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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, July 25, 1900, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1900-07-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE
NEWS AND HERALD.
FVBL1SHE& EVMiY WEDNESDAY
?BY?
The, News and Herald Co.
CKK.US. IN ALU * * V
Use Year, ... SI.SO
Six 3Iual<m, - - .75
W f MNS BO R(X?.C.
Wednesday, July 25. - - - i.900
THE LAW IS AT FAULT
There seems no ssdder spectacle
than & youth in tbecmtody of the la*.
Especially is the sadnesj impressive
when ignorance and supc rsitiou walks
hand in hand orer oar land with niter
want, huuger and dire wretchedness.
The hope of th3 country is in the
youth of the land. The hope of civilization
rests upon the shoulders of the
young man, and the hope of society
and parity upon the vouug woman.
Realizing this fact, is it not appalling
to see the readiness of the law to lay
burdens, grievous to bs born, up">n
the youth that has not yet reached the
years of discretion?
^'The law is exactnig in its demand?,
and is no respecter of person?." This
may be the true theory, but is far from
the practice. Although the law is
supposed to recognize neither cla^s
nor cast, it is a fact beyond dispu:e
that the privileges of the rich are
greater by far thau the rights of ihe
poor. It may be equally assert*d
with truth, that the intelligent have
thrown about them the cloak of pro<?A^Ar?
Ko ionrtronf oro trnnn/^
in sickening: sheets of tnpersiition and
mockery.
"Bat," ore may ask, "what a;e we
to do with the young criminals?" The
old adage runs, "A fool may ask
questions that seven wise men cannot
.answer," and wc aright take that
adage as oar cloaks o defence and
hiding behind it allow the law to beep
iu the same old ruts, lagging far behind
the ever hightening and broadening
demands of society's humane
spirit; but we choose rather to make
soma feeble effort for a solution.
Then, we would suggest a bouse of
correction. 1)0 we astonish the natives
by that phrase, ''House of Cor
rection?" Indeed we may suppose
we do, and not only these, bat tbe
law-makers themselves! We are afraid
the old spirit of brutal correcting with
the lash and stock is still abroad in
our land. Recent observations have
forced U3 to this conclusion. Tnere
is nothing so false as the old theory of
showing the ill effects of sin in all
their heinionsness and blackness to
bring forth purity and goodness. The
world's experience has been that the
best way to put down vice and crime
is to raise the standards of purity and
goodness. We can no longer expect
humanity to be bettered by emblazing
upon the public mind the degredatioo3
of crime. Especially is this true or
the young. Tha youth must leara
and be tanght virtue, aud must love
truth and virtue for Ifceir own sake.
If ws take the youth, nav, the child
who has cot reached the age of discretion
and allow the law to take hold
of it aad brand it as a criminal before
we teach it the rudimentary principles
of truth, virtue and honest}, we
are greatly at fault.
Not many days ago, we saw a small
lad of the tender age of ten years
being led a prisoner to the public
works of the county. Fathers, mothers,
you who havetha "milk of human
kindness" in your breasts, is this the
proper correction lor crime iu auy ul
its phazes? Bat above all things else,
is it a correction for uniawfally carrying
away a small sack ef flour? "Who
of the intelligent and wealthy are able
to tell what temptation is in the pangs
of hanger? Who even of the poorer
class can measare the dire distress of
a boy who?e daily sabsistance is only
snch fruits of the land a? this climate
will permit? Back of all this, who
can conceive of the utier ignorance
that is treading over the graves of its
murdered victims here in our own
fair land? Is there any man responsible?
Yes, dome one is responsible.
First of all, the father aud the mother
are responsible?responsible-not for
the ignoranca and want, for these are
I
beyond their control?they themselves !
were conceived ia sia and begotten in
iniquity?but they are responsible,
and they alone, for the child. But we
will not discuss this question, a? it
take3 Q3 into the field of ccouotnics,
and in its final solution is as answer
to all questions of communism, collectivei3m,
profit sharing" and labor
unions.
We will accept the facts as they are,
and lay the charge where it should be
laid?at ths law-makers' feet. No law
is good and no country is safe when it
allows cnnareu wno nave not arriyeu i
at years of discretion to be put upon j
the public works and branded as criminals
! Take such a youth and put ?ucb
a stigma upon him and you absolutely
rob him of all the powers for usefulness
that God himself has given him.
Felbw-countrymen, we appeal to you
to see to it that your law-makers protect
the youth of the lantf, no matter
what their class, cast or race may be,
for there is iu ihat youth immortal
souls, made for the glorification of
God and not for the honor oc the
devil! Even though it be wrapped in J
a skin as black as bell itself, tnere is a
soul, and there are possibilities which
God alone can estimate! Even though
it be a negro boy that was Id J away,
who is able to tell bat that some day
y?u daughters and fair sister?, alight
have beea able to rise up and Vless
him! Bat rob him of al! hop*, ??f all
ambition, of all aspiration by h .Hiding
him as a criminal, at theea :/ age
of ten, and yoa have forever taken
away whatever possibilities there may
have been for good, and thrown npou
society a piece of cteiftwood to add to
its burdens, and increase its ignorance,
depredation and supersition; to black- j
en deeper, is more living colors, its
list of criminals.
Missionaries, we call u;;ji\ou to
save the youth of the land from such
early, uDjast and unjustifiable punish
ments. Let charity be begaa at Inme,
let the living example of goodness and
truth, of mauhood and Chris!i*n integrity
be held np before the youth,
and instilled into them at an early
age, and bring about such condition?
as that a hou3e of correction may be
an absolute necessity making itself
felt upon civilization and society?if
for no other consideration.than from a
dollar and cents basis.
THE WAB NOT OVEK.
The Chinese war has served one
good purpose. It has exposed the deceitfuhiesa
of the administration,
which has tried to impress upon the
American people that the war in the
Philippines is over. It has been re-,
peatedlv proclaimed that the war was
practically ended and that only a few
lawless ban is 'catered over 'he is'ands
were carrying on any warfare; in last
it has not been dignified with the name
of a war. Now when General Miles
purposes that forces should he withdrawn
from the Philippines to meet
the pressing need for them in China,
the trnth comes out and the peace
bubble. The adminntration has been
60 eager to persuade the country thit
the war was over, that Gen. 0ti3 himself,
a great proclaimer of peace, was
ordered home. He came home a
conquer.ng hero, but somehow the
war still goes on.
The need for troops iu China and
the suggestion that the Philippine
troops be sent there has partly brought
out the real state of tbiogs in the
island?. The'news comes that "more
soldiers is the demand" all over the
islands, and the prediction of Gen.
Lawtou that 100,000 troops would be
needed is now recognized as a reality.
It seams that a great mistake has been
made as to the number of troops
necessary for mere garrisou duty and
the news now comes thai the presput
force now in the Philippines "is not
large enough to garrison more than
half the important town?." Hard
work, iu tbe opinion of the American
commanders, is inevitable.
The question naturally suggested is
what and when is the end of this war?
What will it cost, not only in money,
but in lives, and how will it affect tho
American people? Unquestionably
the administration has tried to keep
the na.inlft in th? dark as ro the real
c r-~ ? -
state of affairs in the islands, and if
this is really irm, then it won'.d be
very unsafe, if n?t disas'rjus to our
institutions, to keep Mr. McKinley
and his party in power. It hns been
charged Ui3t we are rapidly moving
towards an empire, a*id that snch
movement was not a mere sequence of
circumstance, bat a d-iliberate and
well organized plan by iho*e who have
gone wild over European ideas. In
oiher words, there are those who
firmly believe that a scheme has been
formed to subvert the very theory of
our government, to undermine the
fundamental principles of the Republic,
to nullify the constitution, and to
establish to all practical purpose au
empire The sudden outbreak of the
socalled rebellion in the Philippines,
tbe policy of administration towards
the islauds, its policy towards Porto
Rico, its theory that Congress can
govern oar newly acquired territory
outside of the constitution and that
the constitution does not follow tbe
flag, and the evident purpose to maintain
a large standing a any, are among
the things that cast suspicion and give
credence to the alleged coim>;racy.
Whether or not there is any deliberattd
conspiracy there may be great doub',
but the tendencies are lull of danger
and no liberty-loving citizen can afford
to vote for McKinley and Roosevelt.
The issue is the Republic against the
Empire, and against militarism always
a terror and menace to tbf freedom
and liberty of the citizen. T - ear's
election will partly settle whc ;.er we
shall be citizens or subjects, it v\il
settle whether we shall go into ths
colonial system of Europe. If McKinley
shall be elected, he will control
his election info an endorsement
of his course and his imperialism.
With this implicit endorsement, the
Republican party will go to lengths
not now dreamed of by mauy thoughtless
people We firmiy believe that
the election of McKinley and Ro >sevelt
will be first steps towards the end
of the Republic.
OUR XEW RAILROAD.
\,f /\ > 4 U An ?tl i 1 r? a ttt a rrti At/>a e?
I UL'aiillJ >Y C
prospects of soon having a new railroad.
Railroads are public necessities,
and mean 'public prosperity.
With a new road as an outlet and an
inlet as well, for us to get advantage
of competing .rates and gef some little
advantage of the little towns that surround
VVinnsboro and sap the life
blood out of her, we will soon be
agt?in in the commercial world and
breathing the sweet pure air of prosperity.
In every report of the S:ate campaign
we notice that Mr. Capers seeir?
to lay great stress on the fact that
Superintendent McMahan has named
a flag at Winthrop College for a Yankee
soldier. We think Mr. Capers
would better display his wisdom to tell
this to President McKinley, as the
people of South Carolina are after a
man who can best solve the school
problem, and not especially concerned
*? t _? z- r\ ?T7~
wun nis aoimy 10 name vre
would likr to see some criticism of
Mr. McMaban's official record, and of
what be is capable of doing for ihe
thousands of boys aud girls in the
State who are hungering after knowledge.
Mr. McMahan is a Fairfield
bov, and we hope that Mr. Capers will
tell us something of his official record
when he comes to Winnsboro.
"Alter suffering: trom severe dyspepsia
over twelve jears and using many i
remedies without permanent good I
finally took Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. It
did me so mnch good I recommend it 1
to everyone," writes J. E. Watkins,
c**\A 11 iAnfKa \f A
Wicirw auu *uv. i
It digests what yon eat, McMaster Co.?
UNCALLED FOR,
We are very sorry that the occar
rence of Thursday could not have been
prevented. Of course every true man j
toiII nrnfpftf. irtnr* anrl fth&stitv at the I
cost cf his own life, bnt wben it comes
to espousing the cause of one who is
a sti anger, and abont whom there are
rumors that make truth to be a liar
and virtue a jest, we nmt exercise
some caution. All the more is it
necessary for our good law-abiding
citizens of Winnsboro to exercise
caution and judgment in a case where
the party has been beLre the justice
of the peace and found without an
accuser.
After one appears before the courts
of the land, and is dismissed for lack
of evidence against him. then he is
free under tie civil law, and has the
right of protection of that law, and
he who disregards this right is guilty
of a breach of the paaee ana a violation
of (he dignity of the State.
We do not wish to espouse the cause
of tbe negro, fur if he is guilty of the
charge bis neck ought to break. Cut
it is highly necessary for us to know
that he is guiliy, or we make examples
of ourselves in making an example of
the negro.
We are indeed sorry that the
citizens of Winnsboro had to rise in
rebellion to the law to espouse tbe
cause of a Yankee who had refused to
do the proper thing himself. A true
man will not ask the public to interfere
in a case like the recent one, but
will do the necessary thing himself.
If it is not in his power to protect and
viudicite, thea it is time for the public
to espouse bis causc, but not until
then, and especially sh)u!d peaceo
nrl lihort tr.lntri nor nAinlfl nrP.
aS"U1U6 '4WW. KJ I
serve tbemselv- s from rash acts after
the next of blocd has refused to interfere.
Lynching is one of the necessary
evils in administering justice in peculiar
cases, but we think it ought to be
more clearly shown than it was in this
case. The maxim of civil law, "lie
who seeki equity must equity, and
coim into court with clean hand*," is
eternally linked with the Divine Law,
and it therefore necessitates the preservance
of the law in order to sccure
the protection of it.
With good seasons now and a fair
price for cotton this f ill, the fanners
of Fairfield will a^ain be able to stand
on their and stand without being
bitche). We are giad to see that
they have gone to raising hog and
hominy at bom?. It was our good
pleasure to dine at the country home
of one of the most prosperous farmers
in the county not lon^ since, and upon
the board, which wa; sumptiouslv
spread there was nothing except ?alr
and pepper which was not made at
homo. The theory of icss cotton and
more of everything eUe is quite contrary
to the b2-it economic authorities,
but in the present condition of the
farmers there seems in other solution.
Wheat and oats were jjood this past
season, and corn and cotton wherever
worked is exceptionally good for the
time of the year.
BASE BALL.
VFlnnsboro Defeats Lowryville?19 to C.
A vary fine game of ba?e ball was
played here Tuesday atternoon between
the Winusboro and Lowryville
teams. The game w. s exciting from
start to finish, and at times (he grand
stand "wa3 wild with excitement.
Tbe kids kept ap the rooting with
many new and spicy slang phrases,
which were well pleasing to the large
and enthusiastic andience.
The game was a little onesided, as
Lowryville could not get on to Johnnie's
twisting twirls thrice turning.
TRF nAVF. TiV TVVTVr.3
Davis, C., leads off for tbe home
team by sawing twice and popping to
Simpson iu short and is oat; Scott
f-.lljffs with hit to short and is safe
on first; Davis, J., follows with high
flv to Erwin and dies easy; Owens
gjes oat on foal and retires side.
Marion steps up for Lowryville and
fiies oat lo left field for a hit; Loven
follows with the one, two, three act
and sits down; Simpson follows and
Marion steals to third; Simpson can't
find Johnuie so sits down alter three
punches, while Marion scores on pats
ball by Davis; Abell follows ar.d
swings nicely at-two, punches at three
and lays down the willow, retiring
side
Gooding eomcs np for a dose of
Abell's "reds" aud hits a peach to
Jones and dies ea3y; Jordan p:cts up
the slick, hits to short and dies on first;
Rion retires side by hitting to first.
Jones opens lor Lowryville by sawing
twice and fanning once; Erwin
follows and walks to first on Johnnie
(Johnnie i< a little off); I-sou follows
and hit3 a beaut to Scott in centre and
is dead; Scott throw3 wild to first
and Erwin gets second; Hardin retires
side by hit to short and sulden deat.i
on firs!.
Quattlebiuui steps up to answer /or
Winnsboro. Abell's arm is not able
and Qaattlebanm walks to first; Gladden
comes and plays the ga.ue while
Qaaf'.lebaum steals second; Gladden
is u-ing himself as an electric fan and
pntsdown the pole; Davis, C., fallows
with safe bit and Qaattlebaan scores,
while Davis lands on third; Scott
comes up for Lis share and makes tut,
which he forces iato a two-b:ig?er aud
pushes Davis over plale; Johunie fol1?fv8,
and Scott lands on third on pass
ball; Johnnie bits * scratch, but gets
first while Scotl j-i.dcsi > borue; Owens
comes np *ud swings the hickory,
while Quattlebaum reaches t in! on
wiid throw, and Jonnie scores; Owens
fans, but gets firsf. Gooding now
comes bobbing ap, bits to first and
dies while Owens gets second; Jordan
atcle? hold of the stick and fane,
punchcs and grunts and dies hard,
retiring the side. Scorc now stands?
Winnsl?ero 4, Lowryville 1.
r\/>Ama nn 4r\y T.AmrtTTillfl hWe
UOk 1 U y v^aiug iVi. o.jv-' rr * j lAitv; uibQ
easy to short and dies of strength
failnre at rirst; Marion follows, bits
to second and is ihrown ont at first by
Gooding; Loven follows with easy
pop to pitcher?Johnuie?and iaints
away, retiring side.
Rion opeu3 the founh inning on
rat, yjw?r*. ... .TT.'- ? , ,?w--^v: ir?
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ProciotesT)ifLuon,Cheerful- ft
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opium,Morphine nor rliniiral. f|
Not Narcotic.
Btupc of OldBrSAMUE!., PITCHER jgjj
Purnpkm SccJ.'
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Tac Simile Signature of j|pj
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EXACT COPY CF V/PvAFFErt.
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f j r >t*t r.i i mag r; rv g nrr .1- rr^=acar..r^ ^
Lowryvillc's now pilcher by hitting a
peach to Abcll in left ani i?dead;
Quattlebaum follows with hit to centre
and Jatuls 011 tir=t, steals second
wunc ui&uueu jmhys iuo gtuuc, cicaia
third while Gladd?n saws th; air for
three and drops the stick; Davis comes
up and reaches first by hit from Erwin,
and steals second; Scott retires side by
huting to first, leaving ba^es fall.
Sicnpson .again arrives and with safe
bit lands on first; Abeil following;
Simpson steals second while Abell
practices the windmill act; Simpson
gets third on pass ball; Jones comes
for Johunie to doctor; Simpson scores
on pass ball; Jones is too sick and dies
under Johnnie's treatmeut; Erwin
also wants dose; Johnnie administers,
but Erwin is beyond recovery and
does the fancy act to the beautiful
waltz 1, 2, 3, retiring side.
Johnnie opens the fifth inning for
the home boys by sending a pigeon to
Abell in left and dies; Owens follows
with soft, slow hit to sbort, bat gets to
first, tten steals second and third,
while Gooding hits to second, scoring
Owens and landing safe on first; Jordan
comes and hits hot ar.d heavy to J
third, who misses and allows Gooding
to steal second and third, and comes
home on wild throw; Rion hits to j
deep short and lands on first wnue
Jordan dies stealing third; Qaattlebaum
follows and Rion steals sccond; J
Quattlebaum hits to left Geld while
Kion lands on third; Gladden hits easy
to Erwin and dies on first, retiring side
with Rion on third and Qaattlebium
on second.
Ison comes np for Lowryviilo, fans,
punches and grants and decides he
won't run; Hardin follows with easy
bit to second and is out on first; Darby
follows with hot hit to Johnnie, who
makes a grand stand play and kills
Darby on first.
Davis, (J., leads for home team by
hit to third, who i-? slow and allows
him to land on firs?; Scott bits a
beauty to left and scores Davii, while
he lands on third; Johnnie bits hot to
left and Scott crosses plate; Owens
follows with hit to centre, scoring
Johnnie and reaching i bird by Lnwryville'rs
wild throws;- Gooding i? hit by
pitcher and walks; Jordan plays the j
game and Gooding goes to second; I
Jordan hits to short and Owens tags
home plate while Gooding land^ on
third and Jordan on first; Rion is out
on foul to third; Qaattlebaum hits,
scores Gooding and lauds on second,
while, Jordan moved up to
third; Gladden scores Jordsn aud
Quattlebaum; Da7is hits over second
and lauds Gladden on third and is safe
at 1st; Scott gets a hit, bot dies stealing
second; Davis and Gladden reach
home; Johnnie sends a live bird to
deep left to Abel1., who holds on to it,
and Johjnie dies, retiring side.
Marion wants more ot Johnnie's hot
pill?, lie hits to first and Owens stops
it snort; ijovcn ronows wud uis oeuutiful
wiudmill act and takes bis seal;
Simpson bits to Jordan in left, who
makes a beautiful running catch, and
retires side. .
Lowryvilie again gives a new pitcher.
Owens gets first crack at him,
and tends high flies to Erwin, who
swings ou 10 i:; Gooding gets safe hit I
over first's head; Jordan comes np [
with the stick atul Gooding stea's
s coi.d and gets third on pa?sba!!;
Jordan hits to short and dies on first,
while Gooding scores; Rion hits a pop
and gets to second on Abell's wild
throw; Qaatticbarm gets to firs:;
Gladden bits lo Marion and is dead.
Johnnie gave Abell his base; Jones
hits to centre, but Scott is there;
Simpson comes and Abell steals second
and gets third on Gooding's error;
Abell scores; Ison gets to first on
scratch while Simpson scores; Hardin
Hits to tmra, out uiauaen is *ieep ana
lets him get to first while Ison comes
borne; Darby bits to first, but Ower.s
is slow ar.d be is safe; Marion gets
first 011 Gooding's error; Loven gets a
bit aud llardin is home; Loveu t'oes
to sleep on first and Johnnie catches
him; Simpson bis to Rion, who
throws Darby out at home.
Davis, C-, 8 up and walks lo firs;'
and f-teals tecond; Scott brni-eAbeil
s hands and guts firs'; Jobvnie
hiis a clean twi-uag^ r a;id sco es
Davis and Scott; Owens gires its the
beautiful one, two, lhre- act; Gooding
does the same; Jordsn retires side b;
foul ball to catcher.
Abell goes out on pop toll! n;
Jone^ hit 10 (he same place and dies
hard on first; Simpson plays the music
box ami ictires sidf\
Here the jjame was c:i!ird f r
Lowryville to take the north J rain,
the final official score bain? Winnsboro
19, Lowryville G.
Krave Man Fall
Vict*.iii !. <to:n"ich, liver ami k-d.cy '
troubles as well as women, and al! fee! |
the results in loss oi appetite, poison :
in the blood, backache, nervousness, j
headacbe and tired, listless, run-down j
foeling. But there's no need to feel j
like that. Listen to J. W. Gardner, |
Idaville, lnd. fie says: "Electric!
aic juai uiu luxi/^ Afr/i a uiju :
when he 13 all run down, and don't
care whether he livc3 or dies. It did
more to ?.vc me new sirength and
good appeiite than anything I could
take. I can now tat anything and
have a new lease on life." Only 50
cents, at McMasier (Jo.'s drug store.
Every bottle guaranteed.
.-j -yvrvs. -tSk. v?rrs-- .~n.- if?f*?. ?Twa?*y ^li^as
, -wr** -U : ,.V . *~5T;: ^ ?5
- Vi ?1 & :.: ^ ?* 3 ? fit ?j 3^
r.% V".. r; r.* & zisi i: i?ii
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%^?1ii3?TS?
i ftf! Vn?f Pw#
c?o iau uasocj
1 s .r i' 1-1 7 ir 2b* V ?c ?? 5 3 J.
* ,v.J
#
Bs&rs the # . $
pj - U$d
\F For Over
Thirty Years
THE CEWTA'JR COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY.
3IYKTLE LOCALS
Crop?, as a general thing, are 'ess
than an average, especially cotton.
While some have very good prospects
for cotto::, there are others that are
very deficient, according to the reasonableness
of the time in which it
was plauted. Early cottou is decidedI
!y the best. Early corn is, also, better
than !a!o. Upland corn, where it has
been properly worked, i3 very good.
The frnit crop is verv good, but
small, especially peacae3. me oerry
crop was of short duration, very
much to oar regret.
"Laying by" is now the order of the
dxy.
With much approbation we note the
prospects of a telephone line from
Ridgeway to Myrtle and other points
in this section. Hope it will soon be
completed. Connections wiil be between
Ridgeway, Columbia, Winnsboro
and Camden.
Mr. Henry C. Davi3 spent Tuesday
at Myrtle. All were indeed glad to
see him.
Mr. Sligh, of Columbia, who lias
applied for the Bear Creek school, was
"in t i\vn" Thursday.
Miss Davis and Carrie liein?, two of
our most, popular young ladies, have
returned home after spending sometime
in Ridgeway.
Miss Annie Sessions, of Ridgeway,
spent some time with friends here
recently.
Misses Belle Davis and Carrie Heins
have been appointed by Camp Riun
sponsor and maid of honor to attend
the Greenwood meeting.
Miss Est^'V Dnke, who Ins been
attending t... i.i Lancasler, is
spending vacation at home.
Mr. John A. Bi\wn visited relatives
iu Orangeburg not long since.
Miss Lizzie Lauhon has accepted a
position at the asylum.
Mr. II. D. Cooper, now of Colnmhia.
snent. spvftral rl-ivs at home not
long siiKe.
We intended a composition on prohibition
ibis time, but will be compelled
to leave that off and only add
our deepest supplication for (he success
of its advocates.
Best wishes to The News and
I1erali> Dixie.
July ?I, 1900.
How's TblsJ
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that caunol
be cured by Hail's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Ciieney, & Co , Props.,
Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheuey lor tbe last 15 years, and
believe him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggi-t.?,
Toledo, 0.
Walding, Ivinnan & Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, 0
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon ths blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Price, 75. per bottl<-. Sold by all
drugg st?. Testimonials free.
Hall's Farailv Pills are the best.
?
Mr. Ln h ;r Lanuford, of Winnsboro,
wa- in town la-1 vvc-k.? Newbeiry
Voi-.:c of I he People.
Tlic Best Kemedy for Stomach and Bowel
Troubles.
UI ha\e bceu in the dru^r business
for tweny years and have {.old most all
of the propiietary medicines of any
>;o!<\ Among the entire list I have
nevt:r found anything to eqmil Chainberiai..'.
Co;ic, Cholera and Diarihoei
rt'jin- dy far all stomach and bowel
trouble-," >ays C). V/. Wakefield, of
Columbus G*. "Thi* remed> cured
ta?> >ov r-- ci-es of cho'cia mo:bus in
m i -mi * - d I liave recommended
mid ' ir.lt t f i;ot!l -s (if it to
rn) ca*ioim-r.s st> !n? r entire satisfaction.
It all ?rds a q ii?:k and sure cure
in :> pleasant form." For sale by McMu
tec Co.
Greenbriar Graded School. '
TEN GrRADJUiS.
1
M. W. Peukikov, A. B., Principal. 1
A!i:s t \V. Pfi:i:tfoy Music and 1
Caii Mi ' ?.
SMiSa Lor.iEj Blaiii, A B , Primary i
Depxrtmcrt.
A school of Ilish Grade in a progressive,
Christian community. Tuition
from $1 to $3 according to grade.
Boird at reasonable rate?. j
Next session begins SEPTEMBER. <
SiiD. For further information applv t
in M. W PEURIFOY,
Principal.
Or to Tho-v Blair, J, R. Cnrlee,
T VV-* I?.,fr 'IVn.ipoc 7.1 V "-n
?Sub-crib^ :o The News ind Her- j
ald.
aana? ' Jj'1 ae iiiiJ iaa? ataaaMa
%
f M
\m
The Columbia Bevc
? of business or plea
^ always trustworthy.
| COLUMBIA Chain
^ ispos
! The HARTFOR
^ comprise the most re
taining the highest p
5 raiers, $35; Pen
| COLUMBIA CO A
? models. P
S
| G0LUM8IA BICYCLES. HC
%
| Jordan & C
ANNOUNCEMENTS !
FOR SOLICITOR?SIXTH CIRCUIT.
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.
We propose the name of Hon. J. K.
Henry to the D2mocratic voters of Fairfield
County for re-election to the office of
Solicitor of this circuit, because of the
very satisfactory manner in which he has
discharged the duties of the office for the
past several years. YOTERS.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for Solicitor of the Sixth Judicial Circuit,
sublect to the rules governing the Democratic
primary. W W, C. HOUGH.
SENATOR.
G. W. Ragsdale is aunounced 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.
JOnN G. WOLLIMG.
I announce myself a candidate for the
House of Representatives, subject to the
action of the Democratic primary..
E. B. RAGSDALE.
The friends of John G. Mobley nominate
him for re-election to the House of
Representatives, subject to the action of
the" Democratic primary,
Blythewood Democratic Club nominates
W. J. Johnson for the House cf Representatives,
subject to the primary election.
VV. J. HAGOOD, Secretary.
I announce myself a candidate for the
House of Representative?. 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.
1 hereby announce myself as a candidate
for Clerk of Court, subject tv> 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 tue
Democratic primaries.
R. Y. BRAY.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for Cierk of Court for" Fairfield County,
subject to the action of the Democratic
primary. .JAS. A. BRICE.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Clerk o*f Court for Fairfield
County, subject to the action of the
Democratic primaries.
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. NEIL.
FOR SHERIF*
I hereby announce myt-elf a candidate
for the office of Sheriff for Fairfield
County, and will abi .e 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
oflice of Sheriff of Fairfield County. The
cordial support of rny 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 iiereby announce myself a candidate
for Sheriff, subject to the action of the
Democratic primary.
J. ilcKINXEY ELLIOTT.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Sheriff of Fairfield County,
subject to the action of th3 Democratic
primaries. B. G. TENNANT.
I hereby announce myself for Sheriff of
Fairfield County, and will abide the result
of the Democratic pi-imaries.
d. e. Mcdowell
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for re-election to the oflice of Sheriff of
Fairfield County, subject to the action of
the Democratic primarv.
k. e. ellison.
1 hereby announce myself a candidate
for Sheriff of Fairfiel I County, subject to
the Democratic primarv election.
mose n. moblet.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for Sheriff cf Fairfield County, subject to
to the rules and regulations of the Democratic
primary.
JOHN B STEVENSON.
COUNTY AUDITOR.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for County Auditor, subject to the action
rvf ?1ia nrimoriflc
l/i uic
ROBT. K. JEFF ARES.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for re-e'ection to the office of County Auditor,
subject to the action of the Democratic
primary. J L. RICHMOND.
I hereby announce royss'.f a candidate
for Auditor for Fairfield County, subject
to the rule- governing the Democratic primary.
GEORGE W. MOORE.
Ti.c fiieuds of Capt. W. J. C'LOWXtY
respectfully announce him a candidate for
Jounty Auditor, subject to the action of
;he Democratic primary.
COUNTY TREASURER.
I hereby announce myself for re election
;o the office of County "Treasurer of Farield
County, and will abide the result cf
lie Democratic primaries. | (
IlUGn S VVYI.IE. |
FOIl CORONETS
I hfieby announce myself a candidate
'or the office of Coroner for Fairlield
bounty, and pledge myself to abide the
esult of the Democra ic primary.
J. MARTIN YOXGUE.
il-Gear Chainless is the ideal whi
sure. It is always ready for t
* New Models, $75.
Wheels are the finest machine
;sible to build. New Models,
DS, STORMERS ai
preservative and popular mediumossible
value for its price. Har1
nants, $25.
ISTER BRAKE. For either
rice $5.00 when ordered with ne
)ME OFFICE, HAR*
Davis,. Agts., w
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
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 primary.
D. L. STEVENSON.
I hereby announce myself a candidate !
for the office of Superintendent of Education
for Fairfield County, subjecl to the
Democratic primaries.
W. L. ROSBOROUGH, JR. i
COUNTY SUPERVISOR.
_ I hereby^announce myself a candidate
for tne omce ot uounty supervisor ior
Fairfield County, subject to the action of
the Democratic primaries.
A. D. HOOD.
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. OLOWNEY.
i hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Supervisor of Fairfield
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,
subject to the rules and regulations
of the Democratic primary. ?
D. H. ROBERTSON. *
I hereby annour.ee myself a candidate
for the office of County Supervisor of
Fairfield, subject- to the Democratic primary.
JAS. H. AIKEN.
T T7 o nr)Ann/io rr*T-C??l f oc I
X J-l^AV/uy auuvuuvw vuhvaawmw
for the office of Couuty Supervisor, subject
to the action of the Democractic primary.
JOE McMEEKIN.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Connty Supervis r, subject
to the action of the Democratic primary.
T. C. LE1TJSEK.
I Still Have
-6 or 8- .
Young Mules
AND FIVE OR SIX PLUG MULES
yet unsold. Persons needing mules
should call and see them before bu>ing
as I will sell them cheap for cash
or good paper, payable in the fall.
I also have a few horses, among
them two good Combination Horses.
Also a couple of GOOD MARES,
suitable for brood mares?young and
sound.
Cows.
1 will pay the highest cash price for ail
"classes, fat or poor.
Buggies.
I still have a few BUGGIES that 1
will sell cheap for ca9h.
A. Williford,
I
Winnsboro, S.
Wfi (lfffif at 11
If U UllUl Ul 11
A GOOD STOCK OF FIGl
DIES, AND DAINTY
TIFUL PA
Goods we sold at 25c, no
Goods that were 17 1-2C
Goods that were 12 1-2C
Good that were 7c and 8
Tlyis is youp c
buy a. eool cl
We have many nice thii
Organdies and Fancy Stripes t\
Gauze Vests, Ventilated C
and many other goods that niak
-v: * 5H0
We have many bargains ii
iren's Sandals and Oxford Ties
Come to sec ".s, we can please
The Caldwell Dry
?
in - -- ---Taa?
v'
I %
?
I I
ycles. |
eel for every purpose ^
ise, always reliable, ? A
S
s of their type that it 3
$50. ?
nd PENNANTS |
priced line, each con- C
:fords and Stor- J
\
chainless or chain ^
w machine, \
TFORD, CONN. |
rinnsboro,3.0. v 1
?g ?;3aC
The Easy Running
"HOUSEHOLD" !
SsiiMafc
MS :
TVi^ mrvsf modern Sewillff
Machine of the age, -embracing
all the latest improvements.
Unequaled for Durability,
Range of Work and
Simplicity.
Dealers wanted in unoccupied
territory. Correspondence
solicited. Address,
J. H. DEBBYSHIRE.
General Agent,
Richmond, Virginia.
12-28-iy
Notice of Application for Appointment
of Guardian. .
#
"V
NOTICE is hereby given thai the
undersigned has mode petition to the
Court of Common Pleas for Fairfield
County for the appointment of the
Judge of Probate as Guaidiaa of the
estate of her daughter, Nannie J.
Gladden, a minor, under the provisions
of Section 2179 of the Revised
Statutes of this State; and application
for such appointment will be made to
Judge George W. Gage, Circuit Jndfe,
at his Chambers, Gbester, S. C., on the
1st day of August, 1900
Theesta eof said minor consists of
a tract of land situate in Fairfield
County, containing several hundred v
acres, and of the snDDOsed value of
$2,500.
Also a claim against tbe Executor of
the Will of John F. Gladden, deceased,
for rents and profits collected from
said lands, the amount and value of
which cannot be ascertained until said
Executor makes a full accounting.
NANCY E. STEWART,
Petitioner.
.7. e. Mcdonald,
Attorney for Petitioner. %
7-17*2
\ rKlCAXHA vui cme Kncnmaasa *ac
** Scrofal*to Stay Cared.
; (500D5.
iced Mens
/RED LAWNS, ORGAN
f STRIPES, BEAUTTERNS.
w 15c.
and 20c, now 12 1-2C.
and 15c, now 10c.
1 1-3C. now 5c.
Dppoinurulg to
pgss eh(eap. ^
igs in White Goods, Lawns,
1MW Ml V V
orsets, Drop Stitch Hosiery,
e the heat less burdensome.
ES.
i Ladies', Misses' and Chil?crood
ar>rl <tvlpc
o 1 - 'J "?
: you.
Goods Company.
' 'M

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