Democratic primaries
J. W CLARK.
I hereby announce mysc-!f a candidate
j for Siieritt, subject to me acuon or tne
I Democratic primary.
McKINNKY ELLIOTT.
1 h< rebv announce myse'f a candidate
for the office of Sheiiff of Fairfield County,
subject to the action of th-? D^ao'tratic
primaries. B. 'j. TEN'NANT.
I I hereby announce myself f??r Sheriff of
j Fairfield County, ana will abide the result
| of the Democratic primaries.
d. e. Mcdowell
I hereby announce myself a candidate
j for re-election to the office of Sheriff ol
| Fairfield County, subject to the action of
I the Democratic primary.
It. E. ELLISON.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
j for Sheriff of Fairfiel I County, subject to
i tile Ueraocrauc primary eitruuim.
MOSE U. MOBLEY.
1 hereby announce myself a candidate
for .sheriff cf Fairfield County, subject to
to the rules and regulations of the Democratic
primary.
JOIIN B STEVENSON.
COUNTY AUDITOR.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for County Auditor, subject to the action
of t he Democratic primaries.
ROBT. R. JEFF ARES.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for re-e'ection to the. ofiice of County Auditor,
subject to the action of the Democratic
primary. .J. L. RICHMOND.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for Auditor for Faiifielu County, subject
to the rules governing the Democratic primary.
GEORGE W. MOORE.
" i - - r / * i Tf- T f- r ?
1 I.G liU UIIS <>l '_ill.ll,. . .J. L.\> .? .> e. i |
respectfully announce him a c-ndidate for
County Auditor, subject to tlie action of
the Democratic primary.
COUNTY TREASURER.
I hereby announce myself for re election
to the office of County Treasurer of Fa rfield
County, and will abide the result ??
the Democratic primaries.
HUGH S. WYT.TE.
FOR CORONER. ~
I hereby annouuce myself a candidal*
for the office of Coroner for Fairfield
County, and pledge myself to abide the
result of the Democra ie primr.ty.
MARTIN YONOUE.
-i niTw? a??????i
The finest chain wheels 2
that it is possible to make, 2
having eveiy improvement i
found in our new Chainless 1
models, aside from the driv- <
ing mechanism. New Mod- <
els, $50. }
STORMERS.
The Stormers present a
refinement of construction 1
and finish usually found only
in bicycles commanding
higher prices. They are popular
favorites. _ New Mod~T?
df-if
CO,
;E, Jordan .
lECTiCUT. Wii
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
COUNTY SUPERVISOR.
T hfwhv announce mvself a candidate
for the office of County Supervisor for j
Fairfield County, subject to the action of s
the Democratic primaries. J
A. D. HOOD. i
I
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Supervisor of Fairfield
County, subject to the action of the Dem
ocratic primaries.
ROBT. Y. CLOWNEY.
1 hereby announce myself a candidate
fcr the office of Supervisor of Fairfield j
County, subject to the action of the Democratic
primaries. J. B. BURLEY.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for County Supervisor, subject to the action
of the Democratic primaries.
JOHN A. STEWART. ,
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of County Supervisor of Fairfield.
subiect to the rules and regulations 1
of the Democratic orimary.
1). H. ROBERTSON.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of County Supervisor of
Fairfield, subject to the Democratic primary.
J AS. H. AIKEN.
I hereby announce myself as candidate
for the office of Couuty Supervisor, subject
to the action of the Democractic pri- 3
mary. JOE WcilEEKIN. .
Thereby announce myself a candidate i
for the office of County Supervise, sub- 1
ject to the action of the Democratic pri- 1
marv. T. C. LEITMER.
SUPT. OF EDUCATION.
I hereby announce myself a \candidate,
for re-election to the office of County
Superintendent of Education, subject to
the action of the Democratic nrimarv.
D. L. STEVENS'ON.
I hereby annoucci myself a candidate
for tiie office of Superintendent of Education
for Fairfield County, subjeel to the
Democratic primaries.
W. L. ROSBOROUGH, JR.
Greu oi Wbut
I
I
- ]
i
is not only one of the most ;
delicate and delicious of breakj
fast foods ever offered to the ,
j public, but in addition is high- 1
; ly recommended for the use !
I 1
' of persons of weak digestion.
i
SeelOir Window Display ;
of handsome sravures we are
. , I
cnvmcr with Cream of Wheat.
-|
They are works of art. Ask
to see them.
F. M. Habenicht
Dealer ia Fine Groceries. '
We are after you with a
hammer, not a sledge haminpr
I-nif with
HAMMER FAINT.
One that will stick and not
chalk, crack, or peel off. J
Hammer Paint is sold un- t
der a positive guarantee of 1
FIVE YEARS, and will be i
! replaced if the fault is with J
the paint. One gallon makes ^
two. c
Come and see before you 1
Daint.
1
J. H. McMaster ,
& Co.,
H: llgiisfK.
MONEY TO LOAN
_ ?
i
On Improved Farms secu/ed by first i
mortgages. luLj"' sf 8 per cent, [n c
?nms no* !c?s tha*> .*.>00, 3 to 8 years, '
N"> c">u; missions ii -rrOTver pays ac- ?
u ii tX'jeuses. !
A. & W. J*. DOUGLAS^ o
Winnsboro. S. C.
f> t> . r t?m r? f, ??iVXT l
or juujn n. rALountv cv?, i \
11-25 Columbia, S? fc. 1
COASTER BRAKE I
icts directly upon the tire, Jj
ivoiding all undue wear of ' 9
he mechanical parts in the
lub. No straining of the
iriving wheel. For either ,jl
Chainless or Chain Models. *
Price ( with our 1900 models ) SS.OO I
PENNANTS. -I
Low in price but high in I
quality. Staunch and well- 1
finished, they possess eveiy
requisite of strength and fl
durability. Best for all riders
desiring first wear at a small fl
cost. New Models, $2?. I
8c Davis,"Agts.,
msboro, S. C.
MANY 1
YEARS 1
9
r\(
yi. WUUUUW?? _
busir.ess have given our goods
wide and general distribution ~ m
They have been subjected to
the severest usage and their
wearing qualities have been
Fully tested.
V/e Guarantee I
every chain, button, every article
we sell, to give satisfaction,
you being the judge.
Any article failing to do this S
svlll be cheerfully exchanged. M
We Deliver ?Jj
no work, we sell no goods not
under our guarantee, which
mas never oeen quesuuncu
throughout our entire busings
life.
R. BRANDT, I
The Jeweler and Optician,
CHESTER. S.
W. A. W. !|
' 1
The registered stallion W. A. W.
will be at Mr. Henry Refo'a stable iu
Winnsboro on Saturday ot each week.
On Mondays at the farm; balance of -J.
time at bis' former stands in the conntry.
He is seren years old. bay, with
black points. Height, 16; has good
bone and muscle; no blemish or de-j^
feet. He is strong, trictionlese in ^
motion, kind in disposition, and a per- ?
feet roadster. His sire is the celebrated
Red Wilkes, His dam, Betsey Baker,
was the mother of trotters. She w&i '-3
3ired by Dictator, who was the sire of
Jay-tSye-See, 2.10, of Director, 2 07,
of the invincible Directum, 2 04, the A
grandtire of Nancy Hanks, tbe queen
of trotters, and the sire of m&ny others
of extreme speed.
Although a uoied trotter with perfect
knee action, W. A. W. possesses
also saddle gaits of superior quality.
Terms, 15 00 to insure colt. For
extended pedigree and certified record
address . j
JOBN G. MOBLEY,
i-10-Sm Wion*boro, S. C.
?
The University of M Carolina.
The Head of the Stete's Educational
System. g.
Three academic courses leading to
Decrees.
Professional courses in Law, Medi- ~
cine and Pharmacy.
Sammer School for Teachers.
C ScholarsMps and
i Loans to Needy.
Woi $60.1
{ T?K<her?.
M'2 siod< nts besides 161 in Suinm t
School. 38 teachers in the faculty.
For catalogues acd information ad3
res 3
F. P. VENA3LE, Pretictait,
7-10-lm (Titapel Hi!', N. O.
The Improved
? White f?
H Moun- SU
tain-- H ^1
^ ;|8
N) manor how otten or how much ^
tfilk lJje White Mountain
fVeez r, vrc iell nothing but Mie initb
nout it. In lact tin re is no nec*8?i'v
"or t<'l ing anything but tht? truth, a*
! rerx feature of the Whi'e Mountain
s a goo i ft'atnre. and every |?<*int i? a
<;lli?;}f >'i t O .lv ?lc vory h? st _ -i
natcriilsj *rc u*e?i it. its manufacture,
tnd ?ill produce ih? finest quality of
;ream in ihe *hort?-.?i pos-iblo tl>ue.
> / \ r < t \ f?c^ /-V- - J ATY A rvn* ? AA/?c
> it is, vz.so; /.*>;
6 QUARTS, $3.25. 4
j. w, sei<3l.e;r
?
*
TTrvTTlTn 1WTIAT TTT t lTmnn
iUUflilj HIM WAHTJ5U, 4
With fair edoc-itinij and <?->od cliaric:er,
to Itarn Tel. ?raj h\, Railroad &
\cc>*uii:in?r, h:i?1 Type writing. This
? eiuio- s? (1 bv all leading inilwnv
',i uiptnie* 'i* the on'\ r ? ot and reiabit*
ii-siitntion ->r i:<- kiui'. AM rnr ^
rr-uhsa t's aie h-> *:ed to poHtionr.
jidW admitted. Write f?ir (te.v
:a'H'oo?p. Fall serin open* Aosn-t 15.
GLOBE TELEGRAPH COLLEGE,
)shkos-h, Wi?., and Lexington, K?.
0 14-4tn

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