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25cWhite Goods, 6 Yards for $1.00
20c "" 7 " " 1.00
15c "" 9 "6 " ~1.00
12 1=2 " 10 " 1.00
10c "" 12 " 1.00
and a lot of remnants at 5c a yard
T. E. CATO
At Town Clock Corner
Winnsboro, S. C.
There isn't a mother in the world
who doesn't need the protection
of a life insurance policy.
Many. "put.-it-of1s" really loved their
families. - They really intended: to take
out life insurauce some day.. But death
wait. How would it fare with YOUR
family if YOUR call cam today?
A Strong Home Company. Claims Paid Promptly.
,Florid . fe Insurance Co.
Ho e of.. Jacksonville, Fla.
R. Ei. Arnet , General Agent,
Hail and Live Stock Insurance.. Phone 131
ons, Two Horse and 3 Horse'
Wagons, Plows, Plow Stocks, one Horse and
3 Horse. Repairs and Paints for same kept
in stock, Farm Implements and everything
kept in Heavy Grocery line.
Give U S a call when in need of anything
in our line.
Your patronage solicited and appreciated.
A.. B. CATHEART.
Send Your Child
To our Store, as it- will receive the
same attention and -service as if you
were present in person. But if you
prefer phone us your wants, and our
delivery wagon will be at your door in
Sa very short time.
We Have Anything You May
Want in the Grocery Line.
We can take care of your "meal
troubles." Try us.
C. U. -Tennant
MBIA LUMB,ER. MANUFACTURING C4
s & Blinds, Interior Finish, Pine, C)
,Flooring Ceiling Weatherboarc
oor and Window Frames.
- - SOUTH CAROLINA
Ae News and Herald.
USEFUL ON THE FAF
BOBWHITE AND RUFFED GROL
EAT MANY INSECTS.
Every Effort Should Be Made to j
ment Number of Birds by Protec
Ing Them From Enemies and
by Providing Good Nests.
(By H. W. HENSHAW.)
At the present time many kink,
useful birds need direct interve
in their behalf as never before.
encroachments of civilization on t
bered tracts and the methods
modern intensive cultivation by
stroying or restricting breed
grounds of birds, tend to dimi
their ranks. The number of .in
pests, on the other hand, is all
time increasing by leaps and bo
through importations from a
and by migration from adjoini
tories. Every eurt, theref
be made to augment the
our useful birds by protcg tbt
from their enemies, by pro%m-g U6
The Ruffed Grouse.
ing facilities, and by furnishin
food in times of stress, especd
Birds occupy a ,unique
among the enemies of insects,
their power of flight enables th .
short notice to gather at points;
there are abnormal insect out
An. unusual abundance of gx
pers, for instance, in a given
soon attracts the birds frop
area, and as a rule their Afsit
only when there are ne grassht I
left. However unlike they mai
appearance, structure, and hab a
are similar in one respect-th(.r
sess a never-flagging appetite j i
sects and weed seeds. Tw
birds-quite unlike in appe
similar:in that they befriend t
er, are the bobwhite and ruffed.
The former is known everyw
tile clear whistle that sugg,
name. The bobwhite is loved by
dweller' In -the country and is
-known to more hunters In. the,
-States than any other game b.
Is no less appreciated .on the tal
than in the field, and in nmany stat
has unquestionably been hunted t
closely. Fortunately it seems to
practicable .to propagate the bird
captivity, and much is to be hoped:f
in this directicon. Half the food.of tl
quail consists of weed seeds, almosi
fourth of grain and about a tenth
wild fruits. Although thus eati
grain, the bird gets most of it. Tr<
The beautiful ruffed grouse is fot
in the northern two-thirds oft
United States and in the forested pa
of Canada. This, the famed drumn
and finest game bird of the northi
woods, is unusually wild and warya
-under reasonable protection will wi
stand the attacks of hunters. Mc
over, when reduced in numbers, It
!sponds to protection in a, gratifyi
manner and has proved to be V
adapted to propagation under artifk~
conditions. Wild fruits and brov
make up the bulk of the vegeta
food of this species. The most
portant pests devoured by this bird
the potato beetle, clover-root -wee
the striped flea beetle, grape vine I
beetle, May beetles, grasshopp4
cottor4 worms, army w'orms, cutwor
the red-humped apple worm, and s
While the economic record of
miffed grouse Is commendable, It d
not call for more stringent protect
than is necessary to maintain the:a
cies in reasonable numbers.
Goslings like cracked corn stir
up In skim milk, so do ducks.
If you have left ducks or gosli
without water too long,, don't I
them first, or give too much wa
let them drink a little, ,then tak
from them for a while. ~Ducks e
cially will die quickly iftdeprived
long o( water.
-Effective August 1 comes a qua
tine against potatoes from Maine,
cl ared by the United States dep
mernt of agriculture. On account
the prevalence of powdery scab
that state the feder-al go'vernmnent
now take chargie of the work of
venting the spread of the dis'ease
* Have ti
do not t
. .DDRF KEY FAR 'AFIELDM
a Boy Found It, While Picking 0
Flowers in a Vacant Lot at Hot
ikhe whole office force of the Waldorf
spare time a few days ago was
-ulating on the nature of the wan
ngsof a key which was returned m
the morning after an absence of nt
bpdy yet knows how long. Only a PS
earlier in the day a Chicago m
, who had just got back from Eu- fO
, had expressed his pleasure to Pi
is Parsons, the room clerk, that th
had got back to New York, be- nE
e he could go ahead and lose his th
key and not be charged for it, c
eas at a hotel in Paris he had cc
a that and found himself charged M
90 cents on his bill. Then when fO
Robert Calfee of Cleveland, who cc
ome on to New York with his g'
er, handed over to Kilpatrick, fo
's mate on the morning watch, T
to 1,272, which is a suite, and
ere he had got it, everybody T
to wonder how the key t.1 r
llobG, who appeared to be about
twel4e years old, said that about five
eeks ago he was with his mother in s
ot Springs, Ark., and they had gone
into a vacant lot to pick flowers.
dark, metallic object lying on the g
nd attracted his attention. It was t
key with a tag on it. Scraping oft t
dirt. he found the tag to bear a
!gend just like those he was accus- 0
LJmed to see at the Waldorf-Astoria.
He Was for sending it on by post, C
but his mother told him soon they
would be coming to New York and he
could ihen deliver it in person.
Theie is no record at the hotel which
would Indicate who took away the key
and lost it, or when it disappeared.
Hundreds of keys are taken away from
the hotel by visitors, some of which
find their way back by mail, but the
most of which have to be replaced.
This is the first case on record at the
hotel where the key of a $12 suite was
ound in a field in Arkansas.
5LOTHES SAVED HIS LIFE!
Man, "Innocent Bystandtr" In Street
Duel, So Dressed Up That Bullet
Can't Kill Him.
e Two young men met on Sixteenth
street and Ninth avenue, New York,
n and engaged in a heated argument
1 Persons who passed heard them men
s- tion the name of a girl.
- The employes of the National Bis
lit company, of whom there are
e to 1,000-a majority girls-came
om the big plant half a block away.
PNe men began to fight with their J
Ups. Then they took positions on
nidh side of. the street, drew revolvers,
OUfj began to shoot. After each had
ept tied his pistol they ran in dif
-orint directions and escaped.
kthey fled an elderly man threw
~his hands and fell. Policemen came
rd found he had been shot In the
Ol breast. In the hospital he de
? i-bed himself as Philip Moretti, six
OUT1,iree, of 244 Thompson street. He
IE e ans.overcoat, an undercoat, two
ctsa shirt, and. two suits of
able to dq.him much harm after going
through suich a mass of clothing'.
Early Aids for Colds.
&n ordinary cold can often be
checked in the first stages by inducing
a good perspiration, says Sister Jen
le nings Goodley in "Common Sense Aids
es in~ Illness." A glass of very hot ilk
0 drunk -after you are in bed, or the
be juice of a lemon added to a tumbler.
in of boiling water, will. often accomplish
'or this. A hot bath to which a little:
is ammonia has been adde,d is another
of A teaspoonful of ammoniated tinc
ture of quinine taken three times a
>mday helps to throw off a cold. A
cough caused by a tickling throat can
ud generally be stopped by drinking a
e teaspoonful of glycerin added to a
-s wineglassful of water.
er The fumes of burnt camphor Inhaled
rnl will dry up a running cold, I. e.,'place
id a piece of camphor in a saucer, set
hl- fire to it; after a minute or two
re- breathe the fumee.
g Difficult to Measure Altitude..
ell It is even more difficult to estimate
ia1 height than distance, and when one
se reads how once again the high rec
e ord has been broken by some daring
m-aviator, one is puzzled how to realize
r-e what the figures or his record really
ri mean. Well, at any rate, we have
ea! the birds as a standard of compari
son. Compared with Mr. Raynham's
recent 15,000 feet, the common birds
-of England are mere groundlings, for
generally they fly at no greater height
the than 300 feet. When migrating, how
Js ever, they mount higher, though even
to then the wild goose (the loftiest of
pP them) sel<dom reaches 2,000 feet. The
highest flyer In the world is the great
condor, who sometimes rises five
t American Money in Armenia.
igy Evidences of heavy emigration from
eed Armenia to this country are particu
te. larly noticeable in Armenian villages,
it where the remaining residents are
pe- pr'icpally women, children, old men,
o and a small number of younger men.
,.Requently there are nOt enougN men
left in the~ vinlage to cultivate the sur
rounding fields. If no money came
Sfrom the absent ones this condition
'e would be alarming and starvation and
d- suffering would be a common condi
art tion, but the inflow of money is as
of regular and constant a.s the outflow of
inn1 breadwinners has been continuous. It
l is estime-ted that families residing in
Harput and nearby places receive at
lat $50,000 per month from Amerca
vs and Herald u
ry to see how c
ork. but well.
OULDS FATAL TO POULTRY Summ
ie Great Cause of Large Number of [Cop
Deaths Among Poultry, and Par. State of South
ticularly Among Chicks. Countyof F,
Bank of Kersl
y H. L. KEMPSTER, Missouri Ex- ized and ex
periment Station.) the State of
Mouldy litter in poultry houses and
ouldy feed are the cause of a large E. Heckheime
Lmber of deaths among poultry and You are h
xticularly among chicks. These quired to ansv
oulds taken into the body of the action, which
wl cause a disease known as As- the Clerk of
rgillosis. The disease is as fatal as and to serve a
e name sounds. Our scientists have the said comp
glected to find a shorter name for I his ufice in ti
.e disease, but among poultrymen - withi tw
icks affected with the trouble are service; and .
immonly spoken of as "lungers." complaint wi
any times the disease is mistaken the plaintiff .i
r white diarrhoea. The Missouri the Court ro
llege of agriculture, in its investi- the complaint.
tion of poultry diseases, notes the Dated 10th da
llowing characteristic symptoms: John W. Lyle
he chick stands around in a drowsy:
anner and shows little desire to eat. To the Def,
he wings hang down, the breath isI Take notmn
Lpid and a white diarrhoea is pres- this aciN
it. Clerk .
An aaected chick wilT be found to u o
a.ve soft, yellow growths from the S. C..~tli.1
ze of a pinhead to that of a pea, main- -
in the lungs, but sometimes in the
itestines and mesentery. These
rowths, clogging the air passages of Admin
ie lungs, are directly responsible for All person
ie death of affected,birds. the estate o
In mature fowls there are two forms deceased, -are
f the disease. The mucous membrane sent the same
ning the air-sacs and tubes may be las & Dougla
overed with a membranous formation said estate ai
rhich is soft and yellowish and has an ment to the u
ffensive odor, or the post mortem
ill reveal white or yellowish nodules
mbedded in the tissues of the lungs. I
Early symptoms are that the bird is
active, sleepy and if forced to run, I
vil fall from exhaustion; breathing State of Sout
s rapid, appetite is diminished and Count' of I
nore or less catarrh is present. In t.e Co
There is no cure for the trouble, but S. W. )esPoi
nce it is caused by eating mouldy Lawretce W
'eed or by being permitted. access to -and Ee
nouldy litter, it can be entirely pre- M &
rented by not compelling fowls to eat Mag 'e Ha
inouldy food and by keeping them thm k, b
,way from mouldy litter. Natlankk
This is just one of the many poultry Ed. 11artin
;roubles that can be entirely avoided durt, no
by feeding nothing but fresh, clean Toth eri
reed and keeping the pens and yards Yo and
Eree from filth and moulds. sumrred ar
MUCH PLANT FOOD IN SEEDS- fie
and iD serve
Interesting Experiment May Oe Had the sid comi
by Planting Beans and Watcning his 4ice, at
Development of Plants. twenty days
Much of the food of very young and it you fa
plants comes from the seeds to which -within the I
in this acticn
for the relh
To the defer
- jmons, of wh
the Court of
- -c elist
Expeimen Wih Bens.possesses
Expeimen Wih Bens' experienc
they are attached. To prove this, YIrighki
plant two beans In a tin can contain- experienc
iganysoil; water and keep in a domgie
warm, light place. Soon after the Isame ti3
beans push above ground take a sharp- . the right
pointed knife and carefully cut off the hundreds
two half beans without injuring the ofi
rest of the plant. Allow the plants to wihuni
grow for a week or two and note th * erma
more rapid development of the plant~ kt' it t
to which the half beans are attached. ment? If
The illustration shows beans planted reliable 1<
In rich black earth on the same day. of vast ei
Both plants came up on the same day. learn wh
The half beans were then removed Wt kl
from one. The other, it will be seen, tificate b
grew faster because the half beans requiremi
furnished food. medical e:
TIME FOR CUTTING CLOVER fi5 fX
With Good Weather Hay Should Be Kidneyar
Left'in the Windrow Over Night Imatism, C
and Turned the Next Day. chres
~ I ndtriue
Clover for hay should be cut as an Women.
soon as the first blossoms begin to EMmin
turn brown, and the hay should be Ifidential.
cured in the shade. After the clover iSundays,
has been cut, It should be turned with
a tedder as soon as the leaves in the Dr. R<
upper part of the swath are well 56Ui
wilted. Before the leaves and stems Cor.]
become dry and stiff, the hay should i
be raked' -Into windrows. This will
shade most of the hay and allow a;
good circulation of air through it.
Clover cured in the windrow does not -
get stiff like that exposed to the suni
in the swath for a day or two. WIth State of S<
good weather the hay should be left Coit
In the windrow over night and turned Bi pe are
time or two the next forenoon. It ipg --ne
should then be ready for tlie stack: Nod ei
the second afternoon. Cured in this iraa Pe
way the stems are soft and pliable and in the offic
much natural moisture Is retained In. Commn
the leaves. praying th
Powdery Mildew. Guardian l
Powdery mildew is likely to be very Brieaand
bad on young cherry trees, particular- and also c
ly those growing in the nursery row. under the
Such trees should be sprayed three the grount
or four times with bordeaux mixture responsibli
24-60 or either of thze lime-sulphurs. willing to
_ The esti
- --a small an
tract of la
printed at Stat
if ice. WVead
heaply we cai
Tfr. Mc ona
ions for Relief.
Carolina, Court of Com
irfield. i mon Pleas.
law, a corporation organ
isting under the laws 0 can
Sduth Carolina. Plaintiff sub
ant E. Heckheimer:
reby summoned and're
rer the complaint in this for
is filed in the office of ject
Court Fairfield Connty,
copy of your answer to
laint on the subscriber at I
fe town of Kershaw, S. to
sty days after the serv
Ilusive of the day of suchI Mal
if you fail to answer the 1 atic
;in the time aforesaid,:
I this action will apply Lo
r the re'ief demanded in,
y of July, A. D., 1914. ' jeci
3, C. C. C.. P., [L. S.] pI ei
E. D. Bla. eney,
ant, E. Heckheiner: I
-ta-t the complaint in foc
s filed in the office of the.
rt for Fairfield County, Jec
h Carolint, at Wintsboro..IPIRi
d day of July, 1914.'
E. D. Blakeney,
holding claims against re-i
f Thomas Seasel Clarke u,
hereby notified to pre-rul
duly verified, to Doug
i, my .attorneys, Winns
d all, persons indebted to
-e required to make pay- the
F.- M. Clarke, Dei
nons for Relief. dat
:2 Carolina, , Sul
urt of Common Pleas.
Martin, in his own right, dal
.utor of the Will of Moses Fa
:eased, Benjamin Martin, of
rper, Clara Spencer, Mar
Jiary Martin, Kate Huey,
rtin, Hattie Martin; Willie
, BunyanBurns, Hezekiah
ies Burns, George Burns,
et al., Defendants.
ants Above Named: fo
ch of you are hereb-y Tn
id required to answer the De
this action, which is filed
f the Clerk of the Court
'leas, for the 'said county,
a copy of your answer to ani
)aint on the subscriber at
Winnsboro, S. C., within
after the service hereof, to
the day of such service; De
il to answer the complaint
ne aforesaid, the plaintiff
Lwill. apply to the Courtl
f demanded in the com
L . D. 1913- thi
Glenn W. Ragsdale,
Plaintiff's Attorney. su
dantBunyan Burns: -pr
ce that the complaint -in
[tgether with the Sum
ich the foregoing is a copy]
the'office of- the Clerk of.
Comimon Pleas for Fair
at 'Ainnsboro, on the 18th da
Gle's W. Ragsdale, *1
.v ay .
and ' ?
nent results. Don't you
me to get the right treat
you desire to consult a
:perienee, come to me and
at can be accomplished r
tl, scientific treatment. I C
nedical diplomas and cer
y examination and other
ants from the boards of t
,aminers of 14 States in
t, together wvi.th over 20
erience in specialty prac
;uccessfully treat Blood c
Varicose Veins, Ulcers,(
id Bladder Diseases, Rheu
lall Stones, Paralysis, Dis-.
Files and Rectal Trouble,
and all Nrvous, Chronic
Lte diseases of Men and
ation free and strictly con
Hours: 9 a. m. to7' p. m.K
9 to 2.
Call or Write
n National Bank Bldg.,1
Main and Gervaiis Sts.,
:OLUMBIA, S. C.
>uth Carolina, Courtof Comn
hf Fairfield. i mon Pleas.
Mark L. Brice. Mary C.
d Marion Christine Brice,
hereby given that the above
itioners have filed a petition
e of the Clerk of Court of
Pleas for Fairfield County
at the Judge of Probate for
'ounty may be appointed the'
>f the etates of Mary C.
Marion Christine Brice, in
the age of eighteen years,
f John C. Brice, an infant
age of fourteen years, upon~
I that no fit, competent and
a person can be found who is
assume such guardianship.
Ltes of said infants consist of
iount of personal property,
ling the sum of three hun
-s in value, and also an un
tate of one-sixth each in a
nd whereon they now reside,
four hundred and six acres,
ss, situate in the County and
e said, values of which in
not exceed sevenl hundred
lollars for each of said in
Mark L. Brice
Mary C. Brice
Mar~ion Christine Brice.
respectfully announce myself
lidate for the state Legislature,
ect to the rules of the Democratic
berebysannounce myself,a candidate
the House of Representatives sub
to the Democratic Primary.
W. F. Cleveland.
announce my candidacy for election
the legislature in the ensuing pri
y, subject to to the iiles and regu
ns of the Democratic party.
R. A. Meares.
hereby announce myself a candidate
the House of Representatives, sub
to the rules of the Democratic
W. W. Dixon.
hereby announce myself a candidate
the House of Representatives, sub
to the rules of the Democratic
hereby annouce my candidacy for
dectlon to the office .f Supervisor
Fairfield County, subject to the
!s of the Democratic primary.
D. R. Coleman, Jr.
heteby announce my candidacy for
office of Supervisor of Fairfield
inty subject to the rules of the
T. C. Leitner.
hereby announce myself a candi
e for Supervisor of Fairfield County
ject to the rules t -the Democratic
J. M. STEELE.
hereby announce myself a candi
e for the, office of Supervisor of
rfield County, subject to the action
the Democrat primary.
M. C. BOULWARE
hereby announce myself candidate
re-election to the office of County
asurer, subject to the action of the
A. Lee Scruggs.
he friends of Charles A. Robinson*
iounce his candidacy for the office of
msurer of Fairfield County, subject
the rules and regulations of the
hereby announce my candidacy for
i office of Auditor of Fairfield County
bject to the rules of the Democratic
J. B. Burley.
[ hereby announce myself a candi
tefor re-election to the office of
age of Probate subject to :the rules
superintendent of Edncation.
I hereby offer myself a.candidate for
-election to the office of County. Sup
intendent of. Education subject to
e action of the Democratie primary.
W. W:. Turner.
I hereby announce .myself as a ct
date for the office of County Superin
ndent of Education, subject to the
ttion of the Democratic primary.
* T. M. Jordan.
Tie friends of M. Boyd Camak an- F
ource his'ecandidacy for the office of
uperintendent of Education of Fair-.
eld County, subject to the rules of
he Democratic primary.
The friends of R. T. Gladden an
ounce hiis candidacy for the office of
ounty Commissioner from Townshups
bree, four, five, and fourteen, subjecY
o the-rules of the Democratic primary,
I hereby announce myself a candi
.ate for reelection to the office of
~ounty Commissioner for District No.
subject to the rules of the Democrat
P. C. Broom.
I hereby announce my candidacy for
he office-of Connty Commissioner for
oad District No. 2 subject to the
ules of the Democratic primary.
R. Henry Phillips.
The friends of N. C. James present
is name to the voters for the position_
>f County Commissioner from District
I hereby announce myself a candi
idate for county commissioner of Fair
old county for District No. 1, subject_
to the rules of the Democratic primary.
T. B. Wilkes. wsn
The~ friends of Mr. Chas. J. SG'f
ion announce him as a candidate for
County Commissioner from District No.
I subject to the action of the Demo
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for Commissioner from District No."2
subject to the rules of the Democratic
- A. J. Brown.
I hereby announce my candidacy for
County Commissioner for District. No.
3, subject to the rules of the Democrat
W. E. Dunn.
I hereby announce [myself a candi
date for the office of Commissioner
from District No. 1, subject to the
rules of the Democratic primary.
R. A. FEASTER.
At two o'clock on last Monday
the town clock bell was tolled for
five minutes as the body of Mrs.
Woodrow Wilson was laid to rest
at PRome Ga.