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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, August 09, 1899, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1899-08-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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THJi
news; anb herald.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY
-BY?
s K w s AND HERALD COMPANY.
TtSKHS. IX AOTASCJ5:
(Jne.;?var, ... 91.50
Six Month*. - .75
'VINNSBORO, S. C.
YTednes lay, August 9. - - 1899
CCCKIKCIUin
The agJi-wtics *re ? ?vv eUs-ifying
. themselves, and ??f tn*m are
coming very t?f'?tr rt> nelief iu the
Christian's G<~d, if no: *>*itirely so
Dr. Cants, editor or :h*; M?nist, delivered
a lecture not Jong at the
Philosophical c ab of the University
of Chicsg >, and defined his vipws upon
theism. Dr. Ctra* attack* a<i?io*t:ci*ju
as follows:
"Agno3tic'^m as a bankrnpicy of
thought, is not only the weakest, b:it
also the most injurious, philosophy.
It is the philosophy of indolence,
which, otj account of its own insolvency,
declares that the most vital
question of man'* !ife, the qnestion of
?Kq ennl tha cnnl'a tr> { ho
body, the immortality of the soul, the
existence of God, the creation, and the
ultimate purpose of beinir, are bevond
, the reach of reason."
Such agnosticism as thn, Dr. rarus
asserts is illiberal and unscientifia:td
as dogmatic as the dogmas ot the
ordinary orthordox Puritan He,
therefore, defines agnosticism as of
different kinds? "the agnosticism of
moaesiy, wmcn is a Biispeusjv" ui
judgment so long as there are not
adequate grounds to be bad for forming
an opinion," aod (he agnosticism
represented by Herbert Spencer.
"His" (Spencer's), says Dr. Car as,
"is not a mere suspense of judgment,
4 bfat a most emphatic declaration that
the mystery of life is utterly incomprehensible,
that the substance of the
soul (whatever that may mean) can
not be known, that energy is inscrutable,"
etc. The agnosticism of Spencsi is
thft bind Dr. Cams refects.
Dr. Cams, a scientific agnostic, is
reaching out for a God knowledge.
In iha lectare he defines bis conception
of Deity as follows:
"God i?, further, not an indifferent
being to as. He has a personal and
private relation to all His creatures,
being nearer to every one ot them
than the beating of.their hearts and
the neural vibration of their brains.
He is in th?m, and vet different to
them, and infinitelv high above them.
He is their life, their Lome, whence
they stay, and the goal whither they
travel. God is not like as, bat we
like Him. He is the light of oar life.
He' is the mariner's compass which
guides us, and the anchor of hope on
which we re'.y. Ualess we fee! his
presence, we shall find no place iu the
restlessness of this world. Unless we
sanctify oar lives by the purport
which His existencs imparts to all
life, we^can find no comfort iu our
afflictions. Unless we recognize that
oar sou! is an actualization of His
eternal thoughts, we shall not learu to
fight the right way in the straggle for
existence. Unless we listen to the
stxil, small voice that teaches us our
duties, we shall not obtain that blissful
assurance which tli) childship of
God alone can afford." ?
This utterancj is .especially interestin*,
as the Literary Digest suggests,
because the author, at one time an
athei9t, ha1? advanced to his present
Y\VII lrvoAriViino 1 nAftili'xn Ana A-f
jjutiv/ovyuioai puc; A > u xivm vug ui
scientific agnosticism. After stating
that he his investigated "the question
?'? of what God mast be, if we understand
by God that something which
molds the world and shapes the fate of
man," he says in farther explanation
of the language already quoted, <kI
have, however, come to th* conclusion,
and am more and more convinced,
that the superpersoaalGou, the God of
science, ths eternal norm of truth and
righteousness, is God indeed; He aloue
is God. lie is what tbe pagans (including
the pagan Christians) have
bee it groping after^for ages."
Here is a man searching the science
of biology for God, Whom many
withoat anv knowledge of the
science have found through the faith of
s little child. Is it hoping for too
mach that both may find thi same
God knowledge through different researches?
An officer in the Philippines writes
to tbe Associated Press that "one hundred
thousand soldiers should be there
ready for business by the beginning of
the dry season in November." ,4A
continuous warfare caniot be carried
on in this enervating climate by the
same troops," says the offi#er, and this
will 6trike unst people a? hard common
sense. "Men from a northern
climate retain tneir native vigor ior
six or eight months after their arrival
here and then begin to saceumb to the
various ailments of tropical weather.
This is exemplified in the case of volunteers
and regulars who have been in
the Philippines since last summer.
The most of them are saturated with
malaria, many have rheumatism and
all are greatly debilitated."
Why should the United States want
a country that saturates Americans
with malaria and whose climate is j
such that Americans can not live i
there?
For Over Fifty Years.
ilrs. Wins low's Soothing Syrup {
a?- has been used for over fifty year.-s by !
millions of mothers for their children j
while teething, with perfect success i
\ It soothes the child, sotten3 the suri.s j
allays all pain, cures wind colic, and j
is the best remedy for diarrhoea It j
will relieve the poor little .-ufierer
immediately. Sold by druggists in
every part of the world. Tweniv five
k<$nts a bottle. Be sure and ask for
ftMrs. Winslow's Soothing Syruo,"
and take no other kiud. 1-1-17
^ '
^ t" M T'""* Maid
THE EOUXD BALE TRUST.
11 No one questions that the presenl
system of packing cotton f jv tho mar
ket needs improvement. A casual ob
server will notice the great ioss b\
wear and tare in handling the sqnar?
bale as it is generally packed anc
brought to market. The round bah
may be an improvement, though man}
ompetent nutborities are condemin<;
if. Bat the machinery for turning ou
the rouDd bale is in the hands of a bh
trust, the American G>tton Company
Considerable literature pro and coi
has been sent broadcast ihroughou
the country. With the light before us
we are not kindly disposed toward:
the round bale trust. It appears tc
| be a scheme practicaliy to control thi
business. The American Cotton Com
pany do not, and will not, sell thi
j machinery outright, bat the company
| leases the outfit?something on thi
| plan of the Bell Telepbooe Co. ant
similar cor:<ems. We have before usi
| copy of tb? contract which ginners o:
! the round i>a;e are leqaired to sign
1 The contract in ihe ma n is in favor o
j the trust. The tanner or pinner :?i?s
[pay 'a-; lentals or n*vaitie>, tor tin
j use of said machines, at the rule <>
j twenty cents per 100 pounds of hale
{ tnrned out ov said machines,render
in^r a report to the company on trie Z> ]
day ot each month. The conpain
J practically tnkes charge ot tbe vas
business of ginning and packing cut
ton. The company "shall bidecreed,'
reads thi contract, <;to have control o:
the UHinifu-.tmv, * * and i-s duh
authorize superintendent or represen
tative or representities, * * shii
it ail tirrHs have fnll and tree ac:e?
to the property." If in any one yea
the royalties fall belotr SI,000, th
trust m tv refuse to reaew the contrac
I for auoihe:* veir, nuless the ginne
I -.:U *%. ?? i c fVi r% en,>'rt vAft!* )
W 1?1 p ij t's^JL nuuu VUVV44U^ J v?.
sum which, added to rha royaltie
already piid for sach year, shall mak<
the aggregate equal to oue $l?00i
minimum.This feature alone shoult
kill the trus:. For. instance, a ginuei
pays one y^ar, siy $2;000 roy alty, tbi
next year i* a poor crop and he pay;
only $500. The trust can thsn requiri
him lo surrender the machinery au<
go out of-r>u9iness unless the ginnei
will pay $500 to make up the thousanc
dollars. His having paid $2,000 the
first year U of no advantage to him
The royalt} must be at lea-jt $1,000 ir
a bad crop 7 ear no matter how mucl
Vin rrs\ Kaan ? 11 o nrr\r\.-{
LUU1C l<t 1X1 a V ^ ISt/t/U *41 t* VIV|
year. Toe whole system points t<
placing the cotton crop in th} hands o
this trust. Samples of everv ba!<
turned ont most be sent to the trust.
Other points in the contract ari
equally as objectionable, if not mon
so. The farmer has bis hands ti?<
now, and we canx.ot advise- him t<
allow th;s trust to put a rofte arounc
his neck \
TO THE COTTON FARMERS.
The Democrat and Courier, Natchcz
Miss , has offered the following plat
to secure good prices for the presen
crop of cotton:
The time will soon arrive for thi
marketing of the next coiton crop anc
unless a change is made as to the modi
of doing it the same low level of pricei
that was current last year will iuevita
bly be the result. It is a well estab
lished fact that large port and interio;
receipts during the months of Septem
ber, October and November are th<
great factors in making prices, and i
is in your power to prevent tms a9 yoi
have the remedy in your own hand:
which is to hold back on your farm
one-tbird of your ginning until aftei
s December or January. Thetwo-thirdi
will briog nearly as muc:i rn>?t>ey mar
keted in tais way as tin wMole cro{
marketed in the usual way.
In doing this you will not !>e de
i Driving the merchants or ths bai.ks if
i tfhoirt you are uader obligations <>:
r what they are justly entitled to, uu
j ou the other baud, protecting almos
their salvation as well as your own.
The government says the acreage ir
cotton lands is eight per cent less tbai:
last year and that the July condition i:
3.4 (three four-tenths( percent less, 01
a to!al depreciation of 11 * (elevei
juui~i/cuiii?j yvi ucui.
Estimating tbe cuirent ci 11..
200.000 bal-is it means a sbri..^:^ ol
1,277,000 bales, or a crop of 9,9?J,U0(
bales for 1899-1S00.
All of which is doubtless quite
sound, but it is a waste of time to 1.5
to indues farmers to move together it
concert. Tbe cottou problem musi
solve itself. Farmers will continue tc
plant all cotton and sell it below the
cost of' production until the time fehal
have couie when they can't get supplies
to make the crop.
We are inclined to take an optimistic
no rrr r\ f tKn notiAn CT ftrA o ? /l t no rc
vi tuv riiua'xvd. u&i g UJUV;
are indications that some tarmers have
the wifdom jo see where "all coiton';
is leading tb .-in, and these few wili
saccerd. Farmers are great imilators,
Thft inflni-nfA of onp gnnce^fnl f.irm^r
t
in a community ba> often been noted
by the carefal observer. His methods
gradually a*-Tact his neighbor, aud the
latter in tnr:. influences his neighbor,
and thus p;icces?fal methods spread
throughout a lar^e territory.
No ore vill question the fact that
there is mere diversity in crops in
Fairfield tba i since the war, and Fair
field i* perh ps not auiike most sec
tious of thv South. The farmer has
passed through the fire; we believe
that, having been severely bornf, lie
will sbun it hereafter. At ail events,
we prefer to take a cheerful view of it.
How quick can a thing be done, is
the important question in this fast oge.
As soou as a wonderful feat in speed
is accomplished, men exert themselves
to excel it. The effjrt in railroad
business is to gain speed. Distance
mast be overcome not only by improvement
iu machinery, bat by buildiog
airlines. Ripid transit i-* perhaps
theclisf feature of this a^e Wirc!
less telegraphy, flying machines, bicycles,
eUctiio cars, the telephone, and
automobiles are all the product of this
idea to save ti ne ami overcome distance
The idea is almost a:t insanity.
Mm will make themselves physical
wrecks, and face death t.? "beat the
record." Witness Murphy riding a
bicycle to ;;eat a locomotive?and
whfit did he gain? What practical
good accomplished by bis success?
Merely an insane desire to beat the
record iu bicycle riding.
The automobile has hardly arrived
'v - " h . .
fr iii T--r-iwrm?nrnnrT-"mrm ri?r ViTrri.ifr^r
before a wonderful record in speed is
. desired. Not content with it a3 a!
machine to take the place of the ordinary
horse carriage, a crank must run
r it at some remarkable speed. In Paris,
, it is reported, two automobiles beat
j | toe Paris and Sr. Malo Express on the
? last Sunday in July a distance of 23G
' miles. The automobiles m*tie the trip
r in seven hours and thirty-five minutes,
? j while the train took seven hours and
I m!nnr?. Of course. an
r lUUJ'Clgui. "" ? 'v.. ,
' etftrt vriil be made to beat this.
' "Tbe wife aud fire children ot Frat
zier B. Baker, the colored postmaster
ot Lake City, S. C., who was murdered
' last year, are in destitute circum5
stance?. William Lloyd Garrison ap>
peals for money with which to main2
tain this mother and educate the chil.
dren, and the object ought to appeal
^ fo many people in New England.
" Funds oau be sent to Mr. Garrison,
>' box 1,638, Boston."
3 in&t IS tttkeu 11UU1 LUC cpnu^uviu
I Republican. We do not think that it
is trne that the wife and five chilren of
the murdered negio postmaster 4fare
? in destitute circumstances." They arc
. not rolling in wealth; they doubtless
f have a very hard time getting along,
, and would be able to use wbaterer
j money Mr. Garrison might send them.
e ! But they are no worse off than thousf
! aotis of other colored persons in this
s aud other Southern and Northern
States, and mother and children are all
" i now at work in the truck fields aroand
,J Charleston. "Northern capital," how;
ever, is always welcome to the South,
t | and Mrs. Baker would doubtless enjoy
a turn at the bargain couuter.?News
" and Courier.
Of course no colored family need
suffer in South Carolina, and very few
7 'nam T5nt tVio "\Toccc find don
I WJ. lUWUi WV? J?' 14 V buu *W?I W ? ?? -V-rier
ought not to correct the statement
1 made in the Springfield Republican.
s It the New England fanatics want to
1 send some of their money this way, let
? j them do it by all means.
r The Americans seeking to clean
1 Havana and teach the Cubans lessons
s in cleanliness have allowed yellow
5 fever to break out-in Hampton, Vir3
ginia. This leads the Augusta Chroni3
cletosay: "John Howard, the phil
anthropist, made a tour of Europe to
s save oJher people's children and left
s | his own son at home to become a
3 'reprobate. Queer world!"
1 .
r THE TEACHERS' COUNTY NORMAL.
1
? Announcement has already been
made by tbe State Superintendent of
! Education that during the summer
2 months a teachers' normal school would
5 be conducted in each county of the
j State. As has been announced, the
f sessions will continue for tour weeks,
; during which time much good work
may be done if the teachers all attend
? and apply themselves zealously. The
2 school will open in Mt. Zion College
j building in Winnsboro Thursday,
y Augu't 17th inst., at 9 o'clock a. m.
j For the information of teachers, the
following ponits aregiTen:
First. This will be strictly a summer
schooi, not a course of lectures.
Second. Onlv those who are teachers,
}
j or tiiose who intend to teach will be
t enroled.
Third. No visitors allowed to enter
3 either of the class-rooms without per1
mission from conductor.
Fourth. Each teacher is required to
study each branch and 9tand a written
examination on each at the end of four
weeks.
Fifth. The noars wili be from 9 to
12 or 10 to 1, as may suit the convenience
of leacher and pcpii.
Sixth. No ?teacher will be admitted
after the school has been in session 7
days.
Seventh. It is highly desirable that
a!! teachers be present the firs; day,
at the beginning of the first day's exercises.
Eigtb. Eich teacher is requested to
bring the text books moat generally
used in arithmetic, English, and geosrraohv.
, All teachers are urged to attend
5 promptly and constantly. Board has
r been procured for $2.25 per week, or
1 $9 per rnonth. Dr. H. S. Hartzog, of
. Clemson College, has ja3t assured us
f an able agricultural lecturer from that
) institution, Frof. Furman, for our
summer school. Hi3 lecture-: will be
5 given each day in the court house, to
7 which a-l will be invited.
' Five years ago our county, like
t nearly all toe others of tbe State, was
> something over a year behind in funds,
; schools running 3 and 4 months during
' the vear, uud that on future appropriation
or lax to ba collected tbe foliow
iny rear: shool houses very poorly
equipped and sadly neglected, owing
. to a want of interest on the part of the
[ oairons siid trustees of the districts,
5 I a.ti glact lo say it is not so now; the
! people all over the county seem to be
' tilled with double interest from some
I cau-cj or other. To-day we have the
prt>eut year's tax, which amounts to
' about $20,000, including the dispensary
profit untouched, and in addition
I ro this we have saved a cash surplus,,
I which is now in the Winnsboro Bank
- r- _t AO AAA T> ^ U
, oi aoom ^o,VL*u. joesiues* we nave
bailt lj or 20 nice, comfortable school
i houses 'iiui equipped them with over
. 500 patent desks, and still they continue
to ^o up. Greenbriar is erecting
a tin - .">-room building and expects to
be -the leading educational ceutre of
1 tin countA.
Now I do nor quote these figures for
auv blow. They are fee's, ard my
object i? to encourage trie people of the
county, jtnd fspacialjy the teacher*.
Thev are tM .show thai Ih-5 c ?nd:<ion -?f
th*5 tiita!ic-< and ihj f>cho:?i buii?li
weie such as i<> demand onremire
attention so t-n* Now we hope to
m*fce jii^i its much improvement in
ocr teacher* i.i the next live yc-irs *?.
we hive in tinan -es and echo >1 hudd
iJLC-- If we ??e :t< >ncce-iful in thi
lit;*: ot pivgre^ ih<;:i I predict that
Fairfield wi-i lead theSta'ei" ?h.'* ?iear
future and our fC'ioo!^ will bi*cjtn?
m-xlcl oik1-;. We are able to pav irood
^alarivs ll:iv?- th" "vichers prepared
and r>-?* to command
them! School .ua -r??nM rank
ariiouj/ tiic learned profc?iom The
law?er is require ! 10 sp*ud -ev?ral
jcara in :!?e *rudy of a. course o. classical
una professional reading before hf>
caused employment in a case in which
a few dollar* only are pending. Yet
the teachers cilii?gis as mucb more
important th?n the ordinary exercise
of she le^a i.-roJessioa a< th?e imper
ishable riches of mind are mote valuable
than me corruptible treasures of
earth. Take the physician; be is required
lobocom -' thoroughly acquainted
with the hnrnin body, to und.jr.
stand fullv th? diseases to which we
are subject and their proper treatment
before lie is permitted to administer
She simplest mediciue or extract a
touto; and yet there is no one who
has carefully studied the teacher's oall
The Kind You Have Always
in use for over 30 years,
All (jounieneits, imitations
periments tliat trifle with
Infants and Children?Exp
What is C
Castoria is a substitute for
\ and Soothing' Syrups. It is
contains neither Opium, 3:
substance. Its age is its g
and allays Feverislmess. I
Colic. It relieves Teething
and Flatulency. It assinii]
Stomach and Bowels, givir
The Children's Panacea?1
genuine OAS'
Bears the
TleWM
In Use For (
THE CCNTAUR COMPANY, TT I
ing but will agree with ine that there i
no station in life, that in order to b
well filled, so much demand
purity of heart, simplicity of life
Christian courtesy, and everything
in the way of training tbat will enabli
man, and beautify and give dignit;
to the human character, as that of th
primary* schcol teacher. The teache
influences his pupils in the formatioi
ot habits and character both by pre
cept aod example. They should b<
well qualified in every sense of ?b
word. These coanty normals are in
valuable silts to our teachers. The'
will not only pleach the teacher
branches of learning they are deficien
in, [but will teach them the mode o
imparting the knowledge thev havi
or may i,acqaire; the bett mode o
training and dealing with chiidien ii
all that regards both temper, capacity
and habits and the means or' stirrirj
them to? exertion.
We ask every parent and trustee o
the county for'heir interest and co
operation in aiding and encouraging
their teacher to attend this summe!
normal. It is true we have some fini
teachers but even our best can be im
proved, and there are many wh(
need it sadly. Some of our trustee!
have been too careless in the sclectior
of teachers. Parents aBd trustee!
should be impressed more with ib<
truth ot the maxim, "As is the leather
so will be the school." If we weulc
improve our schools we muct improve
our teachers, and I know o! ti(
better or cheaper plan by which to dc
so thau that of the summer normal
Ever}* parent and trustee should
eire for their own children, and for ai
others, teachers whose intellectual
social, and mora! habits are, in all re
epects, what they are willing theii
children should be. They should a
least bti aware of the fact: If the
teacher is not what they would have
th?ir children become, their childrer
will become what the teacher is. It i:
hopea that the trustees will be more
careful in the selection of teacher;
and only those who wish to mak;
teachm? a profession and who strive
to honor their profession be employed.
TX7zv liora'tKo mQtonal if fhf> tmstPfi;
TT C UATW ?>UU v?v. -will
jast be particalar and a little more
businesslike after they employ them
Then encourage them in their work?
secure for them the aid and co-opera
tion of parents and citizens if possible
and above all tbing3 let Self stay oui
of the school work. If I were commissioned
to tare op the schools anc
churches of Ihis county and could be
a'lowed only two agents I would asls
f..?r Self and Gossip.
With the hope that every teacliai
will be on hand promptly at 9 o'clock
Thursday, August the 17tb, I am very
respectfully,
D. L. Stevenson,
Co. Supt.
Try Allen's Foot-Ease,
A powder to be shaken into the shoes.
At tliis season your feet feel swollen,
nervous and hot, and get tired easily!
If you have smarting feet or tight shoes
try Allen's Foot-Ease. It cools the
feet and makes walking easy. Re
lieves coma and bunions of all pafn
and gives ease and comfort.Try it today
Sold by all druggists, grocers,
shoe stores and general storekeeper*
everywhere. Price 25c. Trial package
FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmsted,
Le Roy, N Y
Deficiency in School Fund.
According to the returns thus far in
hand, which have been worked up, the
counties which claim a deficiency, that
[ Is on schools which have not run for
[ three months nor wnich have received
$75 for the year are as follows: Abbeville,
$570 59; Barnwell, $745 38;
Chester, $432 50: Chesterfield, $1,72905;
Fairfield, $673 33; Georgetown,
e70; Hampton, ?I.8oUou; Lancaster,
SI,175; Marion, S445 10; Rich I an
$220.?News and Courier.
^ Blood Tells 5
^ t
A Yes, it is the index to health. If h
? yon have bad blood you are likely 1
xh to iearn that you haveRheuma-r
J tism, one of the most horrible dis- t)k
f ease to which mankind is heir. If 1.
\j this disease has just began its work r
$ or if you have been afflicted for A
: years, you should at once take the ^
^ wonderful new cure, r
( Rheumacide \
^ Thousands have been cured. The ^
^ summer season is the best time to
a take a rheumatic remedy. Nature L
P will then aid the medicine in ef- j
fectir.cr a permanent, constitution- &>
J al cure. People with bad blood k
* are subject to catarrh, indigestion. ;
and many other blood diseases, f
J To be healthy the blood must be k
? pure. RHEUMICIDE is the;
^ Prince of blood purifiers. r
7 Sold in Winnsboro by McMastcr ^
^ Co. Price $1. d
C% B B 55 and Whiskey Habits
am U B i i BaflS cared e.t home withS9r
IUE0I outpaiA. Book of p?rI
W 8 wl ticularssent FREE,
iff HKSBHB B.slwoolley, m.d.
AUant*, ft* a. Office 104 N. Piyox St.
r-gx-mrrT i i u,i i ? i ir arrrrrtr. rrrri n 11 WMOBBUm K
Bought, niiil vrfcicli lias l>een
lias borp.o the signaiore cf
las been snaclc under his persuperiision
sinec its infancy.
' no one to deceive yon in this.
, and Substitutes are bat Exand
endanger the health. of
eriencc against Experiment.
tAermmA
2 ^ i a H am
Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
; Harmless and Pleasant. It
lorpliine nor other Narcotic
uarantee. It destroys Worms
t cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Troubles, cures Constipation
latcs tlie Food, regulates tho
ig- healthy and natural sleep.
lie Mother's Friena.
FORI A ALWAYS
^^nature of ^ ^ ^ j
fjra K Iwqtic ^Aiirihf
Isu iliKUju jyuugui,
)ver 30 Years. .
MURRAY STRICT. NEU? YORK CITY.
s RICE IX THE UP-COUNTRY.
e
3 Col. T. J. Moore, of Spartanburg
, County, Iks been testing rice culture
r awav up among the foothills of the
I lilue" .Ridge, and the Spartanburg Ller
aid onotes him as saving: "I have
y i * - ?
e never conducted a more satisfactory
r experiment. That part of the expcri,
ment upon which I use:! water is sim.
ply magnificent without a lick of work
e with plow or hoe. The rice is now
e l wai-t high, and where in rows three
feet wide, as thick as it can stand,
t. each grain having six or doz?n stems,
s with from 200 to oOO grains started to
t a head. That sown broadcast is as fine
f as it. ever i;ets to be The nnwsttered
2 rice i-i not so good, but barring a bad
f stand, is very fair, and with rain, it.
1 will make a fine crop. Onlv a lew
head:* are yet to be seen. It will pror
bably bs five or six feet hteb." If rice'
can be grown with such results in
f Spartanburg Countv it can well be
. made a prominent crop in every part
r of South Carolina, with or without
1 water cvltare. Some weeks a^o we
2 presented testimony to show thatnpI
land rice grown on old cotton Seids in
j this county and hulled in a neighbors
bo*jd mill had sold steadily for a dollar
, a bushel in Columbia, proving a very
5 profitable crop. Much more rice has
? has been planted in the inter,or of
Sou'h Carolina this year than ever bej
fore, and it is to be hoped :h-.t next
, year the area i:i this grain will be
} gr;:a.ily enlarged.?The State.
; who is women as wen as men i
are made miserable by
I -* ^ kidney and bladder
; blame. trouble. Dr. Kilmer's
. Swamp-Root the great kidney rempdy
r promptly cnres. At druggists in fifty
t cent and dollar sizes. You may have
? a sample bottle by mail free, also pam?
Dhlet telliDsr all about ij.
i Adores*, Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binjr5
hamton, N V.
; THIS COMES FROM LANCASTER.
>
I Mr. J. F. Hunter left at our office
5 vesterday a nail 1A inches long which
\ was taken from the crop of a chicken
I which he had for drnner the day beJ
fore. It was a young chicken and
the nail could not have beon there a
great while but the head had disappeared
in the process of digestion and
the nail had gotten pretty thin.?Lan
caster Ledger.
brings jo- cr pc.\i. It's for the}
moLhc: to dicids. W.'th rood Ir.alth. j
and :: t'.rov.g womanly orgaris^J, j
molherhocd but add" to a wcnac'sl
attractivcncsj. fe
I
Wsss& ef j
takesavray nil terrors by strengthening I
the vital organs. It fits a mother for 3
baby's coming. Ey revitalizing the f
nerve centres it ha-; "i -rough t cm boy. '
LiUkMiiv; s Ks~t*
weal: women who feared they wcrc^
barrel;. It purines, hcab, regulate:.-j
I and strenvtheas, and is good for alle
I we?en at a!! lines. 2Co d.racist 8
1 would be uiiheut it. $i co ji
For advice in cases reqi.i: In," r~cclai
! directions, adJre?s, j :v :n^ sya:i *t: in., t
' "The Ladies' Advisory 1 >c-p"" ?
The Cbattrnsoga iit dicL J Co., CL-U-p
tanoo^a, 'Iciin. , jj
9 IISS.LOI/I6A ::.11K,of T<f..'Ko?,r. <.. ij
jlssys:?'"When I fir:-: U.<..fc \V;:ic
S \r: hid been married three years, b;:t . f
3ni)t have nr.v c!:iidrcn. Xine :r.csi:lis i:;u.Tf
11 liad a f.ne fri.-l baby."
firsT!
WE NOW HAVE OUR HOLLER
MILLS running, and respecti'..'ly
solicit the patronage of
tlie public. Give us a trial and
we shall try to please you.
For one bushel of good wheat,
tliat will not lose more than 2 lbs.
by being cleaned, we will give 36
lbs. good flour, 11 lbs. bran and
o lbs. shorts.
If you have any wheat to sell
we will pay you cash for it at the
market price.
Fairfielfl Roller Mills.
mi ?r?*
cleanest bicycles, because the drivir
ir.ime construction, ana so enciosuu
CHAIN WHEELS. (
POPE A
JORDAN
<5UMMEi
We l^aVe rqarn
ar|d jPpet
White Organdies, 12c. to '
large lot of Lace Striped W1
lot of beautiful patterns in C
-r- r* 1 it T>1 i_
rancy v^oiorea l^awns, oiauK
A job lot of Percales, yard
Shirting Prints at 3c. Vent
Lisle thread drop stitch Hos<
These goods are good valu
of all.
Willi
f
XT _r T> 1. Oi. C
inc.yioi 01 ivuugn oira,w c
We have had hard work to
room this season, and now we
of stock and give CUT price
SHi
We have a srreat varietv (
o s
to please?50c. to $2.00 a pai
high cut, comtortabie, durabK
We have a pretty lot c
prices you can afford to pay.
It will pay you to come to
Tfin floI/Tumll IW
luo i/aiunon 1/1
P DO YOU
SAVE YC
If so, commence by wearing Key
on your shoes and save mor
They are always ready to be put
? l
minutes.
They are Durable, Flexible and
Tliey are made of Bubber and v
You can't tell they are on your si
They keep your feet from slippii
They keep your shoes in shape
out.
Keep you in many cases from bt
Thev keen vour feet drv and wa
j '1 / ^ 9
Just the thing for rheumatic
Can be fitted on any style shee,
walk npon. I
They do not cover the entire boi
invisible.
Just the thing for Bicycle Hide:
cars, and Electric Linemen.
J?---o -D_n a ,
J or -L>asfc) JD<Ali il-LlU Uii ii.lJJ.ua V
You need not pay 75c or $1.00
it yourself in five minutes by usi
TRe^noIb's "Hlw;
!at a cost of only 35 cents- Ask
(
THE JOHNST<
JOHNS'
The regular classical ai
also, three instructors have been
Department for the next year. Cours
Book-keeping. At the completion o;
Trrill T-m rriTT^n
^I*.lUU*XUiVyJU ? ill vv
ELEVEN TEACHERS EMPLOY
LAST!
Separate boarding balls for boys an
Holland, Superintendent in charge; 3
Mrs M. H. Gary, Matron. Boys' Ha
tendent in charge, and Prof. F. M. El
ates. Boys' Hall is under military di
The work of the Academic Departn
man, Sophomore, Junior, Senior?anc
whom is a graduate of a first-class col
Our school is under Christian injiue
Kates, includifig board, tuition, ligl
For catalogue write to
"W. D. HOLLAN
GLENN
GLENN SE
(1161 of Mte
--STH i\
Theis '?r>e G!< <m Spring' *'i'i
Stomach, )iiv.;r. Kidneys J?o?v*l; ?ia.)
HOTEL OPEN FROM
CUISINE aXO SERVICE EXOE
EYERVPOD^
For warer apply to Eoi
PAUL SIMPSON.
~ ^ - 1
ig mechanism, which is positive m its ac
. that its running qualities cannot be affe
liaxtxuiuo; * t/uvvivk
A FG. GO,, Hartfore
; & DAVIS, Agents, Winnst
R aoom.
2 JV'gW . ,
ty (Soods fop
f'??-?*\ 7c ^
56c.; White Lawns, 5c. to 25c.;
lite Goods at 8c. and 10c.; new
olored Organdies, 10c. to 20c.;
Lawns and Organdies.
wide, at 5c. to 6 1-40.; also in
ilated Corsets, short and long,
a
e and at prices within the reach
r\ ?py
lailors at 50c., pretty and cheap.
1.1 .1 1. !_ *_
keep up witn ine rusn m mis
: are anxious to close out balance
:S.
OZTQ
S.
)f Oxfords and Sandals; prices
x. Gent's Southern Ties, and
s, cheap.
>f Negligee and Pique Shirts at
see us.
y Goods Company.
WANT TO
3UR SOLE
nold's ALWAYS READY SOLES
iey.
; on the shoe and can be done in live
Waterproof.
rill outwear Leather.
iioes.
13and
your Shoe Soles from wearing
iTincr rubbers.
V o
rm in "winter and cool in summer,
people.
and they make a cushion for'you to
;tom of the shoe, consequently are
rs, Freight Brakcmen on roofs of
non-conductor of/electricity, also
)f outdoor games.
to have your shoes half-soled. Do
ing
lReab\>" Soles
to see them. Por sale by
J. I). WILLIFORD.
3N INSTITUTE,
ION. s. c.
W LITERARY COURSES OFFERED;
employed to take charge of the Business
;es offered in Telegraphy, Shorthand and
f any course a diploma or certificate of
iTED.
SESSION" 249 PUPILS ENROLLED,
d girls. Girls' Hall under Prof. W. D.
liss A. S. Arnold, Lady Principal, and
11, under ProiL F. E. Hinnunt, Superinlerbe,
both of whom are Citadel graduscipline.
' '
lent is divided into four classes?Fresh1
is wnoliy under male teachers, each of
lege and is a specialist in his line.
nee. bufc is strictly unsectarian.
nts, 'fneU -etc., ?10 a. month.
T>nnd' F. E. HINNANT,
Co-Superintendents.
SPRINGS,
'RINGS S. C.
j Slier Besorts
LEADS."
it has no equal oir the continent for iLe
Blood.
JUNE 1 TO OCTOBER 1.
LLENT. IT IS UP-TO-DATE AND
iT GOES THERE.
: rates of board and booklet apply to
SIMPSON & SIMPSON. |
He GoUia j
!evel fHiainks
war U11U1111UUU
.''I
is pre-eminently the wheel for women.
The picture shows its maniest
advantages. Nothing to catch fl
-r sail the skirt; no unsightly chain
nard to work loose and rattle; no
prokkets to entangle guard lacings.
'he rigid frame construction over.
omes that tendency to spring or
whip," which is the common fnult j
f other drop-frame maehines. There
; r.o good reason why a woman as i
roll as a man should not have a
icyole of the highest efficiency?no
;ood reason why most women should
ot have a Columbia Chainless when
re sell Model 51 for $60 and
flodel 60 for $75. ^
1 VlumVim njiainlpw
VV/1UIUV1U* x/v?va-v*vmtj.
rheels for men and women are thefl
asiest running, most durable andfl
tion, is supported by perfectly rigijfl
icted by dust, mud or rain. H I
Prices $25 to $50.
}, Conn.
>oro? S. C. M
cttmmTT^C m
OUlUiUVALHO.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, M
COUNTY OF FAIRFIELD.
CODI1: OF COM3$pN PLEAS. I
Nannie M. Howell, by Thomas K.
Eiiiott, ner guardian ad litem, E. W. .
Coleman, H. F. Coleman and Elizabeth
Gay, Plaintiffs,
against
B. F. Coleman, E. E. Coleman and
Phillip il. Coleman, Defendants.
Summons for Keiiej. (jompiainz zeireaTo
the Defendants above-named:
YOU are hereby summoned and required
to answer the complaint
in this action of which a copy is herewith
served npon yon, and to serve a
copy of your answer to the said complaint
on the subscribers at their fttces.
Nos. 5 and 6 Law Range; Winisboro,
South Carolina, within twenty days
after the service hereof, ?xi!*site of
the day of su?h service; and, if you
fail to answer the complaint wiihin the
time aforesaid, the plaintiffs in this
action will apply to the court for the
i.i thf? crtjnnkinf.
1 CI1?5JL UVIUhumvm .4*
Dated Augnst 2, A. D. 1899.
A. S. & W. D. DOUGLASS,
Plaintiffs' Attorneys.
To the defendants B. F. Coleman, E. E. Coleman
and Philip M. Coleman: /
Take notice that the complaint todether
with tbe summons, of which
the foregoing is a copy, was filed in
the office of the Clerk of the Court of
Common Pleas for Fairfield County.
State ot South Carolina, on the 2nd day
of Augnst, A. D. 1899.
A. S. & W.D. DOUGLASS,
8-3-6t Plaintiffs' Attorneys.
Summons.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF FAIBFIELD. J
COURT OF COMMON PLSAS.
The Winnsboro Bant. I'la inliff,
against
The Winnsboro SNatfonal Bank, J. E.'
Todd, Guardian, Sallie M. Douglass,
HCbUUiu iaciwauuuc/ w*iipuuj} M> MVVMheimer,
The Central National Bank,
Carolina National Bank, and Samuel B.
Johnston, Judge of Probate, as Public
Guardian, Defendants.
Summons for Belief. Complaint Served. . *
To the Defendants above-named:
YOU ABE HEBEBY summoned and required
to answer the Complaint in
this action, of which a copy is nerewith
served upon you, and to serve a copy of
your answer to the said complaint on the J
subscribers, at their offices, Nos. 5 and 6
Law Bange, Winnsboro, South Carolina,
within twenty days after the service
hereof, exclusive of the day of such service;
and if you fail to answer the complaint
within the time aforesaid, the
plaintiffs in this action will apply to the
Court for the relief demanded in the
complaint.
A. S. & W. D- DOUGLASS,
Plaintiff's Attorneys.
Dated Julyl, A. D. 1899.
To the Defendant, E. Heckheimer:
TaKe notice, tnac tne compiamt together
with the summons (of which the
foregoing is a copy) was filed in the
office of the Clerk of the Court for the
County of Fairfield and State cf'South
Carolina on the 3rd day of July, A. D.
1899.
A S. & W. D. DOUGLASS.
7 4 61 1'laintiff's Attorneys.
r*TT"l I"* f AlTP
SUMIVIUINS.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Thomas G. Patrick, doing business as
T. G. Patrick & Co., Plaintiff,
against
O. S. McMoore, Defendant.
Samtnom gor Belief. Complaint Seriei.
To the Defendant O. S. McMoore:
YOU are hereby summoned and reI
quired to answer the complaint in \
__ -r ?u:^u
cms acuuu, Ui WUIVU a wp,y is
with served upon you, and to serve
a copy of your answer to the said complaint
on the subscriber at his offiw,
&o. 2 Law Range, Winnsboro, S. (A,
within twenty days after the service
hereof, exclusive of the day of such ^
service; and if you fail to answer>Uie M
complaint within the time aforesaid,
the plaintiff in this action will aptwy V
to the Court for the relief demanaeii ^
in the complaint. i
Dated 20th July, A D 1899.
T. M. CATHCART,
Plaintiff's Attorney.
[L. S.] K. Jti. JENNINGS, <J. <J. r:
To the Defendant 0. S. Mciloore:
Take notice, that the complaint,
together with the summons, of which
the foregoing is a copy, and notice of
the pendency of the" action was filed
in the office of the Clerk of the Court
of Common Ple<is for Fairfield County,
\n the State of South Carolina,
on the 22nd day of Julv. A. D. 1899.
T. M. C A TIT CART,
7-26-6t PlaintilFs Attorney.
CLINTON, 5. C.
Special offer of reined rales for
next session. A c>!l?<*? ^dnca'ion
placed withi" ?Ko r>-n li ->? ewry ?>ni*.
Matricalation, ii-it:-><-. room-rent n??ct
boatd for m>xt col" oir-.ie vearfor ?100.
Fu'il facnl?y ot exp<?rif??.-ed teacher**
inoia! influences; lcvibJul location;
line oi nr*eo of s;?ui\; iowot pos*i:.-le
cost. Offer "oo.i only umil b ??rdit?gdepa-tment
Is fa!!. S?ni<1 fo>- ent^iou ue
to W. T. MATTHEWS,
or A. E. SPENOEK.
7-1 lm :

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