h - -/
s u~ate b
TieH E_ W sAND HERAL
ublished Semi-Weekly. Winnsboro. S. C., SAurday. May 6, ioit. Establishd! 4.Vl LVI.N.3
By the Winnsl
C M. CHAND
that the contestants
-"re and more n
Th ,oro Bank, the:
field cou K. has come for* :
thne Prizes to b e awarded tfl
to make their county papei
tal of 8100,000 and its sur-,
handling a larger and iner
.ive their prize to the lady
oaav until May 27th. So
hte $20.00 and the bammoc
Tonight goes the nice sul
o-date furniture store. I
re of the day and can plE
MMr. C. M. Chandler who
cellent jewelry and othei
er to the contestc.nts. 'I
l have her choice of eithi
,s Beulah Wooten, Blyt]
s Marie Stevenson, Wir
Mary Belle Lemmon,
Mary Foutz, Elacksto<
Gertrude Pickett, Lon
Leila Bolin, Shelton,
Marie Smith, Rockton
Maggie Hogan, Blythi
Minnie Elkins, Rion..
buth Ratteree, Black
i Elsie Hood, Blythewo
s Iva Robinson, Winnsl
MisIrene Curlee, Winnsb<
Miss Louise Douglass, Avoi
Miss Sallie Aiken, Albion,.
Miss Ruth Hollis. Ridgewa:
Miss Irene Douglass, Albio
-Miss Etta Lee Scruggs, W
Miss Annie Raines, Ridgew
Miss Pearl Gladden. Blacks
Miss Mary Gibson, Winnsb
fTh HOW V(
Te first nomination cou1
her or him to LO90 votes fi
there will be a Free Voting
Smany ballots will be accept<
4But the easiest and most
getting subseriber~s to The
:for three months or longer
of votes indicated in the se
-By getting out and seet
votes for yourself and t
piano, or one of the other :
new subscriptions,~ renewva
have a big opporttunity to
It costs nothing to enter
1 year. SL.50.....--.--.
2 years, $:3.00..-.-.
3 years; $4.50..-.-.-.
5 years. .$7.50..-.-.-.
10 years, $15.00..-.-.
15 years, $22.50. ----
20 years, 8.30.00.
Card of Thanks.
WXe wish to extend our s
Sthanks to our dear neighbo
friends who tendered tn
sistance and heartfelt synl
during the illness and de
our loved one. Our nearts a
prayi God to reward you
oir loing~ kindniess and
~ords~ of~ cnofor anid cc
d arkest hours~; o ursore be
Mrs. McGarity, Mrs.
ad arid family.
Mr. WV. R. Doty, Jr.
fhursday in Columbia.
oro Bank. One, Two,
on the Home Run
LER GIVES $5 PRIZE
ave to do now is .is to hust!e a little
our in. Ea-h week the business firms
:erested. and make still better offetrs.
;trongest nnanclui ::ititto in Fair
ard w 820.00 is cash as their share of
e contestants. who are striving so hard
a larger and better one. With its capi
lus of S90,000, this bank is capable of
?asing volume of business. They will
handing in the most subscriptions from
ll money handed in today will count on
)stantial gift from Ernest Gladden's up
r. Gladden carries only the elite furni
ase the eye of any purchaser.
is known all over the country for his
-goods has kindly made an exceptional
he one polling the most votes next week
r a $5.00 gold locket or a $5.00 bracelet.
iewood ....................43,640 votes
sboro, ..................39,560 votes
Winnsboro ...............38,270 votes
:k,.................. 31.560 votes
R. I..................'.26.220 votesil
R. 1......... .......21,850 votes
wood, R. 2, ........~23,080 votes
...... ........... 13..880 votes
tock, R. 1, ................10,900 votes
1,....................... - - 8.9 t te
er. R. 1....... .......3,560 votes
od,.......... ....... 2,000 votes
?r6.............. ..... .. . 000 votes
ro,. .................1.030 votes
.................... ..1,010 votes
........... ..... ..........1,000 votes
, R. :3, ............. ..... 1,000 votes
n............. .............1,000 votes
ay, R. 2...... . ..1,000 votes
toek, R. 4........ ......1,000 votes
oro, . ... . .--.-- .. 1,090 votes
)TES ARE OBTAINED.
>on sent in for each contestant entitles
ee. Besides these.complimentary votes
Ballot in each issue of this paper. As
id as can be collected for any contestant.
important way to get votes is through
News and Herald. Every subsciption
will entile the contestant to the number
ale of votes.
ring subscriptions you will get these
hus be pulling you-rself in reach of the
rizes. Votes will be given for getin~g
ls, and collecting back debts. So you
so send in your name:at once.
ALE OF VOTES.
Back Debt or Renewal. New.
........ 1,000 1,500 votes
........ 3000 4,000 votes
........5.500 7,000 votes
........1,000 - 12.000 votes
. ...... 25.000 :30,000 votes
. .......50000 60,000 votes'
.. .8. ..0,000 85,000 votes
AMERICAN MUSIC COMPANY.
J. T. PETERKIN.
It Startled The World.
incere When the astounding claims
rs and were first made for Buckien's
air as- A rnica Salve, but for forty years
pathy of wyonder'ful cures have proved,
ath of them true, and everywhere it is
e full not known as the best salve on
>u and earth for Burns. Boils. Scalds.
al fo~r Sores. Cuts. Bruises. Sprains.
ente Swveilings. Eczema. Cihapped
nsola- hands. Fever Sores and Piles.
th the Only 25e at Jone. H. 2icMaster &
Bnk- --Still they come, and that
offer of a Twenty Dollars Sav
*ingrs account 'in the strongest
spent fin~ancial institution in Fairfield
count is sure to protect them.
FAVORS DIVIDING THE DIOCESE
Episcopal Council Favors Idea When
$40.000 is Raised.
Yorkville, May 2.' That this
council considers the division of
the diocese desirable when $40,
000 is added to the present bish
op's permanent fund," is the
wording of a resolution adopted,i
by the Episcopal diocesan coun-;
cil here today. This with the 1
adoption of a resolution provid
ing for a special committee tol,
look into the advisability of elect
ing a negro suffragan bishop of
.he (Iiocese were the chief mat
Lers of interest disposed of by
the council today.
Bishop Guerrv suibmitted hisi,
annual report this morning. and 1
in it he explaiite.' posi!,on on
ihe diio o' the diocese. He
s ha: he did no(.t mean bv:
hi ~e leer1' m: last June
1o SICo 'hCial1! committee n
-. work to raise an endowment(
for te oscopte.Xhtat he Saiw
hat ence tZ the noti:e ser
v ed on he diocese that the mat
ter oT division would come u)
again at the Yorkville meeting.
In the letter he expressed him
self as believing that the contin
ued agitation of a division of the t
diocese was setting back the work,1
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 ah increase t
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 i
the wish of a majority of the lay-'i
men of the diocese to divide,;
Bishop Guerry says he will not
oppose the divisions.
The special committee which
was empowered to raise the en
dowment of about $40.000 for the
division reported this morning t
that they considered it useless to
attempt to raise funds after
Bishop Guerry had issued kis
open letter in June, therefore
the con.mittee had._.not acted.-,+
The -colWhnitteei -nowever,meanalq
formulated a report which was
submitted to the council to-day, t
in which it was stated thac it
was their belief that the endo,v
ment could be raised and rec
ommended that the council ap
point a committee of three with
full power to carry into execu
tion the issuing of coupon bona
in several denominations, matur
ing in ten years. This recom
mendation was adopted and then;
this council werrt .on record as,
thinking a division of the diocese;
desirable when the endowment
of $40,000 is raised.
Sad Death of Little Child.
Mr. John Varmadore, wvho lives
at the old Newton Gaston lace:
twelve miles from Chester, lost
his youngest ehild, a boy be- Q
tween six and seven months old,
under p)articularly sad and dis
tressing circurestances I a s t
Thursday afternoon. The child
had been taken out into the yard
in its carriage by the- other chil-I
dren for a ride- and had been I
left there by its brothers and
sisters, who had bocome absorb
ed in their games and gone back
to the house. W1hen Mr. Varna
dore came in and inquired about
the baby they were playing in
the house, and it w'as only after.
a moment or two that one of the
little girls remembered that the
child had been left:in the yard.
When the father drew near the,
carriage he was horrinfed to find:
the child's head over the strap
that held it in the seat and life
extinct. It had eindeavored to
change its position i-n the car-'
riage, and in some way its head
had caught over the strap and it:
had been strangled.
Mr. Varnadore lost his wife
only a few days ago, and this
second bereavement under such
deplorable cir'umstances i s
doubly sad.--Chester Reporter.
A Burglar's Awful Deed.
May not p)aralyze a home so
completeiy as a mother's long
illness. But Dr. King's New
Life Pills are a splendid remedy
fo women.*f "They gave me.
wonderf ul benenit in constipation
and femal e trouble,"' wrote Mrs.
M. C. Dunlap. of Leadill, Tenn..
If ailing, try them. 25e at Jno.
H. McMaster Co. -I
-Mrs. Sam Steve ason returned~
to Blackstock Friday morning.
COMPROMISE IN RICE WILL
Half Milion Dollar Estate Settled
The famous Rice will case was
::alled Tuesday morning by his I
Honor R. C. Watts. presiding
,udge, at this term of court. and
was settled by an agreement be-t
Lween a.l of the parties interest
d, that afternoon at 4 o'clock,
when Col. R. W. Shand an- c
iounced to the court that an'a
igreement had been perfectei
,e requesting the court to leave :
:he case ope-n until the order P
:ould b- drawn up and signed bX L
he heirs. The estate is one of 1
he largest ever owned by an f
me in this county. being wort
-tweeni fve an six ur
The tlement wa-\,s based,pol
c)nagremen" by Mrs. Evelynla "
. eifeof, M t M. ke E
.. of s city, and rs. Agnes
olen Jeter, wife of Dr. R. R '
e .of W.hite-mire. to receive a )
ixetd pr.opotion, ?c otner lega
ees agreeing to the settlement. F
he at:)rneys of both sides ot a
he casei w e r e in consultation C
vith their clients all of Tuesday
norning and it was noised around '
hat an agreement was beingf
nade. and when court convened S
uesday lafternoon there was a
uite a crowd of spectators to a
iear the decision in the case.
The order was signed Thurs
lay morning. : It is understood n
hat Mesdames Evelyna Rice and b
znesColeman Jeter will receive x
75. 000 each,; while other cousins p
md heirs 1 ill receive $12,000b
.ach with t e exception of Mrs. v
7. S. Cole an, of Wnitmire, the
nly living next to kin in thc
state, who ill receive an.amount v
qual toth of Mrs. Rice andt
drs. Jeter. -
The co romise thus agreed in
ipon by al parties concerned isjs
le that, ill be gratifying tot
her f ri n d s throughout the
tat ,nder the compromise it
s de 'tood that Mrs. Rice,
-leman and Mrs. Jeter
l ea receive one-seventh of.
estate: ul th
.wii and codicil thef would"
a1a e received one-fifth .of
h esta. The estate is Valued f
Lt alf million, and consists P
h fly bout 15,000 acres of
a in n Laures, Neivber- a
ah and (hester coun
ies and ck in tie Glenn Low-;
ry Man eturig conbat, t;
Vhitmlre- Un;, Times. s
A &ig- t '0d Passes Away.
On Frida ight April 28th, as
:he dlock wa triking ten Ethel:
HGarity fell on sleep. She
ad been sick for about three
seeks. From the beginning of
er Milness she was critically ill
md death was not altogether
meected. Her body was ini
ei-red on Saturday afternoon at C
ve .* clock in the Presbyterian
Ethel was the second daughter
>f Mrs. L. J. McGarity. She
was .a bright attractive girl of 12.
he was in the 4th grade at,
chool :and always stood at or
lear the head of her class. Her
lovable disposition endeared hier
to a her friends, school metes1
ad teachers, the kindness to)
the, girls younger than herself
won f,er her the love and esteem*
>f the .,irls in the lower grades.
As a s.upil she was obedient to
all the rules of the school. She
was z regular attendant upon
the Presbyterian Sunday School
and aiays took a great interest1
in the school.
She is survived by her mother
and three sisters, Marie. Jessie
May. a'n. Agnes. The loving
sympathw of the whole com
munity goes out to these in their
In spealdng of Ethel one of
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
hocked on Wednesday to learn,
hat Col. Stanley S. Crittenden
bad shot himself thr ough the1
head at eight o'clock that morn-]
ing. dying instantly. C l. Crit-1
tenden was a naulve ot (Tireen
ville and was a highly esteemed
z:-tzen, a sur.'ivor of the Cor.
federate army. Despondency,
following the recent death of h's
wife, is thought to have been
) FIELD NOTES.
lant. Successive Planting
in "orn, especially*in the garden,
is we would again call attention to
in the great value of such corns as
e- Country Gentleman and Sto%vell's
m E-:ergreen, which for table are
3t;par excellence. They are for
ie this purpose so far superior to
yan of the ordinary field corns as
is not to be in the same class at all.
What about trying some Man
-i u Wurzel beets and carrotsfor
your s tock. If otheas have
uind them so advantageous,
--hyT not give them a trial? Cer
e ainy the propoosition of produe
ng lilk and butter at less cost
and the red Lcing the cost of your
)wn raised meat to you are urob
ens :hat are worth J:hile. That
vhat these crops make uossi
e. So get ousy anu try t hem.
a It is to be taken for granted,
d of course. that you have plantrd
-y a liberal quantity of sorghum.
al If not this is a splendid time for
it getting at it. In fact, this is the
-k most favorable season of the
whole year for the planting of
this, the greatest of all the for
n age crops. There is no danger
h of you planting too much of it.
. At least, that is what those who
n have given it the fullest trial
5e say. Of course, there are a few
who still stay shy of this valuable
crop because it kills their stock,
as they think, but then their
ie number is growing much less.
re Several farmers have spoken
3o to us lately about their planting
te out potatoes and pindars for their
re hogs. This is a splendid way to
t- raise meat at the very lowest
d. cost and to keep the corn ip tbe
ry1a ib for the horses. This see
&-tion will never do very much in
the matter of raising their own
meat till they learn the value of
Kt beets, carrots, pindars, potatoes.
Df comes mighty hig, even w en,
re -he corn can be raised here at
The one thought-for everyone
.to keep in mind, so far as the -
garden is concerned, is that it is
mi4~ciiyt it and
1W: kee. it Lll qU6
t ion of vegetables ihan to Jet any
er part of. it go to weeds and grass.
'The getting rid of these is the
In nost.expensive -work ever to+ be
e- .dne in the ~garden, expensive
-e- noct niyain actual cost, but also
in the further'dost 4f taking of
of the ground so mueh of-' plant
delighted to do him honor as
EL they followed his progress with
sympathetic admiration., bidding
le him to one high place' after an
other until at the last as leader
of his church's hosts in South
en Carolina, they crowned his ea
at reer of honorable service with
emore exalted testimonial of trust
he and have in their powers to of
i. Do Ghosts Hunt SwamPps?
ns No. Never. Its foolish to
a fear a fancied evil, when there
mn- are real and deadly Perils to
mn- guard against in swamps and
marshes, bayous, and lowlands.
1 d These are the malaria germs
ho: that cause ague. ehills a n d
;h- fever, weakness, aches in the
m.bones and muscles and may in
a d u c e deadly typhoid. But
ice . Electric Bitters destroys and
of casts out these vicious germs
ng ifrom the blood. 'Three bottles
Iir ' drove all the malaria from my
so system," wrote Wmn. Pretwell,
no of Lucama. N. C., "and I've had
e- fine health ever since." .Use
he this safe. sure remedy only. 50e
are at .Jno. H. McMaster & Co.
icd Mules and Negroes,
.The mule is the farm work ani
mnal of the South. and no wite
as. man can get along with t b ul
asi te ner an.Te go to
Sthe Southern farms.
er- LOST- One Hartford bicycle.
Dr. When last seen? was before The
he Win nsboro Bank. Any in
ed formation will be appreciate
ho. by .J. Bratton Davis.
Xhat and When to P
At least three Darties with
he past few weeks have told i
hat they plant their terraces
unfiowers. which prove a d
ided ornament and make
bundant yield of the very fine
oultry feed. Tfie value of t
unflower 's very much more a
reciated out west than here,
bere it is a crop of importanc
'he example of the farmers r
erred to above might be folio;
d by all a considerable profit.
The uest of what to do
-aard to relaitin, whec or
as failed to get a stani. is oi
,at in a lare ma.ioi f *
tances c*an oe answvered b sa
iz t%hat, w.hee theris onl
ar iai stan-,.,--. about the'C e
aing to -v, :s to pia, zrve
specially is this true of cor
nd practicaliv all other flie
LOps except cotton. which is
on derfully resourceful croP ar
hich frequently mades a ve.
ne yield with only a Darti
tand. Replanting corn is aboi
s unsatisfactory piece of woi
s one ever gets at.
This is about the season. wh<
ost farmers plant their bran<
ottoms and other bottom cor
rhich usually does better wh(
lanted not too early. The:
ottom lands are very valuabli
rhen they hit all right.
The soja bean is a crop ti
alue of which the .farmers i
iis section need to learn mo:
bt. There is not near
auchr.the rabbit scare as sor
eem to think. The little damal
be rabbits will do will be of li
le consequence in a large fiel
Vhenever tried this bearnis ve
npular and all should get a
Lainted with it.
I it sboild rain in the. te.
ew &as vitd W R
ope is probable, .here, sny,
ollow.a co.n0deral man,
lantkik:f the garder-i Wie
he second planting of beai
nd of corn has not been mad
bMs will be a flne time for i
'here should also be anoth
eed for the late. su
lanting of these should be n(
s soon as the ground is in a s,
3factory condition. Anoth
ilanting of watermelons and ca
aloupes is also- desirable.
act, the only way to have-a sir
ession of any crop is by fi
Speaking of the planting
'he Memorial Services at Yorkvil
Were Well Attended.
Yorkville, May 2.-Fully sev
Lundred persons were present
he Church Home Orphana
his afternioqn to witnesst
aying of the corner stone
:he Ellison Capers Memorial he
['his hall will cost about 810O.(
aised by public subscriptic
mnd will be in the nature of
louble cottage which will acco
nodate 32 children of the orphs
The stone was placed a
>lessed by Bishop Guerry, w
-eviewed briefly the life of Bi:
> Capers as a soldier and citiz<
is a priest and bishop and as
ervant of God. J. Steele Br
nade a short talk in behalf
:he people of York county, stati
:hat they deemed it a high hor
:o have a memorial hall of
reat a man. He knows of
nan, living or dead. more1
oved than Ellison Capers.
aid. In the soldier-bishop w<
stemplified the highest ideals
nan' said Mr. Brice. He pledg
te support of the York cou'
eople to the orphanage.
Following Mr. Brice came R<
rohn Kershaw. D. D.. who v
:he speake. of the occassion.!
iershaw's address was a co
lete review of Bishop Cape
ife from the time of his birth
,he day of his death.
"As a citizen." said Dr K
;haw, -as soldier. as educat
s public oflicial, as bishop.
net the expectaton~s and justiti
he confidence of his people, vw
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