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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, June 07, 1899, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1899-06-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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NEWS; AND herald.
TKB.-as. IS
OB^.tear, * 81.30
jj080 WI\TNSBORO, S. C.
Wednesday, Jane 7, - - - lSirtJ
Tbe people of th** jJta'e cJj> ply sympathize
with Mrs Ellerbe in htr
sorrow. In sorrow ami distress there
ie, and shoul1 be, no bitrer political
However some of ns may have differed
wi:h ?overnjr -EUerbe in bis
policy, stUI webeii-ve tLat it was
generally admitted that his iutentions
were good and thit he devised what
he conceived .was best for the State.
He made the mistake of trying to
please everybody, and eoneeqnently
he pleased few. It u.nst be admitted
tbat his administration began under
hard circumstancos. tie mnernea
from pri?r administrations vexing unsettled
questions, and they continually
plagued hU administration.
We have no doubt (bat the end of
Governor Ellerbe's life wa? acc jlei a'ed
by the duties ?fhij office, and in this
senst it may be truthfully said that
he gave hi* life for the service of his
State. Had be remained on hi? plantation,
where be could have plenty of
out door air and been free from mental
anxiety and worry, doubtless bis
life would have b3en prolonged Canvassing
Soath Caro'ini in mid-summer
in the kind of campaigns that we have
had in recent years is a tremendous
strain upon the nervous system and
physical powers of the strongest.
Naturally a frail physic, it was a
severe tax on Governor Ellerbe.
He bad many warm and strong
friends, who?e implicit confideucc he
?h?*rtn rvH*\nf HID Aaroof
4iViS% V UAUVUV Uig ^/VUWVtil vu? vvi
They knew him best.
Lieutenaut Governor M. B. McSweeney
formally succeeded Governor
EUerbe on Saturday nfcht.
Mr. McSweeney is what's known as
a self-made man. His parent? died
when he was an infant, and he began
as a little boy to struggle for himsell
in a printing office. He obtained a
scholarship in Washington and Lee
University, bat was forced to abandon
his college coarse for the lack of
money to pay his board. He went
back to the printer's case, and has
stuck to it through life. He is now
? -proprietor and editor of the Hampton
Unarcnao, oue oi tne Dest county
papers in the State. '
Mr. M*.Swecney is a man of good
character, good common sense and
possesses good badness qualifications.
y.'SBv^News and Herald does not
^^"cl&im thaTiUo^ the oolf - newspaper
in the United Stales to say is effect
that the Philippine Islands would cost
ds more than $20,000,000, bat it may
be mentioned that when it was announced
that the peace commission
had agreed that America should pay
this sum, we then siid that the islands
would be a never ending source of
trouble and would cost the United
States many times the $20,000,000 and
the aacrifice of many lives. It was
not a hard thins to predict. The in
habitants are totally different from as,
in every respect, and it wjs not to be
expected that they would understand
us. Besides'there was a strong suspicion
that in some quarters these
islands were wanted purely for speculation
purposes, and that they were to
r be,taken to satisfy tbe greed of this
element. We also said that rebellions
would break out at frequent intervals,
and they would not be easily put
down. The cost to the United States
is already many times twenty million
dollars, and the end is not in sight.
Geo. Otjs has advised Secretary Algei
30,000 men are needed. The rest that
Gen. Otis says iu this dispatch is not
made public. A call willgbe made for
[10t009 men to increase the army 5h
the far east. JVe are just beginning
to see how high imperialism comes,
and the stats p act is still going on.
Sojce of tha newspapers are trying
hard to open the campaign for Governor.
Ex-Governor Shepperd, Lient.
Gov. McSweeney, and Col. Jones arc
beiog advertised. Can't we have a
rest this snmmerfrom politics? Really
it woald be a great thing if we conld
have a rest for several years.
The article which we publish this
morning taken Irom th3 News and
Courier, showing that every case of
typhoid fever is the result of filth
somewhere should receive the atlen^^
tion of every town council.
Last fall I sprained my left hip while
handling some heavv boxes. The
> - - r -ii. 3 j'.i n i ZA.
aocior l cauea on saiu m urst u was a
slight strain and would soon be well,
bnt it frew worse and the doctor then
said I bid rheumatism. It continued
to grow worse aad I could hardly get
around to work. 1 went to a drug
store and the druggist recommended
me try Cbamberlais's Pain Balm. I
tried it and one-half of a 50-cent boi
tie carea me entirely. 1 now recommend
it to all my friends.?F. A. Babcock,
Erie, Pa. It is for sale by Mck
Master Co.
Principal Geo. W. Fooslie of the
B Graded School left Friday afternoon
E - for Winnsboro to make a brief visit
9 to his brother. From there he goes to
Baltimore tj spend his vacation in
I insurance work with Col. Mcti^ain.
I Like Sapt. Baker, Principal Fooihe is
m too energetic and progressive a man
to spend his holidays io idleness.?
B Lancaster Review.
i v- H,);tnr* T notice in vour publica- j i
tion of my last 'etter, in ttie descrip- 1
km of the big gun on Fort Sumter, '{
your types say twelve inches iu diame- ;
ter at the muzzle, whereas I wrote
twenty inches; the bore is twelve inches. !
Of courso this is an excusable tvpo- \
graphical error. _ - I
f^Jiow^'fo resume: After returning i<
from our trip to Fort Sumter on j ]
Thursday r .ernoon, we found a small
steam tug called "Sea Gall," which
agreed to carry us the battleship i
Raleigh. So we paid the fare and 1
vrent ahnnrd. When we reacbea the
vicinity of the big vessel there were j
perhaps a dozen other craft lying along !
side of her and as near as they cjuld j
get; but our captain nosed his boat in j
between two other?, and wers soeu j
clambering aoross the deck of the one ,
lying between ocrs a ad the big ship, j
and then up the steps leadiog to her ;
deck, and in less time perhaps than it
takes me to write it oar entire party
are walking on and in and over the
gallant ship with a very polite little
soldier or marine by the name of Jas.
j X. Stewart, from Washington, D. C.,
I who spared no pains in snowing auu
explaining everything to us in a most
{ pleasant raauner; so polite was he, and
! withal so handsome in his nice clean
aaifor.ii, that I rather think one of
oar young ladies kinder fell?not down
one of the hatchways?bat a victim to
Cupid'* dart. We inspected the vessel
from deck to bold, laid our bauds
upon the rift-iguu that fired the first
at the Sp uiiah fleet io the harbor of far
away Mii'ili; and not onlv- so, bnt
turned the crank by which it was set
to bear on the SpmUsh ve-sel. One of
our laiies secured as a si>uveuir a hard
tack, which one of the marines painted
tor her t.'ie color of the vessel itself.
Your correspondent having served out
bis hard tack period in ihe sixties
didn't care to invest.
? i
We were also shown a lorpeao ana
the arrangement for firing it Oar
visit was altogether satisfactory, onr
boat allowing us all the time we
wanted, aad the marines showing all
courtesy and consideration we con'd
desire, and we left with pleasant recollections
aad good will for all, and
"after a delightful lit;le sail landed
again at the wharf and returned to
our city home, and after supper went
down te the Battery Park and strolled
over its pleasant walks. This is a
most delightful place to epeud an hour
or two under the live oaks or sitting
on the rustic chaira looking out over
the bay or walking around on the battery
and watching the vessels of varir*n?
sizes coining and 2oin??some
propelled by steam and others by the
wind?while ever and anon the delightfa!
sea breeze fans your oheek,
producing a mo3t gratelul sensaiion.
Here too is the Ja3per monument,
erected in memory ot Sergeant Ja?per
of Revolutionary fame, who when
the flig staff was shot away leaped
' over the wall of Fort Moultrie and I
replaced it amid the raging of the
" battle with th8 shout, "L?t us not
( fight without our colors " The Sims
i monument is also here, and recently
there has been erected here, facing
. Meetins street, a neat granite shaft in
' memory of the Confederate dead, and
on its eastern and western faces jets
have been arranged from which flow
a constant stream of pure, sparkling
, artesian water, with a an cap attached
to each for the accommodation of
visitors. The artesian water of
. Charleston is said to come from a
depth of fifteen hundred fcet^bekxw
the surtace, apd with, ice?ifi^Ttis quite" palatable,
baring only a slight mineral
flavor, something like soda. It is said
, to be verv healthfal, and to those
, accustomed to it better than any other
water. Horeea are very fond of it
and seem cot to like any other. When
driven np to one of th* tanks, which
abound all over the citv, they will
souse their mouths iuto it ?b^vc their
nostrils and take in great, dr aughts of
;t, ana it 1? saia n never hurts ?uuui
however much they drink. 1 have
stood and iooked on with pleasure as
the poor thirsty animals were dliven
op to a tank to see how eagorly iht;y
qaafi it down and without danger of :
barm trom an overdraught. Amongst
the manv inventions wrought out and ,
diacoverie-s made by the hods of men, '
perhaps few snouia occupy a nigner
place in our estimation than the artesian
well. N hat a blessing in a place
like Charleston where th'r? is no
other good water to be i.. I rxcpp:
from cisterns- More anon <
R. H. Jui .i tg*>
Glorious Xews
Comes from Dr. D. B. Cargiie, of
; Wa hita, I. T. He writes: "Foor J
bottles of Electric Bittters has cared 1
Mrs. Brewer of scrotals, which had
"onsofl hor orppsf- cnfthrincr for rears.
1 Terrible acres would break out on her ,
bead and face, and the be^t doctors
could give no help; but' her cure is
complete a=.d her health is excellent."
This shows what thousands have
proved,?that Electric Bitters i3 the
; best blood purifier knuwo. It's the
. supreme remedy fcr eczema, tetterj
salt rheum, ulcers, boils and running
sores. It simulates liver, kidneys and
bowels, expels poisons, helps digestion,
, builds tip tiic strength. Only 50 cents.
Kv VTr>\T?Rfpr drnororisfs.
Mr. Editor: As that section of the
State has been represented iu onr j
?"U ? I fn?n * T* ^rtni. rnnnrr mon I
3ULIUUI CU.O uj i.vui twuu^ i
viz , Messrs. Robert Clowney, Leonard
Hogan, Theodore Richardson and
myself, I desire, on the part of the
faculty of the Johnston Institute, to
extend an invitation to those who
wou!d like a pleasant visit at that time
to be present at our commencement
exercises from the llih to 14th of
June. The exercises areas follow.--:
Sunday morning?Sermon by Rev.
J. R. Moselpy, of Florence, S. C.
Monday morning?Lecture by D. A.
Tompkins, Esq, of Charlotte, N J.
Monday evening?Exercises .of gta
ded-chool department.
Tuesday inorniBg?Lecture by Gen
M C Butler.
Tuesday evening?Exorcises of high
school department.
Wednesday mornins?Joint celebra
tion of tbe literary societies.
Wednesday evening?Graduating |
. exercise?.
Already the students arebesiunin?
to look forward to the time of their
return home with light and longing
hearts, and are getting impatient for j
the time to come.
This has been a very prosperous j
year for our scbotl. It Iss enrolled I
252 s'u(iei?ts? and the records show that j
the woik of both teachersaud students j
ha3 been done in a most satisfactory I
1 manner.
Prof F E Hinnant and VV D Ilo!land
were unanimously re-elected to J
the superintondeucy of the school a
Jew days ago With such men as j
these at the head of the school we
"' ? ,
ook'forward to a better school nezt
rear than Johnston has e7er had in
ijer history.
We are glad to learu that another
Fairfield teacher has been added to
;>ur faculty. Miss Jennie Thomas, of
Ridgeway, who is a graduate pf
Winthrop College, we are told, will j
have charge of shorthand nexcsesaiuu^
The Fairfield boys are tryicgjfr
hold their own in the record^g^he
school. Mr. Leonard E^ho
iamo froS>^T9^ftiJ^ggi^chool, has I
made tbo senior class and will graduate
in December, 1899. Last month Mr
Robert Clownev made first honors in
hi? class?the sophomore class?and
the writer of this has not received a
demerit since he has been in school.
June 3, J99.
J. A. Schear, of Sedalia, Mo., saved
his child from death by croup by using
One Minute Cough Cure. It cures
coughs, colds, pneumonia, la grippe
and all throat and lung troubles. McMaster
Co. *
The recet.t showers have been very
beneficial to everything, although we
could take a good season now. There
are a few of our farmers that are
ahont throncrh choooing cotton; some
are just commencing. The ?ottoo has
been rather slow abcut coming up,
especially on high places. Yonng
corn which was planted before the
showers of last week is np to a perfect
stand and looking well. Old corn is
also doing well considering the
drought it has had to stand.
Gardens are a failure, owing, we
suppose, to the dry weather and the
appearance of numerous kinds of
insects, some of which are playing
havoc with cabbage and in some
places completely destroying Irish
potato vines. They seem to be worse
on Irish potatoes than other plants.
The small grain crop is being harvested
jast now. Oats ^re better
thin was at one time expected. The
stalk is rather short, but it has a very
heavy grained head, which makes
even better food for stock than if ^
'twa3 larger. t
The wheat crop also is better than s
(vrnefited. esneelallv where the r
'* ? ? sr / ?i' %
stand was tbin. This fact can very c
easily be accounted for, though as the s
lack of rain at the appropriate time ^
caused fhe numerous branches that t
always come from the main root to be
less than would bave been had there r
been a superfluity of water at the dif- \
ferent stages of its growth; thereby
giving the remaining branches the !
advantage of the scanty moisture and j
rainfall of April and May. The head
in such cases is heavy enough, being ?
extra large for .the stalk. j
The fruit crop nas almost completely
destroyed by the cold weather c
in the early spriDg, only leaving a j
few apples, and almost all of those .
have fallen off.
Quite an enjoyable occasion was had i
at the hospitable residence of Mr. E.
A. Davis on the night of the Slst ull. i
Lemonade and cake was served quite a
Miss Mary Harrison, of Ridgeway, ^
is visiting her sister, Mrs. 0. C. Dnke. 3
Mr. R. B. Allen, of Salisbury, N.
C., spent several days this week at ]
hU father's, Mr. J. S. Allen. 'J
Miss Ruby Johnson, of~ Ridgeway,
spent several days this week with her ?
cousin* Miss Eslelle Duke.
Mr. and'?Mrs. Harrison Lonmas i
spent Sandal last with Mr. and Mrs. y
Cbas A. Heins.,
Mrs. A. J. Ailav jal.-CakwBtffii,, 4
came up to-day to spend a short while 2
with relatives of this section. ^
Best wishes (0 Tfe News and ]
Herald Dixie.
Dr. Cady's Condition Powders, c
are just what ahorse needs when in, .
bad condition. Tonic, blood purifier c
and vermifuge. They are not food
but medicine and the best in use to ^
put a horse in prime condition. Price
25 cents per package. For sale by T
McMaster Co.
gkeexdriek affairs. I
Afier the very wet and exceedingly
cold winter we have bad a very dry
spring. The farmer* were very backward
in pieparing their lands and f
planting their crops. There was a *
great deal of wheat and oats sown 1
during the fall and winter. The early f
sown will make a fair crop, but the r
late will be almost a complete failure.
The corn crop, though very irregular,
is lookine- verv well. Cotton on 1
Sandy land is generally a good stand
and has a healthy appearance: that on
clay land is coming up nicely and
witb another good* rain would be
ready for working in a few days.
Our farmers are preparing and ex- ?
pecting to sow a large pea crop. They a
are of necessity beginning to realize
ianr><? rvf T\m!fHncr nn ftrul . ?
,uu ~ o -f I g
improving their land. This they ean ^
do by plantiug peas much cheaper v
and quicker than with cemmercial 8
fertilizers. We are beginning to *
realize the fact that we will have to f
tur.i owr attentiou to something besides
the cultivation of cotton. i
Several nice barns will be erccted ?
during the ^summer, aud each one, I a
tbiuk, will shelter a nice bunch of b
novf Tfinffir This ia aler? ?n b
U\S+?\J VTiutw* ? ?
excellent way of improving oar worn- *
oat lands. ^
The Greer brier school, which has r
been in ciiarge of Miss Bessie Lyles v
for the two past years, closed a'raost
successful term a few weeks ago.
The trustees, freeholders and pa- c
trons, realizing the importance of im- g
proving our school., held a meeting on o
May 29th and by a unanimous vote 1
levied an extra tax of two mills, and r
also voted to consolidate the three t
schools an-1 ha^c * graded school, to c
be located near the ciM-c--oads just a
south of Capt. J. It. Delleney's. The
trustee* hope to establish a school \
fnlly (q"al to any iii the county, Tney t!
wiil commcnce work 011 the new o
building in the near fu'ure.
Miss Lottie E. Blair, daughter of d
Mr. and Mrs.^l'hos. Blair, is amoDg b
the graduates at the Winthrop ColJege g
this year and will be home in a few 0
da.> 3.
\1 t* lilt* C ' A t rt **4 kna ct r\ t\ f ? ?/I O p
iu,i ?. :? coioivuj t xiao ^v* ** ?
position wiih Messrs. Stewart & t:
Preutiss, of Columbia, and will be glad y
to serve hi' friends at any time. n
Greenbrier. t
J;rc3,*99. h
Bears the |W2yS Bou^t
T-PfTViyw*. ihhi? ?firi'y<u"l 'if'7T. tfngacjB??a
The Band You Have Always ]
in use for over 30 y^ars, ]
and hi
All Connterfeits, Imitations i
periments that trifle with :
Infants and Children?Expe
What is C
Castoria is a substitute for C
\ and Soothing' Syrups. It is
contains neitner opium, jil<
substance. Its age is its gu
and allays Feverislmess. It
jColic. It relieves Teetlnngr1
and Flatulency. It assimila
/Stomacli and Bowels, giving
The Children's Panacea?Tl]
The Kind You Ha
In Use For 0
We bad nice rains ilond&y and
ruesday, which was of much benefit
o the farmers. There was quite a
lir in the city while the telephone
:ompany were haviogthe poles hauled
mt to the road, bu; it has now subided
into tli3 same old stillness,
?hich is only broken now and then
>v the e..ngs of the "mayor."
Mrs. ?1. L. Baxter is visiting Ler
nntlipp. Mrs. McOaarter^. in Coium
Mr. George Moore, of Ridgeway,
nade a business trip to Blythewooi a
ew days ago.
Mrs. W. H. Wooten, of Wiunsboro,
ipent awhile with relatives near and
it this placs.
Misses Emma and Lilly Hood, ac:ompanied
by their brother Clifford,
)aid a flying visit to Ridg way la>t
Miss Ellen Bookhardt spent last
Junday at home.
Miss Frank Wooteo has been visitng
relatives at Trenton, Lewiedale
mrt CoiumDia.
Little Alfred Black, of Columbia, is
risking bi3 grandparent*, Dr. and
Vlrs. S. W. Bookhardt.
Mrs. M. O. Ward and Mrs. M.
jangford went to Columbia la9t
Misses Fannie and Nord McLean
ipent last Wednesday out of town.
We regret to know of the serious
linens of Mrs. Catherine Huwley,
tIio lives near her;.
After a few days illness with pneua^iu^-i-be
infant child of Mr. and
klrs. ueroert ii.oiztninger- aiea last
Faesday and was burled at Saudy
jevel cemetery.
Miss Lois Clinkscales has been iulisposed
for several days.
Mr?. J. W. Brown is visiting her
laughter, Mrs. Hagood, at Sumter.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Hood's eldest
laugtuei, li./i, nas Been inmspyteu
7ith measles, but is now convalescent.
Mr. Wade Enfztniuger and sister
Jattie. who have been attending the
Cdgefield school, returned home last
today. Chrysanthemum.
May 29, '99
DeWijt's Little Early Risers act as a
aultless pill should, cleansing ana reiving
the system instead of weakonD<r
it. They are mild and sure, amall
,nd pleasant to lake, and entirely free
rom objectionable drugs, They assist
a'her than compel. McMaster Co.
'Ire Annual Convention will Meet in Chester
on the 26th of July.
Charleston, June 1, 1899.
1. The annual convention of 1899 of
he South Carolina Divisiou, U. (J. V.,
,t the hospitable invitation of the peoile
of Chester, will meet at Chester,
/* Ti-.lt. OKtK ?t in
5. , t| um?ucurt; j o ui r ?viu, mi v
2. Arrangements are now bein*
ade by the quartermaster geueral
,cd the veterans al Chester to secure
he lowest rates of railroad fare for
1 l> J AfV>A1? TTIiJlfAl'O If is nrr*.
Cl?iau3 auu uiu'/i n3ibv/io< M.%. $*J w
timed that we will secure d3 heretoore
for all oar conventions a rate, not
xceeding one cent per mile traveled,
rom all points witfaiu the S ate.
3. Each camp, regiment and brigade
rill appoint one sponsor, who wiil
elect her maid of honor, to represent
hem at tin reunion. The spon?ois
,nd their maid of honor, the sponsors
tearing a battier of their re-pestiee
irigade, 'regiment or camp, wiil be
ire?euied to the convention at an ap
iropj'iaie llia.r, l<> ue imuicu uciuanci.
4. Cain-.s will brinsr I heir camp banlers,
aitd will carry them into the conention
5. At sora: co.ive'iient hoar, to be
,nnoni)Cfdat the cjuvcutiou, a meet g
will be }.e!d of ih?j commanders of
amps, colonels of regiments, and
encrais of brigades, to make reports
pon the sun.ling: of their commands.
>. -ii ??n.,1.^ r?n
. ney Win CUiJ.t; piepaitu m Luaiwc Aun
eports as lu numbers of members and
be work they are accomplishing, and
ther matiers bearing upon the activity
nd life of the camps.
6. The committee on the Confederate
Voman's Muniment will please meet
be chairman at the convention ha'I, at
oVoc'i !> m., Ju'y 2Gth.
7. Tue ouiplain of all camps oi ibis
ivision, and of the regiments and
rigades, will plcf se meet the chaplain
eneral at the convention hall, at 5
'clock p. m., July 26th..
8. Chester extends to as a loring
relcome, and offers as her most bonnifal
hospitality. Comrades, show
our appreciation, by coming in large
umbers. Let U3 gather, perhaps lor
he last rime for many of as, and do
lonor to the holy memories which bind
s so closely together.
By order of 0. Irvine Walker,
James G. Holmes,
Adja'ant Genera', Chief of Stsfl. J
Sought, and Tvhich lias been
[ias borne the signature of
is been made under his per5Ui>ervision
since its infancy,
no one to deceive you in this,
and Substitutes are but Exand
endanger the health of
rience against Experiment.
astor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
Harmless and Pleasant. It
orphine nor other Narcotic
arantee. It destroys "Worms
cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Troubles, cures Constipation
,tes the Food, regulates the
r healthy and natural sleep.
Le Mother's Friend.
n Always Bought
ver 30 Years.
Would I could say something for the
encouragement of our farmers and
friehds as regards to cur agricultural
outlook, but let the mind be every so
active and the sigfct far-reaching, there
is nothing very encouraging to report.
Wc were visited by a good rain
about two weeks ago, which brought
up a tolerably good stand of cotton
j f. om our first planting and enabled us
to fini-h preparing and planting lands
that bad been -awaiting rain. The
last planting of cotton is a tolerably
g'yOd stand, bnt there is not moisture
enough in the ground to bring up corn
and piodcrs. The ground needs raia
to settle it around the roots of the
youn^ plants to keep them from d> ing.
Potato draws tbat have been set out
are dying on account of excessive
heat. Gardens are doing poorly, and
? - t?;il Viorinrr nnp rtM
<tti U icruil YTC aig oun vu> v..
ppring fare. It has been too dry fo.*
seeda to germinate. Irish potatoes
are not bearing a? yet. The Colorado
beetle has destroyed some patches
completely and have ?one down in the
groand leaving it perforated all over.
Corn i* small for the season, bur as a
rnle in very good fix. Cotton that
was chopped early will have to be rechopped,
with the exception of very
era'v planting, which came np a good
stand and is looking pretty well, and
is now being dirted with the plow.
The wheac crop will be something
over one-half?none being harvested.
The fa!]-oate- -were cat ofi considerably
and all narvested. Spring i I
may sav, is a complete failure. Melons
generallv Into owing to late planting.
Mr. W. T Ki'.stry has accepted
a sit nation at the S;ate hospital for the
iDssne. He has been there over a
month. I learn that ho is confined to
his bed with fever. We wish him a
speedy recovery.
Mr. Jas. IT. Diseker aud wife, of
Columbia, is spending some time with
their daughter, Mrs. G. W. Brooks.
The Mossy Dale school closed its
exercised a week ago atter a very successful
term. Miss Carlos Padgett
has eadeared herselc to her scholars
and we wish her^a pleasant vacation.
The school closed with a picnic aud a
very instructive and interesting,: address
on the subject of education. *
June 5,1899. T. B.McK.
A Card et Thanks.
I wish to say that I feel under lasting
obligations for what Chamberlain's
Cough Kemedy has done for our family.
We have used it in so many cases
of r.onghs, lung troubles and whooping
cough, and it has always given the
most periecc sausiatnuu; we xcci
greatly indebted to the manufacturers
of ibis remedy and wish them to plea?e
accept our hearty I hanks.?Respectful^,
Mrs S Doty, Des Moines,Iowa.
Fir sale by McMaster Co.
Some pait of ibis section is uow
ptifferir.g a Very severe droa?nt, wnicn
i- foing a great deal of harm. The
wheat nnd oat crops is damaged considerably,
almost a failure, and the
cutton and corn is t 01 np very well,
e=peciaily where tie s,il has a red
east. It is to be hoped, however, that
it will soon rain. We eivj >yed a nice
slower of rain 011 last Wednesday
evening, and everything has been
frfsberieJ np very much indeed, although
we are dry as ever now.
Ail the business place? were shut
up on last Tharsday evening in honor
of Mr. W. M. Patrick, who was happily
married to Mis- Jauic Thompson,
of Blackstock.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Stewart we:c
I called ve:v suddenly one day last
>.) l.fj cl_?fpr.
i ffies .u iuu v. .... ?.?,
Mrs. Panbar, of Ube-ter, formerly of
this place She is still critically ill at
this time.
Misses Laura and Lida Woodward,
of White Oak, who hare been visiting
Mr. A. R. Nichol?ou and iamily, have
rc.urned home.
Mr. C. W. Mobley has returned
home from Columbia.
Mask*i- William Doyce, of Yurkvillc,
is spending a few d s with
Muj T W. Biice.
Dr J C. Patrick, of King's Mouhtaia,
N. C., spent last Thursday in
town. Correspondent.
Jane 3, ;99.
He Fooled lhe Sargeons.
All doctors told Renick Hamilton,
of West Jefferson, O., after suffering
18 months from Rectal Fistula, he
would die unless a costly operation
was performed; but he cured himself
with five boxes of Bucklen's Arnica
Salve, the surest Pile care on Earth,
and the best Salve in the World. 25
cents a box. Sold by McMaster Co.,
? II ...
BABBAKisJt iff Michigan.
The Stc.te.
The northern papers and people
conclude thot the south ie in a sta'e of 1
barbarism u c.u a lawless mob I
burns a negro or a gang of toughs i
lynches auci her negro. They do not j
-Ani:,*,-. n?Koi o thotr riiti i,f hncirxr I
w uu W UOtt UUVJ ? UU "?
the same logic applied to ileir section.
The Michigan S.ate industrial school
for girls 19 being investigated by a
legislative committee and some <>f the
witnesses tell harrowing tales of the
most dreadful crne'ty practiccd npon
the students by 1 he teachers. As teported
In the Chicago Record, one of
the pupils, Annabeiia Echtinaw, wa9
giv?n a hot bath, ihe water being
heated from a steam coil in the bottom
of the tub. One of the teachers, Miss
Oaks, who was present, described it
as follows:
The girl cried out: "'Are you g'. i-g
to scald me?"' She was held in t*^nty
minutes aud on coming out b came
unconscious and died within rwen y
minuf.es. Miss Oaks said hot baths
were a method of punishment. She
also testified to holding a girl's hands
while Mrs. Sickles gave her twentyfive
or thirty blows with rubber tur>cnlif
int.rt nippp.s. She had a!so
1U6 "i"" ? ?
seen girls' month3 covered with courtplaster
for answering back.
One of the pupils testified tbat she
had been stripped and given thirtysix
lashes with a rubber hose as a
punishment for a remark about one of
tha teaehers. She was black and
blue for a month. The report continues:
Mrs. Helen M. Babcock, a former
housekeeper at the school, testified
tbat the beatings the girls got were
sickening. Une instance sne spo^e 01
was .that of Bessio Force, who had
been* impertinent. Mrs. Sickles tore
ofl her clothes and gate her thirty
blows, after she had been in a solitary
cell. Mrs. Brbcock continued.
"'Why don't yon cry? said Mrs.
Sickles, when she finished. Bessie
was as white as a sheet and trembliDg.
Sheaaid: 4I can't cry, Mrs. Sickles.'
You'll cry or I'll kill you. Take off
your clothes,' said Mrs. Sickles. Bessie
\ nfT* her clothes. Mrs. Sickles
| went into another room and got a
j trnnk strap about an inch and a
quarter wide. She made Bessie lie
across a sofar there in the office and
gave her, very deliberately, about ten
blows on the naked limbs. I could
not bear the spectacle, so I stood at a
window and looked out. Bessie was
screaming: 40h, Mrs. Sickles, don't
kill me! don't kill mc!' "
All of this occurred in a State college
for girls in Michigan. As an
evidence of barbarity it is pretty conclusive,
but no one will be so foolish
as to believe ou that account that
Michigan is not civilized, although the
occurrences certainly do not speak
woll for that State.
It would seem that there is a fine
field for Mrs. Home and her Boston
co-laborers who have worked themselves
up to such a pitch over southern
bafbarism. One of their own sex is
accused of scalding a tender young
girl to death; which, to 9iy the least,
is as barbarous and cruel as burning a
negro tnan. Neither is to be excas?d
or condoned, bnt we should all be
creful to avoid drawing general inferences
from exceptional occurrences
7 98. \
^ The above figures tell a remark-^
J able story; they represent almost k
y exactly the percentage of cures
^ made by
) Rheumacide \
^ the wonderful new constitutional f
A cure for RHEUJIATISM. Thek
if other two per cent, were not cura- 2
ble^oFTaiTetrto take medicine ac- v
J.eording to directions-^. Thousands
f jiave been cured. In view of the]}
%^fact that many physicians think v
A that rheumatism i.<s incurable* and
I that most remedies fail, it must be 1
true that KHETJMACIDE is the f
A greatest medical discovery of the
f age. Particulars and testimonials 1
of mauy -well known people sent fi
a free to all applicants. ta
c Manuracterea by the bobbitt deug j
3 CO., fialeigii, N. c. r
$ Sold in Winnsboro by McMastcr^
k Co., and by Druggists generally. /
j Price ?1 per bottle. T
jWgjgBBgjrZ j5jl Cleans tn<i bca^tific* the hiir.
Promotes a lnxariairt growth.
Ib8w- t ^1m Jiover Frila to Restore Gray
flrej&ftiV:7 -JSSa rSea*?ca!j *d i vm?3 ft hair iftlliitz. |
EarejglJ fiOc,tnd$l.UOat Dniggi*U_ |
EM cf Beef.
' j
telling now to prepare many uen
eate and delicious dislies.
Address, Liebig Co., P 0 Box, 2718
New York.
of them broken, which I will sell
cheap or exchange them for broker
down mules.
I also have ONE HEAVY
TEAM suitable for log
mules, and a few PLUG
MULES, which I will sell
low for cash. Also TWO
I have one COW AND CAL6'and
and several good Springers, and am
always ready fur a trade.
Wi:.; r>\ >. (J.
with a foil stock of Caskets, Burial
Cases nnd Coffins, constantly on hand,
and us t.f hearse when requeued.
Thankfa' for pa-f patronage and solicita
l'?i! for a share in the future, iu the
old stand
< a!'s attended to a all hours.
\ p? te
!l| 1 ^e^Jator in *6
~y ? L-?J dency to const
S ..Gerstle'sjFemale Panacea hasir
OUA koan 1
" y mie or one OI our ieiiaiiu>. cue nau IAV.. .
ff medicine has cured her ana she is loud m J
Get this medicine from your dru
jjf send us $1.00 and we will send you a
\ L. GERSTLE & CO., Props.,
We rqariy J
ail cl FVetty
White Organdies, 12c. to 56c.;
large lot of Lace Striped White 1
lot of beautiful patterns in Colon
Fancy Colored Lawns, Black La^
A job lot of Percales, yard wid(
Shirting Prints at 3c. Ventilate
Lisle thread drop stitch Hose.
These goods are good value an
of all
j^Iillirj <
New lot of Rough Straw Sailo
We have had hard work to kee
room this season, and now we are
of stock and give CUT prices.
We have a great variety of C
to please?50c. to $2.00 a pair,
high cut, comfortable, durable, cb
We have a pretty lot of N
prices you can afford to pay.
It will pay you to come to see
The Caldwell Dry I
HOT Willi
The Goods will go at a
Now is a chance to get a [suit to
Q. D. WIL1
m-fiu ware i
-24 : Sets- .
Silver-Plated Table Spoons,
Teaspoons and Medium Forks
that I will sell at
Cost for Cash, 1
To letter them, at cost prices, |
Come and see them. I
i J
W. A. W.
The registered stallion W. A. TV j
will be at the stables in rear of Mr. !
Henry Refo'e store Friday and Sa'ur- j
day of each week; balance of lime o->!
the farm. He is seven years old, bay,j ,
with black points. Has pood bone; ?
and muscle; no b'emish or defect. He '
is kind in disposition and a perfect i
roadster. His sire is the celebrated j
Red Wilkes, His dam, Betsy iiaicer,;
was <-ired by Dictator, who was the m
sire of Jay-Eve-See, 2.10, of Director, j
2.07, of the invincible Direr.tnm, 2.G4, !
the grand&ire of Nancy Hanks, tie Ji
qnecn cf trotters, end the tire of matiy
others of extreme speed. " i~"
Terms, $15.00 to insure marcwiiljj .
foal. For extended pedigree and c*;r-j |
tifie'l re?i-rd address
4.4-iiIaoel Winnsboro, S (3.
- -
heavy burdens, washing, iron- g
>ing and ether laborious duties ?m
tiva of an enormous amonnt of 9 - - "
1 J ?v. " M ^ ^
K woiueu wjjo are aireauy wwn. m -. j
oy the ravages of female dis- &m
formance of these heavy labors ?
) many women, but the suffer- \
s feature of the household bur? ^ m
be removed if women will only 19 . M
e to learn how. A few bottles of 7
[GKF.F.)-"" 7^
II menstrual irregularities, and % w
ntire female organism to its ^
ion. Take St. Joseph's Liver
rmaTI doses if there is any ten- V
jipatioB or indigestion. ^
jed-fast for twelve months, but your mm
ggist. If lie does not keep it, ^
Dottle, all ciiarges paid.
/^AAri c J
? 4
sfew J
?oods fop
aprq Woatl^ep.
White Lawns, 5c. to -5c.;
Goods at 8c. and ioc.; new
t i
ea organelles, iuu. iu
vns and Organdies.
*, at 5c. to 6 1-40; also in
d Corsets, short and long,
d at prices within the reach .
opy,~p=> 1
rs at 50c., pretty and cheap. 1
p up with the rush in this
anxious to close out balance
Ixfords and Sandals; prices
Gent's -Southern Ties, and
egligee and Pique Shirts at
us. ^
Goods Company, j
- SA LE^
- ' J
) Pt mnnwr
i uiiuiiim x
V .
daqu mATQ ATcrn
BARGAIN for the
keep you cool thisjummer.
r>nT> A ^
r vjpl /i
jieJ Number of Orders
?We offer the?
Jicycles (1898)
^$27.00 hr
jj^We will sell on instalon
AHIII& A and Whlikey H*biti
illJII Icozed at homewiUx
r IU Nfl outpcln. Book cf t?rIB
8 IwBwl UcoIaiBMnt FEES,
UflBG5SMLB-M.woou?7, JLD.
104 N. Pryat IV
f .rj \ / V.'- v- * VV*

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