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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1901-1982, September 03, 1901, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218612/1901-09-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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may fill you with gladness--ma
-may make you look well dress
It's our business to make your fe
If you leave it tous -
get you the desired re
your own experience
have the experience
we have sold shoes.
of all their experience
deterination to seal-..
It's worth your while to gie us
more to get saifato here tha
where ew..
Do Yoi
We can supply you at the
always keep on hand
from one ol th
turers in the
D. V. Wa
What a Milionare Said About Half
a Century Ago.
The. News and Courier rpro
sis liiis e nu-mber e -o
.2dicle from Mr. Geo. .
swritten fifty ea
which he now says e has no
reason to change:
In upper Georgia we have the
mountain ranges producing luxu
riant native grasses and wild pea
vines to feed the "cattle on a
thousand hills." I know that the
-erroneous opinion prevails with
many that our climate and soils
are not adapted to the cultivation
of such grasses as can be made
into good hay. This is quite a
mistake. I have seen the best
meadows in New England, but
nowhere have' I seen grass grow
more luxuriantly than in Georgia.
It is to be regretted that this im
portant branch of Southern agri
culture is so much neglected.
The cultivation of grass is a sub
ject of vast importance to our
people. We have thousands of
acres of land, too wet for grain
and cotton, that might be sown
down with grass and yield a
handsome profit to the farmer.
No grass has succeeded so well
- in Georgia as the Herd's grass.
It flourishes on wet soils and
reclaimed swamps, but will thrive
on most soils;. makes an excellent
spring and winter pasturage, and
can be mown twice in one year.
This valuable grass is more exten
sively cultivated in Habersham
County than any other section of
the State.
It was introduced into Nacoo
chee Valley by Major Williams,
*in 1835. The Major has tried
the celebrated Bermuda, Meai,
Guinea and other grasses, but
found none equal to the Herd's.
The farmers of that valley under
stand the value of good hay and
hiave more than a hundred acres
of fine meadow.
Herd's grass is easily propa
gated; is perennial and, when once
introdluced into good soil, will
flourish with a little care for
years. The land intended for
meadows should be thoroughly
.cleaned of swamps and roots,
then ploughedl and harrowed.
T~he grass seed should be sown
with oats, broadcast, afterward
harrowed and brushed in.
March is a good month for
sowing. The oats will protect
p The young grass from the hot sun;
cut the oats, grass and weeds as
close to the ground as possible.
2 You will not get much hay the
first year. Meado~ws are often
injured by pasturing, espec~ially
L in wet weather. and allo~wma
yfill you with pain and anguish
ed-may make you look ill kmpt.
it glad and to make you look wcll.
we're pretty sue to
salt. You haveonly
to judge by. We
of thousadatowhom
You get the benefit
and our unalterable
you only sathfier s.
a chance to prove that It costs no
a it ds to procure failure s -
- Need
very lowest price. We t
a full stock direct
a best manufac
Jnited States.
1ker & Co.
noxious weeds, briars and bushes hi
to grow up. They can be im- hi
proved by irrigation. During the
winter months turn the 8
sace soi etie
from standing wit#r after the 1st
of March. Harrowing in the fall j
is beneficial.
When the time for mowing e
arrives remember you are to 1
"make hay while the sun shines." I
Let each mower be followed by a 9
boy, whose duty it is to take up C
the swath and shake it out as
thin as possibfe where it grew. e
In the evening the hay should be a
raked into winrows, and after- i
wards put into cocks five or six j
feet in height. If the weather is d
good the hay will be ready for
stacking or housing in two or
three das. It is a great saving
t ityunder shelter, hence the
necessity of large barns.
Intimately connected with grass
growing and hay-making is the e
daiy business. At a future time E
I my ofera few hints upon this t
subject. My father established
in the mountains of Georgia the
first cheese dairy; in the manu
facture of cheese he had fifty1
head of fine milch cows.
Let our men of the soil awake
from their Rip Van Winkle sleep,
be true to themselves and we can
and will be an independent people. ~
Ever yours, G. W.W.
To Re-organize Farmers' Alance. e
At the recent State farmers'
institute th'e following resolu- C
tion looking to the reorganization I
of the Farmer's Alliance was
Resolved, That it is the senti
ment of this meeting that we go
home and enter into the work of
a thorough reorganization of the C
Farmers' Alliance on a non-parti- I
san and puely business basis, a
and that ahose who have never
affiliated with the order are cor
dially invited to assist.
Thousands Sent Into Exile
Every year a large number of poor Y
suffreers whose lunga are sore and
racked with cougha are urged to go to
another climate. But this 14 costly
and not always sure. Don't be anj
exile when Dr. King's New Discovery g
for Consnampt ion will cure you at .a
home 1i's thei most infallib~e medi- g
einie for Conghs, Golds, anid all Throat ,
[ard Lon diseae an earth. The firait ,
dose brings relief. Astoundiung cures
result from persistent asse. Trial bot- t
tL-'s free at McMaster Co.'.. Price
'50c and $100. Every bottle guaran
Rev. Jno. 0. Willson, editor of 1
the Southern Christian Advocate, i
is in London as a delegate to the i
Bumenical conference. f
For the Farmers.
Under the above head Edito
Petty of the Carolina Spartai
makes the following wise sugges
tions that are applicable also t<
the farmers of Fairfield county
The luxuriant growth of pea
vines, late corn and grass hai
made many farmers feel as i
they would have a great abund.
ance of food for horses and cattl
Some of them are flattered witi
the idea that they will makb
mough for two 'years. The idei
hat there is going to be s
ibundance made th's fall will
nake many farmers indiffement,
some of them will neglect theb
)lain duty. Others will let old
ashioned lazinesw dictate thei
>lans. Corn will be scarce in the
.ounty before planting time next
ipring. Many farmers will have
o buy. Hay will also be in de
nand. There will be two farm
srs with a short supply to one
vho has any for sale. Thousands
>f sacks of flour will be hauled
ut to the farms. At least oner
bird of the farmers will have to
>uy seed oats. This is the con
lition that confronts the county
To meet it and rise superior to
let every farmer prepare his
md well and sow wheat enough
D supply every family on
irm. Let him sow oats enough
> feed his stock at least four
ionths. A rich lot sown in rye
ill give early pasture or two
Irly cuttings of fine hay. But
ist now let every one go to work
ith grass blade and cut all the
rass he can find. On everyfarm,
Eter all these rains, there,
any bunches of grass that '
urn out fine hay. Even second
6te grass is much better for a
mgry mule than stable logs and
>rse troughs. We saw a lot of
ass a few days ago in whi
ini o swamp ass and a fer
reeds, that was about 15 inches
igh and the land was smooth.
L and with a good, sharp blade,
ould cut a half ton a day on that
At. Next March that half ton
rill be worth $7.50 at least.
'here are many barren stalks of
orn, especially on the early lots.
f they are cut, well shocked and
ured, they make fine feed. These
uggestions are made for careful,
adustrious farmers who need a
ittle exhortation to make them
.o their best.
rood Changed to rPon
Putrefyint food in the Intesties
roduces effects like those of arsenic,
nt Dr. King'. New Life Piills expel
ie poison. from clogged bowels,
ently, easily hait surely. caring Con
tpation, Blliousness. Sick Meacha,
. vers, all Liver, Kidney and Bowel
-oabies. Only 25c at MIchfaster Co.'s.
Cotton Posste.
kr. Charles W. Dabney in &suthern
Ibrrn Magarine.
I have shown in a prvious
rticle in this paper that the
kouth could, with sufficient labor
nd capital, produce ten times as
iuch cotton, for one item, as it
ow produces. This alone would
qual the value of the present
gricultural output of the entire
ountry. When all mankind be
omes as civilized as European
eoples are now and wear as
iany clothes, it will require 50,
00,000 bales of cotton to supply
lem. If the South keeps up its
iresent proportion of the world's
otton supply it will sell 38,000,
00 bales, which, at present
rices, would be worth more than
11 our exports of wheat and
ieat. Something like this is
mue also of the cereals, of t0
acco, of the animal products
nd of the vegetables and fruits
rhich this wonderful land would
Don't Let Them suffer
Often Children are tortured with
ching and burning era-ma and other
sin diseases but Buckion's Arnica
alve he~als the raw sorea, expels in
amimation, leaves the skis, without a
aur. Clean, fragraut, enieap, there'.
o salve on earth as good. Try it.
ore guaranteed. Only 25c at WcMas
-r Co.'.
Northampton county, Va., has
population of $13,000 people,
rho made and sold this summer
50,000 barrels of potatoes, real
ing over two millions is money
or that one crop.
Where to Go For the Sumerw.
Singers to Alto, Ga.
Lawyers to Fee, Pa.
Bakers to Cakes, Pa.
Jewelers to Gem, Ind.
The sleep to Gap, Pa.
Babies to Brest, Mieh.
Smokers to Weed, Cal.
Printers to A te, Col.
Medicants to ,La.
The idle to Rust, inn.
Thieves to Sac City, Ia.
Deadheads to Gratis, 0.
Poets to Parnassus, Pa.
Cranks to Peculiar, Mo.
Florists to Rose Hill, Ia.
Perfumer. to Aroma, Ill.
Paupers to Charity, Kas.
Actors to Star City, Ark.
Bau'kers to Deposit, N. Y.
Plumbers to Faucett, Mo.
Prize fighters to Box, Kas.
Tramps to Grubtown, Pa.
Small men to Biggr, I
Apiarists to Beeville, Tex.
Farmers to Corning, N. Y.
Old maids to Antiquity, 0.
Widowers to Widows, Ala.
Lovers to Sponville, Mich.
Brokers to Stockville, Nev.
Hunters to Deer Trail, CoL.
Debtors to Cash Ci, Ark.
Grocers to Coff , Kas.
Hucksters to Yellville, Ark.
Cirpinters to Sawtooth, Id.
Democrats to Dennis, Mass.
Chiropodists to Cornie, Ark.
Sports to Race Track, Mont.
The "boys" to Midway, S. C.
Cobblers to Shoe HeelN. C.
Politicians to Buncombs, Va.
Sawing girls to Scissors, Col.
Poulterers to Hatchville, Ga. .
"Crooks" to Dodge City, Kas.
Dry goods men to Calico, CaL
Theosophists to Mystic, Conn.
Gardeners to Ar'ichoke, Minn. n
Topers to Brandy Station, V. si
k siians to Doctortown, Ga. is
~wim~rs, to Neversink, N. Y. c
.ruggists to Balsam Lake,
ork men to Ear's Prasie, .
(Emginatorn to Footville, 1
Piohibitionists to Drytown, I
Behool teachers to Larned, x
Drummers to Modest Town, t
Whist players to Cavendish, t
The hairless to Bald Knob, a
Entomologists to Bug Hill, I
N.C. I
Society climbers to Tip Top, I
VA. t
The gum brigade to Chewtown, e
eigningbeauties to Bellecen- I
Political orators to Stumptown, k
Baseball players to Ballgrouind, a
Justices of the peace to Spier, fi
Minan. t]
Ne'er-do-wells to Hard Scrab- 3
ble, Ky.
Newly married couples to Bliss,
Thr card monte men to E
-PhlaelpiaTimes. b
The Edior and His Readers.
The relations between the edi- a
tor and his readsra have often'
been discussed. They are, how
ever, by no means as important y
as the relations between the ti
editor sad his wife, which the
Bainbridge Democrat defines as
"The editor and ' is wife dis-l
eewith each other very mater- -
ilyShe sets things to rights
and he writes things to set, She
reads what others write and he
writes wn-t others read. She
keeps the devil out of the house I
as much as possible and he de-|
tans him and could not go to:
press without him. She knows
more thiLgs than she writes and
he writes more things than he
Howard, an American soldier,
who some time ago deserted and
went into the Filipino army, has|
been captured. A civilian scout,:
disguised as an insurgent, entered;
the camp of a Filipino ' uen.
located Howard, and;
bound him and im away -
wthouit disturbing the camnp,
~RAalURCilD fry
Why pay big prices for other
he above high grade machine I
DesPortes N
Inspect the NEW ROYAL bx
D. A. CkA
floney in Broom Corn.
Mr. H. C. Hardy, who lives the
Bar Richland, Ga., who has been ab
iccessful in raising broom corn,
quoted as follows about the COC
"The raising of broom corn is Ea
ev indUL in O a 1,th. kot,
unds. of -ush. When the rn
oil is fine as much as- 1
>ounds can be raised. As thereI
s no substitute for broom corn
irush, it is always in demand.i
t is a crop that can be easily
ultivated, and grows best where
ative corn grows best, requiring
he same fertilizing. It does
est in bottom lands. In plant
og it, the rows should be three i
o four feet apart. It can be
ilanted in hills two to three feet
part, with five or six in the hill. E
fdrilled, the stalks should be cat
our or five inches apart, or what
s better, chop out with a No. 2
oe, leav' three or four in a
unch. Cgtivate the same as
orn, but be careful not to cover
be small plants. The time of
arvest in this section (South
rest Georgia) is in July. Mar
et prices range from five cents I
a eight cents per pound. The tui
eod is fine feed for chickens. E"
fixed with oats, it is fine feed a
r stock. Cattle and hogs will -
brive on it.-Southern Farm
H. Kept His Leg
Twelve years ago J W. Snllivan, of
lartford, Con., scratched his lrg
rith a rusty wire. Iniftammation and
beod pisoning set in. For t wo yearsT
a suffered Intensely. Then the best
octors urged amputation, "btf:,," heU
!rites, "I used one bottle of E'ectric
Fitters and 1 1-2 boxes of Backlen's
ruica Salve and my leg was sound
ud well a. ever." Acr Eruptions, N
'ctema, Tetter, Salt Ebeon, Sores
od all blood disorders Electric Bit
irs has no rival on earth. Try Lhem. A
[cMaster Co. will guarantee satisfac
on or refund money. Only 50 cents.
The News and Herald, twice a
-eek. $1.50 a year.
bEmedueka ~
Harness Oil'"
Oive '(,
Your Ba
Cha 0CC fog
machines when you can get
rom us at the following low
- - $i8.oo,
- - $22.oo.
T, - - $30.00.
lercantile Co.
,fore buying.
Ldies can Wrear shoes
Piz- sm-aler afier oatiog Allen's
t-E .se, a powder to be shaken into
boe-. It makes tight or new
8 f-e; ea4 ; tife instant reliefto
us and bunions. L's the greatest
ifort discovery of the age. Cures
prevents swollen feet, blisters,
ous and sore spots. Allen's
ie is a certain care for swelilng, he
Iog JIeet.-A&1vw.-M a
It-y. N. Y.
(offord Collee,
Spartanburg, S. C.
th Year Begin Sete r 28.
,ight in faculty. Eight departments.
:penses from $150 to $175 a year. For
l1egant~ new building. Board and
tion for year, $110. All information
enbyA. M. DUPR,
r oc. each.
th undressed Lumber f. o. b. cars at
igeway. PrcBquoed oaplica
-2-10t Ridgeway, S. C.
oi to lleapluters
for the beat Open and Top
ggics. Surrey' and other vehicle.,
I Baners; One and Teohorse
Igon;. Also Breecbiag, Gears, etc.,
.,carbh or good paiser. Prie 0. K.

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