"PbihdSemi-Weekly. - Winnsboro. S. C,% SAturdav. May 6, igit. Establisd184 Vo.LV!.N.9
I By th-Winnsbor
I Throe! And o
For this W
C. M. CHANDLE
11 that ? contestants have
arizes will simply pour
hc "ore and more interes
Th - )Oro, ank, the stron
field cou-.. has come for.vard v
the prizes to be awarded the co
to make their county paper a la
tal of $100.000 and its surplus 0
handling a larger and increasin
give their prize to the lady han
today -til May 27th. So all m
the $20.00 and the hammock als
Tonight goes the nice substan
to-date furniture store. Mr. G
ture of the day and can please i
Mr. C. M. Chandler who is ki
excellent jewelry and other goo
offer to the contestants. The o
will have her choice of either a $
Miss Beulah Wooten, Blythewo
Miss Marie Stevenson, Winnsbc
Miss Mary Eelle Lemmon, Win
Miss Mary Foutz, Blackstock,..
Miss Gertrude Pickett, LongtoN
Miss Leila Bolin, Shelton, R. I
Miss Marie Smith, Rockton, R.
.Miss Maggie Hogan, Blythewoo
Miss Minnie Elkins, Rion .....
Miss Ruth Ratteree, Blackstock
iss' Lfii Mobley, Fhitii - -
iss:Janie Crowder, Strother, F
Miss Elsie Hood, Blythewood,.
Miss Ia Robinson, Winnsbor6,
Miss Irene Curlee, Winnsboro,
Miss Louise Douglass, Avon, .. .
Miss Sallie Aiken, Albion .....
Miss Ruth Hollis, Ridgeway, R.
Miss Irene Douglass, Albion...
Miss Etta Lee Scruggs, Winnst
Miss Annie Raines, Ridgeway. I
Miss Pearl Gladden. Blackstoek
Mfiss Mary Gibson, Winnsboro,.
The first nomination coupon s
her or him to 1,000 votes free.
there will be a Free Voting Ball
many ballots will be accepted as
But the easiest and most imp
getting subscribers to The N-es
for three months or longer will
of votes indicated in the scale o
By getting out and seeuring
votes for yourself arnd thus
piano, or one of the other prize
new subscriptions, renewals, a
have a big opportunity to secur
It costs nothing to enter so se
1 year. $1.50...-.-.-.-.
2 years, $3.00...-.-.-.
3 years; $4.50..-.-.-.-.-.
5 years. .$7.50...-...
10 years, $15.00.... -..
15 years, $22.50...-... -
20 years, 530.00...-.-..
We wish to extend our sincer
thanks to our dear neighbors an
friends who tendered tir;i~er a f
sistance and heartfelt sympath
during the illness and death <
o love ar.d gratit1ae to you an
prav God to reward vou all i
our loving kindness and gend
v~ords of comfort and contsolf
tir while passing throngnt tn
dlarkest hours of our sore bereav<
Mrs. McGarity. Mrs. BenI
j6'ad3 and family.,
Mr. WV. R. Doty, Jr. sper
linrsdaty in Columbia.
a Bank. One, Two
n the Home Run
R GIVES $5 PRIZI
to do now is .us- tu hustle a litl
in. Each week the busin-ess firm
ed. and make still better offers
gest nnancia institutiwn in Fair
-ith J20.00 is cash as their share o
testants, who are striving so ',,.r<
rger and better one. With its cap,
f 890,0-0). this bank is capable o
g volume of business. They wil
ing in the most subscriptions fron
oney handed in today will count or
tial gift from Ernest Gladden's up
a.den carries only the elite furni
he eye of any purchaser.
iown all over the country for hi:
ds has kindly made an exceptiona
ne polling the most votes next weel
5.00 gold locket or a 5.00 bracelet
A ................ ...43,640 vote!
ro, ..................39,560 vote
. .............. .....31,560 vote
............... .....26.220 vote
3, R. 2............... 23,080 vote
........ ............13,880 vote
R. i,................10,900 vote
1 ..............3,560 vote
.............. ..2,000 vote
. ............ ...1,010 vote
..... ...........1,000 vote.
3, ....... ....1,000 vote
. ....1,000 vote
oro, ..............1,000 vote
. 2....... ....1,000 vote
R. 4...................1,000 vote
.... .. ... ... ... ... 1;, 0 vote
ent. in for each contestant entitle
Besides these.complimentary v-ote
ot in each issue of this paper. A
ean be collected for any contestant
rtant way to get votes is througl
. and Herald. Every subscriptio:
ntile the contestant to the numbe
subscriptions you will get thes<
be pulling you-self in reach of th,
3. Votes will be given for gettii
nd collecting back debts. So yol
md in your name:at once.
ack Debt or Renewal. New.
....1,000 1,500 vote
... 3.000 4,000 v8te
. . . 5,00 7,000 vote
.....10,000 - 12.000 vote
...25,000 :30,000 vote
.....50.000 60,000 vote
...80,000) 85,000 vote
|RICAN MUSIC COMPANY.
.J. T. PETERKIN,
It Startled The World.
e When the astounding claim
d were first made for Buckien
;- Arnica Salve, but for forty year
v of wonderful cures have prove
f them true, and every:where iti
11 not known as the best salve o
d earth for Burns. Boils. Seald5
*r Sores. Cuts. Bruises. Sprains
e Sweiirns. Eezema. Chappe,
-hands. Fever Sores and Piles
o Onl 5 at .Jn;. H. .>eM\aster
Stll they come. and tha
oWer of a Twventy Dollars Say
nrs account 'in the stronges
t fnncial institution in Fairliel<
cout. is sure to protect them.
FAVORS DIVIDING THE DIOCESE
Episcopal Council Favors Idea When
$40,000 is Raised.
Yorkville, May :3. That this
council considers the division nf
the diocese desirable when $40,
000 is added to the present bish
op's permanent fund," is thE
wording of a resolution adopted
by the Episcopal diocesan coun
cil hee today. This with thE
adoption of a resolution provid
ing or a special committee tc
look into the advisability of elect
'ng a negro suffragan bishop of
tihe diocese were the chief mat
:ers of interest disposed of by
'e council today.
Bishfop Guerry submitted his
annua! rep-SOrlt tIMs11 Mrning and
it he explai:ed h tpsi'on on
he livisiOn of the diocese. He
sdid not mean by
C'n lee'' 0ed last Ju I -e
p- si the (pecial comnittee in
s work to raise an endowxmcint
rthe A'iscopat i What esaid(
h-a reference t the notice 'er
ved on the diocese that the mat
Ler of division would come up
agy-in at the Yorkville meeting.
In the letter he expressed him
I self as believing that the contin
ued agitation of a division of the
I diocese was setting back the work
of the church and preventing co
operation on matters of great im
portance which concerned the
welfare of the diocese as a whole.
He opposed a discussion of the
division in advance of an increase
5 of endowment with which to pro
vide money to finance the addi
tion of diocese. When a division
is made feasible by increased en
dowment, and when it is clearly
3 the wish of a majority of the lay
men of the diocese to divide,
Bishop Guerry says he will not
oppose the divisions.
5 The special committee which
5 was empowered to raise the en
3 1dowment of about $40,000 for the
division reported this morning
that they considered it useless to
attempt to raise funds after
3 Bishop Guerry had issued kis
5 open letter in June, therefore
5 the conmittee had..not acted.
fol mulatd a report which was
submitted to the council to-day,
a in which it was stated thaE it
5 was their belief that the endoNv
3 ment could be raised and ree
-ommended that the council ap
point a committee of three with
s full power to carry into execu,
tion the issuing of coupon bon4s
s in several denominations, matur
s ing in ten years. This recom
mendation was adopted and then
this council went -on record as
sthinking a division of the diocese
desirable when the endowment
s of $40,000 is raised.
Sad Death of Little Child.
*Mr. John Varmadore, who lives
at the old Newton Gaston p)lace
3 twelve miles from Chester, lost
r his youngest ehild, a boy be
tween sii and seven months old,
under particularly sad and dis
Stressing circumstances I a s t
SThursday afternoon. The child
I had been taken out into the yard
ain its carriage by the- other chil
drnfor a ride- and had been
letthere by its brothers and
sisters, who had boeome absorb
ed in their games and gone back
to the house. When Mr. Varna
s dore came in and inquired_aboul
the baby they were playing ir
s the house, and it was only aftei
sa moment or two. that one of th*
S little girls remembered that the
s child had been left sin the yard.
sWhen the father drew near thE
carriage he was horrified to fine
s the child's head over the strar
that held it in the seat and life
extinct. It had ertdeavored t(
change its position in the.car:
Iriage. and in some way its heac
had caught over the strap and it
had been strangled.
Mr. \Varnadore lost his wiff
only a few clays ago, and this
- second bereavement under such~
sdeplorable circumstances i1
doublyv sad.--Chester Reporter.
A\ Burglar's Aful Deed
May not paralyze a home So
completelv as a mother's long
linss But Dr. King's New
ife Pills are a splendid remedy
ori womenC. "They gave me~
;ondierful benefit in constipation2
and female trouble.'' wrote Mrs.
M. C. Dunlap. of Leadill, Tenn.
t| If ailing. try- them. 25c at Jno.
I H. McMaster Co. '
S|-Mrs. Sam Steve nson returne6
fo acktokcek Friday morning.
COMPROMISE IN RICE WILL
Half Million Dollar Estate Settled
The famous Rice will case was
called Tuesday morning by his
Honor R. C. Watts. presiding
judge, at this term of court. and:
I was settled by an agreement be
tween all of the parties interest
ed, that afternoon at 4 o'clock,
when Col. R. W. Shand an
nounced to the court that an
agreement 1had been perfectei
he requesting the court to leave
the case open until the order
could b) drawn up and signed by
the heirs. The estate is one of
the largest ever owned by any
onc in this county, being worth
bntweel five and six hund(red
T ttlemen Qn wasen asec upon
an agreement by Mrs. EvelVna
Rice. vfe of Mr. S. M. Rice. E.
.. of is cit and 2 -. Agnes
Cemin- jet-ei, wife of Dr. R. R.
. r Wite:mire. to receive a
:ixed prootion, the other lega
teeS agreeing to-the settlement.
Theatorneys of both sides of
the casei w e r e in consultation
with their clients all of Tuesday
morning and it was noised around
that an agreement was being
made, and when court convened
Tuesday lafternoon there was
quite a crowd of spectators to!
hear the decision in the case.
The order was signed Thurs
day morning. It is understood.
that Mesdamjs Evelyna Rice and
AgnesColeman Jeter will receive:
$75. 000 each, while other cousins
and heirs ill receive $12,000
each with t e exception of Mrs.
V. S. Cole an, of Wnitmire, the
only living next to kin in thei
State, who ill receive aramount
equal to th t of Mrs; Rice. and:
The com romise thus agreed
upon by all parties concerned is i
news that ill be gratifying to
theif r i n d s throughout theI
Sta . nder the compromise it
is 'de tood that Mrs. Rice,
iMs leman and Mrs. Jeter
wi ea receive one-seventh of
-estate: unler "th-o g
i :wiI and codii they~ would1
ta.%ha e received one-fifth fj
th es . The estate is valed
at alf' million, and consists
e : bout 15,000 acres of!
la in. ~ ' n, Laurens, Neirber
rYT-C and Chester coun
ties ands k in tie Gleinn Low
ry Man- turirg conany, at
Whitmir Unpn Times.
A &i' t-irl Passes Away.
On Frida ight April 28th, as:
the dock was striking ten Ethel,
McGarity fell on sleep. She
had been sick for about three:
weeks. From the beginning of
her Midness she was critically ill
and death was not altogether'
unexpected. Her body was ini
te-red on Saturday afternoon at
five .o'elock in the Presbytetian
Ethel was the second daughtter
of Mrs. L. J. McGarity. She
was a bright attractive girl of 12.
She was in the 4th grade at
school :and always stood at or
near the head of her class. Her
ovaMe disposition endeared her
to ai ther friends, school nwtes
and teachers, the kindness to
the. girls younger than herself
won f,r her the love and esteem
of the~ girls in the lower grades.
As a pupil she was obedient to
all the rules of the school. She
was a regular attendant upon
the Presbyterian Sunday School
and aimays took a great intefest
in the school.
She is survived by her mother
and three sisters, Marie. Jessie
May, and Agnes. The loving
sympathy of the whole com
munity goes out to these in their
In speainng of Ethel one 01
her teachers said: "She was a
good girl and young as she was
she had an influence for good.
We shall miss her."
Col. Crittenden Suicides.
The city of Greenville was
shocked on Wednesday to learn,
that Col. Stanley S. Crittenden
had shot himself through the
head at eight o'clock Zim m>rn
ing. dying instantly. Col. ('rit
tenden was a nauive of .Green
vil and wvas a highly esteemed
ciizen. a survivor o,f the Co.
feerate army. D)espondency,
following the recent death of h s
wife, is thought to have been
it. Successive Planting
:orn, especially*in the garden,
ve would again call attention to
he great value of such corns as
,ountry Gentleman and Stowell's
:ergreen. which for table are
>ar excellence. They are for
his purpose so far superior to
:ny of the ordinary field corns as
ot to be in the same class at all.
What about trying some Man
ul Wurzel beets and carrots for
our stock? If otheas have
(und them so advantageous,
;hy not give them a trial? Cer
ainly the proposition or produc
og milk and butter at less cct
nd the reducing the cost of your
wn raised meat to you are prob
.ms that are worth while. That
what these crous make possi
le. So get ousy and try them.
It is to be taken for granted.
f course. that you have planted
liberal quantity of sorghum.
f not this is a splendid time for
etting at it. In fact, this is the
iost favorable season of the
Ihole year for the planting of
his, the greatest of all the for
ge crops. There is no danger
f you planting too much of it.
Lt least, that is what those who
[ave given it the fullest trial
ay. Of course, there are a few
7ho still stay shy of this valuable
rop because it kills their stock,
s they think, but then their
umber is growing much less.
Several farmers have spoken
> us lately about their planting
ut potatoes and pindars for their
ogs. This-s a splendid way to
aise meat at the' vers lowest
4t and to keep the corn ip the
rib for the horses. This see
ion will never do very much in
he matter of raising their own
ieat till they learn the value of
eets, carrots, pindars, potatoes.
Dmes MIgET BIRg
ie corn can be raised here at
The one thoughtfor everyonet
o keep in mind, so far as the
,arden is concerned, is that it is
au LTt it and -
,eep .if fu Y'
on of vegetablesihn J. Jet any
>art of it go to weeds and grass.
'he getting rid of these is -the
apst..exp.ensi-ve work ever to-bE
Lone in the garden, expensive
i6tontin actual cost, but also
n the fuiher'cost (taking off
~f the ground so mueh of' plant
elighted to do him honor as
hey followed his progress with
~ympathetic admiration, bidding
tim to one high place' after an
>ther until at the last as leader
>f his church's hosts in South
Darolina, they crowned his ea
*eer of honorable service with
nore exalted testimonial of trust
md have in their powers to of
Do Ghosts Hunt Swan>ps?
No. Never. Its foolish to
rear a fancied evil, when there
ire real and deadly perils to
guard against in swamps and
marshes, bayous, and lowlands.
These are the malaria germs
that cause ague, chills a n d
fever, weakness, aches in the
bones and muscles and may in
di u c e deadly typhoid. But
Electric Bitters destroys and
easts out these vicious germs
from the blood. "Three bottles
drove all the malaria from my
system," wvrote Wmn. Fretwell,
f Lucama, N. C., "and I've had
rue health ever since." E.se
this safe. sure remedy only. 50ec
at Jno. H. McMaster & Co.
Muies and Negroes.
The mule is the farm work ani
mal of the South. and no white _
man can get along with the mule
as the negro can.. They go to
zether, and both a:e needed on
the Southern farms.
LOST - One Hartford bicycle.
When last seen was before The
Winnsboro Bank. Any in
formation will be appreciate
b)y J. Bratton Davis.
What and When to Plar
Necessary for Coi
At least three parties within
the past few weeks have told us
that they plant their terraces in
iunflowers. which prove a de
eided ornament and make an
abundant yield of the very finest
poultry feed. The value of the;
sunilower is very much more ap- 3
preciated out west than here, as r
here it is a crop of importance.
The example of the farmers re
ferred to above might be foliow-,
el by all a considerable profit.
The ,Uuestion of what to do in
reg-rd to re.jantingz. where one
has lailea to gtx a stand. is one
:ba1 in a large majority 01 m
stances can be answered by say
;r that where there is only a
arai stad about Lne ocst
:hing to ao is to plan: over.
Especially is this true ot corn
mc! practicaily all other field
:?ops except cotton. which is a
onderfully resourceful crop and o
h,vich frequently mades a very a
ine yield with only a partial I
;tand. Replanting corn is about 2
as unsatisfactory piece of work r
Rs one ever gets at. v
This is about the season. when
nost farmers plant their branch
bottoms and other bottom corn,
which usually does better when
planted not too early. These
bottom lands are very valuable,
,vhen they hit all right.
The soia bean is a crop the *
value of which the farmers of
this section need to learn more
abt. There is not near so t,
muchirn the rabbit scare as some io
seem to think. The little damage b
the rabbits will do will be of lit- r
tle consequence in a large field. d
Whenever tried this bearris. very:c
ppular and all should get ac&t
qLainted with it. t
,1it sbould rain in the text b
few fays,. wb
hope is probable, -, le
coiideraWl.amain of C
plant1k)n the gar.-Wfiered
the second planting.of beas
and of corn has not been made,
this will be a. fine time for ii
There should also be anothk:.t
pant ing t o atoand eab Ir
seed for the late. sumyr
planting of these:should be nowh
as soon as the groanid is in a sat
isfactory condition. Another
planting of watermelons and can
taloupes is also- desirable. InI
fact, the only way to haveraspe-~
ession of any crop is by fre
Speaking of the planting off
CORNERSTONE OF .
CAPERS CHAPEL 1
The Memorial Services at Yorkville
Were Well Attended.
Yokville, Mty 2.-Fully seven
undred persons were present at'
the Church Home Orphanage
this afternoon to witness the
laying of the corner stone for'
the Ellison Capers Memorial hall.
This hall will cost abor*~ 510.000
raised by public subscriptions
and will be in the nature of a
double cottage which will accom
modate 32 children of the orphan
The stone was placed a n d'
blessed by Bishop Guerry, who:a
reviewed briefly the life of Bish
op Capers as a soldier and citizen,
as a priest and bishop and as a
servant of God. J. Steele Brice
made a short talk in behalf of
the people of York county,stating
that they deemed it a high honor
to have a memorial hail of so
great a man. He knows of no
man, living or dead. more be
loved than Ellison Capers, he
said. In the soldier-bishop were
exeplified the highest ideals of
man' said Mr. Brice. He pledged
the support of the York county
people to the orphanage.
Following Mr. Briceecame Rev.
.John Kershaw. D. D.. who was
the speaker of the occassion. Dr.
Kershaw' address was a com
plete review of Bishop Capers'
life from the time of his birth to
the day of his death.
"As~a citizen." said Dr Ker
shaw. ''as soldier. as educator.
as public official, as bishop. he
met the expectations and justified
the confidence of his people, who
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