OCR Interpretation

The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, November 28, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1900-11-28/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

? ^
taft nmrs and Herald Co.
terms, IX ADT AS "i:
One Ysar, ... 81.50
six XoBthf, - .75
WINNSBORO, S. CWednesday,
November 28. 1900
Sometimes we see complaints that
no emenselv rich people endow the
colleges of the Sooth. They have a
hard time in a financial wav to make
ends meet, bat recent events in the
managoment of the great universities
which have enioved donations from
millionaires show that endowments
from such sources are of very doubtful
benefit. ??arge salaries do not necessarily
comifland the services of the
highest talents. Recent events have
shown that the faculties of these hignly
endowed institutions are under the
control of the doners of the mohey
which support them. The case of Dr.
Andrews, formerly of Browa University,
is well remembered. Prof. Brown
advocated tbe free coinage of silver at
the ratio of 16 to 1 and he lost his
posiuoo ">U loe uuivcusity as a wuw
quenceof his views on political economy.
Prof. Ro-6, of the great Leiend
Stanford University, has been deprived
f his chair by the widow of the man
who made the institution great by his
money. Prof. Ross dared to express
his opinion about certain qnesiions of
pubiic interest, and Mr?. Stanford did
not approve. If cur college proftssors
are to be deprived ot their freedom
of speech and independence of
intellect, then heavily endowed iastitutions
are an evil and not a blessing.
If the intellect of the country is to be
dwarfed and kept under the control
ol the so-called beocvoJent millionaires,
then the poor Sontbern colleges need
not envy these opulent universities.
A young msn educated in one of our
Southern colleges where there is no
intellectual tyranny will be better
educated tb&n in a college endowed
with all the wealth of Rockefeller
where intellectual freedom is denied.
The course of Mrs. Stanford and
others is the logical result of tLe man
ner in which the money was ootained.
These milli .nairee, at least nine oat of
ten, obtained their money through
oppression. Doubtlts many of them
acquired it through trusts, which
.represent financial tyranny, and as a
result they natnrally carry their predominant
characteristic into the dispensation
of their charities. Tbev are
accQitomed to cornering the produce
and stock markets, and by worse of
habit they want to corner the intellectual
market. Independence of thought
and freedom of thought are better than
riches. The millionaire may control
the labor of the haBds, but we hope
ikon will naoaii
tuai luwt mii Uw v Vi vvuuv buv
of the youth of the country.
Another cotton mill should be boilt
in Winnsboro. It does not make any
difference if the greater part of the
capital comes from outside. The establishment
of the mill in a community
is what helps. Of course, if the dividends
can bs kept at home it is better,
but if this cannot be done then the
next best thing is to keep tbe operating
expenses at home. If Winnsboro
could raise a p-vt ae capital for a
new mill, it is ver., probable that the
balancc could be obtained elsewhere.
This has been the experience of all
other towns, and Winnsboro would
hardly prove an exception to the rnle.
The present mill has been entirely
satisfactory, and the good it ha3 done
the community overyone appreciates.
Another mill is in order.
fcgAx abandonment of some of ibe
planks in the Democratic platform
might be wisely done, but a complete
reorganization of the party strikes us
as impracticable. It is very hard to
reorganize 7,000,000 voter*. Tbe next
fight will, and should be, agaiast the
trusts. The last election was a distinct
victory for the tru3t=?, and they
?re gloating over it. With this single
issue the Democratic party, we believe,
would win in 1904.
Nobody hears of Dewey now. jtven
the Dewey arch in New York lias
been torn down. He passed ont of
tbe public mind as quickly as he came
into it. That house affair and Lis
foolish candidacy for tbe presidenc ,
perhaps it is cot strange to say so,
disgusted the people
Justice Bbown, of the United States
Supreme Court, must U3e tobacco, for
in a cigarette case he says that no
% - it. * i.J ?
otfcer vegetaoie nas c^nmuuieu
mnch to the comfort and solace of the
human race.
After all the Democratic party has
itself to biame to a considerable extent.
It has lacked the firmnes? acd
courage to carry out its convictions
* when once trusted with the power to
do so.
xa&kiage of two popular \oung
people xea^sbarox
C?rra$ondence ?f the, Yorfarille Enquirer.
Sharon, November 23.?By noon, on
Wednesday, November 21st, a large:
crowd had congregated at the home of i
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Crosbv tc witness J
the marriage of their daughter, Florence
Allan, to Mr. J. Mc. Brice.
To the sofw sirain? of music reu 'ere<!
by Misb Marie Carroll, tbe bridal
couple marched into the parlor and
were joined in marriage by tbe Rev.
J. S. Grier, of Sharon. The bride is
well-known to our readers. Tbe
groom, a son of Mr. and M . Calvio
i>--? - i_ ?t t
unce, oi rairiieiu, is w?ji-?.hv?y u iu
all the leading people otihar connty.
A large nnmber cf besuti ul and
useful presents attest'd o >ie ';igh esteem
in which the couple >* held b*
tbeir relatives and a few frku-Js.
Late in the evening, the bridal pary
was driven to the home of the groom
where a reception was given to their
relatives and a few friends.
That tbeir lives be long and prosperous
and their paths those of peace,
is the sincere wish of all who know
December comes in wit': "-oiu oc
the equator. Fair and cooler weather
will prevail from 1st to 2nd. About
the 3rd warmer; 4th, nearly clendy
and threatening, followed by clearibg
shies and cooler; otb. nearly fair and
cool. Moon in opposition to the snn
on the 6th, and also at highest point
north; look for warmer weather and
increased cloudiness. From 7th to
11th, hsavv rains, wind, thunder and
lightning may be looked for in the
south. Snow storms in the north followed
by clearing skies and cold wave
i- ^ f 1L- 1 1 U
uvtsr most ui iuo wuuiry nuiii jlaiu
to 13tb. Moon's last quarter on the
13.h and also on the equator going
sonth. About the 13;h there will be
a let up in the cold ana falling .barometer;
14th nearly lair and W2rra.
About the loth or 16;h rain in some
sections; 16th and 17th, fair and colder.
The period, 13th to 18tb, from all indications,
will be the most favorable
weather during the month. Moon
will reach ber extreme southern declination
on the 20tb and in conjunction
to the smn on the 21st. The December
solstice is central on the 22nd?a combination
of "weather breeders." From
18th to 23rd, heavy sleet and snow
storms may be looked for in the north,
followed by a great blizzard. At the
r? f if mill Tworm i.
I f UUlUj Al -UI o l 111 TT Hi ug TT Ui) WVuui
ness and rain, probably thnnder and
lightning. The blizzard, and probably
tome sleet and snow, will reach the
south on or abont the 21st to 23rd,
giving ns a cold Christmas. This cold
wave will reach into Florida. 24th
and 25tb, fair and cold; 26th, nearly
fair and warmer. Moon's first quarter
on the 28;h and also on the equator.
Rain and snow very probable iu some
sections, on the JTth and 28th, fol*
lowed oy corner weamer; z?(n, paruy
cloudy: SOib, Slsi asd to the 3rd of
Januiry, 190?, rain or snow. Upon
the whole, December promises to be
a cold, ronstr, wintry month. Don't
be deceived by some very warm days
and thinkiDg tbero isn't any culd in
store for ua. December will be much
cslder on an average than January,
1301. Prepare yoar work and business
accordingly. The first half, or
say to tbe 20th of January, 1901, we
will have very warm weather, the
temperature going very high for tbe
season of ^ear all over the soutb, ar.d
it will extend far up north. Make a
record of thi3 and see how nea-ly it is
verified. Those that have ^bsr-ived
my weather forecast of lyuu cm testify
a9 to the correctness of the past
predictions. The wet spring and dry
summer w*s foretold aud also the
"killiDg frost" of the fal' in the south
was foretold to the day. The weather
conditions daring the farming months
of 1901 will be very interesting aud
profitable to all interested in agricultural
Those that have become interested
in my weather predictions can get
them by reading the papers they are
published in. The predictions are
based on astronomical causes from my
discovery of sixteen years' daily observations.
Every ?ear give? wider
knowledge. J. Martin Grant.
November 20th, 1900.
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve will
quickly heal the worst burnt and
acalda and not leave a scar. It can be
applied to cats md raw surfaces with
prompt and soothing: effect. U*o it
for piles and skin disease?. Beware
of worthless counterfeit*. McMa&ter
Officers May be Sworn in Immediately if
They so Desire.
The State, 36th.
Mr. Jesse T. Grant, chief clt-rk of
the Secretary of State's office, } esterday
called attention to the tact that,
not generally known, even by the
officers of the State themselves, that
the term of public officers elected in
the recent, or any other general election,
begins on the day of election,
and that any delay that raav be o^ca
signed in the commission ,-r qualification
of such officera reduc- 'i?? length
of the tarms of said officer*.
It is another fact not gci. rail-, appreciated,
Mr. Gantt said, that the
commission, however it may be word?
ed, does not give a retiring officer the
right to bold a single day afier the
declaration of the result of the general
election, if his successor qualifies himself
to assume the office. There is a
contrary opinion over the State, due
to general misinformation as to the
law. The commission is not in itseif
the right of the officer to the office he
holds?it is simply the evidence of bis
right?bis title deed to It.
In an opinion a'dcressed to the Secretary
of State on February 6, 1899,
Atfnrt.au Callinnror coirf
iJk l\Vi l?v/ VJIWUVt 3U1U KUV 1
terms 'and ami! bis successor shall be
elected ar:d qualified,' are added!
merely to prevent a chasm in tbe discharge
of the duties of the office, and
amount to no more than an authorized
occupation of so much of the succeeding
term. * * We regard it as
well settled that neither the existence
of the office uor the term or time for
which it exists, depends upon the appointment
or election. * * * Whilst
the commission may be a formal prerequisite
to enable one out ol possession
to obtain it, we do not ;ee how
that necessarily affects the tr jj?tbe
time the office has to run. Actual
efjoyment may not be identical with
the term, which is a creature of the
law and cannot be set afloat and made
to vary, shift or change, according to
the caprice, interest or laches ot anyone
who may happen to be incnmbent.
* * * Yon are therefore respectfully
advised, that the term of office to
which one is f-lected or appointed begins,
except where expressly specified
either in the constitution or statutes,
upon thii day of hi? electiou or appointment
and runs for the time specified
by law, without regard lo the date
upon whicn the coinmitsiou is is-ued."
The Governor and Lieutenant Governor
come within :he exceptions
no:ed above, as tLeir e'ection must be
t Vw k ft n..\nAf>ol A frrtrrtkl ??
uaiaicu u? iuc vrctJ^tai iia.^CLUUi >y
a;-d <. f court-e tbey caunot a?*uuie
th?-ir offices until the election is form- ,
aily declared, said Mr. Gant\ Tbe
terms of the <?ther State'cfficers begins !
with thdt of the incoming Governor.
Tne late Gov. Ellerbe attempted to fix
as a precedent under the new con>titation,
the 18 h of January a? the date
! open which this qualification shall be ;
i u.a ie I
\Ia?iv rj??.v>V w.irrv bo^an^e thev .
i b l eve thev have heart disease. The ;
chance* are :h ? ;}>eir hearts are all
nj/'dt bu* t*ii ir otomachs are unable 10 .
di^e*; i. (x*. K'?do! Dyspepsia Core !
dige>ts ft bat >ou cat and prevents ihe !
formation of gns wfcicb makes the :
stomach press agaiust the fceart. It 1
will care every form of indigestion.
The Kind Y on Xicivc iilv/r.vs Il>c
in use for ever SO rzc.rr,. hi
All Counterfeits, Imitations a:
Experiments t!iat trifle vitli ;
Infants ami CIiildrcn?Experi
What C*J
Of ? H 5 4. SiS Wf
CVi>tci-ia is a harmless s:x>st;
gorier, Drops and S;
esnlnins 2-eitIic-r Opium, 3Ior
s\j!.v;lauco. Its a^e is i?.s guai
and --"'.ays I\:vcrisl:ncss. It <
---elk-v^s Teetliingf Ti
; i uiiutettc.r. IS assinulat
"'V.:';*!' ai-.l iiowels, ^ivin^
..... . Panaeoa?TIio
-aw CAST
E-sars the- S
' --r>"
= W *? ?
Y':;;.. V Hlrf Vfi'i! Hq\/'
Aiiuu iOa lids
In Use For Ovi
Statistics Show Considerable Increase in
the Span of Existence
(From the Royal Magazine.)
From statistics arid ihe result of
certain changes in ihe methods of
living we c^n ?afely affirm lhat the '
span ot life is steadily lengthening
Three thousand years before the Christian
era the average duration of life
was said to be three score years and i
ten. This would make middle age
come at So. Dante c<iiride:ed that
year the middle ot life's arch and
Montaigne, spe?vkir;g for himself, at :
the frame period of life, considered !
his r-^al woik .practically ended and
proved mai ne loongai ne was jjruwin?
old by falliag into tbe reminis- i
cent age.
At the pre<ent time 50 years is considered
as* the middle age. In the
days of the Revolutionary war prominent
men at that time were icoked
upon a? old at 50 years. We are justified
iu supposing that the span of
human life will be prolonged in tbe
future because tbe possibility of living
to an older age has been demonstrated
by tbe great advances made in
medicine and hygiene daring the past
teo years.
We have attained avast amount of
knowledge as to the causes of disease
and new remedies for their successful
treatment have been discovered. We
have no new diseases, at least of any
serion3 character, and we are better
able to treat the old ones, which, lite
old foes, appear to cs with new faces.
One of the most interesting and
trustworthy etitemeijts in respect to
old age.is the. report of. the habits of
centenarians, made some years ago by
a commission appointed by the British
Medical Association. Without going
into pariiculars of the differeut cases
it is valuable to no;e, generally, the
result of this investigation.
It seems that most of these old {.eople
were small ormediam of stature
and of spare habit of body. The voice
was rarely feeble. Most of :hem had
lost their teeth, but nearly all of thern
enjoyed good digestion, one old mao
of 98, a clergyman, placing bis Land
on the organ in question and saying
mai ne never Kuew wuai.n was iu
have a stomach. Nearly all of (hem
and enjoyed uninterrupted good health
and mauy had never known what it
was to be sick.
Tbey were ail very moderate in eating,
most of them using little animal
food. Few indulged at all in kitoxicitiDif
drinks and those only in no:abls
moderation They took considerable
outdoor exercise and nearly all
possessed the good-natured, placid
Women as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, discourages
and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
tana cheerfulness soon
disappear when the kidneys
are out of order
or diseased.
Kidney trouble has
become so prevalent
that it is not uncommon
for a child to be born
afflicted with weak kidneys.
If the child urin
ates too often, if the
urine scalds the flesh or if, when the child
reaches an age when it should be able to
control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
bed vetting, depend upon it. the cause of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards the treatment of
these important organs. This unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
!,:J ... ..J iUJJ.- J * x . t - -
luuiicyo <uiu viauucr ana noi 10 a. naDll as
most people suppose.
Women as well as men are made miserable
with kidney and bladder trouble,
and both need the same great remedy.
The miid and the immediate effect of
Swamp-Root is soon realized. It is sold 1
by druggists, in fifty
cent and one dollar & vigSfe
sizes. You may have a
sample bottle by mail
free, also pamphlet tell- Home of swamp-Root
ing all about it, including many of the
thousands oi testimonial letters received
from sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and
mention this racer.
?? ??j
Dyspepsia Sure;
Digests what you eat. j
It artificially digests the food and aid9 ]
Nature in strengthening and recon- <
3tructing the exhausted digestive organs.
It is the latest discovered digestant
and tonic. No other preparation
can approach it in efficiency. It in .
ifcantl v rel i eves and nermanently cures i
Dyspepsia, Indigestion* Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea,
Sick Headache,Gastralgia,Cramps and ,
all other results of imperfect digestion. {
Price 50c. and $1. Large size contains 2VJ times j
small size. Book all aboutdyspepsia^ailed free j
Prepared by E. C. DeWITT & CO., Chicago.
MONASTER CO.; Winnsboro, S. C. <
-. ? .-J. mi in n? b i Uim uFiiiin nwmmMWea=
r.ii'l T.l'cli JbaslbecQ.
-.3 hcrr.2 tlio signature of
> I)ecii xnadc r.nder Iiis periperrisicn.
Llnee its infancy.
/V i-.n A -f/\ VA1T
.V V?V cvx V-.V.VN./* r v j vv* aaa vjuu^s
::d c< J;::jt-as-g-ood" are but
m'l encLin^er the health of
eiicc against Experiment.
into for Castor Oil, Pare?
>-mps. It is Pleasant. It
phhie nor other Narcotic
wnico. It destroys Worms
:;ires Diarrhea and \yind
roubles, c;irc > Constipation
es the Food, regulates the
healthy and natural sleep.
?.Tc>i~'OT,<-: Pri^nd.
OR|A always
ignalnre of ,
a Ilw??Q Fmiiaiif'..'
nr Htf's V/i^rc
^ 1 k Vvij Ve
\*r oTRrrr. nev-*yo-? ei-r.
John H. McM.aster, as Administrator, et
~? xr.? -\r o?..i \r?
uis., vs. junry Ji. x>uuiware, liuaggie mkMaster
et als.
T N pursuance of an order of the Court of
i. Common Pleas, made in th'e" above
stated case, I will offer for sale, before the
Court House door in Winnsboro, S. C., on
next, within the legal hours of sale, at
public outcry, to the highest bidder, the
following described property, to wit:
1. All that certain piece, parcel ortract'ofland,
lying, being and situate in the
County" of Fairfield and State ofr South
Carolina, containing
ACRES. - ' '
more or less, and bounded on the north
and east by the public highway-known as
the Chester road; on the south by lands of
fha nf Mr* .Tnn<a Rnrcnn
on the west by lands of the estate of.Mrs...
Jane Bryson, "deceased, and Samuel Cathcart,
the said tract of land being knownas
the Home place.
(2.) Also all that certain tract lying,
si:uate and being Ihn te County and. State,
aforesaid, containing ' ' "
more or less, and bounded on the' north by
lands of Samuel Cathcart 'and' H.' L.
Elliott; on the east by lands of H L. Elliott
and H. B- Refo; on the South by the
public highway known 'as. the Chester
road and by lands of Samuel C??Jbticart, the.
said tract being know a as the Moore .place,
(3.) Also all that certain lo-/lying and
being in the County of Fairfield, in the
town of Winnsboro, in the State aforesaid,
together with the buildings and outbuildings
thereon, c ontaining about'Two Acres,
more or less, and bounded on the north
by lot of D. J. Macaulay; on the east by
Walnut street; on the south bv'Wishin'gton
street and by lot of Mrs*.;$ B. McMaster,
and on the west, by Zion street.
( i. 1 A l?n all that rprtnin 1 ntr' TutTftr-' sihn
ate and being in the town of.Wjnnsboro,
in the County and State aforesaid, on
which the drug store stands, fronting on'
Congress street, and bouodedorithe north,
east and south by I ts belonging to the
plaintiff,' J. E. Hcif aster, and on the west
by the said Congress'street. TERMS
OF SALE. ?. .
One-third of the purchase money to he
paid in cash, the balance in. two equal
annual insta'ments l'rom the day of sale,
with inserest from the day of sale;at euht
per cent per annum, to be secured by the
bond or bonds of the purchaser Or pnrcha
ers, and by mortgages cf the premises
sold, or for all cash at the option of the
purchasers. The premises to be s Id as
separate tracts or parcels- as described
in the complaint - The tract of
one hundred and eighty acres as surveyed
by C. S. Dwight, surveyor, which was
fa Ka oaI#1 1"^otiln rr nrtf
UlU^l^U IV Utr iCVJU^.U?p.?->Uji UWW
been sold as "ordered, will now be sold in
one body with the Home tract, of which it
forms a part. The purchaser.'to- pay- for
all necessary papers, for' stamps and recording
. ?
E. H JENNINGS;.:.: :
Clerk's Office, <J. C. U. P. E. C,
Winnsboro, S. C ; November 10, 'I960.
J. F. McMaster Plaintiff,-sa.-James
Henderson and others, Defendants.
IN pursuance of an order of the
Court of Common Pleas, made in
the above stated case, I will offer for
ga'e, before the Court House door in
Winnsboro, S. C., on the .
next, within the legal hours of sale, at
public outcry, to the highest bidder,
the following described property, to
wit: <, .
All that piece, parcel or tract of
land, lying aud Mtuafe in the County
aud State aforesaid, containing
more or less, and bounded on the
north by lands of Praeton Rion, on tbceast
by lands belonging or formarly
belonging to Charles Henderson at-d
Wylie* J. Davis deceased, on the south
by lands belonging or iormerjv belonging
10 Martha J. Henderson >l:>d
Annie Durham, deceased, and on the
weft by lands of William S;mp3?n,
being a part of the tract of land conveyed
to said Charles Hendersou and
Ransom Durham by L. W. Dnval,
by deed beiringdate 3rd March, 1873,
and now known as the Ransom Durham
One third cash, the balance io two
squalonnua! instalments from day of
ale, with interest irom day of sale at
jighr p"r cen; per an-nntn, to be seinrcd
hy the bond of purchaser and
uiorp n of the prpmi^p' co'?i '?r for
r.ll ca?h at ihe option ot th? purehant-r.
Purchaser to pay for all necess^rp papery
for revenue etamp9 and for recording.
Clerk's Office, C. C. C. P. F. C.
WiriDSboro, S. U.. Nov. 12, 1900.
1113 d
Special Agent of the Eqnitable
Life A :i! anr.e S >cift\ for Wiiuitboro
ii.d v cir ii\ is bpei.ei] to a man of
ji ? d < harnc'er ?nd' abili'y. A tu nat>1<-cut
act'," tarryrenewal, wi;]
jo a.veu to the rig11 mar. Addn.'?s,
W. J. KODDEY, il-r , Rock Hill,
3. C. " 913'd
M. Alice Black vs. Isaac Lewis.
IN pursuance of aa order of the Court of
Common Pleas, made in the above
sfaj+jifl mco' T will nfftir frvr snip hpfnro t.he
Court House door in Winnsboro, S. C., on
next, within the legal hours of sale, at
puolic outcry, to the highest bidder, the
following described property, to wit:
All that piece, parcel or tract of land,
situate^lying and being in the County of
Fairfield and State aforesaid, containing
more or less, and bounded by iands of
Alfred M. Black (Homestead), Mrs. M. X.
Harrison, Jno. B. Ross and C. F. Frick,
oeing the land conveyed by Marion M.
Smitn; conveyed to her by J. D. McCarley,
Sheriff of the County of Fairfield, by deed
beari g date the- t ird day of January,
1887. and Dy said Manon al omitn conveyed
to M; Alice Black by deed bearing
date the 23rd 'day of March, 1887, and re
corded in. the office of the R. M. C. for
Fairfield'County, S. C., in Book <JA. C.,"
page 262.
One-half cash and the balance in one
year; the credit portion to be secured by
bond and mortgage of premises sold. Purchaser
to pay for ail necessary papers and
for' recording same and for necessary
revenue stamps.
Clerk's Office, C. C. C. P. F. C.
Winn-boro, S. C., November 10,1900.
?????? (
. 1
Thomas R. McGahaa Co. vs. W.
. . Butler Estes et als.
JN pursuance of an order of the !
X Court iu the above stated cause, i
will offer for sale to the highest bid- j
der, before the Court House door,
within the legal hours of bale, on the
next, the following described real es- <
tale, to wit: 1
(1) All tbat certain tract, piece or ]
parcel of land, situate, lying and beiDg
in the County of Fairfield and State ,
aforesaid, containing
mora or less, r.nd boanded bv lands
now or formerly owned by William
Yongue, lauds of Mrs. Fannie C. Wallace,
land* ot Mrs. Trotti, and lands
of Sallie Jackson.
(2.) Also all lhat certain other piece,
parcel or tract of land, lying, being
and sitnate in the County of Fairfield
and State aforesaid, containing
more or less, and bonuded by iand3
now or formerly owned by Mrs. R. Y
Owens, landa of Moses Olowney, deceased,
lands of James L. Richmond
and lauds of James Tnrner.
(3.) A'sd all of that certain piece,
parcel or tract of land, lying, being
and sitnaie in the Connty of Fairfield
and State aforesaid, containing 1
more or less, lying on the west fork of
Little River, and bounded on the north
by lauds of Mr?. T. D. Owens aud
S. S. Coleman; on the east by lands ot
the estate of Mrs. Jane Hemphill, de- i
ceased; on the south by lands of Mrs.
Sarsh Stevenson, and on the west by
luiic'dof James B. Turner.
(4.') AI30 all that certain other piece, |
parcel or tract of land, lying, being
and situate in County of Fairfield aDd i
State of .south Carolina, containing
more or les9, and bounded od the
north by lands of the estate of ?
Means; on the east by lands of P. D.
Feaster, now deceased; on the west
by lands of the estate of ? Means, deceased,
il south by lands of
T D. Feasor, uuw deceased. !
(5 ) Also all that certain other piece,
parcel or fract of land, lying, being <
and situate in the County of Fairfield
and State aforesaid, containing
more or less, ana oounnea on me norm
by land& of R. E. Yongue; on tbe east
by lands of R. E. Yongue and Mrs.
F. C. Yongue; on the west by lands
of T. D. Feaster, now deceased, and
on the south by lands of J. M. Yongue. .
One-third of the purchase money to
be paid in cash on the day of sale, and
the balance thereof on a credit of one
and two years in two equal annual, instalments,
wish interest thereon from
day of sa'e, payable annually, until
tbe whole debt and interest be paid, to
be secore^ by tbe bond or bonds of the
-purchaser or purchasers and mortgage
or mortgages of the premises respectively
so sold, and the purchaser or
purchasers to pay for all necessary
papers arid the recording of tbe same,
including revenue stamps, or all cash
at tl e option of tbe purchasers respectively.
Nov. 10, 1900. C. C. P. F. C.
I r* m rl ]r\
jucuiu oaic.
50 aares on Cedar Creok, boanded !
by lands of Coleman, McCorkle and
205 acres, known as the "Fogg
Place," boanded by lands of Rich'd
Matchitt, Timbo Singleton, estate
L. A. Davif.
194 acres, kDown as the "Olirer
Sloan Place," boanded by lands ot
Rassdale, Macfie and others. c
140 acres known as the "Bolick t
Plaf.p." hnnndftd hv lands of Williford. ,
Bolick and F. O- & F. Co.
543. acres, known a<n the "Bojd
.Place," bonnded by lands of 11. B.
Refo. Patrick, Gerig and others.
342 acres on Jackfon Creek, bounded
by land* of W- M. Hardin, Ragsdale
and D. Y. Timmf.
115 acres in lymgto^n section, now
occupied by W. T. Stewart.
n?n.e >-iri lot in town of Winnsboro,
i oa- txrcnp.bd by Mr?. M. E. Sitgreaves.
1,166 acre-, kn -wis as "Middlesix
nnd Wolfe Places/' 2i miles from
Winnsboi o.
2.0C0 acres, known as "Horsebranch
Piace," 5 miles from Winnsboro.
288 acies, known as "Ford Place,"
bounded by .lands of .P. Rion, U. G.
Def-P^rtes. and other?. i
327 acre*, known as "Bones Place,"
bounded by lands of W. H. Fleuniken,
\V. it. Doty, Wen Young and f
Otlldfi. J
968 acrvia i;) Township No. ?, 2 miles
fro"i 'vini:sl?o-f> bomd^d bv land* of
I?. (j -VyJif, "Middlceix," 8!t(! "Bones
Un-leec disposed of at private ta'.e
by Mr,. T. K. Ellioit, n.e-e land* will
be offered at public sale before tbe 1
Court House iu Winnsboi. ihe first
Monday i;i Decembpr, 1900.
Term-: One-fonr'h cash, balance in
Gvo.t qusl annual rifctaliment- a' 7 per
Cut ?i.i. ual interos'. No charge for
Mt'lCJ ?
U. L. ELLtO IT, \dtnr.
10 23 - i
H " D ?? d
A FRICANA will cure Constipation and
** is * ?onderfuI Liver Medicine. Trvlt J
IP Dim
quent cleaning
cared for.
represents th
Jordan & C
Sheriff's Sale.
BY virtue of executions directed to
me, I have levied upon and will
>ller for sale before the Coart House
loor in Winnsboro, within the legal
lours of sale, on the
3ext, to the highest bidder, the followng
tract or parcel of land, to wit:
All that certain tract or parcel of
and containing:
nore or less, lying, being and situated
n the County of Fairfield, in the State
" ^ 0 ll- ^ a
)L OUUII] V^aiUiiLio, onu. uvuuutu vu
:he north by lands ?f T. T. Lumpkin;
)n the ea*tby lands belonging to estate
A John R. Pickett, deceased; on the
south by lands belonging to the estate
3f Boulwue or Scottish Loan Company,
and on the west by lands of
B. F. Bonlware.
Levied upon as the property of
James C. Pickett at the suit ef John
D. McCarley vs. James C. Pickett and
rhoma* K. Elliott vs. James C.
Terms of Sale?Cash.
I?. E. ELLISON, S. F. C.
Sheriff's Sale.
r-mrvrr of ttatrftf.t.T).
Solomon W. Fleishman,' Lewis Y.
Morris and Seymour S. Strauss, copartners,
nnder the firm name of
Fleishman, Morris &Cc., Plaintiff*,
L. M. Blair, individually, L. M. Blair
& Co. and L. M. Blair, doiDg business
as L. M. Blair & Co.. Defendants.
Stale of South Carolina, /
County of Fairfield. \
Solomon W. Fleishman, Lewis Y.
Morris and Seymour S. Strauss, copartners,
under the firm name of
Fleishman, Morris & Co., Plaintiff)',
L. M. Blair, individually, L M. Blair
& Co. and L M Blair, doing business
as L. M. Blair & Co. Defendants.
State of South Carolina, ?
uounty or J? airneia. }
Solomon W. Fleishman, Lewis Y.
Morris and Seymour W. Strus&, copartners.^
under the firm name of
Fleishman, Morris & Co., Plaintiffs,
L. M. Blair, individually, L. M. Blair
& Co. and L. M. Blair, doing business
as L. M. Blair & Co., Defendant?.
State of South Carolina,)
County of Fairfield. $
Solomon W. Fleishman, Lewis Y.
Morris rnd Seymour S. Strauss, copartners,
under the firm name of
Fleishman, Morris & Co., Plaintiffs,
L. M. Blair, individually, L. M. Blair
& Co and L. M. Blair, doing business
as L. M. B'air & Co., Defendants.
Pnranont tptpmfinns ifiRnpd fo mft
in the four above entitled action?, I
have levied upon and will offer for
?ale before the Court Honse door in
Winnsboro, S. C , on the
next, within the legal hoars of sale, at
public outcry, to the highest bidder,
the following described property, to
All the ?tock of goods and merchandise
heretofore kept in the storebouse
of the above named defendant
it Blair's, S. C. Also all the stock of
?oods and merchandise heretofore
kept in the store-house of the above
tiame.1 defendant at Strotber, S C.
The goods and merchandise levied
jpon by me in the above entitKd actions
consists of a general stock of
merchandise, dry goods and groceries.
The dry goods consists ot snch things
ik boot*, hats, clotb, clothing, etc.
Said property levied upon at the
soit of the above named plointiff
igainst the above named defendant.
Terms of Sale?Cash.
R. E. ELLISON, S. p. C.
Mortgagee's Sale.
Ai agent for M. M. Frazfer, mortgagee,
and by virtuo of a certain chat;el
mortgage dated 28'h day cf Jnne,
D 1900, and recorded in Book T
>fChattle Mortgage? in tbe office of
he Clerk of the Court for Fairfield
Jounty, executed bv L. M. Blair and
telirered to M. M. Frszier, I will offer
'or sale on tbe first Monday in De;ember
next, before the Court House
Joor in Winnsboro, within the legal
lours of sale, at public outcry to the
lighest bidder: So much of the i-tock
>f good* of L M. Blair situated at
flair's. S. P.. ami Strother. S. C.. COt).
lifting of dry goods, notions, srocere*,
hardware, bontf, shoes, &c.. as
ere in jhe possession of the s*id
j. M. Blair on the 28th June, 190#,
he date of the execution and delivery
)f said mortgage.
Terms of pale?Cash.
\2eni for M. M. Frazier, Mortgagee.
'ornishes Lumber, Building Materials
of all kind*, and are contractors
for brick or wood itousfs.
TliPir rpnrPAt> illative.
MR- J. M. McROY,
s now in Winnsloro doiiy wcil r'or
he c?it:on mil's and tree in^ >ereru!
Iweiiinjrs in *o*u
In fur m at i hi v?ili be siren b\ Sir
JcRoy txl ioi)6boro. ~ 11-13 3 n
. .
. Mjm
* * 1 ?TT I TTITn ft Si
ARS do not clog, break, catch things nor nee?f f%* fl
and adjustment. They always run the same. $ 1
fneeds more attention. It will run well if properly^
MER and PENNANT |sjj
~ c-*--,of knfh rh-iinless and chain- {jgj
AJ lilS^UtDL siauuiwu.i ksm. lBV"'
driven i)pse. jj
27ic? /or Illustrated Boohet "Ontings
>3ViS, AgtS-Winnsboro, S. C. ||
Wg Have ]3ough|t too ^
rqariy Goods fopOup ;:M
Stop? to Hold. ^
Tha floMwall IW flnnrfc flnmnanv
A d^EAT -5ALE.
Orieoftt)? Lapgost ^toe^6J8jMB
y^Iepel^ar^cLise ir) tt}?, Up- *J||
?ouritp-g. ;{f|
/ n i-\ \ \ i*i i :r ~ i i-> A ^
ljl wMinora,
SHOES, and all classes of goods kept in an up-to-date
establishment in the Carolinas. These
goods must be converted into cash at once ia
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.
J. L. Mimnaugh, |
* * ? i T ?
New mrnnure i
-^Arrived and to Arrive I ' ::|j
JbSm fg' BEST ^ ^K M ANS m^e ^
poor workmanship. Everything
Tbaiiking cur patrons for pstft favors^ wJ yvc^iius^io d<>**ar be*t to merit / ^
their fuiare lavor.?.
R. W. Phillips.
13. A.. Crawford, %|
?FEED, um m yvMY mmHeadquarters
for horse-, mules, 3uggies, harness, sad.
dle , bridles. robes, and "everytliing that belong to * horse. is
I have forty horses and mules direct from the Horse Slate (Tennessee).
Good Sadiiierr, fc'iue Roadsters, and farm Brood Msres; eome
extra large Lornb-n- Muk-*, ;u>d plenty mediats-sized Cotton Males.
I sell the noted
- ? <.?_ ? * - " - - 1 * * pr-^r-v in iVift fr?r fVi>> m Art AT* " '
"A iitcie nijrner in price, uui lut: atoi uw?i .
Harnc-s anu S*cld'e? of all description.
1 -Js iav<? a liuo ?Qpply of borse medicines, snch as ''(Jo.ic Cnre$" pren
?r? on for i e.. u>g Old Sore?. Thrn^ii, Courtituui Powder#, Paigarivei, ^
i prtpared by tt;e be-ii veterianarv in V:*??iuia. When i<? need, eee me before
purchasing, aiid 1 guarantee salisfacdoL.
City Phone 59. Residence JPhoce 6S. }"> VV ^rO\&/f/^rH
yo?tomceBOXi34v I?/. A\. ^rdwiora, j
-r ' .-->5

xml | txt