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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, October 03, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1900-10-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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Th? News and Herald uo.
Oc? Tear, ... $1.50
Six Moatk*. ? - .75,
Wednesday, October 3 - - 1900
The election of Judges by the people
instead of the General Assembly has
met with approval in some respectable
quarters ia this State. The Atlanta
Journal speaking of tbis mode of electing
jadges say?:
Iodiana, iike Georgia, elects her
jadges by popular v -te. It is therefore
interesting to know how this plan
_ has worked where it has been given a
more thorough trial than it has had in
Georgia under the newly adopted constitutional
? ?. it. monlmor nf I hft IllditUa
L LUC icvcub ut'^vuw^ ?
Bar Association one of its members delivered
an address on "Judges" in
which he said:
"While oar constitution is cartful
to say to a judge that he slall not go
into politics while on the bench, its
establishment ot an elective juJichry
mAQts it necessary tbat he sball sr?? into
politics in order to get there; wh:ch
seems like a shade of inconsi< e? cy.
The objections to the system on theoretical
grounds are of the gravrst
character. It seem3 inconsistent with
the dignity and sanctity'-of the office
that it should be sought by t'ne methods
employed in the scramble for other
offices?the solicitation, intriguing, I
wire-pulling, and log-rolling by which
nominations are obtained. It would
seem also to be inevitable th?t the
animosities ?f party contest wonld follow
the successful candidate to his
place and embarrass him in the discbarge
of bis duty." Consequently
tbat a jaage eiecieu si?aiij?i .-yyv, ,
sition of a large body of voters should
administer equal justice to all seems a
bit remarkable; >et tbe fact is, the
speaker said, that "we have achieved
that result with a surprising degree of
success. I know of no reason to believe
that justice is administered in
our state with any le38 purity or impartiality
or ability, on tbe whole,
than in any other state of tbe union,
or country in tbe world. That this
should be so seems to me to be a
demonstration of tne existence of a
hiofb degree of moral soundness in
society and large capacity for selfgovernment
among the people. It is
more chivalrous than chivalry ever
was. The voters of each p*rty say
to the candidate oyi the other side, in
meaning: 'We will fight you, be it
you if we can; But if you should be
elected, we ire from that moment your
loyal constituents, frienis, and defender*,
and you to us the honored,
respected, Impartial judge.' And they
keep the compact. Popular govern
ment ba? no nobler achievement to
show than this.
Thjj is ? ttpfv ah* incr endorsement of
the popular election of judges.
In Georgia therein a great difference
of opinion on tbe subject bat these
differences are theoretical as the new
plan of electing judges has vealiy not
gone into effect yet. The first elections
under it will be held next month.
The system should have a fair trial
'and it will be several years yet before
we shall be able to say whether we
acted wisely or n >t when we changed
our method of electing judges and
solicitors general. The Indiana lawyer
from whom we have qaoted gives the
advocates of the popular election of
judges a very encouraging report.
YYe have been inclinei to favor this
mode of electing our jad^es. Many
strong reasons can .be given in favor
of it, and the only real argument
???!"? +> <>< enorfrjofo/1 in th.> above
agaiuab ?o ?um ?.ig0vU.w? ... _
article. Indiana's experience is worth
something:. It has been tried there,
and a uote should fee made that'jastiee
is administered in Indiana with no
less parity or impartiality or ability
by reason of the chaDgr. The change
in Georgia has only recently been
made, and the experiment in ourneighboriDg
State, where conditions
are pretty much the same as in onr
own, will be interesting to us.
A report is going through the newspapers
now that Lient. Flobson has
reported that Dewey did no* really
sink the Spanish fleet in Manila Bay,
but that the Spanish scnttled the ships
mut. i?~ r 1-Tr.K
LUIS IS uaruijr uuc, :ui uicuii uuu
son would not likely be ?o indiscreet
as to give the public such sensational
information before his report was
made officially. He, however, is inspecting
the sunken ships and newspapers
have a way sometimes of finding
out th9 news pretty promptly. |
Government secrets ofteu find their
way into the newspapers in some unaccountable
way, and the reporters
may have slipped np on Lieut. Hobson's
preparation of his report. Oar
? recollection is that the Spanish admiral
claimed that he acuttled his own
If tbis report is maue men u wm
produce a controversy equal to the
^ celebrated Sampson-Scbley contention.
Reports of cotton mill industry for
the year endiug August 31 indicate
the continued rapid growth of that
' business in the Soutb.
. ? la that year ihe northern mills purchased
2,063,000 bales against 2,027,000
in 1891, the southern mills took
1,57,000 bales, against 601,00") iu 1891.
Tbis is a most encouraging exhibit
for the South, and is calculated to
cause grave fears among the northern
mill owners for the stability of their
Moreover the growth i3 noted dallj*.
Last Tear the South pat in operation
800,000 new spindles, and 1,418,000
more are now in course of construction.
It is claimed, in view of these statistics,
that within the next twelve
months the Soath will manufacture as
much cotton as the North. Nothing
more graphic could be produced as
evidence of the coming greatness of
the "New South.?Augusta Herald.
"For three days and nig'?U T m fll-red
agony untold from an atu?. k of <mi >.era
morbus brought on bv eating ? iciimbers,"
says M. E. Low.her, c.crk of
thft district conrt. Centerville, Iowa.
. MI thought I sboald sarely die, and
tried a dozen different medicines but
all to ho purpose. I sent for a boltle
of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhcea Kemedy and three doses relieved
me entirely." This remedy is
for sale by McMaster Co., druggists.
.?? -?.? i to via?i?an?t?gai
Uagayan, Mindanao, Philippines,
Aug. 2.-In this letter 1 ?1juui-1 like to
give some idea of the resources of
T V>ovr* coir? T pATl.
iumuauav, IUI , ?o x wm. ??
&ider it one of the most important islands
of the Philippine group, i have
spoken of the timber; the best of the
hard woods of the archipelago are to
be fonnd here. The mountaias are
covered with trees. In traveling along
the east and south coasts yon see
wooded hilis rising one above the
other, extending on and on until tbey
lose themselves in the clouds, which
in this latitude always hang low. The
woods are mahogany, rosewood, ebony
and many other varities. The soldiers
stamp with their heavy boots over
boards which wonld make piano tops.
And I have crossed oyer bridges which
with the proper machinery mi^ht have
been turned into fifty dollar dinner
tables; and have walked on rosewood
floors and set at mahogony tables, and
took rides in dugouts fifty feet long
gouged out of a log which in the
TTnitPf] States would have been turned
into walfciDg sticks worth a dollar
apiece. Rosewood is in fact the oak
of Mindanao and mahogany is as
common as pine in the State of Georgia.
The question as to why the
Spaniards did not develop the timber
resources of the island is often a^ked.
The reason probably is that they
thought that they could make more
by taxing foreigners who attempted
to do so. They put the tax too high,
however, and in this way prevented
development. They had to be handled
in a certain way; the logs must be cut
just so and there were so many fees
and restrictions that every big lumber
company which attempted to operate
Mindanao is believed to be the
tho richest of the Philippines in its
mineral deposit?. Coal is know"n to
exist in a number of the provincts and
I am told that large depots have
been recently discovered not far from
the northern coast. There is some
coal not far from Zamboanga, but as
to its qaaiitv I have lion yet been able
to learn.. The gold propositions are
are equally indefinite. There is no
doubt but thit there is gold in the
stream-* in man> parts of Mindanao,
but whether v exists in paying q-iautities
has not yet been determined.
The real gold mines of Mindanao,
however, lie in its soil. I cannot de
scribe the woodertul vegetation wqicd
! we have hereabout Cagasan Thsre
I are c>coanat trees bv tne mi.lions and
soch eocoanut trees they j>re. from
fifty to a hundred feet high, a>ul some
of thera bearing, it is said, a cocoanur
for every dav nf the vear. Th"*y wa 1
| the shore of Eislern Mit.danno for
miles. You might almost tide for
days here atni not gel out ??f night of a
cocoanut jjrove. M my of tne trees
are notched so that tne uieu who gather
the nuts walk, a< it were, from the
bottom of the tree to the tcp on steps.
They take the meat from tin nuts
chop it into,little pieces and dry it in
th* 8;>ii. It is then known as copra
an I in this shtpe ii shippe4 to Eiy-ope
where the oil is pressed from it f>r
iseiuthe making of so:ip and other
such things. Some coc>anuts are:
| shipped in the rhdls and in some
parts of the islands the shed* are dried
and their fibre u#eJ tor making rough
matting. Hogs are fattened on the
cocianut3 and the people eat the nuts
and drink the milk. What wonld you
think of taming a spigot and getting a.
giass of wine from a tree! Well this,
very thing is done over here. The
natives draw tbtir wine and whisky
from the cocoanut tree*. They cut
off the blossom? and fasten to them
bamboo tubes into which the sap runs.
They remove the tu ie and empty the
liqaid into another bamboo. After
being left for six hour* it begins to
ferment and before the dav is over it
is turned into a liquor which, as the
Indiaus say, wi'l m?k>* the drunk
come. The stuff look- like cider and
smells to me somewhit like ??ld buttermilk.
It is drank by t>oth n .t'ves and
soldiers fresh and fermented aid his
the same effect on a person as Tir man's
80-proof corn does.
Almost anvthiGg can be raised in
Mindanao. I see banana trees here
up HI UltCCIl ICCt UI^U. JLU&? luuv-i
aboye you, shading the ground and
producing tbe most delicious fruir. I
have visited large hecnp plantations
and am told that some provinces produce
as much as a million dollars
wor'h of hemp every vear. Oacin is
also raised, and scattered it A ami
there over the lowland* ?>r dMjr.r
plantations. The most of ill; e are
in the hand9 of the Visayaup, Za:8boanguenians
and Chinese, the Moros
owning practically nothing except
their villages s.nd cattle. The country
is a rich grazing country and numbers
of cattie are now being shipped north
to the Manila market.
I hear the United States government
will commence to move the 01,000
volunteers home November 1st, which
is good n w-t to me. As to what regiments
will be first to go I cannot say,
' 1 AU.J?.!? ?Ka s\t last f a
UUt tUIUK WC Will UG uuc ?/i lut lack iw
leave, as we were one amon? the last
to come over. Bat anyway I will get
oat by March 1st next and then I will
hive plenty of tbe army for the balance
of my life. With best wishes and
kindest regards to yourself and paper
I *m yours truly;
R. A. Uerron,
Co. M, 40ib In ft. U. S. Vol.
Feelings of safety pervade the honse|
bold that uses One Minute Coagh Cure,
the onlv harmless remedy that prodaces
immediate results. It is infallible
for coughs. colds, croup and all
throat and lung troubles. It will prevent
consumption. McMasterCo.
Casket which Contains the Remains was
Washed Ashore.
Richmond, Fa., Correspondence in New
Orleans Times-Democrat.
It was not known until very recently
that Gen. Robert E. Lee, the great
Southern commander, was buried at
Lexington in a coffin that was washed
to than 'place by tLe great flood of
1870 Col. Craighill, who knew Geo.
Lee well, and who is one of the most
prominent engineers in this country,
gives this statement of this heretofore
but li:tle knfcwnsubject:
"A curious scrap of history has
rec ntly come to my knowledge in
connection with the barial of lien.
Robert E. L-.e. Gen. Lee died October
12, 1S70. A few days before his
death the great flood of that year is
James River hod swept everything
before it, and Lexingtou was cat off
from communication with ihe oatside
world. It was found that there was
not a coffin in the town suitable for
the occasion. In this dilemma some
one found a box wnrcc naa noatea
down the liver and stranded Upon
opening it a beau'ifu! casket was fouud
in the box, and in this tbe body of the
?reat commander was buried. Should
- oybody be disposed to doubt these
facts I am prepnred to verify them
The One Day Cold Cure.
Kenaott's Chocolates Laxative Quiaiae for
cold la the head and sore throat. Children take
t&ea like caady,.
Tbe merchants have been as bnsy all
throogb September as if it were
Christmas times.
All of the college boys and girls
have flitted.
Mr. John Wilson has gone to Edgefield
to enter the Co-Edncational Institute
of that place.
MissCorrie Wilson has entered the
Greenville Female College.
Mr. W. Herbert Ruff, Jr., has returned
to the South Carolina College.
Mr. Sawyer, after a week spent st
his old home in Johnson, will resume
bis studies at the Charleston Medical
Mr. Edwards Boyu will t?lso go to j
Charleston to study pharmacy.:
Misses May Thomas and Pearl Johnson
left ou Thursday for their respective
Miss Kate Meare? has returned to
St. Mary's, Raleigh, N. C.
Mr. Halbert Palmer left for St.
Stephen's College, New York, last
Miss Clowney, after a delightful
visit to Miss Jennie Bolick, ha3 ro-.
turned home.
Miss Jennie Bolick is visitiug her
aunt, Mrs. Walker, in Columbia.
Miss Ida Gilbert is the guest of Mr?.
Bob Bolick.
Miss Leila Taylor, of Columbia, has
been visiting Miss Ethel Rabb.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Campbell, of
Sumter, paid Miss Sallie Hartin a
short visit.
Mr. Peircc and family have moved
into the manse.
Mrs. Herndon is spending a few
da\s with her brother, Mr. Peirce, before
j lining Mr. Herndonin LaGrange,
Mrs. Norman Palmer and children
have rer.ched home after a month's
stay in Walhalla.
Dr. John D. Palmer is visiiing
friends in Clinton, Spartanburg and
Mr?. Cbivis Wray i< visiting ber
mother in Sumter.
Miss Anna Tho'ma9, of Bitesburg,
will return home on Wednesday.
Misses Jennie Thomas and Charlotte
Edmands will accompany her as far
as Columbia.
Miss Anna Wilds, after a visit to
relatives in Longtowu, returned to
Columbia Saturday.
Miss May Hinnaut left for Edgefield
county Saturday where she will
Maste* Pilmer Spence, who has '
been quite ill, is co:;vale-cing.
Miss Bessie Lvles spe/t Fridiy and
Saturday in Winu^boro.
Mr. J hn Rembert is much better.
Mis* fola Kennedy, who ha; bec-n
quite sick, is out agiin.
Mr. Samuel Thomas expects to move
iuto his pretty ne?v home in a few
da\ p.
Mrs William T. Edmund-* ha?
mov d to Cohitiibi'. Her son Gerald
will enter South Carolina College.
Srj-t 29, 1900. X. Y. Z.
A Night of Terror.
"Awfnl anxit-tv was fflt for the
widow of the brave General Burnham,
of Machias, Me., when the doctors
said i?he c u'd not live till morning,"
writes Mt ? S. H. Lincoln, who attended
r.erthat fearful night. "All thought
she mu?t soon die from Pneumonia
but she begged for Dr King's Naw
Disc very, *>i)ing it had more than
oace saved h?r lif , and had cured her
of Consumption. After three small
doses she slept easily all night, and its
fnnhpp nae ftoniDletelv cured her."
I This marvelous medicine is guaranteed
i to cure all Throaf, Chest and Lung
| Diseases. Only 50c and $1.00. Trial
bottles free at McM&ster Co.'s drus
Ojr little towu and community was
thrown into considerable excitement
on last Friday night owing to the fire
of Mr. T G. Patrick's barn and stable?.
At one time it bid fair to consume
everything in that pari of town, but
the prompt arrival and hard work of
the citizens, both white and colored,
the fire wa3 confined to the barn,
which was totally consumed.
Tte cotton crop is nearly all gathered
owing to the continuous drouth'.
There is scarcely any peas, potatoes or
turnips this fall.
The White Oak school commenced
its session last Monday with a fair atterdauce,
Professor Henry in charge.
Oar town has somewhat of a lonely
appearance siace oar teachers and
students have returned to their respective
Misses Schutts and Chillian Pixley
have i.-one to St. Mary's College,
Raleigh, N.
Messrs. Sam Mitchell, R. L. Patrick
?rd Mi s Minnie Patrick have gone to
D.?e Wi-st.
Miss Jeannette Patrick and Miss
Kitty Patrick have charge of the
scnools at "Woodward and Mount
Miss Francis Mobley has returned to
Miss Minnie Smith has returned to
her home at Irino.
Vfr _T W Ranbhe.qd will leava in a
few days for Charleston ,in attendance
on the United States Court as a juror.
Mr. R. A. Patrick ha6 returned home
from a visit to his sis;er, Mr?. J. A.
Smith, at Wren, Ga. He i* much
pleased wiib the .country downjihere.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Patrick are the
happy recipients of a line young
boarder at their home. Name not
The many friends of Mr. W. A.
Neil, of Mossy Dale, were shocked to
bear of his loss by fire some time ago.
tie has the sympathy of our entire
community. Sentinel.
Oct. 1, 1900.
News and Courier.
Senator Beveridge'j speech at the
Republican ma38 meeting in Chicago,
Wednesday night, is of the same
quality as the one be delivered in the
senate on the sam-j general subject a
few momhs ago - 200,000 copies of
which were printed for distribution
and then barned by order of the Repablican
campaign committee?and
this is enough, perhaps, to say of it as
a whole. The eminent s;entlemau contrived,
however, to put some interest
into one part of it.
"If the opposition," he said, "de- (
clare that wc ought t> set np a sep irate
government ov r the Philippine, because
we are s-tiing up a separate <
government orer Culia, I answer that
such an error in Cuba does uot ju?tilv
I tho aamp error in the PoiiiDDiue*. I i
say that for the good of Cahi more 1
even than 'or the good ofiheUiii eJ 1
Sta-es a .-rp-ira'e f?.?vernraent over J
Cnba, ancomroii. .1 b t!? * American
R?pib!ic, never .-hould have b^en per- '
And aga'n: "The resolution na^'ilv
passed by all parties iu congress, at j
an excited hour," declaring ihit the ;
people of Cnba are, and of right ought '
to be, free and independent, "was an J
error, which years of time, propinquity 1
of location, common commerce, material
interests and similar dangers
surely will correct." "The President
considers tbat resolution a promise.
Aud so the unnatural experiment i<? to
be tried. What war and nature?aye,
Toriuringskin eruption?, burns and
:>ore3 are soothed at onco and prompt- !
iv healed by applying De'vViti's Witch
Hazel Silve, the best Known cure fur j
piles. Beware of worthless counterfeits.
McMaster Co. .
The Kir.I Zou 11 arc AV.v;.y.> }.,<
in use for over 30 years, Js
All Counterfeits, Imitations a
Experiments that trifle v/Hl:
Infants and ChildrenWhat
is Cj
Castoria is a harmless stihst
goric, Drops and Soothing- S
contains neither Opium, Mo
suostance. us age gua
and allays Feverishness. It
Colic. It relieves Teething- T
and Flatulency. It assimilai
Stomach and Bowels, giving
The Children's Panacea?Tli(
Tie Kind You Hal
in Use For 0\
On the morning of Siptcmber 20ih,
just after the sun had risen above the
eastern hoiizou and was shedding its
bt au i/ul rays upon the earth, the spirit
of little L ttie, better known as
"Wetie," took its flight heavenward.
She wdi the Se<*?mi1 daughter of Mr.
and Mr?. N. T. Taylor. "
Wc kno 7 it is natuial to die, yet the i
bc-g:tilling of life is nearly always a?r j
socuted wi;h joy, while it# ending is j
attended with sorrow a d sometimes \
dispair. This i< especially the case ;
when one like our Iitt'e loved one is j
euiftl'nn ??% M.O VDOfO
oiumt" uwna ,u L.v, >v..uv. j v? ~ |
cbildhbcx*. The death of "the aged :
does not shock the sensibility*, because 1
it is txpected in the conrse-of nature
as the fulfillment of de$tinjr;>bnt tne
departure forever of ore who had, as
it were, just begun her journey on
life's highway, lacerates feelings that
time alone can heal, and crcates a void
which nothing can fill. X}ur little
niece died, at the tender age of five
year*-, five months and two. days,; but
perhaps it 5* better for her to have
been called hence jasi in .the sunniest
hour of her existence- W.Jien taken
so young they know notjjiag of ihe
sorrows, trials and-diaappoyi'meuts of
life. Our blessed Lord and Saviour
said, "Suffer the little chi/dfen to tome
unto me, for such is' the^kingdom of
heaven." She has obeyed the command
and now rests with Him who
died for our salvation. The blessed
a^furance of u'glorirus immortality
aud a future recognitionbeyond the
grars outfit to be a great eon ola:ion
to those w'lio purviv^. She has gone
from ns and cann t come back, but we
can go to ber, and let each and all of
us go. She had just lived long enough .
to entvvine herself about our heart
strings, and it seemed ?o hard to give
her up, but God knows best. She
was afflicted with neuralgia of the
optic nerves, and bore her rffiiction
for six weeks with the ca'ra resignation
of oue much, older than herself.
She requeeted her mother'during the
first days of her illness to tix her ,
clothes ia order that she might atte*d "
the protrated meeting at Beaver, ('reek
Church, where she delighted' logo and
hear the sioging and preaching. .
The funeral services were conducted
by Rev. B. P. Ingraham, wtwpreached
a very able, and impresei-ve sermon
from the lOih chapter and 10;h verse
of John, which was addressed to the
living. Rirely if ever have I been so
favorably impressed with a funeral dis
course as I was on that- occasion.
After the funeral services thg..remains
of our little loved oue were interred in
the Beaver Creek churchyard, after
which loving friends [deposited beautiful
flowers on her grave.
Good-bye, Wetie. till we ?neet again.
Rob*. R. Jeffare?.
Feasierville, S. C.
Thousands Have Kidney Trouble
and Don't Know it.
How To Find Oat,.
Fill a bottle or common gla^s with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a
? J~\. j r. sediment or setlirjVN
r^~", tling indicates an
y jgrfCTy* unhealthy condirn/Ai
itt*cm 0^< k'd\yn\rMs~W[
1 V ne^s' ^ stains
Trip-'I your''linen it is
.ii I wi^n.-c of IriH
\ I J J3 ney trouble; too
*\W// frequent desire to
* pass It Or pain in
" the back is also
convincing proof that the kidneys ar.d bladder
are out of order. * .
"What to Do.
There is comfort in th'e 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
best. Sold by druggists in 50c. and$I. sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderful discovery
and a book that tells?5^
absolutely free by mail,
address Dr. Kilmer & com# of Swamp-Root
Zo., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing mention
reading this generous offer in this paper.
a<;ekt for
PaciGc Fire Insurance Company ofNew
Glen Fdil Insurance Company 01
New York.
Rochester German Insurance Com|)huv
Rochester, N. Y.
Soiici s share of pub'ic patronage.
> a.- * y&S \"Mi^
K. | a ft s
|4 ?** H
^ J& gg gr M
Dltifhf, n.!?i v.i:k*j! lifts been
:\s bm*?^ flic si:; a-itm u of
s Lv. :x ;.-::ult; :::: .". r :::s jH'rLI*?C:*vis:'.';a
since ils i:ii;i:: ;'.
lO OI1C t:i t'Vt t_-1\ 0 yolT ill
,n<l<l .7u.*!-as-?0'?;l" ivro h-x\i
aiul iuii':::i?t*,r II:* -Loailit ol
icucc against ll.\*iicriiuciit*
itutc i'or Castor CII, Pavciyrups.
It ij lleasant. It
rpkiae nor other Narcotic
rautce. It destroys Worms
cures Diarrhoea ana w ma
'roubles, cures Constipation
tes the Food, regulates the
healthy and natural sleep,
i Mother's Friend.
m jUmQiro Pnnrilif
l u nniuju i/uugut
ier 30 Years.
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests wh&t 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 in*
stantly relieves and permanently cores
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomacn, JNausea,
Sick Headache,Gastralgia, Cramps and
all other results of imperfect digestion.
Price 50c. and $1. Large size contains 2K times
small sire. Book all about dyspepsia mailed ftee
Prepared by E. C. DeWITT A CO- Chicago.
ITcMAS'WSR CO.; Winnsboro, *. C.
When you are passing our
way and see our new arrival
Fresh. Candy,
11-icf fr/M*n fVtP fiJffnrv
jUOL Ulll VV.U Jli VUi WUV 1WWV?J?
ftlunnaUs's Canbs
means that it is fresh and nice.
You will find it in any size
package to suit you. Don't
fail to call and see it.
, Don't forget the name,
J. H. M.cMaster
& Co.,
I Still Have
-6 or 8Young
yet unsold. Persore Deeding mules
should call and see them before bu)ins
as 1 will sell tb< m cheap for cash'
or ?ood paper, payable in (he fall.
I also have a lew horses, among
them two good Combination Horeei.
Also a couple of GOOD MARES,
suitable lor brood marea?young ana
1 will pay the highest cash price for a
classes, fat or poor.
1 still have a few BUGGIES that 1
will sell cheap for caih.
A. Williford,
WiunsbwH', tJ.
Tablets -cures
and i
quent cleaning 2
cared for.
represents the
Jordan & D
Fall Good
We will be better prepa
give you BETTER VALUf
than ever before.
TV cntv* fn crivp iiq a
will tell you more about the bs
The Caldwell Dry
: .
Too J3us*y C
to write an a
Will give you.
teresting tc
come an;
Q. D. W [I
- Fg\ M. MOFF
S^p{G*l (Teething Pq
Costs only % ceats
Or mall SJjwata to C. if
Farmers, ?** j
A J.J. ? J- - ? T
MLLeniiuri i
nr'D cn\PV I1U4VV
UU 14. O I Wit. V/?- I'WiA ? V
cerif-s i% new complete.
We cater sp-^ciallv for the farmers''
trade. We kuow whnt tney i etd, ami
are i-n pared t > ?oi ve 'hpin *1 bo*-,
torn prices. .
We al^o ca;ry * tiic?t Ytx&Gi frhe'f
goods? j
and eve ything usually, found in ?'
general store.
EF'Goods delivered to- oa^ olty i r ;?3e 1
Uome and see n<.
W. R. RABB & CO!
BS si
\RS do not clog, break, catch t
' < fi 1?TTO vr
ma adjustment, nicy <u^
needs more attention. It will i
MER and PE
: highest standards of both ch'ii
driven typse.
nd for Illustrated Booklet "Ontings
avis, Agts., wu
s Coming, j
i i
ir Goods.
red to supply your wants and
and see what we have. We
irgains in this space later on
Goods Company.
-n - t r _
jpeqirjg up
,AND .
c~if- "
' -? ^
sometnmg ah>
read later.
Stock and
??itr j
ETT'S j Allays Irritation, Aids Digssfte, |
II if /s Regulates the Bowels,
1 fw 53 Strengthens the Child,
life. Makes Teething Easy.
wdc s>,iJL JL TEETHINA Relieves the Bowel
. ? . . Troubles of Children of
fit lKHgglStS, ANY AGE.
. JfiOTFETT, M. D., ST. LOUIS. MOtenliiw
Grndfid Sim!.
J W1 *. v V * A W . W~ * w v ~ . B_
( M. ^ . Peurivoy. A. B., Princlpi'.
; Mrs. w. i'eurjfot. Mmic and}
\ Miss u'-Ottie Blair, A. IJ., Primary |
? Depurine enr. 'j
j A school of High Gr*de in a protgressive,
Christian rornrrtnoity. Tnij
tion Jrora $1 to S3 acconiin^ t<> grade- ;
! Board at reportable rate*.
[ Next *e <sioti itegn* SEPTEMBER
<3KD. For farther *j?p!y
Pt iucipal.
Or to T'hoc. p.'aic, J. B. 'J"r!ee,
T. W. Rnff. Trn?i?ek. 7-12 3m
On Improved Farms pecsr'd bv
mortgages.' lu krest 8 per cest. f?*r|
6nm? no* *??* th-'D ?300, 3 to 8 jears. J
No e 'tu'tttaioiu, J?""rew8r ^avs ao-i
*tl e? An&e?. !
A. *S. & W. D- DOUGHJA-S^,
Winn#bor*?. ST{*. {
or JORN B. P, VL.MER & soN,
!1-2o Columbia, 8. C? j
i '
EBB. |
hings nor need fre- Mi
in the same. Jut
un well if properly Mj
in less and chain- ^ ;;Jjj
^^0^0, S. C
bkWi j
Stationery. 1
&n assortment of stationery,
in Pen and Pencil
Tablets, Note Books, Legal-Cap,
Foolscap and 7;;
Bill-Gap, Letter Paper,
Note Paper, Box Paper,
Envelopes, Pens, Pencils,
Ink, Penstaffs, Pencil and * j
Ink Erasers, etc.. etc.
McMastsr Co.
. The Easy Running i
Firarinir Mnnhino
Mi lnaiiiiuiij. j
The most modern Sewing
Machine of the age, embracing
all the latest improvements.
Unequaled for Durability,
Range of Work and
Simplicity. :
Dealers wanted in unoccupied
territory.. Correspon- # '
dence solicited. Address,
General Agent,
Richmond, Virginia.
12-28-1 y
' .V:
Recently added a new
department to our iine of "Hardware,"
which consists of
; .
' " ... > . |
a? well a?
a liru-iber t?f novelii? 8 al ?ujr this
The attention of the ladie- esppci*lly
k invited f'? his department, which i?>
iu of >lis? Lntira tj-Mig. ?
O ?o? t arlv and make >?ur selection.
A. 11 . Ji. ? , A. M , LL.B , L I.
Coo.-se.<. Sarins? C>>nrwK free for ^
Tean er- <>n Proh-jeom; 33,
080 v. lurue1 in <4?'>rcrj ; eic l:eiit labOiiti
<\es clas-'fooinf, gymnasium,
iifirLi*iy, athlftiic eronndf. Taition
$40.-o'.he" f^cs $l?, <i session: tirition
eimfod i.'H'dy *uuientf. -Expense*
S13S io ?175 * wsaioA, Unified
Pnpi!? fron;-. Acc edited
Sch?*?<? ?*-?fer ifa Ki es'hm&a C'a#s with
oat ex?iw<iv
Errtritaw ^n?l Normal ScliO'arehip
Exa?nin>tcjcns i eM ?t .evwr coatity?-eai,
Jttiy 20, 1900, by C?uutv
Sopernti- urtei. J.
2i<*xi -oss'-ioi. opens Septcm^r ;2#, " " >?
^00. y.eyr.cateU^u*. add re**,
o3l President.
: *r'v |l>??s3

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