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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, March 15, 1899, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1899-03-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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a^Tenri ... SI.50
v Six Month*. - .73
WednesJay, March 15, ? 1899
A:i.-?i(ic-e i>v Mr if E Bryant
pub::sb d 1u tin Charlotte Observer
has attracted a great deal of attention.
It h?s recciv.tl so much attention be\
cause it proves that at le\-it one firmer
has succ-eded in r dsiosr cotton at a
cost of 2 97 cents per pound. This
farmer is Mr. E. W. Brawlev, and his
farm is near Mocresville in North
. Carolina. Having made inch a remarkable
record, one naturally wants
to know who Mr. Brawley U. fie is
the son of a successful North Caro.ina
farmer, and graduated at the University
of North Carolina iu Juue,
1894, with h>nors. ''His aim* and
efforts in college were towards pe
caring a first-rate English education."
lie did not take a coarse in agricul.
tare, bmt "he never for ome tave ap
the desire of his boyhood. To be a
successful farmer was the height of
his ambition." Mr. Br&wley, therefore,
farms becanse it is bis chosen
avocation, and he loves it. This is an
important element ig attaining success.
"He is a very methodical, partaking
worker," aad ^e are, therefore, prepared
to accept the statement that "he
1- >3
keeps accurate accounts otmg wura.,
and that ''his books are as essential
to bim as the books of a mannfpcturing
concern are to the mill." "He is
his own book keeper."
Now as to his methods. A* soon as
he bays a piece of land, he opens an
account with it; charges it with all
that goes on it and credits it with all
that cornea off of it. In illustration of
he* accurate and particular Mr,
Srawicy.is in his account? with bis
different farms, the 'Observers correspondent
mentions a credit of 12- rails
?* Pfr\m Tjr*h?r?h thp
IU WUC xauu >
rails were taken. Such a methodical
- and painstaking farmer as Mr. Brawley
appears to be would, of course,
hare the edges of every field shaped
Unlike most farmer*
fer land in a run-down
sh he buys cheap and
Speaking of one farm
nt.says: J1'Three years
his farms with him.
one in particular a9
,shed and- cnt in secI
hardly knew thai
e the other day. The
fattened and the gulfilled
and the land
gin with, th8 gnlliea
e fields plowed deep
rse plow, and peas
r hnndred pounds ol
lizerp per acre. Mr.
>d of improving land
ion: He tabes poor
land, sows it in rye, |with 200 poundi
? of guano and a ton of lime. The lime
i* pnt on in the winter. In the spring
the rye Js turned under. The lime
keeps it from souriog. After the rye,
cow Dea9 are sown with 400 poundfe ol
acid and potash per acre. The peas
- are moTred and tke land is sowed in
wheat Jaod clover with 200 to 30C
pounds of acid and potash." After
this Mr. Bravrley finds hi3 land is
in good conditian, &na he farther improves
it bp rotatiou in crops. His
system of rotation is now>onder te?t.
"It is a six yesr process." The 4rst
year he plantsjcottou, the tecond cot?
*/*?> n/l rtrimsnn f?l<YPV*r_ nlmtin? the
WU *UU V.4W-V.. 7 p o
clover when he works the cotton for
the last time. The third year he
plants orii and cow peas with a
heavy spread of stable manure; small
grain and red clover the fourth year;
red clover the fifth year, followed by
wheat and then peas the sixth year.
Mr. Braw'ey famishes interesting
information as to the way a larmer
. 'should procure his fertilizers. He
bays the ingredients and mixes them
himself. He finds that he saves money.
Most farmers pay $18 to 22.50 per ton;
? "Last year Mr. Brawley's fertilizers
?"" ~ cat bim $1,UUS 82 ia;a uown ac
llooresville. The. ingredients to make
bit guanos ?03t $71139, and freight on
the same was $214 43 Besides his
cotton seed.meal cost him $72. Hence
ths tost per ton was $15.78." He,
therefore, saved $3 to $5 per ton by
mixing his own fertilizers.
Fairfield boys are' generally in the
lead in our colleges. Elsewhere oor
correspondent at Ciemson reports
I what is being done there by F-iirfieid
boys. In the Janaary number of the
L Wofiord College Journal, we note
I that the Fairfield's reputation is sns&
taiued in that institution. Speaking
K of ths public debate on the query:
B "Resolved, Is the acquisition of ne n
territory the best policy for the United
Statess," the Journal eays:
Mr. Hall opened the debate with a
strong argument. He proceeded to
break down any argument that might
iw* o/^TTot-i/toH ?-kti tJnA nf th? Mod
uv au f wuwu vu www ? ?, _
roe Doctrine, then he pointed oat ihe
many material advantages that would
necessarily follow the policy of expansion.
He stressed the advantages to
be derived by the acquirement of
coaling stations, the commercial benefits,
the military improvements and
conveniences, and other advantages
lie said that Spain had proven to be
incapable of governing the Phillippines,
Cuba and Puerto Rico, and that
^ it was tbe duty of the United State*
. to annex these colonies, and to develop
their abundant rt-sonrces. Mr.
Hail presented in sbort words sound
points, and spoke with eat-e, and ?omu
degree of conviction.
We also notice that Mr. Hall was
- elected a flelecate to a recent Convention
of the Y. M? C. A?, and that he
' v. '
- V -.-.V -
. r -?"-*-?? ?-?
I attended the Thirteenth Bieauial Con-:
clave of the ?apjp& Siguia fraternity j
in Chattanooga. Mr. lUll is also!
Vice-President of the Presion Societv,;
and alternate to represent WclFoid ar!
the State inter-college oratorical con- \
test to be held at Dne West ou the j
m 1 .J A --n
- isi Ui
It is not often that we read the Con- j
gressional Record, not became it is;
not interesting but because it takes too i
much time to wade through the long j
speeches. We happened to pick up j
one the other day, and soon found our-!
selves interested in a speech delivered !
by the Hon. Champ. Clark, member of!
the House from the State of Missouri, j
It is a little partisan, bnt he Is so ;
happy in confusing- the Republican 5
side of the House that his arraignment |
j and criticisms of the Republican party j
j are exceedingly entercaioing. The >
j speech would make good campaign
j literature in 1900. I
j The bill for the reorganization of the j
I armr was ud for consideration and |
Mr. Clark began:
Mr. Chairman: Amid the epidemic
of hysteria prevailing I jr*ve !
little hop* that a man who i? not afflict-,!
ed with that disease can have a xair i
and patient hearing. Th* other a*7 j
my eloqnent, handsome, and exuberant
friend from Iowa (Mr. Dolliver) 'referred
to me as having declared '.hat
"We took the Republican party bv the
ap --c AWA if info
FCrUU Ui IUQUCU& auu uoi^vu ..
the Spanish war.'' The gentleman
from Ca'ifornia (Mr. Lnud) referred
to the s*une thing;, but did not kbow
whether it was in the Record or not.
It is there. I beg leave to assure hi no
that, like tbe flig of oar country, it is
still there
I repeat it now, Mr. Chairman, and
| history will confirm the statement, that
the Democrats and Populists in this
Honse took the Repnblicau party by
the scrtifi of its neck and dragged it
into the Spanish war; a^d I intend to
put in the Record the facts that will
grove it. The clifference'is this: We
ragged you into a war to free a neighboring
people struggling bravely for
liberty; you are dragging ns into a
war to enslave a distaut people who
are also struggling bravely for liberty.
f A nnlanco 1
Yoar reluctance in patriotism then,
your hoggishness jn ;rv,jng t0 monopolize
its honors and glories now, reminds
me of a Poland /'bina suw tt.at
my father used to tell rac about whan
I was a chil^r wbicii -,va* so bashful
they had to pail her ears ff to 26'. h<r
to the trough, and so greedy the* had
to puli her tail off :o set her awav
from it. [Loud. langh:e? ]
Mr. Ciark the makes a running Historical
statement of how the Repnbiicans
and Democrats voted prior to <he
Spanish war oa different rosoiutio:-<s,
, relating to the -Woans ~UiU!.71
that he intended to take t he Rep..oh-j
cans "by the scruff ot the neck and J
drag" them t5to the oar 01 msiury aa
trembling calprits and show, step by
1 step, the whole condact of the Democratic
party, which was gloriona, and
I that of the Republican party, which
' wa9 ignominions, in the performances
1 leading up to-the Spanish war."
He th3n reviews how the Repabli1
cans periistently voted against everything
looking towards the recognition
> of the belligerent rights of the Cubans.
1 E? shows how the same organized
"a kickers caucus" and forced the
administration to 'do something with
> the Cnban question.
The winter that we have parted j
| throngh so far has been one of the
coiaesi ana most seven? evci &.uu?u m
North America. Th-..e was a'n-*avy
snow h<fre on the lOili. 11th an-I 12lh
| of Febrnary, and ti.e -Ja j raomccer
' here ranged from 3 10 12 agrees above
| ' ^
zero. The roads afe lti or.-a ifni cou!
Wha has tfc.e Legislature done in
1 the way of giving tbe people b tfer
| roads? I have not noticed auy action
taken in thst body at all on the sub
ject. Good roads are a great benefit
to any countrv. I see i:i New York
tbey baihl % niue feet micadain or
stone road alorg side the p-v-?lic road.
Tbese marders that have i f1 can*d
by oar dear old Stale being t i.-wd in
tbe unholy iiqeer traffic are lamentable
' * " * ? mt
in me nigrjess: ae^ree. ?aere i-? uu
neces;i!y for Lbe liquor traffic. The
people by their eleciiou in 1892 should
have had prohibition by their votes of
11,000 msjorit?; but what d'd their
masters do with the cause thsy had
worked and voted for? Answer: The
servants of the people ibat they had
confidence in to elect to carry out their
measure took upon thein&elves tie
mastery, cot only of tie majority of
the people but efubc State also. la
this matter we can onit u*ok to God
for help in righting mi? grease^ ot J
' * ' . . . 4?C
evils to onr-.vaie, iue = qu'?r "Tin
My attention is nor.* ??ji tue suDjcO",!
tbe greatest of subject", to ever itihabitmt
of our great cotitiuy, viz ,
the corn subject. \fuat i$ any bom,-'
without corn? F4rmor.?, we feed al!
the world, and wc have got tr> hav-:
corn to feed us and i' wit^i Tbe>>fore
plant plenty of corn, w,>:k it
well, to have plenty and to s:?are, cn l
tlerebv make all homes bappic'r.
About two weeks ago .i-y cousin,
Capt. John U. U. ^'easter, djea at me i
residence of his wife's sister, Mrs.S. |
McLeod, in Sumter county. He was
about eighty years of age. His wife
has the sympathy of a host of relative*
aud friends in this county. Peace to
his a?hes.
Peaches are bloomiig very slowly.
Ma y of the trees were killed by the
late fierze. The fig trtes are also
There has been only a few sui'able
for ploughing this year so far. 1
March 10, 1899. J. 0. F. I
A Narrow Escape.
Thankful words written by Mrs j
Ada E. Hart, of Groton, S. D. ''Was j
taken with a bad cold which settled on I
my longs; cough get in a^d finally!
ceruuuaieu m uuusmuifn>.j, i-.?, .
doctors gave me up. pa \t <z I could :
Jive but a f-hort lime. I gsve nys-.-lf
up to my Savior, determined ii I cou'.i '
not stay with my friend? on earih, I j
would uif-e* my absent ones above. j
My hu-ba.id ?a?s advi-ed i--get Dr. j
King's Ne?. Discovery fcr Cou?ump-;
tion, Louiib-s and Culdit. I gave if a j
trial, took in a:! eight boHfres. It has j
caaed me, and thank Go! I am t-aved !
and now a well and healthy won;an."
Trial bottles free at McMaster Co.'is!
dru<; stoie. Regular size 50c. and !
$1.00. Guaranteed or price refunded. 1,
Havana, Cuba, March 4, '99.?Wii:
you ploa-e Uilow me ?paceiu voui
column on ihe subject of musterii;^
tu tUe Se<:oud South Carolina Reg:ment.
I have been reading some of
ihe South Carolina papers in regard to
foe mustering out of the Second South
Carolina Regiment. Some people in
South Carolina seem very much annoyed
at the probability of our being
citizens of our own beloved country
ig*in. I tbiok if they will look at our
? ? fnrrr m!nntp?
-1Q6 01 lilU (JUCkUUU a isn u4.m?.v.
the- will see how sickening such communications
-.ppear to us. There are
rwe coramu lications in particalar
which took my attention. One appeared
in ihe Conntv Record, Williamsburg
X?w I don't want ihe
gnd people of Fairfield County to
<hink I am trying to intrude on them.
[ am not, for For field is my home, if
1 ev?*r get oack again, which I am
iiviug in h p-j-itodo I just want to
sno -v von wnat tome of the peo,?Ie of
South Caroii ,a urn tr\ing to insinuate
on th? .Sotrii Carolin* regiment. The
insinaa*i;^? wn> this, ihey say we are
called "aft<" '.he war recruits." He
says we ea-'V^d when we knew we
would not r.nvc to fight. The inference
i* that 'V?. *re here for t'r.e money
orof nnf rvf fhe iob and not for the
"w Dv' " "T. J ?
sake or the <-8g on the pole. That I
rtn pafaly t-ny is false to the highest
estem iu regard to the First Battalion,
and also in regard to the of .ter two
battalions. 1 for one regard it very
uDpatiiotic !U anyone At home to thus
stigmatize m as cowards. Virtually
says we h ivo tot yet done enough
;j prove tar patriotism. Well, I
fhonld like :o know what be would
have us do. It is true we have not
had to shoot down any of the poor
Cubans yet, but if we had been called
npon to do eo ? don't think that a
single man in the Second Regiment
would have showed the white feather.
They r.re not rhat sort of stock. Those !
I of the First battalion enlisted tor the h
vraracdfor nothing else and wben it v
! was over th~ wished to return home.
If our count / was invoked in war as
\!TC4? <xrho> enlistad I havo no *'
| idea * ou wiMId hear so much ralk of b
j being mnstei *d out. The First Battalion
has-.-iJ ten months iu the g(
<nud audita*-, drenched with rain and
I tcorcr ed with a tropical burning Bun, a'
and-for whu ^ood? He says we -are
I ple^antiv ?ituat.ed, etc., and draw .1 r<
besu'iful pi?fure I have no doubt be R.
j thi^k* he ij? but he 'lid nut g*\ .
hi- information fro-a a private, bu* u
fr?;m one it note purse is b?ing filled
bv the regime-m b*.ing kept in ?ervic* d
Ha li'uoula remember that a ms,j?rit\ j
of me regiairnt are privates, and I
appose it they want a guardian they
wiii co the choosing. We thonjiht
ufd >v still : t?s?ik tr.at the war depart- P
i?vm' h j a:, representatives in h
vVsiM?i;)gto?? <wre ihe proper ones lor K
us io make our request to, which we ?have
done twice. We have sent 1 hem
(wo petitions, one was signed by between
695 and 700 privates of the regiment,
the other by about 500. That
does not look mach like we wish to n
stay in seryic^. Well, did you notice ?
that all of thi" beseeching the govern- "
raent come- from Williamsburqr 11
county? Th? other communication ?
that I referred to in the outlet came f.
from Kingstree and appeared in the ^
News and Courier over the signature xof
Dr. Waii^ce. Well, I have this ?
mac1! to say, 1 tbink if he would stop *
and study a while he would sing a
c^flereut tnne trom that In regard to
Dr. Wallace'.* policy lo christianize
Cubo and tfc* Philippines by first
shooting down and seizing their
propertv, is it right to murder those
people, take possession of their territory
and brea^e a sigh of relief and
pose a9 (;hi"s:iaa patriots? So I a
won't eay anv more tor this time. is
T. W. V. ?
. C'
We have saved many doctor bills .*
since we be^an using Chamberlain's
Cough Reiued/in onrho?oe. We keep B
a botiie open *' ! ihe time and whenever
any of ro v racoily or myself begin ^
to caich cou we begitf to use Ibe 11
Cou^h Remr-dy, and as a result we
never have to tsend a way for a doctor a
a d incur a large doctor "bid, for Ji
Chamberlain's Couifh Remedv never u
foils to cure It is certainly a medi- n
e>ne oj gre&: saerit and worth ?D. S. ^
Mbarkle, Genera) Merchant and
Farmer. Ma tie, Bedford county, Pa.
For sole bv McMaster Co. 8<
* * y<
? ei
. E
The stormy March bas come at last; re
With winds and clouds and chang- tt
ing skies; ui
I hear the ruling of the blast, n<
Tbat makes the sand fly in oar eves, di
Bat Low comforting to know that "
while tb?3 is f e month of uncomfortab:e
wi-ids tb- month of soft spring ?
bieezcs, of bidding trees, and of the w
early spring flowers is jast ahead.
Miss Far;n;e McLean spent last ^
- ^ . t
wees uitn in -^as at ray rue.
Mr? <. 'ynih: i McGrady returned
home a 4 Tuesday. Q1
Mi>< Hartel^e Robinson, afiri* visiti:>2r
re'ativ.ja it this place, re:urncd p
borne l**t Monday. ^
Mr Vrict-^r Ward, of B!ack=tock. ^
p*.:d a >t?o> - vi>it io his bromer Mr <j
M O ?Va.d a fo Jiys ago. * 'ii
Mr Arthur '.Jays. Qf Rockrou, ba> 01
been sp^ndiu^ awhile with relatives c!
nca. hj:c. gj
Mr ii A Hu'sx .<<ient a lew days 111 a
Winrj-horo J ?.*' ?vtek.
M-*' h*s #rd >Viii B 11, of Blackst'n-.p,
?pent a pleasant visit wi!h rela- d>
tives uear tow/:. " n
MrJII McL-jan speDt a few cliys ^
in Columbia last week. ^
Mrs Sarah Muse returne4 to her a
IW II ?a?BP?? yy
CnmiilatlTe Evidence?
A proof of K'jrit in any article is the w
amount of fret; advertising it receives. b<
The universal success of Pabst Malt ai
Extract, The "Best" Tonic, is largely in
due to one person's telling another oi w
the benifits-derived frfem its use. It i? b<
sold in almost everv citv and town in rr,
the United States. Its purity and efficacy
have given it the immense popularity it t j,
has attained. It is indorsed by thou- ,r
saads of physicians and patients. Ii t
makes strength. It gives vigor and
health -when every avenue of hope seems
to be closed. " 00
When you ask for Pabst Malt Extract,
The "Best" Tcnic, do not be led intc
buying sometmng else. Many lmita- nations
have recently appeared. Itemem- as
ber that PabstM alt ?, di
Extract,The 'Best' JmEfo th
malt preparation v?
declared' perfect ?Jpipa
by the juag^ at ai<
and^ alone marked
way to obtain the
greatest amount of ~r
benefit for the loast amount of money is
to have your druggist deliver JOU I 86
desea tonta at a use. zv
The Kind You Have Always j
in. use for over SO years, !
? and h;
'(Zd&te&c iss;
All Counterfeits, Imitations
periments that trifle mtli ;
Infants and Children?Expc
What is C
Castoria is a substitute for (
N and Soothing Syrups. It is
contains neither Opium, M
substance. Its age is its gn
and allays Feverislmess. It
Colic. It relieves Teething
and Flatulency. It assimil*
Stomach and Bowels, givinj
j rri
xne tuuureu s ii
The Kind You Ha
In Use For 0
B???BnO,M "" TB HI s
ome in Columbia last Friday after
isiting relatives in BlytbewcoJ.
Mr. George Moore, of Eidgeway,
ime down last Thursday afternoon
ut did not tarry long.
Misses Lilly Hood aud Loh Ciint
;ales spent last Wednesday in me
apital city.
Miss Ecnma Brown, while visiting
s'aiivts at this place, was (akci:
?r?i?u?iy ill 'as* Su:vi?y morning ha"
; i-ow couvase^oent.
Mr 11 V A?aeon wn ofl for ' fow
A\* a?s?>ting th'j express a^ent at
' enton.
The people nr-'und B!>tho-vooJ a>'e
nmvi;at i'X.ritert over what is *up
>ed o r-, t*;e tracks > bene, wLH:
* - - a! A ?
A- UC'cn i-i-e:; i: voi'iu u'licicui
laces. It st,M09 :hai it only travels
t night as no one has yet been able
> get aglimpss of whatever it may be.
March 11, '99. Taffy
A. R. De Fluent, editor of the Joural,
Doylestown, Ohio, suffered for a
umber of years from rheuma'.ism in
is right shoulder and side. He says:
'My right arm at time9 was entirely
seless. I tried Chamberlain's Pai:i
aim, and was surprised to receive reef
almost immediately. The Pain
ialm has been a constant ompanion
f mine ever since and it never fails "
'or sale by McMasier Co.
t tk? "Wlnnsboro Orj^in !b ?n "Innovation."
The Slate.
We ask the attention of the Charles)ii
News *L?d Conrler to tbisannounceieut,
which we fiiid in the Winnsboro
Jews axd Herald: "A dcw organ
o h???n rmrshaeed bv the
angregaiion of the A. R. P (j^nroh
od Miss Pal Elliott is organist. This
i the firft tim? that an organ has ever
sen used iu the services of this church,
s S"?e ot the members 03 ihi> clinch
ere opposed to a music*! instrument
1 chnrcf). The majorify of the conivgation,
however, have long been
Qxious for an organ and are pleased
lat their desire Iris been gratified."
>ar own knowledge regarding Secedcr
ile ai.d custom is of th? vaguest, but
re iufer from ccrtain tender and poetic
or. we should rather sav, p^almodic
-memories of Due West appearing
iitorially in the News and Courier
esterday, that only turnup forks are
i regie "in Associate Reformed Pres*
pterian churches. So we rise to ask
ditor Hempbill, whom we cheerfully
icognize as the highest authority on
le subject, whether this Winusboro
rgan is heretical ? If an organ, why
3t a trombone or a xylophone -ineed,
why nut a fiddle? The question,
Whither arc we drifting?' has polity
occurred to Editor Hemphill in
>unection with the abandonment of
Roused version" of the^saJmvbut
e would like him to pnt i", to him-self
fain, iu new or idis seceaer ocgw m
finntboro, and tell us bis findings.
The News and Courier.
The VVinnsboro News and Herald
>utained the following in its last
"A new organ Las recently been
urcb&serf by the ongr?g\tiou of the
. R P. (^sffciate Rsfonnad Pregf(crinri)
'-haicli, an:1 Mi*s Pat
is wrg/xnisf. 1'r.j ;? ti.?o first
ne that an h?o ewr heet: u-eii
i ?crvi<:c* ! < this chtrcu, a* souk.
" ih *!>cmbcrs of this churc* were
upotjccl a musical ii!s:rumcnt in
I'jich. i'h;-mhjo.-jfv of tue congrei
'-vi. however, have iong bee i
xious r nn orij .n are .plf-as*u
at iheir 'U^jre i.;t> been gratified."
Jv.e '.,'ojaci'jL ,6ia:e. repriii<8 ibc
ate-nejii < {* r e News ana Heratd aDd
is ;be.eci:tur 01 the Nesrs and Conor,
,lwhoin we ch&erfaly recognize
> (he n'ghest authority on the ?nbct,
whether this Winnsfcoro organ is
>t heretical? If an organ, whv not
trombone, or a xylophone?indeed,
by not a fiddle?" We suggested
? -1 A/va Knf Poolm-c?nnr_
'VUrai uo)o iuai mu x out
2 Presbyterians of the present day
?re probably not quite so closely
oven as those of an oiler and far
jtterand more orthodox generation,
id the Winnsboro inodeuc would
dicate that the suggestion wa> not
itbont fonndation in f>;r. W'e do
)t know why the Whnisbnro conegatien
intde sncb a d< j: >rture aud
e bave no wi?h to fi.f fault with
em for breaking a. way fioui ancient
adition and prac;ice; bi t a naraber
rMsoiia will occur to the refl'cti>'<r
ind as to why "the majority of ihe
'Dgrpfiatioii" sboald "haTelcug he n
ixi P'ran orga:i " It is possible
at a. Luaj./iiiy of the codyiv$aauu do
>t know howtc sine, aid felt that
i organ would aid in drDwi.iug the
scords which crept into this part of
c service. It is possible, further,
at the majority wanted W> '-keep up
ith the procession;" or a? we say in
Jitics, "get iu the band wagon/'
>ng witn the other churches in ? he
mmunity. Nearly everybody likes
be i i 'he fashion, even in religious
mere. We printed an article the
aer day about the ritualistic tenncy
i>? the Presbyterian Churchink
of that and some of the disinters
i>ave reaily gone so far as to
rc a standing order lor fish on Fri
aS-mSb Si pa
_ . . tb
Bo 5.U': v/iiic-i cccn
lia:> borne t?ie signature of in
is been made under Iiis per- dc
supervision since it". iufancy. Q
no one to deccivc yen in this.
and Substitutes a;e but Ex- st
and endanger tlie health of cc
irience against Experiment. tb
"astor Oil, Paregoric; Drops m
Harmless and Pleasant. It ai
orpliine nor other Xareotie 0:1
larantee. It destroys Worms '*
cures Diarrlioeo, and Wind
Troubles, cures Constipation r
ties tlic Food, regulates tlie E
? healthy and natural sleep. w
ie 31otlicr's Friend. is
rORIA always a!
i as* d al
Signature of ^ tl
?6 Always Bought :
ver 30 Years. i>
wjiLHHwaa^?1 BUI 'I.L'J q
KM I i.._?
day and ;o abstain from elaborate
social functions during Lent. If is al! ^
right we know, or they would n t do "
it; br:t we do not understand it-in P
fact, we rcailv car.: very little about ^
it. * 6!
In rcpl> to ifce inquiries of our Co- ?
lurr-bia contemporary?which are ap- 11
parent!? made in the spirit of una ^
anxious!v seeking light and guidance? n
as to "whether this YYinnsbnro organ
is not heretica!," and if it is not why T.
a trombone, a xvlophcne, yea, even a ?
fl idlr. c.;:i!i! uoc bo use! m a i'eccder ~
church v^cwo'iM say that rsoi o::c of
th* isisi .ntaeni- named, onles* it '*9 ?
th?f xv Ispiionc. nf ?.vt,ich we cun fiud *
no ri:rii;*ura.i in-.-sitioi), is heretical.
!>?', zs Us at C.ni:KUt Piesbyic-rici,
Prtlii. iviitark::?i, a.l llliiig'S :;5C not f:X- 0
pciiiiM;:. We Sa.:; iha- organs and ?
I fiddl-s ?re ?.ot forbidden, and, t'lC-ie- *;
lore, are presumably not heretical, I
because thtry are admitted, i:ideei *
commanded in the Book of Psalms,
the last verse of the 150th P?.aim as ^
metricaliv rendered i;i Rouse's Ver- *
siou, rvhich we wish all ths churches 6
vwould adopt, reading as follows: \
"Prise him with trumpet's sound; his
with psaltery advance:
Praise him on symbols loud; him
prfci-e on symbols sounding high.
Let each tiling breathing praise me
Praise to the Lord give yc."
That is our authority for ?a> ing that
the organ, perso, is not heretical, but
ii is not nece?fa:*y, expert jn cong.c- )
ga!iot;9- wh.'re a majority of the peopie s<
d.> not know how to sing, and it ia an 1
innovation upon old established custom
which has distingui6hed-the Asso- ?
cia'.e Reformed Presbyteriau Church n
from ihe sects. Before !eav;rg the
stiJ'iecf we would admonish our Columbi
?"contemporary, whioh ha* askeci
for inst : "."d this under the old
theological u;iiui"g would be called
'Mie application"?that there is one
comnnnd in the lines we have quoted,
which it would do well to consider:
uLef each thing breathing praise the Lon:."
We hive made the opening
and would suggest, to tha pact>r of
the Associate Reformed Presbyterian
Church in Columbia, Mr. Dale, ai.d
i 'r. Pation, the dean of the conare-ration,
that there is au opportunity fcr
mission uy worli in Columbia.
A Sect which Still Holds the Faith Delivered
to the Saints.
Greenville News.
The Ncws^and Courier and the Ci)ariolte
Observer t-ing to eaeh other of
the glories of the Ssceders. The 1
Greenville News, although not of the *
faith, respectfully adds its pipinsr "
treble to the chorus They are a wonderiol
asp] a strong pe3ple; those
I Seeder;?. They dwell among the high
I ^ .v/1 n'.lft AP ? /*!"
VI I U1 uuu
m:>.ji ity tin:i know nclhing of primrose
pviijs io heaven or flowery beds
of cjso i"? Cn:fcliaoiiy. Ti-.ev walk in
sii-iiiyli' ;tutl narrow patbs, make no
comprv:::iscs ai.d eoncedc nothing { - a
relaxing \v<ild a
If any m m is i?>riug liis talth ir> the
faith acd wonderirg if the tfoO'J>
Stl'OUg. Siei's". i>iu icn^iuii vi
logic, precpt and practicc has faded
frt :ii the u'oriii, !cl hita go to Dae
West, 5. v/' "i ho worldling u lil liud Q
it a co lij)resti'ui and i t??hen:
at:no-j,;,crc, jn." it c h;u -!Ci?p!.lJ
dj-.k ce'-turv. ,:r v ,;k U> rvad il:C
As-'jtii'O IioN.'. ti; i iaxi; iU
so iill xiolc. ! ' r?as n:?t in liiiri-."
! tears yields vi cu:e itich ?<*H(3v.ih>.d''"
religiou- iiK t'g'<;. N<? be.i.r v
oi tt)ought, rn>lhtjj ) die ion run .v;n
i? <o hy.fiji or ri ua!, i-.?u* c--n sit.
glories ot progress or advancement,
tempt i' from its old road. It swerves
noither to the ri^ht nor left. And '.he
people of Due Wept are like it. Th ir
standards of thought, conduct aid
conversation are high as the Alps and
_? :J - - I-~ II.i iv 1> ?
n^lU tilO UtUliiai ivwao. jljl\? it w /
cannot adapt himscif bad best siav
fiora 'l-cai. 01 nil the people wc kn-.w
toey* a c most completely not "f tier _
world vvi :'f: in if. {
It is an easy matter to claim that ^
; a remedy has a wonderful curative M
power. The manufacturers of f
} Rheumacide
^ leaves it to those who have been ^ Jj|
A permanently aiul positively curea a>; v?
k of RHEUMATISM to make k
7 <_ !: ' Among those who have i
d re.-- .tiy written lis voluntary let- d
V tela saying they liave been cured Sv fjjj?
^ are: Rev. J. L. Foster, Raleigh, ^ ^jg
& X. C.; Mr. J. E. Robinson, Editor, d f??
v Goldsboro, X. Daily Argus; v |jj|
} Mr. A. Daus, a promineut mer- ^
a) chant, Macon, Ga., and Mr.'W. R. WZ
k Duke, a railroad man. Kansas (v |ji
^ City, Mo. }
/y $) w
t MaaufactEirea ijy the bosbitt drug 2 m
t co., rm, n. c. fig
^ Sold in Winnsboro by McMastcr^
? Co., and by Druggists geuerallv. ?
r Price $1 per bottle. r
ssenger Goes Into a I reight at the K
Chester iiepotFp'rini
to the State. p
Chester, Aiaioa <\ -This evening at I
35 o'clock aa the Dorthbonnd 1
Dger train No. 38 on the Sontneru ?
iiway was nearing the Chester sr?.jnitran
into a part of the south>und
freight train No. 64. One b.>x *
r was almost totally demolished And
e trucks on three cars were torn out
'place. The engine and tender of
e passenger train are badly damaged
one of the crew of either train we? s ?
jured and very little damage was I
)ne to either baggage, mail or Irei^h*. ?
ne passenger, Miss L'Izzie Frans:*; ?f
organton, N. C., was painfully ?Vr:
it not seriously. This lady wc*'
andiDg in the dor of the passi > ger
>ach and wa3 knocked dowu ecros
ie platform and steps of tha roadie
was gettiDg cff at Chester to v:E;r
ie family of Judge Geerge G. 0?ai. i
be passeDger train was 111 oh*rge .if!
ngineerButler and Couducior Sim-;
ons Clarkson, while Engineer Srphc:t
ad Conductor Roper were in c:,;'i\.?
f the freight. The side tracks wee,
owded to their full capacity au<t a j
eight flagman was dispatched ;o flag .
3wn the passenger train. For some j
>ason the flagman was not seen a >d
ngineer Butler came in on full time J
ith the above mentioned results. 11
difficaltto say now where the bJ m.e'
.taches. The flagman claims he did
ia duty ..and the engineer claims he.
id not see the flagman. Thing-! are
; present in a state of chaos around
le Southern depot. :
What Shall We Do.
A eerious and dangeroas dis-ase *
revaiis in this country' dingerou- oeause
so deceptive. It come3 on no {
lowly yet snrely that it is often fi.-ooly J
iated before we are aware of it.
The name of this disease which may !
e divided into three distinct stages is, *
iret, Kidney (rouble, indicated by 1 1
ain in the back, rheumatism, lamago,
frequent desire to urinate, often I
^th a burning sensation, the flow of i
rine being copious or scant with?
;rong odor. i
If allowed to advance, this reaches;
ae Sccond stage, or Bladder trouble,}
r'ith heavy pain in the abdomen low j
own between the navel and the water j
asssge, increasing desire io urinate,
rith scalding sensation in passing,
tnsll quantities being with difficu'tv,
Mft/?A33Qpi? ta /Ira\X7 iwif'i ;
iiuvgsoai J V/ v*A VII ?? .......
istramen's. If aric acid or gravel as
formed, it will prove daDgerous if
The Third stage is Bright's Disease.
There is comfort in knowiDg that
)r. Kilmer, the great kidney and
ladder specialist, has discovered a
temedy famous lor its marvelous
ares of the most distressing cases and
nown as Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root.
It is sold by all druggists.
As a proof of the wonderful virtues
f this great discovery, Swamp-lloor,
sample bottle and bouk of valuable
aformation will be sent absolutely
ree by mail en application to Dr.
aliner & Co., Bingbamton, A. x.
!?hen writing kindly medtion that yon
ead this liberal offer in The News and
asily,Quickly,Permanently Rest&rsd *
.'.ce to Cere Insc.unia, Mts, pizzmess, Hystera,
:rvous Debility, Lost Vitality. Seminal Losses,
'-iiing Memory?the rcso't of Over-work, VVorrv,
Ickncss, Errors of Vc::lh cr Over-indal^.ties,
rice 5Qc. and Si: 6 box^s $5.
Foi t>c;c'<, jwjsitiwsid lastincrcsous m srxmr
Vcskr.css. iir 'sjinr.cv. l<~rvn:.z IVNlitv and f..->
ritali;?. nw YELLOW LZ?Zl SPSCtf.L-c
Lrcnriii v. :! give stress*-}:ar.:i tone to cvenr pa;:
r.d effect i ;>ern:?"ine:t cure. Chesp<rs: ann best.
coPiiisS^- fey snail.
bottle of tbe femens Japanese LI er
ci'.cts will be given with a >: box or saore of ? <?.%
ctic Nervi.v;. iroc. Sold only by
J. J. OBEAR, Druggist,
Winnsboro, S. C.
Clean?cj tsul bcanirf^s ths
'Promotes ? hmin?st pwft.
XfoTcr Pall* to Seetoaw Gray
Hair to ita Youthful Color.
Silverware -1
? t *
Sample sent if you say so.
It's unlike all others.
Box, post-paid, 15 eta. in stamps.
It's Said Everywhere. ^
hp TF.le/??n Silienn Co.. 40 Cliff. Street.
New York.
_______ a
1 HAVE c
s protty a Stock of Goods as
has ever been brought to
the towa,
onsisting in part of Rogers &
Bro.'s -celebrated plated wares
?Ladlesr Knives, Forks,
Spoons, Carving Sets, <fcc.
Handsome China Cake Plates, g
Berry and Salad Dishes, ,1
Yases, Cracker Jars, &c., <fcc.,
and invite an inspection of a
them at your earliest convenience.
I The Equitable
I Life Assurance Society
I of the United States.
I Tbe management of the, Ei
i Eqni'able Life As nrance Socict/
r in (hi.- trr-iry i< ihsironsof se?nrt
itl>e wrvicc of a man of ch*ri
.-.c or and abi?>tv ?o rtprescnt its
[ infprcst with Winnsboro as bead- &
'' quurtero. The ri?ht man will be
\ tbiircaghly e.luca e>i in the science
i of !ife insurance and the art of ]
' successful soliciting. 'I here is no
) hn-inrss or pr^fe^ion not re- Ej
i qniiiiij/ capital which is more ler
>iM;r.Pi*a!ivA than a life a?enCT
' co::>ii;ctPii wi h t t:erj?y and afc:fj
11v. <"orrC8;)Ht:d-.-n<-e wi?h rueu
vT'-od't'i e fo erciire permanent
' o*nploj men' sr.d are ambitions to
i /-.J'ain pjornint' Cf' iv the- prof?*sio?
is invited.
W. J. KODi)EY, Mgr.,
j 3-l9-3m Rock Hill, 0.
Iwwwww p
I - . 11111
\ y
- tT70MEN used
5gk tothk/c "female
RKgka/ could only be
* wHBlriFv treated after "lo*
yRFye cal examinaVjL
\% tioni" by physi- ]j
&t?k ^ clins. Dread of
w \ such treatment Y
SB ) kept thousands of tj
modest woman *
W silent about their U
V suffering. The in- a
troduction . of
Wipe of Cardul has* now demon- U
seated that nine-tenths of all the
?saa of menstrual disorders do
| not require a physician's attention
I * at all. The simple, pure
WinefflDi '
taken in the privacy of a woman's
own home insures quick relief and ~
speedy cure. Women need not J
hejrttete now. Wine of Cardul re*
quires no humiliating examination*
for its adoption. It cures any
disease this comes under the head
of "female trouble*"?disordered
menses, falling of the womb, I
"whites," change of life. Itmakes
women beautiful by making them
well It keeps them yoting by
1 keetinsr thara healthy. $1.00 at
( Maris if Bicyi
j ColMl Ctolll
; New Models now on Exh
| - . ' $73 tc
\ ai? m i
We are offering a limited ni
45, 46 and 49, ^nd Hartfords,
reduced prices. These were tl
j ?
bon't fail to get our Art)
popr mro. no..
^ N.
We are now receiving the fii
foil people who want to get ai
tsked to look at our Prints, Per
>ome extra bargains in these go
We have also received a beaut
..awns, Checked Muslin, Dimit
re marking these goods extra c
Anotl^ep IBapqa
A good size Linen Towel at
(Turkish Towels at 20c. and 2
)amask Towels.
New Lot Gents' and Boys' Col
nd pretty pattern.
We want your business. We
oods at low prices than ever bef
le Northern markets in a few
n elegant Spring Stock. Our cc
ou in the best goods at lowest p
The Caldwell Dry i
i ne
7 ! A]
; W
Qcrlish Dairy and Pineapple Cheese j 6.
Evaporated Fraits of all kinds. | q,
_ ? : ? ! Mr
Fruue3, 3 ids. lor zoc. ;
} ibi
new variaty of N. Y. Bi??uit Co.' j
Fine Cakes.
I ,
Pickert's Mackerel in tomato saace.
irly Jaoe Peas, Com, String Btans.
Pickled Salmon in 10 lb. kits.
Try them.
nest Soda Craekers io every three j
days. j*13
locolares and Bonbons fresh to-day. of
_ eni
....; T.J&:
* f.- .-1 - !
'il.-l. ---.V
* ' -' ;*v1
/ =====
IN SPITE OF THfe. -i ^
iteness of the season, if
ou prepare land well and .
l ? ? *- ?A?/J U/MirrUf ffAltl
lit ill SCCU uuuguv itvui
s you will probably have ^
better garden than
sual this year.
I hey are scarce and the
irice will go up. " . *
?We Sell?. *
68?0WiWr? iL
&utfn*u yimr* j
^ -TTmmr ?/
v / .
jlfi Mela.
- '
LESS. , " |
)Ms 57 and 58.
mm . i |
ibition at prices ranging
> $25.
amber of Columbias, Models . vl
Patterns 7 and 8, at greatly
le leading wheels of 1898.
? '4--i
iillc 1899 Catalogue. J
? _ 1
flits, WirtiM. C. I
Gils CwaT
| AGE.
rst items of Spring Goods,
a early start for spring arc
cales> Duck, Colored Piques,
ods in short lengths.
iful line of White Goods*?
v, Pique, and Welts. We
heap to start the saason.
it) irj TOWGIS.
' +*
ioc.; extra large and heavy
5c.; full stock in Huck and k
/ r.
ored SKirts; extra good value
are better "prepared to sell
* 1 ore.
Our buyer will siart to
days and we expect to show
>nstant endeavor is to please
>rices. Come and see us. ?
Goods Company . /
t otice to Voters }
The Books of IJegii.tHtti?n for tb?
V.lpAlinn tn K* as
ptii 3rd next for Inteudaat and foar m
ardens for the town of Winnaboro,
C., will be open fer tb* rc*i*tei)aff
voters at the store of Simp^o^Mtf
li.cart on Jann&ry 1, 1895
)sed April 1, 1899. Ail TOtfl
in feltcMon x.rc required tu rfl
t? i t (his lime.
aperrise? of ifcfisicattti. j
For Saiej|^^J
\ TRA<rr olr ik.aJ
d, on Little Kiyer, j^H
M. Broom, and mijfl
the estate of K. &: SV
ton and others. jM
ror terms apply toJH
A. 8. & w. dm
1-17 AttonaejJ

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