OCR Interpretation

The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, August 30, 1899, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1899-08-30/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

. :"Y"' \
? i.
wvwc A MTi T-TRT? A T .D. i
11 a TT L_>( niw A .
One"Y?ar, ... 51-50 j
3lx Month*. . - - .75 I
Wednesday, August 30, - - 189?
The Mai 1011 c ?rre-ponJeut of the j
News an 1 Courier wriie-s quite ?j
thoughtful letter to tint new paper or J
tobacco r&ioing in Mati->n County j
No tobacco is raided in Fail Geld, but
some of the tboushu expres e<1 by this
correspondent should be impressed on
farmera generally. Besides if it can
be shown that Marion C >untv farmers {
have made money by planting tobacco, ]
it may infl lence FairfHd farmers Jo j
imitate thempn so far as the ioSkcco
farmer has succeeded, ami avoid Wi<
All farmers do not get the behest
price* for their tobacco becanse pc me
are more experienced and expert ti an
ethers aad all do not pnt the a'lie
quality of tobacco on tin mirke-.
"Mu:h of the tobacco," says the correspondent,
l"has been made by men
who never planted tobacco before this
year, and some of it doe? not show up
in color as well as it should." "Mos^
of the better grades are being made
by experienced men. Still, some of
the new men are making a very fine
quality of leaf."
He then proceeds to give an instance
of what can be done in raising the ctop:
"Mr. Floyd has been offered $950 for
his crop of tobacco in his pack hon6e
al home, and has declined the effer.
He say8 he has paid out for labor only
$2 50, all the other"work being done
by hitaself and: family." Of ourse,
it is not every man who can. or will,
do Lis own labor, but as the conespondent-suggests
ntbere is more
money in tobacco than any other crop
for the* farmer who can manage it
without too mich hired labor." "It
is the boon of the man with a large
family (o support." 7
Tha observation that we desire es-pecia'ly
to direct attention to is that
' not a few farmers, who are in a po
sition to know whereof they speak,
say that there is danger that tobacco
in this county (Marion) will soon be
as great king as cotton," and "already
with some farmer* all other crops are
being neglected for the sake of tobacco."
This single crop mania has
dethroned king cotton, and the throne
will crumble nnder tobacco if the same
policy is pursned. It is strange that,
though, ordinary common sense should
teach one that it is exceedingly dangerous
to rely on one single crop, yet
farmers will persistently do it- A
diversified crop minimizes los3 by
drought or otber cause, for the very
obvious reason that the chances for
success in one or more of several
crops is better than in one. Failure in
all kinds of crops is rare. Some cot
ton, Borne tooaceo, some wneat, some
oats, and some of other kinds is much
better policy than all of one kind.
Overproduction is not apt to occur
under snch a system, and a success i i
one or more is practically certain.
The citizen? of Greenwood have
gone vigorously to work to bring
about peace and good order in the
It is not an ordinary case of lynching
that the good people ofGreenwood
have united to remedy. Not
depending on the officers of the law
the mass meeting appointed an investigating
committee to find out exactly
what was at the bottom of the trouble.
The committee reported, according
to the correspondent of the News and
Courior, "that while it wa* all the
outgrowth of the Phoenix riot, it had
no direct connection with it." "The
several whipping.1?, at as many different
times and places, were probab'y
due to as many cau3e3."
The causes, as found by the committee,
illustrate how far lawlessness
will go when once started.
"The first case was that of a negro
wh), it wa9 reported, was organizing
a plot against Pbceoix, and one, who,
it was thought, took part in the uprising
last fall.1' Granting ?hat there
wa3 some excuse for this, note bow
easy it was for the lawless to 6nd another
victim. So that "the second was
found to be a personal matter between
? a white man and negro."
The coanaitr?e find that there is
6ome evidence to show that the pur
pose is "to frighten the negroes away
so that white renters could get the
lands cheap." "The committee found
also some differences and friction
among white neighbors, which were
conducive to the state of anarchy
among renegade white men."
No counij in the State should envy
Greenwood in her lawlessness, and it
is hoped tb'it her bsst citizens will
succeed in putting a stop to it.
A Mother Tells How She Saved Her Little
Daughter's Life.
I am the mother of eight children
and have had a great deal of experience
with medicines. Last sammer
my little daughter had the dysentery
in its worst form. We thought she
would die. I tried everything I could
think of, but nothing seemed to do her
any good. I saw by an adverti-ement
in our paper that Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy whs
highly recommended and sent and got
a bottle at o^ce. It proved to be one
of the very best medicine* we ever had
in the house It saved tn<- little daughters
life. I am anxious for ever}'
mother t) know what an excellent
medicine it is. Had I known i at first
it would have saved me j g: e it de*l of
anxiety and my little daughter much
suffering.?Yours truly, Mus. Geo. F.
Bcrdick, Liberty, R. I For sale by
. i i?^SftniTi-mfiiri'iiiM
Oar fd-aiers are ajvr bn-I'y eugig-.-d
'harve'tiij their crops. Cotton is
opening rapidly, especially so on
sandy laids. Generally speaking, the
cotton crop is very poor indeed. Al
thongh there are some very good
cropp, the most of them are
not much account. Several bales have
been marketed from this section.
Fodder pulling from upland corn
about finished. The yield was in some
instances uLusaally heavy. Upland
corn is very good. Young corn is not
doing so well. A rain wonld be very
beneficial to it now.
Sorghum cane not as good as it was
last year. This can be attributed to
?' "
lack of sufficient ram. some 01 our
neighbors have alrea-iy made op their
Peas aud potatoes are doing well.
We think there has been more land
devoJfd to these two valuable and indispensable
crops this year than has
been thr- c\se heretofore in years.
With good rains from now on Longtown
wi!! certainly tnaketh* potat e*.
Quite an eijoable pociab'e \v?s
given ?t Mr. Jno. P. Jones on Tiuksdiy
uight of last week. The e was a
large crowd present, all of whom cnj
>.? e?i themselves very mucb Kefreshuici.t*
c-ntisting of ca^e and
kmonadc were served. Mine ho?' and
Loste s with characteristic bospitsliiy
dii everything possible which w?. ;'d
coatiibn"; lo (he entertainment or in^ir
Mr-. B.'. n-'tf an?t her litt'e son, of
Braidcrito-vn, Fla, are out on r* visit
to her faticr Mr S McC ?rm!ck.
Misses Sillie and Mamie McMeekin,
two of M ^nliiello's fairest daughters,
woo havj been violin# in L>Dglown
at Mr R C Reeves and Mr R D Lowi?,
V.n*r.a oatu ..?o/4 hftrviO mtlfh fA fhp VP
iQbUi ugu uvuiv w
gret of their many friends.
Mr L M Brice, who has been visiting
Dr E Harrhon, has returned to
his home -it Woodward.
Miss Ir.ne Bankhead and Mr David
Bankhead, of Morgaatown, spent
several days recently in Longtown at
their ancle's, Mr Robt Bankhead.
Th?re was a sociable given at Mr R
C JReeves on Wednesday night. It
wasgiren by Miss Lena Reeves in
honor of her coasin3, tbe Misses McMeekin,
wh) were visiting her at ihe
Mrs B R Scott, accompanied by her
grand-daughter, MissFaaline Jones,
is visiting friends at Monticello.
Miss Mary Wil<Js, of Darlington, is
visiting ber broiler, Mr George J
Mies Carrie Stewart and Mrs Riley
Stewart, of Wincsboro, spent several
day9 iu Longtown last week.
Mrs WD Harrison, who his been
visiting her mother in Chester, returned
ho cne yesterday.
Mr Ed Dixon, of Morgantown, aud
Mr Willie LMxou^ot tjriaauens urove,
are visitiDg relatives at ihis place.
Mrs Ricfabonrg is visiting at Mr M
Mrs Caroline Jones, who his bean
off on a trip to the mouDta'ns in N Cs
returned home to-day.
Mrs H Edmunds, of Columbia, is
visiting at Mr A F Peay's.
Mr Henry isDeii and Mr uovingtOD,
of Camden, attended the sociable at
MrR C Reeves on Thursday night.
Aug 25 99. E JEI D.
"Oar bady was tick for a month
with severe cough and catarrhal fever.
Although we tried many remedies she
kept getti.-ig worse unti' we used One
Minute Cough Cure,?it relieved at
once and cured her in a ie\v days."?
B. L. Naorre, Priti High Scno ?!, Bluffdale,'Texis.
McMaster Co.
Mr. Ediior: A dry sreil since the
Confederate reunion i?i Chester has
damaged '.he crop very much from
White O k via Woodwards and on
towards ('hes er, aod I cx:mot say
where it s ops. Times art- very har.i.
It is said tfcat it is an ill v I th it
blows do good. This cro;. i;i
peal the l'yn law?the worse lav tliat
was ftvp.r t?nat>ted iuSinth
and it m ?y do more. It will carry
many gx><> merchants t) the wa'l; but
few men lave ever made mouey out
of it. In brighter days it t a? set up
the labor, made tramps out of good
negroe-, a :d, I suspect, loafers out of
some whit-;. The time has come when
we must fcuve bread and meat at homy,
imorove our lands, oav for labor iast
as ti tle a> possible, do more work
ourselves, u^e better machinery, put
our ^boys on the rake?, plows and
mowers a' J teach tbem to mate bread
and meat. All of (he professions are
ful'. The.are more clerks and boys
seeking c erksLips than are required
to sell all t f the goods that are manufactured?oven
if there were plenty of
buyers. It is so all along tbe iioe.
We are pleased to see so muob interest
taken iu the school for teachers.
One art th:i^ I think might be tanght
with benelit is bread-making, cooking,
&c. I ocoe knew a gentleman that
married a tine looking, edncated lady.
He wished to show beroff and gave
a big dii-.ner. Late in ibe evening
dinner was ?annonnced. After tbe
nsaal ceremonies they begau to partake
of dinner, when the gentleman ot
ceremonics called for breal. His
beautiful wife, very much embarrassed,
had to say, c:Mercv, to forget
the bread," Now, don't forget tbe
staff of life. I am s^rry to see so
little interest taken in the school by
male teachers; 't ore may judge by
tbe attendance, for it is the male
teacher who must take charge of the
rougher class and regulate them. Tiie
boys who are mean at sixteen aud
sometimes earlier must bo tempered
with the rod. Every educated'man
knows the lifijience between a female
aud a iqjiI.' teacher. The lady suits to
teach s.;?a:l boys aad girls, to teach
music and far.cy work, typewriting,
to their own set. We need such
men a? Andrew McLurkin and a Mr.
Stewart wi:o did so mucn good work
iu the dark corner in 1S50G0. They
not onl\ u ed the rod, but in obs inate
case* actus! unn hood?fist tofi?t?and
they te'd the tort. I may mention
o e hd% inst proved her work by
h< r deed*, and that wa> Miss Lizzie
Anrtt*is?>, a Chesu-r l<sdy. 6h ? had
iiirt power 'O impart knowledge and
tin *rt of enfor"in?r di-cip ine. Shii
rarely f.i^e 1 -o ?nbdne the most obstina
e wi. , and if sh;j could no', the
eff-nder w s expelled for good. Go
on with \ >ur good work, and may
be we shall find mere Lizzie AncJer
The nex? step is to have a great big
Isrromer -c~ooi next summer at
W.u'iv"?<;? (; < r ;Vc hoya asd g^rls tha
havo ? pick cotto.i, avJ
cook wmi? tne h.guec class enjoy thr
j mil part of tb^ set-on in public
! scnoois. This won-d knock off =ome
of 'he roui'h ,er ihem ?ce how
] ?hei;* tovVi? iri nu? live, how trade and
traffic are managed, how co;re^;?o::dence
is printed, get acqmiuted with
fast, modes of communication; and so
ihey can go home aud tell their little
brothers and sisters how the factorv
I is run, wnai a leicpaoue auu iciu^iapu
line is and how used, &c., how banking
h conducted. Many grown people
in Fairfield County nave nevei
seen a 'phone line, or telegraph line 01
fast train and lots of other things.
Let the good work go on. If w(
cannot have anythicsg but knowledge;
give us plenty of it.
A Subscriber.
Tetter, Salt-Rheum and Eczema.
The intense itching and smarting in
cident to these diseases, is instantlj
allayed by applying Charoberlain'i
Eye aud Skin Ointment. Many verj
bad cases have been permanently curec
by t. It is equally efficient lor itching
piles and a favorite remedy for sor<
, nipples, chapped hands, chilblains
frost bites and chronic sore eyes
25cts. per box. For sale by McMastei
Now while the the thunder is stil
i rolling, ins raindrops spanning, waiei
I standing in the furrows, aud the rush
j ins of (he waters in branches aud gu!
lies may be heard, I will write anc
tell you that we are not dry at present
For two hours the rain has fallen con
tinuouslv, not a 'drizzle drazzle, not i
succession of showers, but a good sub
itaulial raiu, the first to which we havi
been treated for several months, anc
all nature is rejoicing. Potatoes ant
peas look especially hopeful, as i]
i r>Vi0orp/i hw fhnncrhf that f.he rair
. did not come too late for them.
Strange to say we have had a goot
deal of frnit, apples, peaches, pears
plums and grapes; so have been can
canning and preserving. Vegetable!
are almost an nnknown quantity
Bean vines have been fall of bloomi
that never materialized. Cabbag<
buds remain cabbage buds. Tomatoef
dry and shrivel up without ripening
Fortunately, chickens are plentiful
Some of our planters thought of at
attending the Wheat Growers' Con
ventioH in Greenwood, but failed t<
do so; not from lack of interest
though, as the proceedings have beer
eagerly read, and we hope that mucl
and lasting benefit will be derivec
Rev. Mr. Freeman, of Winnsboro
recently assisted Rev. E. A. McDowel
in a meetirg at Little River Baplisi
Church. Tne community deemed Mr
McDowell very fortunate in his selec
tion of an awistant, as Mr. Freemai
proved acceptable in every respect. J
scarcely know how to characterize his
sermons; will only ?ay tba'. ei?cbser
vice pioveft more impressive than the
one preceding. Not only as a preacher
but by his genial manners he has en
deared himself to tho people here
Numbers of the colored people cam*
daily and nightly tolhear him.
Re r. Manning Connors, of Sumnierton,
preached at Little River Church
on Sunday last. We are always glad
to have Mr. Connor3 with us.
Rev. J. H. Yarborongh and family,
of Blackstock, recently spent severa!
days here .at the home of his mother
Mrs. E. J ^Yarborough.
MissSallie Gilmore, of Mill Creek,
S. C , is visiting her uncle, Mr. M. D,
Spigner, of this place.
Mr. R?uben Hntchinson and hi;
sister, Mi?s Clara, recently spent, some
time at the home of Mr. Joseph McMeekin,
and on their return home
were accompanied by Miss Eloist
Several of our young men, Messrs
John, Ma Key, Jodie McMeekin, John
uie Waliace and On BelJ, discouragec
at ihe crop onl'ook, hive songhc anc
foii'id on:p!..vinent in the town 01
Mrs IS P Scott, of LongUwn. i:
her many friends in this com
Mr and Mrs David McDjvveli, oi
Columbia, lately spent f-ome time witt
Rev E A McDowell, of Monticeilo
Mr McDowell's father, of Camaen
aiso sojourned wiih his son for severa
vcetks not long since.
Miss Sallie l?u?L", <?f toe Bethel *ee
tii.11. bccomnanied bv her brothei
George, is visiting their uncle. Ml
William Ilnff, of tbis vicinity.
Mr Henry Cbappel!, wlio was rearec
her*5, buc for several years has residue
in Jacksonville, Flaorida, where b(
wa? engaged in telegraphy, writes tha
ho is t.ow ii) Cuba and i* charmec
with tb<i country.
Miss Nivian Glenn, Stella Ruff, ant
Madi? Chappell, a e pupils at the sutn
aj'^r ecbool in Winnsboro.
The comity c'lain ^rang has been ai
work heic lor sorno time, and bav(
cf;ange.i the road jo Alston for f
^portion of the wsy, thereby avoidin-s
some of the liiils. which hav? lor s<
long boen a bugbear to travellers or
th.it route.
I have he- rl nn-hing of the telephone
from Whins'oro here recently. Sup
po>e ilia the erv ?<f hard time:
drowned ibe clamor for it.
Aug. 22, '99. Y.
A telegram from Camden, Ala.
yesterday brought The sid pcws tha
Mr. David Miller, a brother of Mr?
A. G. Brice, died the night before o
congestivt! chill Mr. and Mrs. Brio*
were in Fairfivid < our.ty visiiing roia
tive-5 when th?' menage came.?Cl'tetcr
^ Blood Tells *
J Yes, it is the index to health. If ijj
; you have bad blood you are likely .
to learn that you have Kheuma- f
^ tism, one of the most horrible dis- qj
f ease to which mankind is heir. If .
thisdiseasehpgan its work f
4 or if you have been alllicted for ^
{ years, you should at onr-t> take the >
v "wonderful new cure, f
Rheumacide ;
* Thousands have been cured. The";
^ summer season is the best time to p
J take a rheumatic remedy. Nature ^
' will then aid tlie medicine in ef-^
^ fecting a permanent, constitution- i
a al cure. People with bad blood ^
/ are subject to catarrh, indigestion. ^
^ and many other blood diseases, f
a To be hca'ithv the blood must be\
j ? pure. RHEUM1CIDE is the;
I ^ Prince of Mood purifiers.
J $ Sold in Winnsboro by MeMastcr^
Co. Price $1. ?
. 1 J
'! im^MHH M I '
'! fAhlpPrpn aration for As - S
J | sitting iteToodarfdRegula- 3
'! I lipg thfcStomachs andBoweis cf m
'I mmgi^ 1
PromotesTHicslion,Cheerful- S
' tess^Efest.Contalns neither '?
3 ^Opium^IorphinS cor Mineral. 9
1Not Narcotic. ?
\ I J&gpc afOldfrSAMUELEnrmR 9
, I PiMTpJan SccZ/.ix.Sama
* V S|
JRodjuIlcSJti - I
I* Anise. Seed * I
ftppemunt - > Wm
OiCarbanakSoigr* f St
ffZrmSced - I
Clarifud &tgar.
Hafryrcai Flarar. J A
1 A perfect Remedy forConstipa- a
tion, Sour Stomach,Djatrhoea, i
"i Worms .Convulsions .feverish- a
ness and Loss OF SLEEP, S
lac Simile Signature of
1 S
1 XT''-' ? ?
??^???? ???
' '*Nelle * Writes Interestingly of a Visit to
3 . the Nation's Capital.
5 Mr. Editor: Tbe expression, "A cold
5 day in Aogost," would have lost some
of ks emphasis had it been U9ed dur
ing tbe cool spell which we have re"
cently had in Virginia. But now the
thermometer has resumed its summer
> position amongst tbe "SOs" and those
> who have commenced to return from
' the wateiing places and other'summer
1 resorts will yet have cause to wipe the
I perspiratio.1 from their brows and
sigh for mountain air and 6ea breeze.
> Nevertheless the beat io Washiogton
1 does not prevent one from enjoying a
t day of sight-seeing in our great capi
tal. Going by boat from Alexandria
on last Satnrdav we had quite a charmi
ing trip. It is a beautifal sail up the
E Potomac and one enjoys a fine view
' from the upper deck of ai Alexandria
ferrv boat. In a recent trip by boat
i we saw many beautiful yachts and
> steamers, among them the U. S.
* dispatch boat, "The Fern," carrying
cannon to Indian Head, the govern5
ment tes-tiDg ground, which is but a
few miles below Alt. Vernon. For
several miles around Indian ilead 'tis
? said that the concussion of the cannon
1 is so great that even eggs will not
l.?iikn nonn'o ?n fho
JJ &u 11 CV CUV/ V 4?? VMV I ?W ?
) doubtless do not appreccia'.e this imi
portanc government ground, nor do
} they care to have it so near them, inas^
much as it is the means of depriving
. tfcpir farms of fl)ui ishing poultry
. yard?.
To the sight-seer in Washington no
3 place is more surprisiDgly beautifai
s than the National Library. Kecentlv
a Washington carriage driver was
; heard to remark to a sight seer whc
s declared the library "the grandest
' building she had ever seen"?I spec' it
. is, Miss; dal dere baildin' is said to be
- de han'somest in de worid, for it cost
1 six millions of doUars!* It would be
I a very bard task to attempt to give the
f faintest description of it, and it i* in
deed hard to understand bow Unman
5 workmen could have given to the
. interior the magnificent splendor which
its marble 8tairways and balustrades,
? frescoes and panels present to the
) daz^d and admiring eye. In the main
. vestibule one almost wonders if he is
f in fairyland There is a most inetrest1
ing collection of pictures and relics in
one of the large galleries. Numerous
. I photographs of each President fiom
?** - i - _ A?u;
[ Wasmngcon to racxvimey are uu sauir
bition?besides the autographs of many
ot the Presidents. There are many
1 interesting pictures of the heroe3 of
1 the 'Mate war" and many interesting
; ones of (he great battleships, scenes in
t Cuba, etc. Here also is to be seen
I Dewey's commission as Admiral with
the signature, "Wiuiam Aiciumey."
] One can find in the library things to
. attractintecest and attention for hours.
In a drive around the city we saw
t many beautiful streets, parks, &c.
5 Au automobile going up one of fie
! streets attracted quite a good deal of
r, attention, for as jet "a horseless car>
ria^e" is rather a novel sight even in
j Washington.
There w<?s quite a yellow fever scare
; iu Alexandria and Washington ou ac.
count of the number ot cases at
s Hampton. But it seem5; that all danger
is over. Aurevoir! Nelle.
"Ashland Farm," Fairfax Co., Va ,
August 22,1899.
f Many golden opporluniiies have
; been lost by those who suffer froit
' rheumatism. By taking Rheumacide
tiaw they will be permanently and
positively cared.
The following is a description of a
') hanging in Winns-boro taken from the
I S. C. Stite Gazette:
; I was at Winnsbor.) on the 19th inst,
(19.h Jan-, 1829,) and witnessed the
| execution of Shadrack -Jacob3 for the
) murder of Andrew Feastcr, which
4-"'- Kan 91 roops orrr\
LUiJN fjiaut; uiuiv; uiau ~ j. jv?io
I About 2 o'clock the unfortunate old
man was taken from bis prison and
ondacted by t Le sheriff, accompanied
I b/ a of cavalry and a company
' of rilL-ucw, to the placc wh<.re bis life
was to be offered np as an atonemint
' for the violated taws of his country.
' The number of persons present to
, witness this distressing scene were
! perhaps more than was ever collected
together on any former occasional the
I district of Fairfield. I understand
I this is the first instaoce since the RevoItrion
of a white man being execatcd
I in this district. Everything was cal;
culateii to m ike a deep and lasting impression
upon all present The pris1
oner himself seemei confident of Li-s
i situation and appeared perfactly prepared
fur i:. No man ever met death
I with more apparent firmness aDd forti
p ??.% ? p|?|p S
-' >: v " 1 % : i /. '?. ./ ?! 2: - ?
%??&*' & sS W>6llf fc :!
For Infants ard CMIdven.
The Kmd M Have
Always Bought
Bears the / ?
Signature //\hT
(\ lF The!
mj/' Kind
1/ You Have
Always Bought.
? a
tuie. After Rev. Bell had offered
prayer, in which the prisoner was
mo.-t devoutly engaged, he got upon
the scaffold, and lookinsr aronnd upon
the multitude with as"much complacency
is I ever witnessed, in enbstance
"You are here '.o behold the execution
of an unfortunate old man, who
has coma here, in obedience to the
laws of his country, to suffer death.
It is very probable that many who are
now present will be shortly called to
their final account without, perhaps,
the same notice to prepare for tb?
the awful change, and the time is not
far distant when you all will have to
bid ?ta everlasting adieu to every connection
with life. Allow me, then, on
this oc iasion, to say a word i i relation
to the dread realitirg ot eternity.
1 - ? ? ? 1~?1* <1A "A ?*AI?H
i j 10 conjure yun, wmm iuc u?y 10
own, to make your calling and election
"I am no preacher, sitting- as I am on
the confines of eternity. Some may
suppose that it is not my province to
recommend a course to 'other?, when
my past life reproves me for having so
neglected it myself. But it is this
melancholy fact?my bit of experience
?the sins of my youth and those ot
riper years?that now force me to declare
for the importance of religio n,
and to assure you that without it no
man can be saved. Let me urge you,
, lellow-iravelers to eternity, to embrace
, if, 10 adhere to its principles, and suf fav
nnf fho train nntinnQ fif lifp. tf> be?
; wi'der or lead your a9tray. God is
mercifnl and kind, and eyer ready and
; willing to forgive the sincere penitent;
but He will not be mocked. He knows
my heart?He knows my sorrows for
lite?He knows tbe earnest of my
feelings aud the truth of my repen
tance. To Him have I prayed, and
through the mercy of our Saviour,
Christ Jesus, I hope to be saved. He
died for n - oM He judj?eth rotas
man?lie is uieioiiui? ne can paruuii
i and forgive, I shall therefore meet
[ my fate without fear and ia fall confi,
deuce of a blesied iinmortalitv. I
shall die in peace with all mankind,
1 and f eely forgive all who have iDjared
1 m?, as I expect our Father in Heaven
; to forgive me. Thanks be to the Lord,
. I feel strong on this trying occasion,
and may it be with you all whea yoo
come to die. Fear not man bat God;
man can kill body bat the soal is im;
mortal When we meet again it will
, be under different circumstances, upon
a more important occasion, a'ud to that
high tribunal I now appeal, iu fall
i. assurance that the Judge who shall
1 there preside seeth not as man seeth;
i that He cau't err, and that His darling
attribute i? mercy. May God bles3
you all. Farewell."
i. "Soon alter the old man had con1
eluded his remarks he turned to Uol.
Moore, the sheriff, and thanked him
i and his jailer, Mr. Has, for their kindi
ness and indulgence during bis coni
finement. He also acknowledged the
many obligations he was under to
other persons who had favored him
; during his misfortune. The Rev. Mr.
' Beli had been very attentive to him
*^ % fk nweftn 4r\y* ho
ill YlSJtlLig uirn iu ;/nov?, iv/i tv uv
i was very grateful. Jacobs then said
to the sheriff: "I am now ready to die;
' you can bi>w to your duty as soon as
you desire." To" which the sheriff
(who is a mo6t humane and gentlemanly
man) replied that he did not
wish to hurry him, that the time would
not be oat for two hoars. Jac.bs
then observed: "An hour or two can
make no difference wi h me, and the
people are no doubt anxious to retaru
dome, and I am unwilling to detain
them." The sheriff then {roceeded to
tie his hands behind him, when he reminded
him that it was unnecessary.
The sheriff told him that if they were
ne t tied he would involuntarily catch
at the rope. Jacob9 told him theD to
tie them, but that he did not apprehend
that such would be the cise, for
he came to die wit h^hristian fortitude
and not to struggle vvun aeata. men
shaking h-mds with some who were
near him he submitted to his fate, aud
in a few moments was launched into
Kodol Dupeptii Cure cures d)8peptii
because i-s ingredients are such
that it can't help doing so. "The public
can rely upou i as a master remedy
fur all disorders aiising from imperfect
digestion."?James M. Thomas,
M. D., in American Journal of Health,
N. Y. McMaster Co.
CletiuK.a ai>U Uautiiies the 2za?s?
I Pmrrtrvpi ?. hixuriani erowtlL
JH| Never FaiJs to Heatore Gr*j|
rm!lJi"TMl IIair to its Youthful Color. I
r r Cares #ca5p iii.v*sej * hair Jallinj, I
^V? Wc.?n<i$l.UJ8t Dru)gi<U_ _|
EM of M
Cook Books**
telling how to prepare many dell
cate and delicious dishes.
Address, Liebig Co., P O Box, 2718
. New York.
[for TRfll
rv *nd
I, dcsi Dicya
plied to
m V
Oo l Columbia CltaHiUs*.
FOR th
We h|aVe nqar)!
ari d Pp?t
tt?? ? /\ _ If j__
wnite urganaies, 12c. 10 ?
large lot of Lace Striped Wfi
lot of beautiful patterns in C<
Fancy Colored Lawns. Black
A job lot of Percales* yard
Shirting Prints at 3c. Venti
Lisle thread drop stitch Hose
These goods are good valu<
of all.
New lot of Rough Straw S
We have had hard work to
room this season, and now we
of stock and give CUT price
We have a great variety c
to please?50c. to $2.00 a pai
high cut, comfortable, durable
We have a pretty lot 0
prices you can afford to pay.
It will pay you to come to :
The Caldwell Dr
If so, commence by wearing Eeyj
on your shoes and save mon
They are always ready to be put
Tliey are Durable, Flexible and
They are made of Rubber and w
You can't tell they are on your si
They keep your feet from slippin
They keep your shoes in shape *
Keep you in many cases from bu
They keep your feet dry and wai
Just the thing for rheumatic
Can be fitted on any style shee, i
walk upon.
They 4o not cover the entire bot
Just the thing Jor Bicycle Bider
cars, and Electric .Linemen,
for Base Ball and all kinds o
You need not pay 75c or $1 00
it yourself in five minutes by usi:
1Re\moli>'s "HIw?
at a cost of only 35 cents. Ask \
S is pre-eminently the
[e. Bevel-gearing as apColumbia
bicycles has been >
ii superior to all other forms of
- < i___?? t? ?j
[Ving mecnanism iur apccw, uu.
bility, cleanliness and ease of run
v World's records on track ai
Vw have silenced all argume
ienbry^^ # CHJIIIILESS,
Mtcutive Days. v
\\ rui LBll
rs DYSl
g JSfeW
ty Goods fop
Waprq WeathjQP.
;6c.; White Lawns, 5c. to 25c.;
lite Goods at 8c. and 10c.: new
Dlored Organdies, ioc. to 20c.;
Lawns and Organdies.
wide, at 5c. to 6 1-4C.; also in
ilated Corsets, short and long,
s and at priccs within the reach
ailors at 50c., pretty and cheap,
keep up with the rush in this
are anxious to close out balance
?f Oxfords and Sandals; prices
r. Gent's Southern Ties, and
f Negligee and Pique Shirts at
see us.
/< ? n
f Goods Company,
on the shoe and can be done in five
ill outwear Leather.
your Shoe Soles from wearing
ying rubbers.
:m in winter and cool in summer,
md they make a cushion foryou to
torn of the shoe, consequently are
s, Freight Brakemen on roofis of
non-conductor of electricity, also
f outdoor games. j
to have your shoe? half-soled. Do
W IReabv" Soles !
to see them. Por sale by
itMDn ^^vSki
%% VH 1 VVIVWWll vn*iMiv?v? _
ining. v. I .'a
$60 to $75. \
iLS, $25 to $50.
/ r
"OF 1
- r - vis
"1 ^
W? .v , I
Thomas G. Patrick, doing business as A
' ^ j? -t a /> _ -ni _ |
T. Vjr. iracncKot vx>., namuji, -m
i against
O. S. McMoore, Defendant.
j Summons <jot Relief. Complaint Served.
To the Defendant 0. S. McMoore:
YOU are hereby summoned and required
to answer the complaint in
this action, of which a copy is herewith
served upon you, and to serve
a copy of your answer to the said complaint
ou the subscriber at his office,
No. 2 Law Range, Winnsboro, S. C.,
within twenty days after the service
hereof, exclusive of the day of such
service; and if you fail to answer the
complaint within the time aforesaid,
the plaintiff in this action will apnly
to the Court for the relief demanded
in the complaint.
Dated 20th Jul v. A D 1899.
Plaintiff's Attorney.
[l. s.] R. H. Jennings, C. C. P.
To the Defendant 0. S. McMoore:
Take notice, that the complaint,
! togetner wim ine sainmoos, 01 wuicu
the foregoing is a copy, and notice of
the pendency of the action was filed
in the office of the Clerk ot the Court
of Common Pleis for Fairfield County,
in the State of South Carolina,
on the 22ad day of Jul v. A. D. 1S99.
7-26-6t Plaintiff's Attorney.
Nannie M. Howell, by Th nnns IC.
Elliott, her susrdian ad litem, E W.
Coleman, H. F. Co'omm and Elizabeth-Gay,
Plaintiff's s^j
B. F Coleman, R. E. Co'eraan and.
Phillip M. Coleman, D>;tendants
Summons for Relief. Complaint Served.
To the Defend mis above-named:
YOU are hereby summoned and ; enquired
to answer the comp'aint
i? this action of which a copv is herewith
served upon you, and to serve ?
copy of your answer to the said complaint
on the subscriber? at their offices.
Nos. 5 and 6 Law Range, "Wiimsbuio,
South Carolina, within twenty days
after the service hereof, exVusive of ,
the day of fuch fervuv; an I, if \oa
fiil to answer the compVuit within the !
time aforeeaid, the plaintiff--in this
action will apply to th?" conn foi the
rilipf demanded in th? complon*.
Dated August 2, A. D. 1899
A S. & W l>. DOUGLASS,
Plaintiff-' Amrne\ p
To ihc defendants B P. ''?'emir, R.
C /leuiaii arid I'hili M Colema.it:
Take notice 'hat the complaint to-.
dether with the summ 11$, of which,
the foregoing' is a c ?i-*\ fit- d in
tbeoffic'*of 'ho (' ik -t the<%?u<t of- - gt
j Common Pl? as f??r Faiifield ' <iniy. Mk
State ot Sonth ( aro!i.?a, on tti<- 2 d.
day of Au^us* A I> 180:). V
A S. &VV.D !M>UuMS-\ ^
8-3 6 Praini tfs' Attorneys. ^
AMHSEJ ^"bl5key Habits "
III cured a: heme witii||rl
If |w| oat pain. Book of parIwlfl
ticuUre eeot FEES.
JLlUaU, ?uu offlc* 1M n. pijot st.

xml | txt