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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, May 02, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1900-05-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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One Y?a*, ... 81.50
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Wednesday, May 2.. - - - 1900
Hon. "W. Jasper Talbert is a little
rough in his manners. A great many
Congressmen are more_pfltihtn'['"ViTT
with all that^Eiii^rt puts in some
.?gftQC[. COlMnou sense licks every now
and then. We have jast been reading
one of his speeehes on the bill to
appropriate money for ths postoffloe
It seems that Representative Mann,
of Illinois, "made an appeal, almost
With tears in his eye?," "to raise the
salaries of the letter carriers in the
large cities a:ad towns." Now Jasp
understands me place nnnters. ne
well knows bow anxious thousand* of
people are to become employes of the
United States, so he says the employes
"hold oa eternally, still cryin? for
more pay, never satisfied like unto the
horse leach." His language is not
always the most elegant, but that Lis
point is good. Whoever heard of an
employe of Uncle Sam's resigning? Another
good point. "Why, it
seems to me there is nobody npon the
floor here," he says, "exceptthe representatives
of the tax consumer?, aDd
they push their claims earnestly."
Some truth in this, there is a great
deal of troth in it. It is well known
that most of the time of a Congressman
is spent in trying to get a position
fnr enmphndv or a claim thrODffh Con
gress for somebody.
"We hope that the Hon. Jasper Talbert
will succeed in his effort to accomplish
bis want "I want to find,"
he says, "some men who will stand
up here and represent the men who
follow the plow down in the cotton
rows and ihe confields of the South."
Of course, J&sp may hare eipccled
some of the "plow boys" to see this,
bnt it is a fact that they have had very
little representation in Congress. The
- man who follows the "plow down in
th? crttoo rows and the cornfields of
the South" has nerer had bis Sogers
ia tne treasury, Dut na? aaa 10 p;ow
to keep enough money in the treasury
to fill the pockets of others. The oil
kings, the ship builders and the office
seeker? have been well represented,
but the man in the cotton row has been
neglected. May the Hon. Jasper Talbert
find his man.
"You are all standing to-day, it
seems to me, upon the side of the
skinner, and I want to see somebody
say something in the interest of the
skinnedj" Mr. Talbert told his fellowCongressmen,
and instead of taking it
seriously they greeted the remark with
jaugnter ana appiause. v^ougiess
yet find out that he is in dead earnest.
Fok pity sake is this Schley-Sampson
controversy to be reaevred. The Augusta
Chronicle has this to saj:
A startling story ia getting into
print in regard to Rear Admiral
Sampsos. In connection with this
statement, it is said that Admiral
Winfield Scott Schley's friends hare
threatened President McKinley's
friends ,in order to have the Maryland
saan outrank Admiral Sampson and
have come ont victorious. It says that
the most bitter personal fend in the
nation's history therefore ends and
that Schley will rank second to Admiral
Dewey. The
term3 dictated to President
McKipley are said to have been audacious
and practically were made
through an unprinted edition of the
Baltimore American, which made
ollonafinnc ?erainot Rosr Af?
oioikiuu^ auv^uvivuo ?>v.
miral Sampson and Urowinshield.
This paper, it is said, wa3 shown to
the admiaistratioa leaders.
The special eight-page edition which
was to have been published was under
the supervieien of General - Felix
Angus and contained among other
matters the charge tbar Sampson had
countenanced irregular accounts in
1891 while superintendent of Ihe naval
aeadenay at Annapolis. Another part
dealt with Rear Admiral Urowinshield,
showing that in 1896 Schley had recommended
that he be eourtmartialed for
incompetency ia equipping the ship
then under his command.
We heard a gentleman say the otiur
day that less paiut was used in Winnsboro
than any place that he had ever
seen. His statement was endorsed by
% group present. It is always some
comfort to know that there are others.
We, therefore, take this from the
Laurens County News, published at
Some of these bright afternoons
when out strolling look around you
as you walk and see what you do fee,
count the houses as yoa pass them and
classify as yo* go. Yon will be snrprised
to know the number of houses
whose owners are amply able to have
them painied, which are bein;* neglected.
Years and years have pas>ed
and n^t a brush has touched them.
Dust ana cobwebs have accumulated
and the plases no longer look like a
home. This is not as it should be.
Oar houses should be painted, nice
picket fences put around the yards
and grass sadflowers planted. Parents
how do you hope to keep your small
sons and daughters on tne streets
when you let home seem so unattractive?
To make a child love home that
home should be attractive. Give the
painters, carpenters and landscape
gardeners a job?or do it yourself?
and make the whole city look more
We cannot say t hat the children of
Winnsboro do not lo?e their home?,
but it is a fact that Winnsboro needs
For Over Fifty Years.
Mrs. VTixslow's Soothing Syrup
has been used for over fifty \ears by
millious of mothers for their children
while teething, with perfect success.
It soothes the child, softens the sums,
allays ail pain, cures wind colic, and
is the "best remedy for diarrhoea. It
will relieve the poor little sufferer
immediately. Sold by druggists in
every part of the world. 1 wenty-five
cents a bottle. Be sure and ask for
"Mrs. Winsiow's Soothing Syrnp,"
and take no other kind. 1-1-17
The Republicans arj following tha
lead of Mr. McKinl?y in his denunciation
of ths trusts. In Indiana in^heir
convention, trusts are condemned, and
in Ohio, Mr. McKialey's home State,
the platform "insists that injurious
combinaiions shall [be forbidden and
so-called trusts shall be 80 regnlated
from time to time, and be so restricted
as to guarantee immunity fros bartf nl
monopoly and assure fair treatment
and protection to all competing industries."
The uambtr of Republican platforms
that are opposing th8 trusts, show that
therein a preconcerted movement to
checkmate the Democrats 011 this issue.
It is an anomaly for the Republican
party whose paternal principles have
been the very-creation of (rusts to condemn
them. We would nut have had
' any trusts if we had never had this
party of high tarili ar.d centralization
of all forms. It ha3 b:en the wty ol
bounties and favored combinations.
Nobody will believe that it is sincerely
in earnest when it now pretends that il
will destroy its own creatures. It is
merely a little campaign thunder The
Republicans have found oat tbat the
Democratic position a?;aii:fct trusts
takes with the people.
It is one of the strangest of things
that the press of the country, especially
the metropolitan press, should be
devoting column after column of
space to the Dewey presidential and
vice presidential movements. It cannot
be that any man of ordinary sense
seriously considers Admiral Dewey ic
connection with either place on any
ticket. Then why all this discussion
of an impossible thing, in advance el
the silly season, too?-Charlotte Ob
' server.
It is just a habit of the press never
to drop a thing. It is a repetition ol
the never-ending Sampson-Schley
controversy If the press continnes
to talk aboit Dawey it will succeed in
adding to his strength as a presidential
candidate. Men of less promi
nence than Dewey have been made is
politics merely becaus? they were persistently
alvertised by newspapers.
It is not necessary to speak favorably
of such men, but a large class of peo
pie will be attracted towards tbem
merely because the newspapers dc
frequently mention ihem. If obscure
men are often made by periistent advertising,
it should surprise no oci
that a man of Dewey's prominence
should receive a great many rotes
through so much free advertisement.
The News and Courier speaking oi
the value of advertising: says: "Nei'hei
one insertion nor two will serve to attract
customers, but regular notices,
jndiciontly, temperately written, uol
protesting too much will draw snd re
tain the bnvers, buildiDg up one'f
business on a solid foundation, giving
also a basis for extension and improvement-the
ultimate design of all
modern enterprise. Tbe advantages
of advertising being sh>wn, we mast
understand whit adveriiaiag is, not
merely an announcement, a sign, as if
were, of the busiaess conducted, bu!
tbe business itself plaeed is its best
light." This is all trne and god advrce
to advertisers. They would do
well to follow it. It is not advertising
simply to stick yoar name and kind
of business in a newspaper. Adrer
Using should be studleJ jast as any
other part of the business. Unless
attention is given to it no returns need
be expectgd.
It is reported that a tidal wave oi
Japanese is moving iu this direction
and the fear is expressed that it will
cause a labor upheaval. Five thousand
are said to be on the high sea and
25,000 more are to come. They will
land in British Columbia and slip over
the line. It is suggested that the
United States and Canada take joint
action at once to prevent the importation.
Such action, it seems to us3
would be a little embarrassing to
Uncle Sam. Are not the Japs jast as
good ai our fellow citizen?, the Fhillipino9,
with whom we ar trying to
associate through the mou:h of the
Nothing more wholesome in politics
has happened lately than turning
out Qaay from the Senate. The foundation
for taming bim out did not rest
upon bis character, but tbe people arc
to be congratulated that ooe less man
of his type will be in the Senate. He
represents the most corrupt kind of
politics. It is true that he deserves
some gratitude from the South on account
of his staiad agajnst the force
Axi> the war iu the Phillipines is
not over. The news from Manilla on
April 22 wa? that th8 week just ended
had been the bloodiest of the war. It
was reported that "the week's work
finished 1,000 iniurgen:s," and that
the insurgents "had been progressive
in almost .every province of Luzon."
When the war started we said that it
would not be surprising if it should
last for ten rears. It may turn out
What a greedy world! England,
France, Austria, Italy and Germany
are all after Turkey, and ihe United
States which is also in the grabbing
game now, furnishes the pretext
through their claim arising out of the
Armenian massacres. It is a rough
and tumble,fight these days for territory.
Yes, Angust Flower still has the
large-t sale of any medicine in the
civilized world. Your, mothers and
grandmothers never thought of using
anything else for Indigestion or Biliousuess.
Doctors were s-carcp, and
they seldom heard of Appendicitis,
Vorvnns Prostration or Heart Failure.
etc. They used August Flower to
clean oat th-> system and ?itop fermentation
of undigested food, regulated
the action of the liver, stimulate tbe
nervous and organic action 01 the system,
and that is all they took when
feeling dull aud bad with headaches
and ether aches. You only need a
few doses of Green'a August Flower,
in liquid form, to make yon satisfied
there is nothing serion? the matter
with you. Forsale by McMasterCo.,
Dr. David Aiken has returnad from
ft business trip to Georgia
We are constantly urged to continue
hammering on the building of a new
cotton factory. Writing may excite
interest, but it will not build a factory.
If our people have become Interested,
then we would like to haye some of
them speak out. Oui columns are
Not April showers, but floods we
are haying,. and if the raius continue
much longer ark3 and airships will
be ia requisition, for terra firma is by
no means firm just now. When wo
read the accounts of sutferiog in the
West though, our trials and discomforts
dwindle into insignificance by
comparison, and our heart3 go out in
sympathy, to tM inhabitants,, of- tke-.
--flAfided?sections",whose homes and
property have been swept away by the
angry waters. We are apprehending
a freshet in Broad River.
Some cotton has been planted, much
to the regret of the planters, since the
- heavy raius. Lowlands too wet for
1 planting coru. Wheat and other
! small grain looks very well.
~ ' * Kiu.A A.J
: spring: saiaa, asparagus, jwuute auu
; radishes, onio.is too, of course can be
famished by some of our gardens
( now Peas and beaos looking well.
. Fruit promises to be abundant, and
s the peep, peep of the growing chicks
cause us lo anticipate spring chickcn
pie in the near future.
. The young Jadie3 from here, who
i have been teaching in other localities,
arc at home again, schools having
. closed.
, The school here will close in two
weeks with a picnic.
"For a week I lived on quinine,
E" two saucers of weak, enfeebled broth
' and a mustard plaster." So writes a
i brother who has recexuly been ill, and
i his experience has been shared by
. many whom the grippe has gripped
dnring the prevailing epidemic We
t have had some ra'.her severe cases in
. this vicinity, but mo?t of them are
convalescing now. Dr Scott has been
' kept quite busy. His practice is very
. extensive, and tue telephone line now
i in course of erection, Irom Winnsboro
i t > Alston, via Monticcllo, will b8 a
> <rrp.nt. advantage to him and a con
. veniecce to his patients.
i Re7 E A McDowell bas been qnite
) sick, wa3 not able to fill his appoints
meuts for several weeks.
Mr W B Yarborough has been appointed
- census enumerator for this
are 9howing their smil'
ing faces among us occasionally, and
> we are expecting to have a lively sum;
merofit in Ihe way of picnics, &c.
Campaign year, you know.
' We hear that there are several ap'
plicants for the position of postmaster
at Alston. Mr M D Spigner, lately
deceased, had been in charge of the
office for several years.
Mr Gas Rabb has recently sustained
the loss of a horse and caw; the latter
was struck by lightning, and several
others were injured at the same time.
We deeDlv svmoathize with him.
Mr Willie Scott, a stadent of Far1
man University, and captain ot the
' base ball team which recently won
' two match games in Charleston, called
' (o see his parents at Monticello on bis
retarn to school.
1 Jenkinsville is looming up in busi
ness. We now have a first-class millinery
here kept by the Misses Chap,
pell. They have recently had an
opening of which I will send an aci
count later. Y.
[ April 28, 1900.
I Miss Florence Newman, who haa
[ been a great snfierer from mnscnlar
. rheumatism, says Chamberlain's Pain
Balm is the only remedy that affords
1 her relief. Miss Newman is a much
; respected resident of the village of
. Gray, N. Y., and makes this statement
for the benefit of others ';8imilarly
' afflicted. This liniment is for sale by
' McMaster Co., druggists.
There is au epidemic of grippe and
roseola in our town and community;
some member of almost every family
has been sick, and in some instances
, ifltj enure xamny j uuwevei uu k-?oo
i bas proved ssrions.
Mr G L Rosborongb, who has been
, quite ill for tbe past few days, is able
to be out again.
Mr Charle3 E and Miss Jennie, C
e Tbomas, who hare been spending the
| winter in Riverside. California, came
i home yesterday.
Miss Bessie McMaster, of WinnsI
boro, is visiting friends in town.
Dr Jas R DesPortes assisted at the
Simmons-Thayer' wedding in Colombia.
: x
Miss Stella Rosborough, of Augaala,
Ga., spent a few days in town.
Rev and. Mrs Turnipseed are visiting
the parents of the latter in Greenwood.
Mrs A L Ott and children are visiting
relatives in Orangeburg. L.^
April 30, 1900.
I Thousands Have Kidney Trouble
and Don't Know it.
How To Find Ont.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a
t _, sediment or settling
indicates an
jyt?unhealthy conaiir
neys; ^ it stains
WI y?ur ^nen ^ 's
11 }*U evidence of kid\
1 / in * ney ^rou^^e: t0?
frequent desire to
V* pass it or pain in
the back is also
convincing proof that the kidneys and bladder
are out of order.
"What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's SwampRoot,
the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part
of the urinary passage. It corrects inability
to hold water and scalding pain in passing
it, or bad effects following use of liquor,
wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extraordinary
effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its wonderful
cures of the most distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should have the
K?p* /"^*?11 evrric-fCA/-? ? 1 ci?pc
W^rOWm kSJ \Ui 111 aUU ^ 1 .J44,W^.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderful discovery
and a book that tells
more about it, both sent
absolutely free by mail,
address Dr. Kilmer & Home of Swaaip-noot.
Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing mention
reading this generous offer in this paper.
The Kind You Have Always B
in use for over SO years, Ii
and lis
luic w:
All Counterfeits, Imitations a
Experiments tliat trifle with
Infants an^ CLiidren?Jblxper
What is C;
Castoria is a harmless subsl
i goric, Drops and Soothing ?
1 - -ji ; TVT.-?
contains ncinici." vpxuiu;
substance. Its age is its gna
and allays Feverisliness. It
Colic. It relieves Teething- 'J
and Flatulency. It assixnila
Stomach and Bowels, giving
. The Children's Panacea?Tin
tlie l
mi . Y7J_ J m'
| [lie MM I0U11!!'
In Use For 01
Those Who Left Winnsboro and Vicinity
for tlio C. S. A.
Mr. Editor: The following from an
old friend (of Fairfield, rebel blood
for more than a century and a quarter,)
and gallant Confederate soldier,
Floyd Jackson, will be read with
pleasure by all his friends and by
many of the rising generation.
G. H. oicM.
Tirzih, S. C., April 24, 1900.
G. H. McMaster, Esq.:
Dear Sir?Knowing tho interest
you bare always taken in anything
connected with the history of Winusboroj
I send to you a paper I have had
some time (since '81, I believe,) and
tell howl got it. At one of our reunions
in Winnsboro, as there were so
few town men in the procession, some
one made the remark in Bill William*'
hearing that he was of the opinion
that Wiunsboro did but little in furnishing
men to tho Confederate army.
This aroused WilliAms' ire, and some
time after he had me to assist him ia
making out a list of names of those
from the town aud near vicinity who
were in the Confederate States army,
who were residsnts when they enlisted.
vVe did it entirely from memory
and there are some omitted, particularly
juniors nnder the last calls.
It will be of liitla interest to any one
now, but may be in the future, and I
want to get it in some hands that will
see better to its preservation than I
can. Yoa will notice that of tfc.e many
who went out with the old Boyce
Guards that W. W. Ketchin is (he only
one now liting in town, who from
first to last was a member of that
company. I give the commands in
which they firat went out, as far as
known. Numbers W8re transferred.
I also give those who were killed, died
of wounds ar.d died in service when
Hoping this will find you well and
prospering in vonr old age, I am yours
very respeclfnily, W. F. Jackson.
W D Aiken, 6;h S C cavalry.
B P Alston, 6th infantry, promoted
captain Co B.
J G Alston, 6th infantry, promoted
lieutenant Co B.
.J W Alston, 6th infantry, killed.
E B Alston, 6th infantry, chaplain^
until reoganization.
Mid Armstrong, 12th.
W E Bosrgs, 6th inf\utry, chaplain
after reorganization.
G E Boggs, 6th infantry, disabled by
T A Bogg9, 6th infantry, killed.
S D Boggs, 7th cavalry.
A Honey, 6th inlantry, disabled by
J S Boney, 6th infantry, died from
R W Boney, 6th infantry.
John^Bratton, 6th infantry, elected
colonel '62, promoted brigadier general
J G Brown, 6th infantry.
0 R Brown.
W C Bachanan, 12ch, adjutant,
killed. . , y
W D Campbell, 6th infantry, kiiled.
M Cohen, 6th infantry.
Julius Cohen, 6th infantry.
T H Chri8tma3, 7th battalion, killed.
J E Cassady, 6th infantry.
J W Chandler, 6th infantry.
W N Chandler.
C M Chandler.
Thos Carlisle.
W C Clarke, 6th infantry.
Robt Clarke, 6th infantry.
0 M Clarke.
S H Cook, 6th infantry. #
W B Creight, Sth infantry.
J D Cureton, 6th infantry, promoted
captain '62.
K S DeePorte?, Sid bittaliou.
J A DesPortes. Chas
Dickey, 7th battalion.
S D DnBose, 7th cavalry.
T Durant, 6th infantry, died.
J M Elliott, 6th infantry, died frtm
J B Eilioit, 6th infantry, died.
W A Ellisons 6 h infantry, killed.
R E Ed'son, 6th infantry.
II Eider, 12th, died of wound.
D 11 Fleaniken, 1st cavalry.
A 0 Frastr, 6th infantry, killed.
J A Fra^er.
\V N Ford, 6th infantrv.
II A Gaillard, 6th infantry, promoted
1 D Gaillard, 6ih infantry, promoted
R W Gaillard, 12th, A Q M.
A Gaillard.
F G"m, 7th battalion.
W R Garrison, I2.n.
w f; f: 1 he? t, Grh infantr*
J fi (i.as-, G^h iufrtuiry, uiiabieJ by
A Haey, 7ih battalion, died.
Win Hoger?, 6th infantry.
W F Jackson, 6th infantry, d.sablcd
by wound.
S W Jackson.
.7 W Jordan, 6;h, did in prison.
W G Jordan.
J G Ketcbin, 6th infantry, promote-* j
lieutenant, died of wound.
W W Ketchin, 6tb infantry.
R ? Ke'cliin. 12th.
W W L> ! s, 6 li infantry, kill <1
A ?V Ltdd, C h infantry.
G D La;id, 6th infar.lrv.
C LI Ladd.
#+ .. ~.i *. - -t
' > "^ * - V- 4} / "V*.?1
?&& 3
'.;*j~] tT i'.r.^ which Itfri 7*cen
..-.<? n. +' >& ro<^in.frsrf. r,f
o bee:. ~iiule r.ndcr his pcri:pcrv:si?a
since us infancy* j
j.0 c" o lo deceive you i". 11:1.7. 1
likI " Just-as-good" are but
and c::*.i:ui?fer the health of
iencc against Experiment.
tituto for Castor Oil, Pareiyrups.
It is Pleasant. It
rpiiine no? other Narcotic
rantcc. it destroys Worms
cures Diarrhoea and "Wind
."roubles, cures Constipation
> ^5 -iliA Food, regulates the
healthy and natural sleep.
2 Mother's Friend,
Signature of
ra Always Bought
tcr SO Years.
J S Ligoo, l?th.
T M McCanta, 6ih infantry, promoted
adjutant 7th battalion, killed,
Geo B alcCants, 7ih battalion.
Wm McCully, 6th infantry, promoled
Wm McGinnis, Gth infantry:
C McClenegf.n, 8th infantry.
R N McMaster, 6th infantry.
G H McMaster.
TT T> If.Hf 17?l>
n. jl> niu jaacuci 3 jliiu*
J W McCreight, 6th infantry.
J McClnre, Jr, 15th,
J McCiure, Sr, loth.
Jobn Mclntyre, 7th battalion.
D A Miller, 6th infantry.
J C Miller, 6th infantry, killed'.
Daniel Miller, 6lh infantry.
J K Matthews, 6th infantry, killed.
C Mailer, 6th infantry.
W B Mnrray, 7th battalion.
W P Murphy, 24th S C.
. J J Neii, Beaufort Volunteer Artillery.
W M Nelson, 6th infantry.
VV H Nelson, 6th infautrv, died.
H N Otear.
J D Oxner, 6th infantry.
R W Phillips, 7th battalion.
J M Phinney, 6th infantry, elected
captain, killed.
-T Prttppf 7fh hatlalinn. killed.
L Poteet, l?tb, disabled by wound.
F Price, 15th, killed.
J W Price, 15th, died.
H E Propst, 6tb infantry.
W K Propst, 7th battalion.
S Rabb, '3th infantry.
J H Rion, colonel of 6th.
J J Richardson, 6th in'fantry, died. v
E R RoberUon, died.
J M Sadler, 6th infantry.
J W Shaw, 6th infantry, died
J N Sbedd, 6th infantry.
W B Simonton, 6th infantry, died
of wound.
J II Smith, 6th infantry.
Alex Smith. 6'h infantry.
S M Smart, 6th infantry.
TSprinuK 6fh infantry.
H Spriuk.c, 15.Li.
O R Thompson.
J A Leland.
W H Williams, 6th infantry.
G W Williams, loth, disabled by
D S Weir, 6:h infantry, died.
T T Williamson, 6th infantry
C B Yeronee, 6 h infanlry.
M. B. Smith, Batternut, Mich., sajs,
"DeWitt's Liltle Early Risers are th?
very best pill3 I ever used for costivene8S,
liver and bowel troubles."
McMaster Co.
Mrs Sallie Brockington has returned
from an extended visit through the
State. She left her- daHghter, Mj-s
L'da, at lving9tree with relatives much
improved in health. This will be pleasant
news to her friends.
2 o e _? h i
[Women f
There are few women as bean- e
J tiful as they might be. Powder 3
and paint and cosmetics don't J
make good looks. Beauty is
2 simply an impossibility without ?
J health. Beautiful women are
few because healthy women are m
" few. The way to have a fair ?
face and a well-rounded figure *
is to take , a
i BrafflleM's I
fFcnaie Regulator]
J This is that old and time-tried J
? medicine that cures all female
i troubles and weaknesses and 3
5 drains. It makes no difference J
what the doctors call the trou- *
ble, if there is anything the
5 matter in tue distinctly lemimne 2
* organs, Bradfield's Fe*
" male Regulator will help ?
g and cure it. It is good for ir- J
regular or painful menstruation; b
for leucorrhoea, for falling of the a
J womb, for nervousness, head- ?
g ache, backache and dizziness.
d Take it and get well. Then s
g your old-time girlish features J
and figure will be restored.
Sold by druggists Jor$l a bottle. B
^ BezsitBdaessesoicBtitM
Notice to Creditors.
A!i i?v i? *?e*ife ! ' 11 e p? a'** "f
Mr-. Na rv fv (iiyra ((!. are
h?T- l?v jf-ilithni pi iih? r nmst be
!?:?? *?- "? ;>u* urnler-urii*.! nml por-ions
i claim- i ?-r?i t isfafe
hiii-1 ihfMii ein'y artt s?< d to
!i- uiid?r-ivn??d.
4-19 4w Execuliir.
vad COT Tr-TTnT?_<;T-\rTPT nrRP.TTTT. ?
XVJ.I (JVJJXViA VA? A. J. X^*a-?W X, ? - _
I hereby announce myself as a candi- j[
late for Soliciior of the Sixth Judicial
Circuit, subject to the result of the Democratic
primary. THOS. F. HcDOW.
I hereby announce myself a candi- p
iate for the office of Sheriff for FairSeld
County, and will abide by the
iction of the Democratic primaries.
Pledging myself to abide the result of
the ensuing primrry election, I announce
myself a candidate for nomination to the
office of Sheriff of FairJiel'l Couuty. The "1
co dial suppor of ray fellow-citizens is respectfully
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for Sheriff of Fairfield County, subject to
the action of the Democratic primaries -'** H
t ?
I hereby announce myself a candidate ,
for Sheriff, subject to the action of the h
Democratic primary. 1?
I hereby aunounce myself a candidate
for the office of Sheriff of Fairfield Coun- W
ty, subject to the action of th9 Democratic
primaries. B. G. TENNANT.
I hereby announce myself for Sheriff of
Fairfield County, and -will abide the result
of the Democratic primaries.
d. e. Mcdowell
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for Clerk of .Court, subject to the
action of the Democratic primaries.
I hereby anuounce myself a candidate
for the office of Clerk of Court for Fairfield
County, subject to the action of the 0
Democratic primaries. C
R. V. BRAT. ^
I hereby announce myself as a .'candidate
for Clerk of Court for Fairfield Countys S1
subject to the action of the Democratic
primary. J AS. A. BRICE.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Clerk of Court for Fairfield
County, subject to the action of the
Democratic primaries.
john w. ltles.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
- " - i-i
ior tne omceot uicikujl ^uuu, suujtvu /?
the action of the Democratic primary.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of County Supervisor for "
Fairfield County, subject [to the action of
the Demoeratic primaries.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Supervisor of Fairfield
County, subject to the action of the Democratic
1 hereby announce myself a. candidate
for the office of Supervisor of Fairfield
County, subject to the action of the Democratic
primaries. J. B. BURLEY.
Friends of T. L. Johnston recognizing
his fitness~for the position hereby nomi-.
nate him for County Supervisor, subject
to the Democratic primaries.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for County Supervisor, subjec ; totbeac.
tion of the Democratic primaries.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for County Auditor, sub:ect to the action
of the Democratic primaries.
I hereby announce myself a candidate I
for re-election to the office of County Auditor,
subject to the action of the Democratic
primary. J. L. RICHMOND.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for Auditor for Fairfield County, subject
to the rules governing the Democratic primary.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Coroner for Fairfield
County, and pledge myself to abide the
result of the Democratic "primary.
I hereby announce myself a 'candidate
for re-election to the office of County
Superintendent of Education, subject to
the action of the Democratic primary.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the Legislature from Fairfield County,
subject to the Democratic primary.
I hereby announce myself for re election
to the office of Connty Treasurer of Fairfield
County, and will abide the sesult of
the Democratic primaries. J
The Easy Running
The most modern Sewing I
Machine of the age, embrac fi
ing all the latest improve
ments. Unequaled for Dura
bility, Range of Work and Simplicity.
wanted in unoccupied
territory. Correspondence
solicited. Address,
General Agent,
Richmond, Virginia.
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
It artificially digests the food and aids
Nature in strengthening and reconstructing
the exhausted digestive organs.
It is the latest discovered digestant
and tonic. No other preparation
can approach it in efficiency. It i?
stantly relieves and permanently cures
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,.I
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea, J
Sick Headache,Gastralgia,Cramps-and
all other results of imperfect digefition.
Price 50c. and $1. Large slzo contains 2bi time!
small size. Book all about dyspepsia mailed frefl
Prepared by E. C. DeWITT & CO., Chicago.
MtMAJjMR C9. /
WraHfboro, S. C. '
5reoare for it I:
["ITE can please you in Colo
VV Stripes, Batiste, Zephy
I colorings. Prices from 5c t
White Goods of every des?
ies from 5c to 50c the yard, F
Effects for waists. We have t
ave ever shown in great variel
ist year. We can please - you
laids; also beautiful line Blae
aists and trimmings.
We are constantly receivir
* -J i 3
an piease you in siyic aim 4U
rices. The best that the mon
We are still showing the U
? Shoes in the county. Ne^
landals and High-Cut Shoes;
nd tan. You cannot get bett<
ell you.
We are anxious for your f
fforts to please you in goods a
The Caldwell Dry
.eft in stock. call
Good ^
, V beore
they f.
?atik of Ridgaway, of Ridgeway,
S. C., Plaintiff,
J. W. Ray, Defendant.
Summons. For Relief.
'o the Defendant above-named:
SJOU are hereby snmmoned and reIA
anemflp (lie Mmnljlint
_X- \^U11 VV4 IV uuu ?r v A. uiv WSWJ^'V.....
ii ibis aetion, which was filed in the
ffire of the Clerk of the Court of
JonimoB Pleas, for the said County,
n lotb March, 1900, and to serve a
opy of your answer to the said comilaint
ou the subscribers it their offices,
Jos. o aud 6 Law Range, Wi?nsfcoro,
>onth Carolina, within twenty,days
fter the service hereot, exclusive of
he day of such service; and, if >oa
aii '.c answer the complaint within the
irne aforesaid, the plaintifF in this
.oio;i will apply to the court for the,
Jief Jfimauded iu the complaint.
DataJlSift March, A. D. 1900.
. ^JaintifFs Attornejs.
?o the defendaf^-^ W. R^y:
Take notice that 4ms complaint toother
with the sammons, of which
be foregoing is a copy, together with
he complaint, was filed in the office'
f the Clerk of the Court of Common
'leas, at Winnsboro, County of FairIeld,
in the State aforesaid, on 15th
Jarth,1900. *
5-17 6; Plaintiff's Attorneys.
I rssr J
S3? GfllCflCo.
l^p V.5.A.
nm PAifor
- ' - J
V FR1CANA v?l care Rhenmati.rm and
* ScrofW* to StMJ C8T?tf.
' I
. s
>y Buying Light' J
red Lawns, Organdies, Dimity
r Ginghams, in great variety
o 15c the yard.
cription, Lawns and Organ
? ? it
ine Lace Stripe and ^oraea
he prettiest line of Pique we
ty ot patterns; prices as low as
in Fancy Dress Goods and
:k Goods and Fine Silks for
1 g additions to this stock, and
ality of the goods, and in low
ey can buy is what we offer.
irgest and most complete stock
v styles in Ladies' Oxfords,
Gents' Stylish Shoes in black
ir value in shoes than we will
>atronage and will use our best
nd prices.
-Goods Gomoanr. I
I 1
m : I
* :?
' * - V - >.^
' V^S
: 1
J ftOLLS j
- , - - '
Zalu.es |
'. ."" 1... ' -*S,: " '."3i
UU u .Kr ujp *. TJ-auxiur* itojaao.
B. M. Grier, Plaintiff,
R. H. Jennings, as Administrator of
the estate of John H. Clamp,, deceased,
M. R. Clamp, W. Fletcher v
Clamp, Lillie Bead, Jessie Clamp,
John Clamp, Eliza J. Scruggs, aua
The Bank of Ridgeway, Defendants,'
Copy Summons for. Belief.
To the Defendants above namad:
YOU are hereby summoned and required
to answer the complaint In
this action, which is filed in the office
of the Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas for the said County, and to serve
a copy of your answer to the said complaint
on the subscribers at their offices
above The Winnsboro Bank, 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 ap.Wy to the Court for the relief
demanded in the complaint
December 23rd, A D1899.
Plaintiff's Attorneys.
To the Defendant Eliza J, Scruggs:
Take notice, that the complaint _
in this action (together with the summons
of which the foregoing is a copy)
yvas JLj.itsu lu uie \juyw: vi tuc vipik WI
the Court of Cominen Ple?is, at Winner
boro, in the (bounty of Fairfield, in
the State of South Carolina, on the
4th day of January, 1900.
Mareh 16th, 1900.
3-17-6 c Plaintiff's Attorneys..
and s
Solicits a s^are of the public p*ironige.

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