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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, November 07, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1900-11-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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News and Herald Co. |
TERUS. IN Ai>' *< N
Oa? Y;:?r, - - - SI.50 |
SI* Mue':)i4, " - .75
V'V? Nf N S > r^O, V.' J
Wednesday, November 7 - ?000
We have received from Samuel T.
A ISllJJCi t IW-pUi/ilVAM
Congress from this Congressional District,
a copy of h;s address to the
voters of the; distnc'. lie considers
the issues to be (1) oar national currency,
(2) trusts and (3) the relations
of "the nation" towards our newly
acquired island possession.
He says in refereaca to the second
issue: ''Very much is being: paid by
the democratic orators, in the present
campaign, about trusts, charging the
Republican party with being responsible
for ana with fostering thorn." It
is true the Democratic orators have!
said a great deal about trust*. Most j
of the Republican orators have paid j
very little, ana many or mem uive
said -that trusts areja good thing for
the country. Trnsts are the creature
of the tariff and oth-r paternal legislation
of the Republican party. Ju-t as
a large number of Republicans now
fSvor building a great ship building
trust by a ship subsidy bill so ha* ibe
Republican party ma:ie gigantic trusts
possible by taking money from the
great mass of consumers and put iuto
the pockets of a few capitalist*. The
Republican candidate qu jtes the Philadelphia
platform which "condemns all
conspiracies and combinations intended
to restrict trade, to cresles monopolies,
A* -3 aai.I r\??i rtQO W
10 ilLLiil prUUU'JlIU wuuvi
In the light ot Senator Hatma's assertion
that there are no trusts and iu the
/ light ot the almost open secret that
large sam3 of money are contributed
by the trusts to the Republican campaign
kind, this condemnation must
haust have been made with a wink
full of meaning to the trusts. "We do
not see bow the Democratic leaders'
can mention trusts without a smile or
, perhaps, in New York, without a c-jld
chill or icy shiver." This must have
been written before "Teddy" Roosevelt
returned to New York. The Republican
candidate does not have "an
icy shiver" at the mention of the ice
trrfst, but he flies ofi into a rage. Re
publicans in JNew lorK Have naa
enoagh of alleged Democratic connection
with the ice trust, and it has
turned on them. The facts are familiar.
Why is it that the trusts fear the Democrats,
but have no fear of the Republicans?
The answer i* ea??. Thp
trusts know that Bryan will wipe tbem
out, and that McKinlev dare uot.
The City of Brotherly Love, strange
to say, is by no means a city of conjugal
and paternal affection as well.
One of it*own papers, .the Record, reports:
"Desertions of wives and
children by their husbands and fathers
have become alarmingly numerous in
this community and, in tact, throughout
the country. On one day duriuy
the current momh there were no less
? CVTIST AAftAO Att fka
UJail UCbeiliuu taoco <JU cuv,
cf the Quarter Sessions Court in this
city. Dejected women, with crying
babes and older children- many sobbing
and some stolid?fiiled the conrt
room to overflowing. The freqaencv
of desertions and tbe lack of adequate
legal remedies for the forsaken ones
have become public ecur'als." The
Record wiil be interested, perhapp, to
learn that the condition it describes
does not obtain in this ,lpart of tbe
country"?among the white people at
least- in any appreciable degree. It
is practically unknown in this State.?
- News and Courier.
So much for no divorce law. It is
true that in a few Isolated instances
this State having no divorce law tas
occasioned much unhappiuess and
trouble to ber citizens, but these are
rare, and it must be said in truth that
the fact that no divorce is allowed in
thi* State has made maniage more
sacred. People do not rna-ry thoughtlessly
as they do io States where divorces
can be easily obtained.
We believe tbat farming lands are
on th? advance. An examii-ation of
the clerk's office will s-bow a gradual
advance in the value of land luring
the naat ten vears. About ten years
ago lands which seld for about $2
per acre are now bringing $1 to $5.
Farming lands ten years ago probably
reached bottom prices. The advance
was noted before cotton reached ten
cents. The Yorkville Enqaircr has
made the same observation in York
WniNSBOKO and Fairfield county ^
certainly sent their share of visitors to
the fair. O i Thursday the streets in
Winnsboro were practically deserted
and business was it a standstill, and
we were told that that the same thing
was tree in the county.
Columbia made a success of the
*? fair. The attractions were better, and
the high price of cotton yave people:
the monev to SDend. Visitors were
p!ea?ed and happy.
I wish to correct a rai3take published
in my last letter to The News
xjcd Herald. I did not use the words
'Lyles* graveyard." What I wrote
about H. M. Brown was that he was
"buried at his own graveyard on his
Tee farmers hare had a fine week
op to this time for preparing land and
planting small grain and cutting and
5BViug u&y.
The State fair had very nice weather;
except it was very cloudy tb hst
few^d&vs, and no doubt ? st-.yed
at home in consequence of ihe ead !
of bad weather. Seme of the >uung
people from this neighborhood went
to the lair.
I hope the people wili abstain from
strong drink, thereby laying a good
example for the rising generation.
' * Nov. 3, 1900. J. C. Feasten
to yrt*> item;
The farmers have, bun* v^v formi:a12
it) having good wea n< r for
gatheiiug their crops this fall. The
c.ru crop ha? been hao'eil in, but
s >rry to note the shortage.
rr*r\??^ Tc! T?OPVf ITtflo AAt.fftM vrt 1 f> be.
iiidv ig ? v.* j >tu>v v?v? . ?
p:cked. This crop is mruing <>ut a
fairer yield than was expected early in
the fail. The ri?e in the price .f co:ton
I as for the time being be.-n a great
blessing to many farmers. The rise
in price far exceeds the fchoruse.
Some are holding their cotton, or some
of ir, for still a better pric*.
Grain sowing h is been cnnmenced
at quite a lively ra'e. This i< a verygood
indication au 1 sh-mM be increased,
becanse the corn crop, a< a
general thing, is very short, ai least
in this section, and will, in a< 1 probabilities
demand an enormous price
next year.
Oar community h*3 been, recently
awakened by the merry chime- of the
ever exhilarating wedding bells. MrRobert
R. JefFares, of Feasrerviiie,
and Miss Lizzie Ho^an, daughter ol
Mrs. Y. F. Hogan, were married at
Ibe bome of the bride'* mother oo
Wednesday !*%t at 3.30 p. m. Rev.
W. S. Goodwin conducted a very
solemn and impressive ceremony in
the presence of a small coi.course of
relatives and friends. At 4 p. in.
dinner was announced, whereupon all
repaired to the spacious dining ball to
partake of the many good things that
were to abundantly spread before
them. During the process of the
serving of dinner from the free hearts
and open &ouls of kindred and friends
flowed the several distinct streams of
wit. cheerfulness, jokes from those
who had experienced this part of life
about the way in which they did
"stand the best" and a touch of sc um
pbilos>phy from the more witty; all
mingling at last in one profusion of
well-wisbes to tbe happy couple who
bad jubt entered, whaial*-a>s should
be, a state of complete happiness as
far as providence decree?. Tbe groom,
no doubt, is well known all over this
county as a man of sterling worih,
noted lor his many traits of g>odnoss
such as honesty, intelligence, sober*
; ness, industrious and energetic. Tbe
bride wi:l be sorely missed in our
community, both in social circles and
the church. Her love of amusement
and enjoyment, also religions inspirations,
was ever a medium of nugoeiicalaes3
to cur circles. May her influence
not decrease but have a
broader sweep during the years wbich
we hooe shall be many that she is still ,
to life. Oar congratulation* are b ;nignantly
tendered him who is to be
blessed with cnch <1 companion far
Oar schoo1, previously known as
Bear Creek|School, bat.i.ow as Zion
High School,* h rapidly iccroa?ing
under the efficient management ?.?f Mr.
W. H Siitfh, Jr.. of Columbia.
Mrs. M. L. Coopfr is visiting relatives
in Eliabeile, Ga.
Dr. Frank Duke, of Uniou, spent
several days with his parents this
Mr. W. F. Hcgan, of Greelyviilo,
speut f-everal days recin'ly with his
father, Mr. W. B. Ilogan, who his
been very ill, but is improving.
Mr. JaP. S. Allen is visiting relatives
in Sumter and Greelyville.
Mr. J. F. Brown, who had a very
wr.xrorp mpll cnm?> limp acrn i; nnf
'w,v wrv,i - v ~ - '
Miss.es Effie and Su!a Cooper, of
Ridgeway, a:e spending j-ometime at
"Eastview," (heir uucJc'a home.
Be-t wishes to News and Herald
Nov. 3rd, 1900. Dixie.
Bears the Have^Always Bought
The fourth quarterly conference of
the Fairfield ciceit was held a: Be h *I
Charch on Saturday, the 3rd ia&t.,
Rev. E. P. Hodges, F. E., in the cbair.
Owing to a very rainy d-iy Bethel was
the only church represented, making a
pretty fair report for the pist quarter.
Reports from other churches rather
slim, but would have been b?ttir had
i k a m m ?.ma c.nl V rin K
IUC11 BlCWttlUS UUl'U ^1C? Clll. I' U ' '
lie services were held fur tt.e 1 * -t ;i
The Bethel congregation met la t i
week and cleaned off the church yard
j and burial ground, which aids Very
much to its appearance, and sh >ws a
i public spirit in ibe community. There
ii too little intcre-t taken genet ally in
the care of :be sacreJ repository of
j oar beloved d* ad
This community was represented at
the State fair by Rev. Mr. Spigener
and wife, Messrs. Edward Necty,
J. L. Cau'hen, Mr. G. W. Brooks and
wife, T. C- Uarnak and Miss Blanche
Camak, Miss Carlos Padgett, Miss
Mamie Robins >n, and possibly others
that I have not heard of. All that I
have seen speak of it in the highest
praises, c >mplimeuting especially the
decorum and high tn ?ra's of the
Mis? 0 a McKinstry has returned to
Columbia, where f-hi is in haziness.
Mr. SV. T. McKinstry i? at home od
hick leave from the State hospital, but
wih comir.ned improvement will be
able to re>ume bis duties in a few days.
Mr. Frank Mann and family have
moved to Colombia to make it their
home. I am sorry to ?ee so many of
our pe< p'e leaving their old homes
and casing their lots in other p'ace?.
Fairfie'd is well represented in the
capita! city, and it seems they c.11 soon
get emplo\ ment It shows that there
is a ppii.it of utire?t and dissatisfaction
among onr farming friends, as all who
hive left us belong to 'bat cUs?.
Mr. W. A. Neil has not settled as to
what he will do nex1 \ear, as he wns
burnt out some lirne ago, and his no
ho *-e to live in, and the party from
j whom he leasd will not rebuild. I' is
I rather an awkward predicament to be
i placed ir. We hope he will soon get
j settled down and :emain _io the neighborhood.
There has been some grain sown.
Cotion i- ab-mt al! open ami g&merea. i
Corn co-p very lijjht.
Politic* are very qniet. Tuesday
?iil folve the knotty ques'ioD as to
who wi 1 he Ptisident, Bryan or McKin!e?-.
i can only hope lor Bryau.
Xov. 3, 1900. T. B McK.
De Witt's Little Early JRi-ers are the
best liver pills ever mad?. Eisy to
fake and never gripe. McMaster Co,
lie Designed the Merrimac, TVas 'With
I'erry in Japan and Invented the DeepSea
Sounding: Apparatus?Lee's Office
at Eexington, Va.
? Curtis in Chicago Record.
Ii the b:-S2uieut of ih3 chapel of
Wa*li iiilun slid Lee University, ai
Lcxi?Kt?'i, Va , {be office of the ia;e
Rob r: E. Lee, formerly president of
that institution, i.s preserved exactly
as he left it on the morning that he
occupic-! i-- for ihe la t time Not a
bo -k, a letter or a paper has ever been
di-t.M'bed. Once o.- twice a year the
ro >:n is carefully Clusieu, out at an
times the wiudows ar; kept closed aud
the shatters drawu in order to protect
the .-acred place so f*ir as possible.
Letters that he received the last mornis
g th it he vra? i;ble to do any work
lie on his writing table under a paper
?reigh\ Tne newspapers he read that
day are be>iJc them precisely where
he :aid thorn down; the mDrning rej>
:ri-t of (he different members of the
faculty lie untouched. They were
never ixam'ned. Visitors are 'eometimes
admitted to this holiest of holies,
especially if they serve.1 iu the Confederate
array under the great chieftain,
whose dust is inclosed in a
marble sarcophagus across the hall
from his study beneath a beautiful recumbent
?tatne, which is said io be the
best likeness that exists.
Stonewall Jackson is buried iu the
little public cemetery at the other end
or the town tinder a brot,z; statue
representing him upon tue baitiensia
with a field glass in bis hands Gen
Jackson's house is now occupied as a
tenement by several ? families. The
hall adjjiniru the First Presbyterian
church, in which he conducted his
famous ' nigger" Sunday school, is
etill occupied for that purpose, for it
is no longer considered contemptuous
for lesser men than Stonewall Jackson
to leach colored people the-truths
of the Bible.
Some years ago a story was published
widely throughout the country
about Gen. Jackson's ghost haunting
the halls of the Virginia Military Insii
ute, where Le was a.professor, but
it turns out to have Le.ua "lake" in
vented by two imaginative students
who were desirous ot creatirg a tensat
(joi John M B.ooke, who designed
the ram Merrauac and thus revolutionized
murine wart^re, is still liv
ing at JLexin-1. h, proie-sor emenius
ot pfa\8 cs in the Virgiuia Military Iustiiale.
lis was o;.e of the cariy
graduates ot Ujc Naval A cad any of
Annapolis, served with honor and
distinction in the navy, commanded
one of the shipi in CommoJore Peirj's
squadron tha- opt utd Japan to foreign
commerce, and invented the deep-.-ea
tounding apparains now in use
throughout t>.e world. Col. Biooke
has patented seveiai other important
invention', and his received medals,
d:pU:tnis and other rewards from
several nations, lie left lh<i navy 'o
enter the Confederate army at the be
gmn'ng of ih: civil war, and at the
close of the v.ar was appointed to a
professorship in the Virginia Military
Insiimte, which he still hold?.
Early in the war the Confederate
mi=itary authorities found themselves
almost entirely without percussion
caps and Pre ident Davis sent fur
Governor Letcher, of Virginia, to device
some m-:aus of obtaining then.
Governor Letchn* suiJ th.it he knew a
man who c.?uid build machinery to
make them, and suminoned Col.
Brooke The f-mer^ency was exDlained
10 him, and hi was asked if he
could do an\thing to reheve it. He
replied: "Give tne till to-tnoriow
morning to think it ov<2r," and the
next day brought in sketches of machinery
for making caps, which wa3
I manufactured and used by the Conj
federates through the war.
Co!. Brooke is now 79 years old,
but is s'ill vigorous and walks from
Lis residence, on the outskirts of the
city, to 'h? postoffice at the same hour
every morning. He is so regular that
the people can se: their wa'ches by his
! To remove a troub'esome corn or
i bunion: First soak the corn or minion
in warm water to softcu it, then pare
it down as closely as possible without
drawing blood and apply ChamberIain's
Pain Balm twice daily; rubbing
vigorously for five minutes at pach
application. A corn plaster should be
worn for a few days, to protect it from
the shoe. As a general liniment for
sprains, bruise-, lamene.-s and rheumatism,
Pain Bihn is uncqualed. For
sale by .VlcMaster Co , druggists.
According to the - figure? of ihe cencu
Mjuiau, which were printed in
! he News and Courier yesterday
; morning, the population of South
I Carolina h 1,310,312, or a gain of
I 189,1G3 du'ing the past ten years,
i While this lotal population ma>' not
| eome np to the number that many
people h :d expected it is considesed a
i:ood gain for a Srate of South CaroUna's
fiz-; and the figures will compare
most favorably vvih th population
of other Southern Slates which
had ranked near South Caro'it a in
number of i i.* abitsnt?. North Caro
lina, for inetancp, which had fivhundred
ihon-aid ii.habna :s more
th m tf.is S;a'e ten years ago, gained
in ue ten > ears something lke'73 000
AikanRasi i 1890 had a popu a'ion
of 128.179. Ttiis ye?r ilie population
is 1,311,564, or a gain of 183.385
In 1890 the population of South Caro
lina exceeded ih^ population of Arkansas
by 22,970. In 1900 the popn'ati
/ii of South Carciinafis 28,78i greyer
than the p->pu'a'irn of Arkansac.
Louisiana ii ano.her State wtiich
, ranks not far from South Carolina and
th gains there will be interesting
when uvrd a< a compatison. Ten
years ago LocMtua, had a \ opu ation
The Eminent Kidney
T&e Discoverer .)t Sv.-^zr.p-Root at V7ork in
His Laboratory.
"Hiere is a disease prevailing in this
Country most dangerous because so deceptive.
Many sudden deaths are causcd by
it?heart disease, pneumonia, heart failure
or apoplexy are often the result of kidney
disease. If kidney trouble is allowed to advance
the kidney-poisoned blood will attack
the vital organs, or the kidneys themselves
KrpsV <an^ STOV <-,->11 hv rpll
Then the richness of the blood?the albumen
?leaks out and the sufferer has Bright's
Disease, the worst form of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kilmer's Swarap*Root the new discovery
is the true specific for kidney, bladder
and urinary troubles. It has cured thousands
of apparently hopeless cases, after all other
efforts have failed. At druggists in fifty-cent
and dollar sizes. A sample bottle sent free
by mail, also a book telling about SwampRoot
and its wonderful cures. Address
Dr. Kilmer 5c Co., Binghamton, N. Y. and
1 mention this paper.
caSS 'i i a ' P ?Ti)i i rant???
K'iiMi}:?l.i; ?.' :n'l'I ''T :' "* j
p P
i A &geiabte Pre paraiion fc?As - p
I similaiii^iiicFccdaidRc^uiar iff
i ling Uie 5 tomacis and Bowels cf f||
! :.^
Pronatcs Digestion.Choerfi:I,
ncssanril^5illc'iuau\snciiuei* jj.||
ij i-.or Mineral.
j) !^"j
|;j /^^or:)un)rs.\:<V?LPircin^i j|?'
it t' i :. *?-3
? ' ilt 'JW.L Ot4.** \ St jBj
[: S;ix%:r..r; ) |?
il SSS'?.. } H
/p-r^W . j J
i!j Api-rfr.i-1 ftrtradyfor(Vns!ipa- j'||j j
: Jic . 5 .' ir 5 i jinacfc, j) iarrhoca I j si.. j
017.';;iC?*?l"!Sh- !j.JirJ
|: n?s:v ms loss Or Sleep. I t||
F.-c Sinefe S'r^ialurc of
i .i?
i i'. ? in- . Ji rife1
t " : - fe
tAr'.W I OOr'Y Ur WrtMrj*LK. $ "
of 1,118,588. Tne latest figures given
out show a population of 1,381,627, or
a gain of 2G3.039 in ten years. The
population of the city of New Orleans '
helps lo swell the figures of Louisiana
and ihe growth in the city is responsible
. i a large measure for the increase
for the Stale. :.
Mississippi made an increase which
is very near the increase ot Louisiana.
The population of Mississippi in 1900
was 1.551,372 In 1890 it was 1,289,-600,
or a gain of 261,772.?News and
Story of a Slave.
To be bonad band and foot for years
by the chains of disease is tha worst
form of slavery. George D. Williams,
of Manchester, Mich.; telis how such a
slave was made free. He says: "Aly
wife lias been sohilpless for five-years
that she could not turn over in bed
alone. After using two bottles of Electric
Bitters, she is wonderfully improve
1 and able to do her own work."
This supreme remedy for female/diseases
quickly cures nervousness, sleep
lessness, melancholy, headache, backache,
fainting and dizzy spells..:This
miracle working medicine is a godsend
to weak, sickly, rundown1' people.
Every bottle guaranteed ^;Only 50
cents. , Sold by McMaster Go., drug*
gi?ts. . v I:
. ? 'fi :
Mr?. Brnce, wife Of Mr. jSnqee,
a^cnt for (be Wteeler & WHspp.ae^r.
ing michine, arrived here otf-Mooday
with her two little childrento join her
husband. ' ' "" ~~~ ""
^ Baby's "
/# is very much like1 the -blossom- !
!' ing of a flower.- Itsbeauty attd I~
perfection depends- entirety >
upon the care bestowed upon-' t
its parent. Expectant mothers.,;
should have the tenderest car?.- , ^
They should be spared all"woryy-v f.
and anxiety. They should..eat.
plenty of good nourishing food; L
and take gentle exercises. This*'!
1 will go a long way toward preserve 1 >
1 ing their health and their beauty'-.1 .
', as well as that of the little'one to * 1
1 come. But to be absolutely sure
1 of a short and painless labor they
( should use
j Mother's
( regularly during the month's of gesta-.". ,
, tion. This is a simple liniment, which
I is to be anolied externally. It eives
\ strength and vigor to the muscles and \
/ prevents all of the discomforts of preg- I
l nancy, which women used to think-.1 .
/ were absolutely necessary. When"(
1 Mother's Friend is used there is no (
] danger whatever. ^
l, Get Mother's Friend at the drug "
I. store, SI per botllc. : (
\ . ATLANTA, GA.'.: \
^ Write for oar free book," Before Baby 1* Born/*' j
?An Elegant .Line <?f?
Ob ear Drug Co.
with a full stock of Caskets, Buri#
Cases and Coffins, constantly ?i hand,
and as< of hearse when repeated.
Thankful for past palronage aatf solitiration
for a **>are in the fatare, in tbe
o:a sranu
Calif attended i?-a ali-Wonr*.
J. M? EfcLIOTT & CO.
if ^ fcl 3 8 ill ill H
a ^ytifl
Per Iv.lVifcs rti'A Children.
Fhs Kind You Have
Bears the / s
Signature /JuJj
f I Us6
\j For Over
r-C- ? E
? mr v fears
Bw g's T| siiyii M
ym 1 nil ill
i_y ji mi ih;. E JL ?3 Mao
Baiiropt Petitii for DMarp.
To the Honorable William H. Brawley,
Judge of the District Court of
the UDited States for the District of
South Carolina:
John G. Mobley, of the County of
FairOeld and State of Souih Carolina,
in ?aid district, respectfully represents
that on the 13th day of September,
A. D. 1899, be wa9 duly adjudged
bankrupt under the acts of Congress
relating to bankruptcy; that he ha9
duly snrrendered ail his property and
rights of property, and has fully complied
with all the requirements of faid
acts and of the orders of the Court
touching his bankruptcy.
Tbat tor unavoidable cause, your
petitioner was unable to file bis Detition
for discharge in bankruptcy within
twelve months from the date of tbe
origin ?,1 petition herein, as follows, to
wit: That on the 8th dav of September,
A. D. 1899, he filed his original
petition and schedules in bankruptcy;
that by reason of unavoidable error
and mistakes in said original petition
and schedules, it becxme necessary to
amend the same; that the said original
peiit.iou and schedules, filed on the
8th day of September, 1899, were
am-uded by order of this Court ot
date 8'hdsv of March, 1900; that by
reason of the necessity to amend his
oriffinal Detiiion and schedules a9
aforesaid yonr petitioner has been unavoidably
delayed iu filing his peti- :
tion for discharge in bankruptcy; that
12 months has not elapsed Bince the
filing of the amended petition and
schedules herein.
Wherefore he prays that be may be
decreed by the Court to have a fnll
discharge ti -n n't debts provable
against his eaimc under said bankrupt
act?, except < nch debts as are excepted
by law from such discharge.
Dated this 16: h day of October,
.1900. JOHN G. MOBLEY,
Sworn to before me this 16th day of
October, 1S00.
C. C. P.
In the Matter of } T D ? ,
John G. Mobley. \ In BanJcruPtcyOrder
of Notice Thereon
District of South Carolina.
On this 24th day of October, A. D
1900, on reading and filing the foregoing
petiiiou. ic is
Ordered bv the Court, that a hearing
be had upon the same on the 9th
day ot November, 19C0, before said
Court, at Charleston, in said district,
at 11 o'clock in the forenoon; and that
not'c? thereof be published iu The
.News nnd Herald, a newspaper printed
in snd distiict, and that all known
creditors and othar persons iu interest
may appear at the said time and place
an<* show cau-e, if any they have, why
ihe prayer of the t-aid pe'itioner should
not tie granted.
And it i-t luriher ordered by the
Coi'rr, rhat th*i Clerk shall send by
m .ii to all known creditors of said
peti iunt r cop!-s of said petition and
this ordc. add*essed to ibem at t.'.eir
plnces of residence a? s?afed.
Witne-? Hie Honorable Wm II.
Brawley, Judg?? of the said C urt, and
the seU tiureo', at Charleston, in said
cii?ir:cf. o > the 2-4 h da\ "f Oct-jber,
A. D 1900.'
[seal.] (S gned) C. J. C. HUTSON,
Trnec'py. Clerk.
. v C. J C. ElUrSON, C erk.
10 27-2 .v
Inventory of
Drugs and Medicines, Dyes,
Patents and Toilet Articles,
Tooth and Hair
Brushes, Pocket Rooks
and Purses, Pocket Knives,
Razors and Razor Straps,
\Cicrars and Tobacco,
?? ----- I
(Chewing and Smoking),
Lamps and Lamp Goods,
-Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
" Window Glass and Putty.
If you see anything on this
list t!i:t suits you come and
we will be glad to serve you.
Stationery,. Pens, luks and
r?i i. j-I . _i _ .c _ ?] ? i.:?,i?
Dianic DOOKS 01 an LUC Kiiiua.
. Don't forget the date?AT
j. H. McMaster
& Co.,
The GRAND PRIX is, as its name signifies, the Grand
Other bicyles were awarded gold, silver and bronze n
tion," but there was only one grand prize and the Co't
The Bicycle has been i:: r.unv industrial e:
ailed to win the first place whoeve r :u;cl wherever awa
ing to a
Fixed Standard of Exce
Jordan & Davis, Agts., ws
T /i T T T \ -|
W ? Hav? Jc3ou.gr)t too ^
rr) aryy 600ds iop Oup
c 1 /
Stop? to Hold.
------ ? ? < A nT^T/^r? AC A MV
WE WILL IN AMh Ab i^<JW s\ no r\^ x
THIS IS YOUR ' _ . i:
\ - ' * ;
Thfi flaldmll Drv Goods Gomoanv.
"V V V?B V. ? V. ^ " I
A til^EAT 5ALE.
Oqe of tl^o Largest Stoel^s of
j^lepel)a i)dise in tli? Up- , :
?ountpy. .
*vT 7
^ x v /: 11 :r J
LJ. W liiiruru,
SHOES, and all classes of goods kept in an up:to-date
establishment in the Carolinas.
The:-e goods must be converted into cash at once in
order that the heirs may get their portion, of said estate.
This is the greatest opportunity ever offered to the people of
the surrounding country to buy merchandise. ... ;
All parties indebted to said estate will please call and
and settle at once. * * - 5
J. L. Mimnaugh, :
*' ',is ;* v.?
A H m i n i tor
jpTs 11 MGFFETI" 1 a Aiiijs irritation, Aidsfligesiion,.
ffffifflM&jH r~"?* f L) \ ' "- aa a ; j ; 4 '.-Regulates the 'Bowels,
ii g? 1 M 1 *.;| jj' i\ Strengthens the Child,
WJ^vWVilli\ I ^ . L 2 8 3 B i d Makes Teething Easy.
BA&Lc I M, (Teething Powde; ) TScTHINA Relieves the BoweJ
ASA^Z- T~ , ~ . . Trouble of Children of
0217 & cents at i'/eggis-s. t any age. . ...
Or Kill 25 cents to C. J. WSCFFC11, HI. D.f ST. LOUIS. MO
obear's :~n stocpc*
I '
Dvsoepsia j SHINGLES,
| LIME v..
Tablets | and
i . .
, Jtr9
$1.25 per Bushel.
! I\/i \IT r>
I iVA . YV , U U Ly OC \y\j
?v j A FftlCANA w7J'i cure Constipation and
LJyS P6 pS! 3 - i f\ is a wouderful Liver Medicine Trvit
111 I i? ??
warded the GRi^ND
?mp 2 tit Ion with all v*
rican bicycles
rION. ~ 1
Prize?the highest award.
ledals and "honorable menlmbia
won it. IV
cpjsitions and it has never
irds have beenrmade accord
Hence. --'Of
mnsboro, S. O. " I
The Easy Running
"nnTrcmini n? 2
nuuoiiuuuv :mz
^mil lEle.
The most modern Sewing IP
Machine of the age, embrac- -M
j irig all the latest improve
ments. Unequaied tor i^ura- - -jm
bility, Range of Work and
Dealers wanted in iinoccu- *
pied territory. Correspondence
solicited. Address,
General Agent,
Richmond, Virginia.
" fi-iS-iy
I Still Have" ^
-T6 or 8
Young Mules
yet unsold Persons needing mules
should call and see tbetn before baying
as I will- sell them cheap for ca>h
or good paper, payable in the fall. ^
I also n.ave a few horses, among
the:n two sdod.Combinarioji Horse*.
Also a couple of GOOD -MARES,
suitab e Jor br"od mare's?young and j
I wic. pay the highest cash price for ali
classes, fat or poor.
L still h ive a few BUGGIES that I
will ee 1 cheap for cash. *
A. Williford,
' ;\Vir:r.RU.n), (j;
Field Seed. %
I ? J
[Turnip Seed.
, - -ass
Onion Setb. I
RYE, '
W 'H F.AT. .
jisMi* Mmi
" money to loan
j On Improved F>?rm? ^'n.yi! tn fir*t
iut* r s 55 ... c^ni in
>U ci's . t>* ]?- > V'.ssf -^ouu,'" 3 t?? 8 \ ear*.
N.i c minimi i>u? rower u?rts?c- '
ml cjncnses.
A "> & W. }?. DOUGLASS.
'"Wii-nvbortt, S. a
or. JUUN B. PA LMEft & SON,
11-25 , Columbia, 8 C.
_ ^ . ~V -V 'v-C-y^ .-v'- " . > -V-'^g

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