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

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1900-04-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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rn W'S AN? 1ESAL5 i.
One Tear, ... 31*50
Six Moatks, - - ..a
Wednesday, April 25, - - 1900
Mr. Editor: A few weeks ago your
paper contained a short notiae about
the library of the school. We have
thottght it would prove interesting to
your readers to know more about the
reading: that is being done by the
In the first place, we think the thanks
of the whole community?especially
of all the school children?are due to
the twenty-five generous citizens of
the town who subscribed one dollar
each to raise a fand of twenty-five
dollar* *o as to secure that amount by
appropriation from the Mt. Zion Society.
Ia this nay funds were raised
last summer to add to the valuable
collection of books already on hand,
consisting of camplete s^ts of Dickens,
Thackeray, Scott and Warner's Works
?library of best literature together
with many older books handed down
from the old library.
In expending the money thus raised,
the committee thought it wise to purchase
such beek3 sis would readily
appeal to the children, and thus create
an interest in the library. The books
selecttd, therefore, very largely represented
.the most popular of children's
classics at the present time. And I
might say here that in no one respect
are there to be seen greater changes in
fho children of one generation as com
pare with those of another than in the
matter of their reading. So if a list
of the books were here given many of
the most popular books of the previous
generations would be omitted.
As to whether this action were wise
or not, results speak louder than words.
So far, duriag the present scholastic
year, the number of volumes raad by
the children of the school approximates
one thousand volumes. At no
time have the number of books?new
books, we mean?been equal io the
demands for them. Many times the
requests for books have been at least
donbie the supply cf those that were
at the time in the library. The number
of books taken out each week has been
about thirty-five, ani the promptness
with which they have been renewed
orretmraed from time to time Has
baen one of the aaost pleasing features
in connection with the children's
readiag. The aare of the boots also
deserves praiseworthy notice,.for tip
to this time'not a single book has been
lost, ior do the books show nearly so
mnch abuse as one might naturally
expect frost such canstaat and continued
use. No record haa been kept
of the number of the books taken out
that were reod. But we have the very
best evidenee for concluding
ss^c^-^iastesces aJ>oo&.*aslaken out
aad not read are very fewiaaeed.
On the other hand, we ka?w that in
many instances a book taken oat
by one hag been read by variaus members
of the family before being re.
'OT<\ o?io en?a TOO Tennis hn
.IUIUCUi II c at? guiv mv fi
making a perfectly #onservative estimate
were we to say that the number
of books read is fully equal to the
number takes out.
It might also be of interest to mentioa
a tew b?oks that hare proven
most popular. In the very forefront
- is to be.'placed Two Little Confed rates,
and along with it Nights with
Uncle Rtmus. The Alcott and Henty
books, Littie Lord Faantleroy, Hars
Brinker, Erie, and Childrei of the
Cold have also proven very pepnlar.
And it is a pleasure to note tbat Eobiesen
Crusoe and Tom Browa's School
Days still find a warm place with the
read ehild.
There is also another series which,
though not popular at first, has constantly
grown in favor till now the
books in it are read almost as frequently
ae any in the library. We
refer to the Abbott biographical" books,
of which the library has the lives of
Darius, Alexander, Cyrus, Hannibal,
Josephine aid Elizabeth. This is one
instance to show that there has been
an improvement in the taste for reading
that i? both instructive and entertaining.
Jrom the abore report it can readily
be seen that there is an i caper alive
duty upon the commuaity to make
further provision for the readiag of
the children. While the interest of
the pupils has not decreased ia the
SilgOtQSE, T8t It IK ukuubkibj; >ai oivi*
difficult to supply their refnesls for
books, io that many of them have
already read a greater portion of what
are now in the library. Especially is
this tree of the children of the upper
and lower grades, who even now hare
but few books especially suited to
them ai compared witb those well
adapted to the children of the intermediate
grades. To supply this need
funds mast be raited, and (hi* should
be done at an early day. We are sure
that the Mt. Zion Seciety will again
duplicate a gift of twenty-fire dollars
from public-spirited citizens. This,
however, gives ODly fifty dellars,
i though at least one hundred dollars is
' yearly needed to make tke library.
equal to its increased demands. Sup;
posing, therefore, that the fifty dollars
can be raised in the same war as last
"year, it seems to as that the additional
fifty could be raised by entertainments
from time to time, and we Might add
hero that it i? proposed by members 01
the committee to eiieavor to arrange
for raising this amount is the summer
k when ?ur college boys and girls are at
\iT~~- home.
This last mentioned tact ia regard
' v to vacadon suggests that there is a
further imperative duty upon the
community to make provision not only
for the reading: of the children at
sehool, but also tor those who are here
only during the summer' months.
Nothing could be of more value in
I keeping the^e in touch with their coll8ge\work
than a suitable list of books
and periodicals from which selections ;
coaliVbemade. It would *eem. there- '
fore, to us that the time is now ripe
for the\committee to invest at least a j
small portion of its funds in some of
the poplar magazines for a short1]
period daring the summer months.
Not only would a reading room thas
established prove of interest and profit
in a literary way, bat it woald afford
ample opportunity for bringing the
young people of tbs town into a more
constant association?a feature that is
werth every dollar that might be expended
to secure it.
Possibly there i? no better way of
seeing what progress we ourselves are
making than by comparing our efforts
with those about us. Let us therefore
see what is "Wimsboro doing as compared
with her sister town* to provide
for the better reading of her roung
and old people too. Marion, Union,
Darlington, Chester, Pelzer, Piedmont
and several other towns have within
the last three yerrs oeen proviaea wun
public libraries. ABd iD the matter
of school libraries Darlington ha3
forged ahead of every towrr in the
State in providing 3,000 volumes for
the white school aed about 5CO for the
ne^ro school. Nor has this b?ea done
at one time, bat by constant purchases
from year to year. Chester, Bock
Hill, Bamberg, Georgetown, Anderson,
and naaibers of other towns,
both large aed smaller than this town
that has an tdncational record to be
highly proud of, have far outstretched
it in the popularizing of learning
through what Carlyls calls the university
of the future?a collection of
The leBgtk of which we hare 'drawn
out th;sintended short note is only dne
to our intense interest in the reading
of others?an interest that has been
above all others with us from the time
we were tea years old when a most
valuable book was placed in oar bauds
by an interested friend with the request
to read it.
J". Frank Fooshe.
Winasboro, April 18. 1000.
If troubled with rhenmatis?, give
Chamberlain'* Pain Balm a trial. It
will not co*t you a cent if it does no
good. One application will relieve the
pain. It alto cures sprains and bruises
in oae-third the time required by any
other treatment. Out*, burns, frostbites,
quinsey, pains in the side and
chest, glandular and other swellings
are quickly cired by applying it.
Every bottle warranted.' Price. 2i
and 50 ets. For sale by McMaster Co.
Recantly there was established at
Wintbrop a experimental weather
station. The girls in the science department
have been much interested
in ifc and no doubt many of them will
yet beconie f xst-rate weather prophets.
It was natural that the menth of
April shoulcl not prove an exception
this year, iE, bringing forth its inevitable
showori. For the past few
weeks we hare had a fall share of
these showers. So great and rapid aa
erlTronAa Kot o orroaa on/1 frpp.E- m*(^A
lat#ly, that every now and then we
hear such remarks, "Just look at the
trees!" "Why, how green everything
looks!" or some such remark.
The campus, under the able direction
of Mr. H. B. Buist, is being much
improved. A great many new roads
are seen; flowers and sbrnbs have
multiplied, and in time it is hoped tbat
the Winthrop campus will be as pretty
as that of any college in the Statt.
Last Saturday afternoon the members
of Curry society gave on the
lawn of Mr. ;Witherspoon's residence
an "Easter egg hunt." Ten cents gave
one the privilege of hunting, and mnch
fun was realized in "trying to find the
most eggs." The prize for finding
the ' largest number was awarded to
Miss Reaves, one of our students, who
.found altoj*etherv5thirty-8even beautifully
dyed eggs. Refreshments in the
'form of ice cream, cake, and 6herbert
were served, and many "spare dimes"
were brought forth. Quite a nice
little sum was made and no one will
deny that a great deal of fma was enjoyed.
Easter Sunday Ike girls came out
in their spring uniforms; there was an
unusual attendanae upon church.
There were special Easter services in
the Episcopal Church and they were
largely attended.
Since our last entertainment oftfre
Star Course we have had no public
entertainment in the auditorium.
On aext Friday evening the members
of .the Cecelia Chorus will give
the full opera, "Pinafore," and it is
expected that a large audience will be
present. Professor Strong bis spared
ao time or pains in drilling he girle
in the music as well as tb? acting,
asd it is hoped that the opera will be
a complete success. Nelle.
April 21, 1900.
Mrs. Harriet Evans, Hinsdale, 111.,
writes, "I never fail to relieve my
children from croup at once by using
One Minute Congh Cure. I would
uot feel safe witheut it" Quickly
cures coughs, colds, grippe and all
- ' * ? "> nA
tnroat an?. Jung diseases. aicaiasie ou.
Farm operations are getting along
very smoothly considering the short
space of time the farmers have had to
work in. Upland corn is about all
plaited and the attention is now
turned to cotton. Some commenced
plaiting a week ago, others ii the
last few days; some land to prepare
yet. From indication* eeed will be
rather scarce. Wheat is doing well
and from indications a good yield is
promised. Fall oats are also looking
well. Spring sowing is now beginning
+<"\ mcVn a liftla ikrtw hnf fhair
suecess will very ??ch depend upon
the future seasons.
Ther? has been some gardenia* co?e
in the test wsek or so. Some wko
planted #arly on a ri?k have the pleasure
of baviny a good prospect for
onions and sprisg vegetables, such as
mustard, radishes, turnips and peas.
The frnit crop has been very materially
injared. There may be a
good apple crop, as the trees are late
I am glad to see through your
aaDer thai steps are bains: taken to
build ft niilroad fiom Winnsboro to
Camden, which, if accomplished, (ani
I hope it will be) will giva oar town
an advantage in offering iudHcemeats
to draw tirade a* it will open np a new
territory along Its liae and give a connection
with the Seaboard at Camden.
It will also enhance the value < f th8
property alopg its route and give a
new impatus to the varied industries
outside of its social aad educational
features. I hape this road may be
an induc?ment to the proposed northweste.n
road that is under coBsideratiea,
which if andertaken will run
through either Chester or Winnsboro.
I hope Winnsboro will win, as the advantages
will be in her favor. Push
yoar enterprise, gentlemen, and never
know defeat
I am truly gratiflad to see the harmony
that prevailed ia our State
executive committee meeting. It is
omiious of the peace and good will
that exist in the ranks of the Democratic
party, showing that our ranks
are solid "and ready to eater another
campaign knowing the good of OHe is
the good of the other, and we are all
sailiig upon the old Democratic ship,
whose captain, W. J. Bryan, will land
us sately into port at the capitol next
November. Now let each countv in
th? Semulate th? GTanmle set bv
the State and see that dissimulation
doe* not exist in our ranks.
Mr J L Caithen lost a valaable
mule a ihort time ago; supposed to be
from hydrophobia frsm the symptoms
presented, though it was only sick
about twelve hours from time of first
notice. It showed a very vicious disposition
in trying to bite another mole
that it hs.8 been werking with for
several years. When in the plow it
also made after Willie Canthen, who
waa in the field. I also saw it try to
bite a hog that was passing in front
of it, also a negro who was assisting
in working with it. If it was not that
I know not what.
MrH B Trapp has has had a very
sick child bat glad to report it convalescent.
Mrs G- W Brooks i? expected to return
from Columbia to-day where she
has been visiting her sick mother,
Mrs Jas Disaker.
The Herald is always a day behind
in its arrival.
We have had a very heavy rain today
which created a considerable
freshet. T B McK.
April 18th, 19G0.
Bautthe BOflgfat
Certainly nothing can take the place
of our county paper. We may receive
papers from New York, Washington,
Atlanta and other cities, and
yet be ignorant of what occurs in our
immediate section
The burning of oar "*at depot is
deeply regretted by all. The waiting
room was quite comfortable, and our
efficient noitmaster bad everything so
nicely arranged The general impressioD
seems to be that an inceudiary'6
torch was reported to in order to efface
all trace of robbery. Doubtless the
railroad will indemnify all losses, but
we fear v?e will not soon have so commodious
a depot, waiting room, express
and poBtoffice combined. The
burning took jplace on a dark, rainy
nighl, and did not result from carele3?ness
on the part of our agent, for
there had been no fire in the stove in
some days.
We regret to cay that Eev. Mr. McDowellhas
been seriously indisposed
for some weeks, consequently there
iave been no services at Eock Creek
church. All hope soon to hear of bis
Miss McMaster, tnejp^pular and successful
teacher of the Eocky Greek
school, bad a trving spell of la grippe,
but has resumed her duties with ier
wonted devotion to her work.
The Pine Grove school will close
wish a picnic on the 25th inst.. Miss
Chappell has not only gained the affections
of her pupils, bat has made
many friends, who deeply regret that
she wiil so soon leave the neighborhood.
With no desire to dabble with poli
tics, we venture ttie prediction tnat
Dewey's candidacy will not materially
injure Bryan's prospects, whatever
.they - may l^r^^y'Tesemd promotion
for the annihilation of the
Spanish fleet at Manila, and certainly
was feted by a grateful people, but
our brave admiral is no politician. He
will never be President of the United
States. C. A. S.
April 21, 1900.
j "I used JCodol Dyspepsia Cure in
my family with wonderful results. It
gives immediate relief, is pleasant t?
take and is trnly the dyspeptic's best
friend," says E. Hartgerink. Overisel,
Mich. Digests what you eat. Cannot
fail to cure. McMaster Co.
Miss Louise Taylor, of Columbia,
paid Miss Ethel K&bb a flying visit
this week.
Miss Stella Kosborough is visiting
Mrs GL Rosborough.
Mr Olin Sawyer has accepted a position
in the Hoover drug store.
Tact "D tifne fofo nloofi
1/i U CkO JLb i/OOJ. VI gLMUU VM?w vamww
1900 of The Medical College of South
Carolina, has rented the office over
C P Wray & Co's store and will opes
up for work on May 1st.
Mr G J Derrick has sufficiently recovered
from his recent illness to resume
his duties at the railroad office.
Mr A J Asbell has been sick lor the
past few days. Mr Wm Hardia has
been acting principal at the High
School dnring Mr AsfrelFs absence.
Mr Murphy, the popular representative
of the Y P Co, spent Saturday in
Messrs Vfm G Hinnant and Joe
Coleman have been appointed as ceni
The Approach, of Motherhood ia tha
Occasion of Much Anxiety to An,
Every woman dreads the ordeal'
through which she must pas3 in becom- i
^rr o T^a t>afn ort^ cmffownd
AUQ ? AiiC L|U1U
which is in store for her is a source 01
constant anxiety, fear and dread, to
say nothing of tne danger which the
coming incident entails. The Joyous
anticipations with which she looks forward
to baby's coming gives way to an
indescribable dread or the ordeal when
she folly realizes the critical and trying
event which will soon approach and
have to be endured.
"Women should hail with delight a
remedy which insures to them immunity
from the pain, suffering and
danger incidental to child-bearing.
Such a remedy is now offered, and
women need not fear longer the hour of
childbirth. "Mother's Friend"?Is a
scientific liniment?and if used before
confinement, gently and surely prepares
the body for the great requirements
and changes it is undergoing, insures
safety to both mother and child, and :
takes her through the event with com*
parative ease and comfort. This wonderful
remedy is praised by every
woman who has used it.
What woman is not interested in
"Mother's Friend?" This wonderful .
TClUtaiY UttS LWCU UliU Afro
less vame proven by the experience oi
thousands of happy mothers who
have used it during the most critical
period of woman's life?the approach
Mid culmination of motherhood. ,
It has won their everlasting praise, J
for it gave them help and hope in
their most trying hour and when
most needed. Every woman may soma
day need "Mother's Friend." The
little book, "Before Baby is Born," J
telling all about it, and when it should
be used, will prove of great interest and
benefit to all expectant mothers, and .
will be' sent free to any address upon ;
application to the Bradneld Regulator Company,
Atlanta, Ga.
[ J^egefablePreparationforAs- 8
siimlatirig theloodandRegula- ?j .
ting the^S toiM?hs andBowels of fl
gjCTWwra>>BWB!J?yjuui>i^Baaai5casrm 5ss
PromotesDifcslioaCheerful- ?
S messatidHestContains neither ?
Opium>lorpliiii6 nor Kmp.ral. 3
Kot Narcotic.
Xtafie afOldllrSfl'flllEnrMR
PianfJax SetZ*
Abt?awa > 1
fiodulltSalu? I 5S
/bsLttScai:* I |SJ
UpperooDf > SB
?1 CarbanatzSuLtzt I
; fi&mSccd - S> I
rjbjifwd. Sitozr.
Kahnpvcn Fiarsr. J j
A perfect Remedy forConstipa- |||
tion,5our5 to mach,Diarrhoea, m |
; Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- jg i
oessandLoss OF Sleep. M "
Tac Simile Signature of
1 ;
NEW yoek. j
fins enumerators for township 7 and S. i
Prof Blair gave a phonographic and i
stereoptican exhibition at the colored s
Baptist Church Friday evening:. The
show was patronized by quite a nura- <
ber of the whites a?d was well up i
above the average for such shows. i
Dr Jas Team has had his office an^J i
drug store remodeled and painted; i
adding much to its appearance and i
Quite a numhea of the people in I
this vicinity are confined to tbeir ?
rooms with tbe grippe.
April 21, 1900 TID. 1
? c
The Best Xemedy for Rheumatism. t
All who use Chamberlain's Pain j
Bairn for rheumatism are delighted J
with the quick relief from pain which
it affords. When speaking of this dir. ]
D. N. Sinks, of Troy, Ohio, says: \
"Some time ago I had a severe attack g
of rheumatism in my arm and 6honl- t
der. I tried numerous remedies but
rrnt ?/\ roliof nntil f voaa r<?/?r?mrr>Anrtprl 4
by Meisrs. Geo. F. Parsons & Co., ^
druggists of this place, to try Cham- ?
berlain's Pain Halm. They recommended
it so highly that I bought a
bottle. I teas soon relieved of all pain.
I have since recommended this liniment
to many of my friends, who
agree with me that it is the best remedy
for muscular rheumatism in the
SBarket." For sale by McMaster Co.,
All farm work has been retarded
for several d&^hjL^fce-lEcreaset!. taiifall.
Farmers were progressing very
nicely with their work till the recent
rains. which will retard them greatly, .
that is, as to early planting; but the
rain is very beneficial, and where
lands were broken and ready for
bedding, will aid them even m?re than
it would if the crops had been planted
before, as they will be surer of good
stands of cotton and other seeds (hat
are planted ?n fresh plowed lands
after good seasons, enabling them also fl
to destroy a large amount -of grass j
seeds. Gardens, though backward;
are progressing very well.
An interesting lecture on intenperence
was delivered by Messrs Yarborough
and Mitchal at the Bear
Creek school house on Taesday and
Wednesday nights of last week. These
young prosecutors of the monsterwhiskey?are
young citizens ef our
dear old State, Saluda county, and apparently
are of intelligent bearing.
The eause they hare espoused is a
noble one worthy of applause, though,
as they say, they very seldom meet
with encourage?ent. Their motives
and instincts are good and should
meet the entire approval of all.
When we think of the home3 that are
made desolate and sad by iatempe- j
rence what wonder is it that seme |"
(sorry to say there are bat few) are
brave enough to lace the demon ?
whiskey?whose powers of destruction
are most certain to those who
tamper with him, and devoie their
energies toward its obliteration.
Whiskey has brought more sorrow to
man than any other one thing. 1
Mrs Oliver Hood died last Monday J
after a short illness with grippe. She
leaves a husband and several helpless
children to aourn her loss. We extend
our sympathies to the bereaved.
Though the grippe has visited most i
every family in onr section we are b
glad to say there has been but few t
deaths; otherwise the health of the
community li*s been exceptionally
MrR R-Jeffares, of Feastervilie,
paid oar town a flying visit last week.
Mr Jas S Allen is attending United
Stages court in Greenville this week, a
April 21,1600. Dixie. s
_ s
Rev. W. E Sitzer, W. Caton.N. Y.,
wriieu,-'I had dyspepsia orer twenty
years, and tried doctors and medicines
without bmefir. I was persuaded to .
use K*do! Dyspepsia Cure and it
helped me fi=em the utart. I believe it
tobeapaaacea fcor all forms of indi
i-i ? ? 99 T. ?u? *.
JiCbllUIJ." At UJgCSlS VYUBb Vt?u bill.
McMa&ter Co. v
? T
Prominent Younc Physician Marries a ^
Barnwell Belle. ^
Special to the State. ^
Barnwell, April 19.?Dr. Win. f
E-rle-s ion and Miss Ann:e Bonham n
Aldrich weie married yesterday after- ^
noon at the Episcopal Church, the v
Rev. Mr. Prentiss officiating. The si
groom is a graduate of tbe Medical J
college of Charleston and afterwards 0
beld a chair of anatomy at the U?i- *
versify of the Sentb, resigning the 0
same to practice his profession at
Barnwell, where his sterling qualities j
are appreciated and where his success ! *
is already assured. Q:
The bride is the eldest daughter of ai
Mr. and 'Mrs. Kobert Aldrich. Iu
Barnwell society she has always been 4\
- ' F-*9
m$ s yiliA
Tor Infants and Children.
^yfursxA^-CT^y-vy 1? rrfc i.tv i ;ggrao3ega.i^ .wrjawr
"he Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the /
Signature IM yu
a Jjv in
J" For Over
^ Thirty Years
i special lavonte, Because 01 a cnarmn?
personality, coupled with varied
The little church, so beautiful with>ut,
because of its gothic architecture,
was more beautiful within. Banks of
oses and potted plants, artistically
irranged under soft, mellow lights,
ware in striking effect and in keeping
(vith the beautiful occasion.
Th? ushers were Win. C. Flenniken,
0[. L. O'Bannon, B. C. Roberts, Jr.,
md A. S. Hartzog.
At the appointed hour the maid of
iCBor, Miss Martha Ayer Aldrich,
:ame up the aisle alone, preceded by
he ushers, and was followed in turn
>y the bride, leaning on the arm of
ler father,-ana at the altar they were
oiaci by the groom and best man,
Dr W. A. Turner.
At the organ Col. James Baton of
Edgefield presided in his own artistic
uray, adding an impres&iveness to the
cene long to be remembered in Barnveil.
At the home of the bride a delightul
reoeption was held. The presents
vere numerous and beautiful.
The t&emwg &? B&isy jj
brings joy or pain. It's for the I
mother to decide. "With good health ?
and a strong womanly organism, ?
motherhood but adds to a woman's?
^ 3
Wjjjgg of Qs&s?dw\
takesaway all terrors by strengthening j
tne Yitai org? us. it nts a motner xor g
baby's coming. By revitalizing the*
nerve centres it has brought chubby, 5
crowing youngsters to thousands of 2
weak women who feared'they weref
barren. It purifies, heals, regulates g
and rtreugthens, and is good for alls
women at all times. No druggists
would be without it. $i oo.
For advice in cases requiring special J
directions, address, givmg rrmptoms, j
" The Ladies' Advisory Department," ?
The Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat-8
tanooga, Tenn. & v ^
MRS. LOUISA HALF, c.f .Tcffcrsoa, Ga., ?
sAys"When I first took Y?*lne of CarduiS
* ? had beets married three years, but could ?
not have any children. Nine muaths later 8
1 had a fine arirl baby." ^
Low - Prices
Shingles, Lime, Hydraulic Ceaent,
Harness, Saddles, Cheap Farniare
and Groceries of every kind.
We offer a nice line of
,t cut prices. Buy nothing we handle
;ntil you get our prices aad we will
art you money.
VI. W. Doty 8c Co
rvr * ttt
VV , ii. vv.
Tbe registered stallion W. A. W.
rill be at Mr. Henry Refo's stable in
Vinnsboro on Saturday of each week.
)u Mondays at the farm; balance of
inne at bis former stands in the connry.
He is seren years old, bay, with
lack points. Height, 16; has good
one and muscle; no biemish or deect.
He is strong, trictionless in
?o'irt-. kind in disposition, and a per- '
>ct ro i i?ter. His sire is the celebrated
Led Wilkes, His dam, Betsey Baker,
ras tbe mother of trotters. She wa?
ired by Dictator, who was the m"> ? r> f
ay-Jfiye-S^e, 2 10. of D'n ct<>r. 2 07.
f the viticiblc Directum, 2.04, ths>
rand.ire ?>f Nancy Hank.-, the qceon 1
f troftcrs, xrirtthii sire of ininr others q
( ex'-rotr.i-. spreJ. s
Al'ttou-h noieU irof-#r with par- ^
c: knee kcion, W. A W. possesses j
i*o sadilie icaits ot superior qnalitv.
Term#*, 15 00 '.o insure colt. For
sJeuoed pedigree uud cartified record
10'Sm Winnsboro, S. C.
: I *
- \
On Your Spri
We apo F^eacLg;
.* i /.rr.-i i:?^ \X7"L
s\ Deautiiui imc uj. w u
Checked Muslin and Piq
were contracted for last 1
prices; you can have the
Hamburg, Nainsook and
W e are also showing a
Spring colors in Prints,
Duck and Zephyr Gin
bought cheap. The ear!
We will show you goo<
Sheeting and Towels, a?<
White Damask in two,
yard lengths. These ai
quality, 50c and 75c.
We hare many new th
be interested. Give us a
Thp. fialrfwfill Dr
11V v VII v? n V mm m
suspecting. Maybe I Jm
1 in sales of that
think it's the kind
If we couldn't give
. shoe money we'd
I a good pointer for men to knoi
i shoe from Si.oo to $$.oo, ti
U will stand by it.
a 3
Ulster Gin
Jb -/
Do You Need
gil tools?
2-Prong Light Hoea, at......25c.
Round Point Light Hoes, at..25c.
Sublctt's Caltivator Ho6s, at..50c.
Onion Hoea..... 25c.
6-inch Light Garden Hoes, at..30c.
4-Prong Spading F?rks, at....75c.
4-Prong Potato Hooks, at....50c.
10-Tooth Steel Kikes, at 25c.
12-Tooth Malleable Iro* Rakes,
at 25c.
ronury wire fencing, suuaoie
for gardens. I bave it in 18,
24, 31,48 and 60-incb.
vith a fall stock of Caskets, Barks
3ases mid Caffins, constantly en ha?a<i,
isd as# of hearse wkem requested,
rhanfefnl for past patronage and soliei*
atfya fer a share in tke fmtmre, ia tie
>ld stand
alls attended to at a!l hears.
" ^
lifif Shnnnin^.
?o Help Vou by
4pi]qg Goods.
im Goods in Plain Lawns,
u* Some of these goods
before the rise i?
m*heap. Also new lot of
La^n Embroideries.
]?ge and varied stock ?f i
p^cales, Colered Pique,
a^ias. These goods all (
^)4uyers will get the adj^ue
in White Spreads,
3Jye a special bargain in
joland-a-half and three
e^ttory ends; splendi
jr jI:o show and you will
fiiods Company, '
Ifej ,i
-rr | *
.wen's |
.Shoes |
ar&" fr t0 &et thao most a?
an?W*r kind There seems to ^
beV'-F scientific thought put
i^SQleir construction. Still,
C.I there are no end
? of "scrub oaks''
~-^0I4 made, and no end Tcf
I of shoe dealers who .
will try to work
them off on the tm? ws
ifftfrfeil there's more profit th<
Wg^a<f]| kind, "but we don't
of profit we want. ^
] fnll value for men's 3
> v\ rather not selL Ifs
tt th?n^lwe can give 'em any 3
lcjj r0^*1 its price and thit ~'
Misses' |
ifc ??
1 Slippers. |
Ofou I
Need Starry of an7 kind?
TIT _ 1 1 * WW.
| we naye^ ^
I l|<E
in fine Stalky grades, q
and when yStart put ^[a,
' f mer
stationery o*Py kiad come bilit
and see oufefore buying. Sim
And~wljn y|tart to write ^ E
to distant fris or relatives J
we can shofeething that
you neeil' in^s, Ink, Pencils,
etc. \ '
Don't jforgis when you - 12
are in nefcd I / ?
! -T
' 'J < A r*
J. n?! iviyiaott?! -l
&/*' We
K1'"- ban
Farm 3,
tention I h<
_ fine.
now is ime to buy He
Riant >n
applies, He
our sro(1 heavy gro He
eeries ig dovt < e. jjWe
cater ?j for the farmers' *
i We biTnt thev oead. and He
are prepared td them an<* a: bot- Jams,
tow prices. I tt "
We also csJnice line of shelf
goods?., 1 and g]
SHC *.TS, Thi
Dm >s, orated
SOT in Pr
acd everything ly found in a 3-Ild A
general store.
GTGoods deli > our city trade. Tf 1
Come and see ut |j
W. R. R MM GO 1 J
GEAHltNlR. jjjQ
! PRESTON N, Agent
hmmit eimn
im ualein
Solicits & fiLare c >ablic palronor
j 11,25
. - ;: :-tl?j
' ' " ' * :?
Bank of Ridgeway, of Ridgeway, ; a |
S. C., Plaintifi,
J. W. Ray, Defendant.
< Summons. For Relief.
To tbe Defendant above-named: y'
YOU are hereby sammoned and : -i"
quired to answer the complain^ >|
in this action, which was filed is the '
office of tbe Clerk of tbe Conrt of
Common Pleas, for the said County,
on loth March, 1900, and to serve a
copy of your answer to the said compiaiut
<>n ihe subscribers at tbelr offices, .
Mac *% *4 iwl A r.our Pon^o WmnohnfA * "t;
?'VW v MWVk V AJU TT JLV9U^W) f I *U**WW*V| yj
South Carolina, within twenty days ^
*fter the tervice hereof, exclusive of
tne day of such service; and, if yott v
fail to answer the complaint within the
time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this
action will apply to the court for tht
i\ lief demanded in the complaint. . ^
Dated 15th March, A. D. 1900.
- A. S. & W. D. DOUGLASS, *
Plaintiff's Attorneys.
To the defendant, J. W. Ray:
Take notice that the complaint to* '
jether with the summons, of which ; J
the foregoing is a copy, together with
ihe complaint, was filed in the office %
>f the Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas, at Winnsboro, County of Fair- :-.i
ield, in the State, aforesaid, on 15th .
March, 1900.
A. S. & W.D. DOUGLASS, X'?
S-17-6t Plaintiff's Attorneys.
' . -jg|
B. M. Grier, Plaintiff,
L H. Jennings, as^ Administrator ?f .
me csutkj 01 johh a. ui&mp, o?? >-&
ceased, M. R. Clamp, W. Fletcher
Clamp, Lillie Bead, Jessie Clamp. *
John Clamp, Eliza J. Scruggs. Mia
The Bank or Ridge way, Defendants.
Copt/ Summons for Relief.
0 the Defendants above namad r
JOTS are hereby gammoned and re:
qnired to answertbe complaint In
is action, which, is filed intheoffio?
the Clerk of the Court ofCommoa
leas for the said County, arfd to serv*
copy of your answer to the said com- iH
aint on the subscribers at their offices
ove The Winnsboro Bank^WiBMro3
S. C., within twenty days after
e service hereof exclusive of the
y of such service: and if you falto .
swer the .complaint within the tfae
3resaid,' the plaintiff in this actiak.
11 apply to the Court for the relief^ -n
manaed ia the complaint.
December 23rd, A D1899.
Plaintiff's Attorneys.
> the Defendant Eliza J. Scruggs
Fake notice, that the. complaint
this action (together with the sum>ns
of which the foregoing is a copy) _ |
is filed in the office of the Clerk of i
1 Court of Common Plena, at Winns- |
ro, in the County of Fairfield;. in -J
? State of South Carolina, on-the i
i day of Janoary, 1900. ?
Ifareh 16th. 1000 *e&28BKSm
-17-6C Plaintiff8 Attorneys. \ 1
The Running
The most modern Sewing
chine of the age, embrae
all the latest improTe
its. Unequaled for Dura
y, Range of Work and
dealers wanted in unoccu
territory, ^orrespon:e
solicjtea. Address,
General Agent, . ; J
Richmond, Virginia. \ jh
1BINZ. i
are sole agents in Wiaaso
for Heinz's goods,
hen you need Pickles,
sk for Heinz's, they
are the best,
jinz's Dill Pickles aer 'Jj
iinz's Sweet {and S#ur '.'J
inz's Cucumbers in bulk.
iaz's India Radish. H
inz's Celery Sauce.
inz's Tomato Catsup.
inz's Preserves in bulk. -Jj8
inz's Apple Butter and ' - I
inz's Mince Meat in balk
s is the season for evap- .
. fruits. We hare them
unes, Apples, Peaches :'M
proved Farm* sc aled by first \j?
fs. Iuteresr S per cent. [? .
: le?s than $500, 3 to Z years.
mssiotis. Borrower paysac;nses.
S. & W. *. BOTGLAS*,
Winasboro, S. 4.
tolumWa, SrC.

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