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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, June 21, 1899, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1899-06-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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news; ajw herald.
t)i)?ifear, ... <1.50
jlx JloHthii - - -*5 |
A'lXTNStiO^O. S. C
Wednesday, Jane 21, - - - 1899
Lynchi -g-i ??ooui- at ibe Noith
well a> "a' ilw S mth. It is not sur- j
prising that thy S ?u hern newspapeis j
have a grea' deai t-? sav about a New
England lynching, because ii is New
England that uaderfa'ces t > lecture the
South and to teach Sou'hern p ople
nnrality aod ths datbs of g>od citizenship.
Some of the Northern papers appre- j
ciated that tho Soath would take up !
the New England affair, an 1 make :
?Vio mnc( of ir. Amontr these UtiWS- 1
papers is the Hartford Uoaranf, which ;
anticipated the newspapers of the I
South would g*t "a lot of amusetr.e:it
and comfort out of the rccent tribu'atioai
of Eider George W. Ufcginp, of
the Tillage of Levant, in the State of
Maine," for "they have beeu lectured
for years past, aud with qoi'e insufferable
airs of moral superiority,
upon the outbreaks of mob violence io
their part of the country, and it has
made thsm p etty tired."
The Couram is right; we are "pretty
tired" of teinr lectured by a section
of the country no better thin this.
We do not claim thit the Sauth is per
- feet, and all that it should be, but
what we do object to, is the "quite
insufferable airs of moral superiority"
of New England. Il was this same
air of superiority that the abolitionists
of Net? England assumed many yeais
ago. Slavery was all right when New
England could make a dollar ont of it,
but it was all wrong when New England
couldn't make the dollar.
The New England incident to which
the Courant refers occarrea as stated
&l a small village in Maioe, the most
Northern State, a fact possibly worth
noting. Elder Higgins committed no
crime in the village of Levant, bat
according to the Courant J'was a
Methodist preacher or exborter." He
b#Iie*ed ia "sanc'ificatioi)." and
preached that doctrine, to wbioh "the
Levant people did not take kindly, as
a rule," but asserted ihit it "drove excitable
women to the edge ot insanity."
He &mceeded ia ob'aii-ing title to
some very valuable property, and
started a church. This fact may b9
/ important. The average New Engmggalao<*
Yankee puts a high value on a
dollar. He will fight much quicker
HR for a djlNr than for a great moral
B principle, zt least that's oar observatiou.
Tivs is all that was brought against
Elder Higgk?. According to the
Oonrant a leading citizen warned Higgins
that ha must get oat of the community
"without delay" and threatened
him with a "watery grave in the
Keiidnskeag, if he tarried," that is,
' t bat he would be drowned in the river.
The exhorter replied that he would
leave "when so directed by the Lord,
and not before." "That night between
one hundred and two hundred
-?i! wirSfK mm-Vo nrl crimp
Clll2^Q5***9V/UiC IT Iiu uit?cA9 wuv* ?VM?
without?surrounded the house of the
disciple whore Elder Higgins was staying."
"He and the discipie were knocked
down and dragged by the h-els into
the woods." The disciple was turned
_ loose, and immediately oper.ed a
prayer meeting of bis fellow disciples,
and Elder Higgi*.?, npon being released,
came to the meeting in "a close
fitting suit of tar and feathers" which
the mob had fitted to his naked body
besides giving him a delightful ride
on a rail. He was also warned that
he wonld be treated worse if he rc
J ? iL ? 1AMM
maioea ]u me iuwu.
We are all rejoicing now over the
*ne rain which came last Sunday.
Thia U the first season that we have
bad since April the 6:h.
Old corn, notwithstanding the prolonged
dry spell, is doing fairly well.
And a3 rain has set in we see no reason
why our farmers should not
harvest a fine crop. Cotton where
stands were obtained looks well, bat
many fields at this date, JcDe 15th,
present a naked appearance. Replanting
and planting over seems to
be inevitable with some. Where soch
is the case we can not, without very
favorable conditions, hope for more
than half a crop.
Mr. Jno. Isenhower has a verv fine
field of cotton; there is also a fine
field of cotton cultivated by a colored
man on the Camming* place.
Sometbiug of a burlesque: One of
onr farmers recently made a trip to
Charlotte and says that between White
Oak and that place, a distance of about
sixty-five miles, there is positively
only 149 stalks of cotton in sight of
the Southern Railway.
Small grain about all harvested.
Crop rery light. Spring oats a miserable
Peaches a failure, apples scarce,
blackberries scarce, melons fine,
gardens co good.
Ker. A. McA. Pittman, of the South
P?rAlina_ Rantiafc and Ctteenwood
Journal paid our community a flying
visit last week. He was the gnes-t of
Rev. J. P- Iserhower.
Mr. R. B. Watts, of Blythewool,
who went with the Second Regiment
to Cuba, and arrived home a few days
?. ago via Fortress Monroe, h33 been
spending a few days in this neighborhood.
Miss Lila McDowell is visiting in
Winnsboro. Echo.
Jan 15, '9?.
Qaite a time has elap-ed since 1
rapped on the door of \onr ianctam?
hot weather and many dntie?, Laving
hindered my oiten inclination iu uo
so. Sarely the summer of 1899 wili
be remembered for its intense heat4 as
well as the winter for its extreme
cold. I think sometimes that with the
nation's acquisitions of territory in
the trjpics, we have imported the
climate of that region?'.ho thermometer
in the hall has averaged S3 degrees
for some time now, 011 being
carried into the piazza it soon rose to
100. Vegetation seemed to b?, until
relieved by the welcome rain of laM
Sunday, parching up. I do not think
we have ever had so poor a garden,
and fruit is very scarce?only blackberries
and apples to depend upon for
tahlp nRf?
Rock Creek Las at last secured a
pistor, viz, Rev. H. R. Chapman,
who will preach the first SuDday in
' very month. Th; iuh a youDg man,
hehasmtdo a goud impres>ion upon
our commnnity, is w ry z a'on'. and
we trn>: vii! leid th? chn ch onward
ai ] upward.
1 In Iad!c3 of Rock Crwk exp< ct. -c
serve ic-j cream at the lesidonc-'i <>f
Mr J. C. F.-a-teron Tbarsi'ay evening,
the 22.?d in*'-, for the purpose of raising
fnnds to tepair the organ, which
h-as bfe:i injured by mice setting jut-,
it. We hope they will be liber illy
paironiz d sj tbey cm accompli.-!]
ib-ir TiefJed work.
I enjoyrd qnitc a pleasant vi-it tc
friends mid relatives in Columbia
daring the lovely inon;h of Ma/. attended
the reception held in honor ol
Mrs. Stonewall Jaekso.j ut che MajoiV
residence Mrs. J. was a charrrrng
woman, ?o gentle aud uias-uming in
manner, tint we felt that fLe wa?
worthy to be the wife of our greal
chieftain. We also attended the Inncfc
given the Confederae veterans ai
State Hons* and saw the flag given
by Gen. M. C. Butler to the Confederate
camp called in his lnnor. presented
by Mr. Logan, a son of the
youngest member of the secession convention,
and received by Mr. Boyd
~ - r\nr\ r> f R>1t t^VS fit 11.
u aju ui vuv vi. v...
riers. As I gazed upon ?he grizzled
band, (many of them yet bearing
marks of the conflict) my thoughts
went bfick to those frying days in the
sixties, and I recalled their gallaat
comrades who laid down taeir lives
upon th^; battle fi>!ds of the South,
and I felt that the Confederate leanions
were tne best means of instructing
the \oath of the couu'ry that their
fathers were true patriots who drew
their swords in a jast ar;d holy cause,
4 Oil, realm of tears?but let her bsai
This blaz>n to the end of time,
No nation rose so and fair
None fell so pure of crims."
I wisL South Carolina wou'd follow
Virginia's example in tbe Matter oi
histories for the public schools, as
most of th)se used are wilfully unjust
to the war betweeo the States,
Will not our young: superintendent o]
education, Mr. McMaban, give this
matter some attention ? I also gazed
with renewed eyes upon tbe tablei
containing a copy of the ordinance o:
secession erected by the women, it
the State Ilause. As I dwelt upor
my father's name, and thought or nii
devotion and enthusiasm in the Sonth'
ern Cau*e, I was glad fh it God tool
him ere <he sorrowful end came.
Messrs. James Lyles and Sylvanui
Carter are both very ill, also (he littl<
daughter of Mr. and Mrs .T. W. Ladd
Mr. and Mrs. Jimc* U'uks lost thei]
little son Co'emm a few weeks since
Thongs a great sufferer f >r weeks
yet 'it was a severe trial io ?ive birr
The friends of Miss Bessie Lyles ar<
glad to welcome her home ogaio.
Mr. W. B. Lyles has gone to Phi la
fn cfnrlr' rihsrnriftrv.
u^tuuiu wv wiw ; jtmw .
Miss Susie Kinard, of Colombia, it
visitinsr Mrs. J. C. Fea?ti r
Miss Joe Latfd has g?u ? P? k n<
to reside with her bister "<i - -J I>
Jaoel6, '99 Nimpr>rte.
A Frightful Blunder
Will often cause a horrible Burn
Scald, (. ut or Braise Bucklen'o Ar
nica Salve, the best in the world, wii
kill the pain aad promptly heal it
Cures Old Sores, ^over Sores, Ulcsrs
Boils, Felons, Corns, all Skin Erup
tions. Best Pile cure on earth Onlv
25 cts. a box Cure guaranteed. Sole'
by McMaster Co , druggists.
Tbe c )mmencement exercises of
Wiuthnp College were unusually
iutcresti.jg this year, and very largely
attendee by people from all over tbe
State. O.i Saturday evening, Jane
3rd, Tcie Winthrop Chapter Daughters
of the Confederacy entertained the
Rock Hill Chapter and the Confederate
veterans of the town. The auiitorium
^as prettily deckci witti (Jonfederate
ftig?, &c. President Johnson
iu'roduced Mspr Hart, of York
ville, who gave an interesting talk on
the war.
Miss Eva Moore had prepare J an
excellent piece on Jefferson Davis,
enjoyed by everyone. The music was
very ?ood. Atnon^r the so:igs >ung
were, "B>nnie Bias Fia^r," "Marylaud"
and "Suwane^ River." ''Dixie"
met with the u-ual anplaa^c with
which it is always greete.1 by a
Southern audience.
There was to have been a recep:i)n
after the entertainment, bat through
respect to Gov. Ellerbe*, President
Johnson did not allow it, and we were
all satisfied to show this much respect
to the death of our Governor.
The coa.raencement exercise1, proper,
began on Sunday morning wh3ti the
openiog exercises were h?!d in the
Chapel. Tha college was fortuna'e in
securing the services of the Rev. D. X.
McLtac^ii'i, of Ch^stwr. He delivered
an eloquent ana impre?s:v? ser.uyu
before tho Yr.ing Wotnas'd Christian
As*oci?:i-in. ch>ositi/ for his s ibj ct,
"The Bennifa! Ideal in Womanhood.'1
Th? httoasioQ he revived told ifut
his weds were planted cle -p!v in
many a heart and mind. Tho music
was heavenly. A quartet'e, co'.s'sting
of Profs. Brown and Thompson
and Mis? Souther and Mrs. Brown
an?B??i ? MII i Esaeaaoflaaflfcat
suug a beaotifal anthem. The solo, |
' Entreat ms not to leave Thee," so j
toucbingly song by Mrs. Brown, J
, would not have failed to give warmth j
and feeling to the caldest heart.
Sunday nigbt, at 8.30o'clock, Bishop
Capers preached the baccalaureate
c,,rmnn TtrWli was beantifnl and im
pressive. Prof. Brown hid spared no
pains in selecting (he most inspiring
music. The anthem, "The Chorus of
Angel5," sung by the college choir,
produced a beantiful effect. It seemed
indeed as \r "beings from afar" had
come to fill :lie air with melodies from
"The Laud ot Music,"
On Monday evening, at S.30 o'clock,
was held the joint celebration of the
literary societies.
Resolved, that the Crusades were a
benefit to Europe" was the 3ide of tfce
debate so masterfully put forward by
MUs May Crock of the Winthrop 60cietv.
| Miss Mary Swaffield, [of The Curry,
put forth many fine arguments to
1 prove that "The Crusades were not a
j benefit to Europe."
( Thts judges, Rev*. Alex S.>ruat, Mr.
W. J. Hoddey and Mr. \V. McLaurin
retired, and upon re'.ucning, Mr.
5 Sprunt as chairunn of the committee
announced the decision in favor of
' the affirmative. Many were the congratulations
which Misa Brock re?
1 - . 3
ceived. Winthrop Sjciety was maeea
proad of her 'representative.
On Tuesday morning everyone
found the cia^s exercises interesting.
Tuesday night there was held the
annual ccneert and reception. The
programmj was interesting and Prof.
, Brown had reasons t> feel proad of
| those masic papils who took part in
' the entertain ment.
On Wednesday night, Hon. D. S.
Henderson, of Aiken, delivered a fine
address to the graduating class, after
which followed the awarding- of d:
1 plomas by Mr. J. J. McMahan, our
State superintendent of education,
who made a graceful and appropriate
little talk to the fair young women
who were to go out all over the State
as representative teachers
I Tbe farewell words by President
Johnson were touching. The brows
I of toe fair young graduates were for
p the first time clouded that evening a?
I President Johnson bade them farewell
in the naiiifi of the coliesre and
they realized that they must now fiav
j good-bye to their president, to their
teachers and schoolmates, th9ir "Alma
[ Mater." It is sad that they go away
never to return to the college in the
capacity of "happy school girls."
Oje of the poets lias said: "Time
changes everything br.t memory;
nothing can change that." These fair
young women, though separated from
eaun umer auu uv u tacxi ucmvcu
lege, will cling through life to the
, pleasant m-iaiorie-5 of thsse happ7
s schools dav3 at Wirtihrop College,
j Juue 15, '99. Nelie.
What you want is not temporary
I relief from piles bat a cure to stay
cured. DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve
' cures piles, and they stay cured. Mc1
Master Co.
t ?
| Mr. Editor: Your correspondent
? "D." has recently written very iutere&tingly'of
the Anderson homestead,
? near the Kincaid Bridge, in the western
portion of the county. I have
3 freqnently enjoyed the hospitality of
Mr. Anderson and his interesting
family. It is one of the finest old
* 1 * " - .. i __ -3 /*._ 11 ^ ? J
I places in me county, asa iqji ux liiiere6t.
as showing how the fathers lived
in ante-bellum day9.
| About a mile beyond Mr. Anderson's
is the old Brick Church, which is
also full of interesting history. I
went out to ihis old church and
preached last Sabbath, and learned
something about the civil war that
may bi of interest to some of your
readers. I cannot tell bow o'.d the
present church building is, but the
congregation tbere Ins becu in exis<
am a/v -C >vi/\nA f ViftM a W n n /? ?* rflOrQ
ICIJOU il/l u?\jl u tuau a uunuitu tvuio |
The Synod of tbe Csrolinas, which
wa3 the parent of the Associate Reformed
Synod of the South, was organized
tnere on May Ihh, 1803. At
- the meeting ot the Synod in Chester,
1 S. C., last November a commiftee was
' appointed to arrange for celebrating
[ the cenlennial of tbe Synod. Some of
our A. R. P. people think it would be
I a graceful thing to have the Synod
meet in Winnsboro in 1900, and for
the Synod to go out and spend a day
at the old church.
This is aside, however, from the incident
of the war to which I have
referred. The church sits in a beau1
tiful grove about two hundred yards
1 from Kincaid Bridge over Little River.
This bridge was destroyed by the Con!
federates after they had crossed the
' river, and when Sherman's army camc,
' ibey tore up the floor and sleepers of
j the church to repair the bridge. Wiit'
i ten on the door-facing of the church
'! in pencil, which is legible to-day, is
1 the following:
Citizens of this Community:
Please excuse us for defacing your
house of worship so much. It was
? t J - . IX- ..
aix'OiUteiy necessary 10 eueci a urut>si
ing over 1 lis creek, as the Ii-bs dei
stroyed the bridge. A Yankee.
It struck me tVU the man who wrote
that, under the circumstance*, mti-t
have been a gentleman and a Christian.
It is a bright incident among
the many dark ones of Sherman's
march tha' ought to be preserved.
C. E. McDonald.
** 1 t ? -v i > i onn
j t? iJir.suuru, t> nut; io(
A Thousand T?i:is;acs
CouM not express i}.? - .ip*a:e of I
A'inie E. Spii'igrs, of 1125 II ;\vard ?t.,
Philadelphia. Pa., when she foii'i'J 'hat |
i Dr. Ivir>g'-. N-w DiJc very :i.r Con- i
Mimpii"<n hac; completed cured h*r of
, j a haekins: con^h that for ma-.y years I
{ bad made !it'e a burden. All oih^r
j remedies and doctors cou'd ^ive her
j no help, but she >-avs of th*n Royal
jCure?c,it soon removed the pain in '
, j mv chcst and I can now sleep sonndly, ,
1 j fromethin? I can scarcely remember j
j doi.iir before. I feel iifce sound*"? its
' j praises through nt the Cuivcree." (
i will every one who t;i-.s Dr. Kind's j
; j DisC'jverv for anv trouble of t::e
. j Throat, Chest or Lung*. Price oOj. ;
land $1.00. Trial bottles ir-e at Mc- j
! Maseer Co.'s drug store; every bo'.t'e
1 guaranteed. ~ ;
r,-r ? n t*t,- r t. ? rrrv^ncamqpjkacsbfcai
^^^^iiiiirii^:i'xm^iiiiin ?jj
il A\Te?e [able Pr eparationfor As - lj?
II similatirigitieTooclandReguIalEglheStomachsandBowelsof
: PromotesDifcstion.Ckerful- ^
i tiessaftdEesLContafns neither M
\ OpmrivMorphirie -nor>fr^?ral. g
[ kotnarcotic. 1
JU&scfOl?2rS/]<UELPITC3Hl g
Pumpfcai SuZ~ Sj
Jlx.Smna * \
fiocfullz Salts - I' 8
SrJit Scrd * I jg
jftppemunt - > ?g
Jh CajicnakSith, * :a
ifKrmSced flnrifud
Su$ar . *g
foxkryrccn Flayer. y 3
i Apcrfed Remedy for Conslipa- \
I ticm, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, |
: Worms.LOnVUlblOIli.rcveiiDn- ?
ncss and Loss OF SLEEP, s
lac Simile Signature of
VORK.^ |
wmm? g?=?etm?m? ??ra
A Tribune, correspondent says: "Si
miu-h hfls been written latelv com
rnendirg the British system of pre
sei ving egg* that I mast add my ex
perienee. I have been preserving egg;
for the last thirteen years with com
Dlete success by this system. In 188!
we packed what eggs wo producec
ourselves, between Mav 1st and An
gnstTih, amounting to 417 dozen. I
cost me hult a cent a dr.zj.n to preserve
them I could have sold them jast awo
gathered them for about 10 cen:;
a dozen. Ikepttheui till December
shipped them to Philadelphia, and sot
alter paying for shipping and sching
27 cents a dozen. Thinking this wa
a lar?e advance for holding egg? fou
or five months, I concluded the r.ex
year to buy some eggi. I borrowei
$315, and bought 1,400 doz*n egg^t.
10 cents a dozen, and 2,000 df z?n at?
cents a dozen. The material >o pro
serve them c>.?i $15. I sold i:i Noveru
ber, and alter piling bnck the $315
had borrowed I hud $59 lef: for Jes
than two months' work Ttie $59
expended for poniirv, and laid bv th<
of her for next year's egg trai!e. L
18S0 I waited till fggs got do-cn io i
cents a dozen udd i-ivested mv $5Q<
iu buying 6,400 dozen. I. held then
until near the holidays, and afu-r pa;
ing f.?r shipping and st-lli'g thn
averaged me 29? aeuts a dozen, t?r $1,
OOO T1 CG1 T +-vo<3 nrv q naotimr
COfJ* l<i IUi/1 .% uavu wy j? ~
at a cost of SloO I borrowed $3,000
ami invested $i,500 in egjjs that come
3 cants r. dnzerr, making 50,0'J(
dozen e<rg.-?. 11 December 1 went ic
New York and helped market a Iarg<
portion of the ezgs myself, and got ?
trifle f<ver 3'J cents a dozen, or aboa
$15,000 in all. In 1893 I mored east
located near New York and increased
my business. In the summer of 189i
I preserved 52,000 dozen which cos
me about 1C cents a rtczen; p irt o:
were so!d in December befor<
eggs tf>ok their rhe, but the bu'k oi
(ht m was held until February, and
sold so that tha whole lot averagec
over 38 cents a dozen. Few peop!<
realize the magnitude cf the ega trade
in the United Slates, i know of nc
business that has the certain profi!
that preserving e^gs has. I nevet
knew any one that iiad a good memoc
of preserving egg3 bat what msdt
money at the business. Over hall
the rggs sold in the cities in the wintei
as fresh eegs are only 'preserved egss
wt.ich ilu customer supposes an
fre^h. iie:.ce a 1 you hav<* to do t(
have cheap ogjrs is to buy ihem when
thev arc cheap and preserve tbem.'
This correspondent's rxperience is
nothing mo:e than can be done bv
any person of energy. The trouble
with p:oplc if, they won't try. They
1:JCK UIl IUI pi iiC, llicy uc? ai?v
fur ilist reason alone th>y remain
poor. I \vi?b we hid the power It
co npe! our readers to follow "b'-r id
v!cu for one year; bnt vre hnvr? uoi
a!i we can d> is to alvise activity.
V,*ha' is K'.'dul DyspepsiaCuri ? I
i'co nowlf rlur.iivprp.d r<?mpdv. t.'K
most effec ive preparation ever d-'visei
fl.-r a;dins' ihe digestion and as-itniia
:ion of food, and resto-ins tf;e d*
ranged djre-iive organs to .1 11 itu.-al
condi iui. ! is a discovery surpassing
anything ret unknown to the jnedics
profession. McMaster Co.
St. Louis Globe-Desnoc >il 10th
Joseph Ha:fielJ, proprietor of the Tre
mont hotel, Marion, had a n markablt
experience to-day. For nearly 2C
yeara he his been a sufferer ftom 1
pain in the nght lung, and physician
have given hi.u up ?sa hopeie-s consumptive
Reoci.tiy he had a imtobei
of hemori hag"8. To-d*y he bad an
other attack, and le t something dis
lodge from tho >t in hi* Jnnsr thai
bad given hi:n ?o much p*in 71)5
foreign substance vvu? !<t.i l?>ose an-,
congbf ?i nnt. Oi examination it wa.;
found 10 be a '<? th that b i;i beei
Indued in the lung for nearly 20 \ears
Mr. Ilarfit'd ?ays :ba' abou 20 yean
u<r> he had a number <?l lecth extract'
ct!, and Jh'it sra was ndminiateied tc
relieve *h; p:ii < and ifiat the tootf:
m:isj Imv i>issid down bis throat
whori he wu- iikcom-cIot.
^ VS.? ^
^ The above figures tell a remark- ?
J able story; they represent almost s,
7 exactly 'the percentage of cures
h made by f
} Rheumacide 51
the wonderful new constitutional f
2 cur- for RHEUMATISM. -The Qj
^ Oilic/ two per cent, were not cura^
ble, or failed to take medicine ac- ft
2 cording to directions. Thousands^
? have been cured. In view of the
\j fact that many physicians think ?
A that rheumatism is incurable, ana ^
[ that most remedies fail, it must be ,
true that RHEUMACIDE is the f
A greatest medical discovery of the ^
? age. Particulars and testimonials .
t of many well known people sent f
J free to all applicants. ft
I Hannraciarea By THE BOBBITT DRUC-,
5 CO.JM.N.C. ?
7 Sold in Winnsboro by McMastcr -i
k Co., and by Druggists generally. /
jj Price $1 per bottle. T
P- 13 m-1 &
? HfM* ^ 5 ? ?; ?5 ? J|
$8 V. ?\ 0s~. '*>-:' J Mb
1P*M M
I^Li^ 3 ^v'raiel
rpr Infants and GM?3rsa,
Ts^ F/Jr<r5 ?r?fg fo$#a
1 Sjy EkSiii; 3
Always Sought
^ w
Bears t3is ? t
cr /? W
' h iP' The
Injb Kind I
\\s You Have
R Sang r * .?x R li<& A
AlW'dJS DUUglll. _
3 a-iJ beautifies the h*?i
^gS^Sf^^afiarronioles * luxuriant growth.
SSSS&i!^ ?*Ha Never Pail3 to Hestore Gray
SWvpI^^jgjSE Hair to its Youthful Color.
?^/ Wc5??3K8 Cures f<~Lp diswwrt 'i hair tailing.
^57 ttJc.aTdSH'Oct
3 .... i.
j For YOUNG LADIES, Koanokc, Va.
Opens Sept. 12th, 1899. Oae of the
t leading Schools for Young Ladies in
i the South. Magnificent buildings, all ]
5 modern improvements. Campus ten ,
j acres. Grand mountain scenery in J
Valley of Va., famed for health.
European and American teachers.
Full course. Superior advantages in
^ Art and Music. Students from twen
n tv-seven states. J? or catalogue address
J the Presideut, MATT IE P. HARRIS,
, Roanoke, Va.
t (
2 Write for the free booklet: 11 Merry
3 Rhy/nes for Thirsty Times."
I Hii^?s
i Rootbeer
t * _ - "
is nere .
THE CHARLES E. HIRES CO., Philadelphia Pa, ,
| Makers of Hires Condensed Milk,
f TTAr>T> Hnnl TVhil^
Weather is Hot!
Guaranteed the best service.
All orders promptly filled.
bunday Hours:
< 12,30 to 1.30. 6.45 to 7.30.
! Ice delivered from 15 lbs. up.
{ RING 71.
: J. S. McCarley,
i * x?
ucaici in i'tf.ucy vjiutc-uc*
and Baker's Bread.
I SMsted Wjfe '
; ~\at cost. {
) 1 HAVE?
: --24 : Setst
Silver-Plated Table Spoons,
;! Teaspoons and Medium Forks
! I that I will sell at
' Cost for Gash.
> To letter them, at cost prices, i
1 I will~ be THREE CENTS' PEE
Come and see them.
W. A. W.
'} 9
^ T'if rig'is'eroii stallion W. A. W.
< wi I lie >?t flip -rabii'? in rear of Mr.
Kriir) Krfu's i.toie Fridiy and Sa'ur|
'V of each week; bahnce of time on
, i lie ir:n. He is seven \e.?r-* old, bay,
Willi black points. Has irood bone
I and muscle; no blemish or dt feet. He
; is kind in disposition and a perfect
roadster. His sire is the ctk*bra:ed
j Red Wilkes His dam, Betsy Baker,
') was sired by Dictator, who was the
. sirft of Jay-Eve-See, 2.10, of Director,
! | 2 07, of the invincible Directum, 2X4,
' j the grand;-ire of Nancy Ilanks, the
i j qaci (i of trotters, and the >ire of meny
! others of extreme speed.
Terms, Slo.00 to insnre marc with
I foal. For extended pedigree and cer
tified record address
|? 4.4-tilangl WinnsbDro, S. C. |
r ^ irn i- i in? i i iihiimiit i
or v v * jr
:,ou nr\Lh
We b) aVe rqarcg
ar|d i?p?tt
White Organdies, 12c. to 5*
arge lot of Lace Striped Whi
ot of beautiful patterns in Co'
Fancy Colored Lawns, Black ]
A job lot of Percales, yard v
Shirting Prints at 3c. Ventil
Lisle thread drop stitch Hose.
These goods are good value
it all
New lot of Rough Straw Sa
We have had hard work to 1
room this season, and now we ;
3f stock and give CUT prices
We have a great variety of
:o please?50c. to $2.00 a pair
high cut, comfortable, durable,
We have a pretty lot of
trices you can afford to pay.
It will pay you to come to s<
The Caldwell Drj
|f CRAS1
rilis is qo <;A.dv'(
I JAeor\ ]?
r\ T \ ~VT7 r T
U. vv il
? -n ?.?? >?-?~ -.^.. ,
j $ A Farm Library
: -r? Up-to-date, Com
X somely Printe
C (7 No. 1?BIGGLE
V " *?- w- .0 I AiiaDOUi nora
1. uf l 74 illustrations
1)'R i \ No. 2?BIGGLE
Sf sr \? \ All about grew
1 __v_ \ contains 43 colc
i c^st y?> iNo*3?BIGGLf
~ I of all the princ
I Price, 50 Cents.
, Jj ? J/Hf Va All about Cows
I* o/W E sale; costaias
Z?u- *^'." breed, with 132
\ p No. 5?BZGGLC
\ I Just out. All ;
? 7 1V\ I ery. Diseases,
lV 1 tones and othe;
jfL \ saw anything 1:
- \ are having an
/ t/r"- ;t South. Every
fc ' i J Chicken, or gz
I away for the 3
\ Jm a ti 11
jmr . Is your paper, made
i{( old; it is the great
1^8 quit-after-you-have-!
J - the world?the bigg
| of America?having
: Any ONE of the BIGGLE BOC
I s YEARS (remainder of 1899. xooo, 19
* to any address for A DOLLAR BILL.
Sample of FARM JOURNAL and ci
i* kii/'ncA/rti I iTirikl ^
)lumbias, Hartfords, Vedettes
FG. CO., Hartfor*
sT & DAVIS, Agents, Winnsl
; GOODS, f
- i
y Goods fop
A/aprq Weathep.
Sc.; White Lawns, 5c. to 25c.; '
te Goods at 8c. and 10c.; new
'???J T A/> f A /> /-\f\
lureu v^igauuico,
Lawns and Organdies.
ride, at 5c. to 6 1-4C.; also in
ated Corsets, short and long,
and at prices within the reach
.ilors at 50c., pretty and cheap,
ceep up with the rush in this
ire anxious to close out balance \
: Oxfords and Sandals; prices
. Gent's Southern Ties, and
Negligee and Pique Shirts at
se us. %
' Goods Company,
f! Stock ofs<
rS and LINEN S
d a big stock of Ik
-i HATS. If j
3Ptisinc[ Dodge. '
r TT7\r\ I >T\
W I\l.y\
fiMAMHAllA/l tr^ltlA __ 1
VI UUW4U4U1VU Taiuw*~i tavuvaiy
:ise and Comprehensive?Hand- |
:d and Beautifully Illustrated.
s?a Common-Sense Treatise, xrith over j \
; a standard work. Price, y. Cents. /
infc Small Fruits?read and learn how; $ ^
'red lite-like reproductions of all leading ;
A3 other illustrations. Price, 50 Cents. t
.ry; the best Poultry Book in existence; t
vrith.13 colored life-like reproductions I
ipal breeds; with 103 other illustrations.
and the Dairy Business: having a great
S colored life-like reproductions ofeach ;
other illustrations. Price, 50 Cents. j ?
sbout Hogs?Breeding, Feeding, Butch- 1 I
etc. Contains over So beautiful half- I E
r engravings. Price, 50 Cents. 1 >i!
[S are unique,original,useful?you never j
ike them?so practical, sosensible. They j p
enormous sale?East, West, North and t ;
one who keeps a Ilorse, Cow, Hog or { s
ows Small Fruits, ought to send right t 7
1 KS V V 1 AAM | ?
for you and not a misfit. It is 22 year# I ?
boiled-down, hit-the-nail-on-the-head,? i ]~
said-it, Farm and Household paper in 1 est
paper of its size in the United States ; p.
over a million and a-balf regular readers. J ?
01, 1902 and 1503) will be sent by mail | ?
rcular describing DICCLE BOOKS free. \
rHix.AOSi.paik i s
.J 1
Fc have yet to hear of a rider
3AR CHADsLDSS who would J|
[lingly give it up for any olber H
irect testimony 13 always better i
m heresay evidence, if yon aesirc h
know aboct Bevel-Gear Chaink-ss i
yclesvdo not ask a person who Las j
rer ridden one, or is in any way 1 |H
mected with a manufacturer who
is not tnakc (hem. Inquire of Ji
c-rs of the Columbia Bevel-Gear^
airless. There are thousands of
:ni throughout the country. Thcy_ _^^^
tn h? met in everv city, in almost
2ry town of the United States?so , J
valar has the machine become in I a
: short space of a year and a half. ; J
ere are reasons for this. The I
ainless is easier to take care of than {
chain wheel. It has a longer life. \ <
ery on:ice of power applied to the
la!s is made effective. Thi9 Ia^t/ij
vantage over chair-driven wheels is j
parent the moment you mount tbe *
ichine. The Chainles3?eems to pos
is an activity ana life of its 07
>a notice it in starting, stopping. : j
ck-pedalin^r, riding on levels, and |
jeclally in-ascending grades. ]
Prices, $60 to $15. ' k
Prices $25 to $50,
d, Conn.
- sgS
Doro? S. C ' - 4
Screen Doors
Windows. ^
' ^
Doors, complete, x j
$1.00 to $1^50. |
Windows, adjustable, |
40c. to 50c. :;1
iTornov'c "Plv Tm.ns..
K ? J * ?
Seasonable |
A 1
Certified Clinical Thermom
75c. and $1.25.
Rlnp CTvnrv Pa?rv and
Toilet Soaps.
Liquid Rennet, Essence of I
Lemon, Vanilla, Strawberry,
etc.; for ice
cream, etc. JP
Fly Fans, Insect Powder"^
and Tanglefoot Fly
Mil* Cl |
Xndal I
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
It artificially digests the food and aids
Mature in strengthening and reconstructing
the exhausted digestive or*
*ans. It is the latest discovered digest?
mt and tonic. No other preparation
^n approach it iD efficiency. It inon/1
MjauiMj iciac ? w ooxvx uxau^/u ui j vvuvc
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea,
Sick Headache,G-astralgia,Cramps,ana
all other results of imperfectdigestion.
Prepared by E. C. DeWltt &Co- Chicago.
Wronsboro, S C.
Weekly News and Herald /j
Ife Mi Journal |
For Five Years for $1.50.
undertaking" 1
ivith a fell .-rock of Ca^kc-rs, Ii?.: ;>ti
Dases and CoSins, consrantiy f?n hand,
ind US'* of hoarse when r<juo>^d.
rbankfal for oa<f patronage ami
a ion for a share in the future, ir- the
>!d stand
f "alls aUer.de-,? 10 a: al!
J- >?. ELLIOTT & OO.
I 17-ly 3
|l^D/ES| i
II Wisbxu- t-> rnrchis^ Mil.i-^1
E nerv for: he iu< uv.* of Mav srd ?2
- L/isi
||j Jane can sret t?v<r-Jns Wo
have rec/ ' m in'w ot r-4^j
j|| Sail< r-; i- ? ; cii.i e fre-h j?pjj
p "tork of Ti-iiomed I!a -? a.:?t fitpg
=fci Bonu*:.?.
, .wkirt Snp- ||g (
pj \-.o ( r* :i \ 6 ii r W ai?t.< pi
P He-?''qfor hi'd < :?'? j||

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