OCR Interpretation


The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1901-1982, May 31, 1901, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218612/1901-05-31/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

NEWS AND HERALD.
PUBLS1HED SB-WEBKLY,
-BY
WINNSBORO PRTNtING CO.
J. PR&NK X0OSIIE, - - - EDITOR
TERMS, IN ADVANCE:
Oue Year,......... .........5
six MoDths.................-- - -
WINNSBORO, S. C.
Friday, May 31 . - 190
The sentiment is being ver;
generally expressed that it woul<
be well to leave both McLauri
and Tillman at home.
it is announced that Mr. Fes
therston, who ran for governor i
'98, will be a candidate for th
senate. Gov. McSweeney wi
also be in the race.
The general verdict seems t
be that the public will regret tb
resignations of Senators McLai
rin and Tillman more than eith
of them before it is over.
Governor McSweeney now h:
a great opportunity if he will bi
rise to -t, viz., the appointmei
of disinterested parties to su
ceed McLaurin and Tillman.
The monument to the Soul
Carolina dead at Chickamaun
was unveiled Monday. Gen. C.
Walker and Governor McSween
both made addresses on that c
casion.
With so many officers elect
in the primaries, and with the
coming regularly every two yea
it is a great misfortune for t
State to have an extra prima
this year.
If a debate between McLaul
and Tillman should suggest t
educational influences that ma
seem to think such a debate v
have, why could it not be h<
next year, as well as this? C
tainly it will not be educatio
enough to pay for the cost of
extra primary.
Col. Wilie Jones, the chairn
of the State Democratic Execut
Committee, when he heard of i
resignation of McLaurin m
Tillman, stated that the prim
to nominate their success
would probably be held in Augi
This brought a kick from I
Laurin, who wished it behl
~W~fl~W~e committee to
cide the time when the prima
is to be held,
On the outside pages of t
issue we present matter t:
should be of the greatest intei
to every boy and girl contemp]
in~g the standing of any of
competitive examinations t
summer, and it should be p
served for future exr~minatic
We had intended presenting t
as a supplement but for want
type we were compelled to pi
lieb it on the outside, thus cutt
down the number of our n4
columns.
It does not seem that th<
telephone polls are going to
used soon. They are a perf
nuisance where they are. TI
are obstructing the drain on
side of Congress street to si
an extent that in a little wl
they will cause a great wash
they also interfere greatly w
persons wishing to drive up
that side. They have alrea
stayed there long enough
building purposes and they r
become a nuisance. The tc
council should have them and
similar obstructions removed,
then pass a law requiring a bui
ing permit for parties wishing
do any building of any kindl.
this way they would protect
town against many unsightly
structions.
AN EDITORIAL OUTING.
Wednesday afternoon the wri
joined Mr. Rt. Y. Turner foi
bicycle ride to his home. J
before reaching there therei
dismounting to get a full view
the fine wheat field of Mr. Dot'
This is a beaatiful sight for ii
the flne& t field of wheat the wri
has had the privilege of see
this year. On this same fi
last year Mr. Doty made a yi
of 33 bushels to the acre.
will hardly get that much t
year, though he says that.
whole wheat crop will avert
better than it did last ye
When one sees what a fine ci
Mr. Doty is making on this fil
year by year it justifies i
statement the writer once het
of Mr. Doty, viz., that he is
After the wheat field, Mr.
Turner's garden was fully viewed.
About one-third of an acre of
onions in a continuous combat to
crowd each other out of the drill
is first seen. Mr. Turner said
that he had planted these four
inches apart in the drill so that
they would meet in the row and
this they are doing yet, though
off of this small patch he has al
ready sold about $25 worth, and
even with the decreased price he
should be able to sell more than
he has already sold. Ye cotton
tots, just think of it; one-third of
an acre yielding at the rate of
$150 per acre and that in one-haf
of a year.
A patch of cabbage of about
the same size is next taken in,
and judging from their fine ap
pearance it does not appear that I
they have lacked fertilization,
work, or water. From this fine
lot of cabbage Mr. Turner has
been cutting about 200 pounds
0 every day for the past eight or
e ten days and were it not for the
old sta!ks one would not imagine
,r that they had been interfered
with in the slightest.
So far Winnsboro has been Mr.
s Turner's only market for the
it products from his garden, and
t fortunate indeed is it that the
-people thus have an opportunity
of getting their vegetables so
fresh. Later vegetables will be
I supplied in season.
a After a stroll over an oat field
[. of which Mr. Turner is very fond,
y the bee yard (the apiary) of Mr.
c- Gantt was next visited. The
writer felt very much at home in
this place though he had never
d visited it before. At home he is
se always among the bees, for from
s, the time he was six years old he
e has spent many a day from early
ry morn till dewey eve in their midst,
and he could count the stings he
- has received from them by the
he thousands. In fact he had nol
been long in this yard till on(
y tried on the back of his head t(
11 see whether he was still thor
r- oughly inQculated with a sufficieni
ra quantity of formic acid as to pre
an vent the injected poison fron
taking effect. - And he stood the
test. But with all the stings the:
ian have given him he still feels i
ive great debt of gratitude to thes<
bhe busy little bees, for to theL botl
Ind he and three of his brothers an<
ry sisters are indebted very largel;
rs for the funds for their colleg
t. education and from them stil
funs f
it .Mr. Gantt o
I- most of which are appar
ry ently in good condition. Thes<
are nicely located in a little grov<
that is well suited for the pur
his pose. A look into several of th<
Lat hives showed that this had beei
est a fine honey season. In additioi
at- to the very fine honey he is get
Ihe ting in his one-pound sections
iis Mr. Gantt is getting up a displa;
re- for the Charleston exposition
s. Every old glass jar and all kind
his of glass ware including the ol<
of Palmetto bottle are being brough
ib- into service for getting up thi
ng collection. The writer has n<
ws hesitancy in saying that in thi
effort he is succeeding admirably
for it has never been his privi
se lege to see any finer specimens c
be hoiaey. Mr. Gantt finds read;
ect sale for his honey right here il
Ley the home market.. The hone;
ne this year has been gathered ver;
ich largely from the blackberry an<
ile is unusually well flavored.
nd It is encouraging to see thes
ith small industries taken up by th
on people of this section. In true:
dy farming and in bees there is goo<
for money for enterprising citizen
OW who will takee the time to buil<
n up a trade. But the writer want
all to see another industry added ti
nd the above, viz., the raising c
d poultry. But about this som
k- oIther time.
I' - ':r. C 1., May '.-Senaor Tel
i t,.-io , Cil., is q joted to-day a
,. p s'd ii rr p y to h13 stricture
' ei him Li S na'.r McL rnri
ter 1 s. ' aa-oi. a, ini a publia ,peec
st .ve-r sa.id the t'- g 0 was as goo~
t .t w , - i~ I nave s'Iid, now~
a ver, t ..a Ho c. tnam he i 'ntirle
of o :ise sate e -li 'e I igh:. S> tar a
s. he forc~e bill i e-;iorred. 1 oppose
i il ^% d''i " "t '.,wolcott an
e S nato'r T.- I.r i . quot' d as predict
ng i..g an Ua< v etory tor oanator Till
Id man and( hi , ' ihinati~an cf MicLauri:
ld from national politics.
Je.udge Gate has decide~d that a re
bs ceiver for i he South Bound road thioul1
iis b -appointed.
ge A Poor Millinaire
ar. Lately f-tarved i-a London bec.'um
O he cotid not digent hi< food. Earl
sld use oif Dr. K utM's N.ew Life Pill
e would have saved him. They streng.h
.d en the stomach. aid digestion, prom
a 2:. Mbonev I a'sk itf. not satisfiud
S dl ly Munater., ruggneists.
'ILLMAN-EXPLAINS IS RESIGNA
TiON. -
le Appeals to theY rs- of south
Carolina to Vindlca his Course.
Special to The tate.
Trenton, S. C.; May 28.-Sena
or Tillman furnished the press
he following address this after
aoon:
To the Democratic voters of the
State.
Fellow Citizens; Ai extraor
dinary and unparalleled situation
ha's unexpectedly arisen in the
State, and -as I am. mainly re
sponsible for this., I .feel that a
proper respect for' you, re.quires
an explaiation of my actions and
motives.
Eleven years ago by a very
large rote you elected me go.v
ernor of tfie Stati,. and two years
afterwards I was reelected by an
overwhelming majority. . Ii '94 I
was sent as your representative
in I the congress of the United
States as one of the. senators
from South Carolina. After six
years' service in that body I was
last year chosen without op Ps
tion to be' fy own successor. I
was sworn-in on 'March 4th, last
for the six years term'ending in
1907. The ink has hardly be
come dry upon my oath of office
and yet I' have tendered my resig
nation to take effect September
15th next. My colleague has
also tendered his resignation to
take effect the same date, and
thus there will be two vacancies
to be filled by appointment of the
governor until the legislature can
elect our- successors in January
next. I - desire to announce my
candidacy to succeed myself and
shall ask you to vindicate m
action by your votes in' the pri.
mary, which will be ordered by
the State Democratic committee.
This is an off year in politics an.
but for the conditions which hat
come-about my action in precipi
tating a politiel campaign, an<
primary election would be inex
cusable. A brief review of recen
political events will be necessar;
to give that explanation. My col
Ll
6eague, Jno. L. McLaurin, wa
eleeted to the senate at a primar:
held in '97 to succeed the la
mented Earle. He was.. eleotem
as a Democrat -standi'gu pon tb
Chicago platform of 1896.\ Earl
in '99 Senator McLaurin e
company with his .Dem rati
a colleagues. in the senate, ai~i
since voted for and adv/c"
ainntofhis pub
ances and 'acts. Not
ing-that a new State
last May laid down
-ples and policies =of
and a new national con
1Kansas City in July ann
the principles of Democrat
now understood thronxgizout t13
union, your junior senator h
acted though he were entirely it
-dependent of the -people: 'wh
elected him and has felt uder n
obligations to obey . their :wiehe
or do their will as their repre
sentative. When congress at
journed last March he and hi
sympathizers in the State bega
at once an. active propaganda<
his new - doctrines, which L
claimed were Democratic, bi
I which all -true- Democrats muE
know are only Republicanism i
i disguise andl very thinly die
i guised at that. He made a speec
at Charlotte, April 16th, in whic
the Democratic party is sneere
at and assailed. He made anothe
speech at Greenville last wee
Sfilingot and developing his ne
theories, and took pains to ind.
cate this perfecet accord with M:
McKinley in all his policies. 1]
had appointments' .alre'ady ai
ranged to make spe~eche~s at a
least three other places-Gaffne'
Yorkville and Spartanbiirg-an
had begun an active ~canvass f
reelection, fifteen months befoi
the regular campaign, which woul
choose his successor, iin tl:
Democratic primary of 190
would open. I. J'v as natural thu
these gentlemen who proposed t
a cntest for his seat should be ur1
willing to prematurely annon
their candidacy and take the fiel
against' him.: *He 'had the diP
a pensing of federal patronag
placed at his' disposal by the 1R
publican president, and .he ha
unlimited moriey furnished by hi
Republican allies, -or McKinle
a Democratic folloyrers in Sout
Carolina and his purpose was t
go up and down the. State unoi
posed. and unanswered to organiz
his new.political machine. Thi
was the situation up to the Gaf
ney meeting and I was confronte,
.with the question of. what wa
Smy duty under the circumstances
Recollect that I am a member c
the national Democratic commit
tee,.as your representative; I wa
on the committee on platform 1i
both of the last national conven
tions and.helped frame the decla
rations of principle and policy
upon which we went to battle,
and I was chairman of the com
mittee on platform in your last
State convention.. Remember too
that both at Charlotte and At
Greenville, directly andindirectly,
[ had been. assailed by Mr. Mc
Laurin and you will. understand
why I was anxious to meet my
colleague at Gaffney, - and whl -
invited- by a- large number of citi
zens of Cherokee coun I wil
lingly accepted. The result of
that meeting is now well -known.
Mr. McLaurin was unexpectedly
brought face. to . face with the
question of resignation and ap
peal to the people whose confi
dence he had abused and whose
trust he had betrayed. He tried
to dodge the thrust, by charging
that I was attempting to dictate
and boss the people and inter
fere in a race . with which I had
no concern and was safely es
conced in my. seat for six years
and lhad nothing to lose, but
could well anord to. lay down a
code of moral ethics, for anothcr
which I was .unwilling to follow
myself. I saw the opportunity
to preeipitate a battle at once
rather than wait fifteen months
and I offered.to resign if.he would,
and the result you know. I acted
from impulse it is true, but I
have always acted upon impulse
and as a public man I can affirm
with the sacredness of an oath
that all of my impulses -have been
to serve the best int'erests of the
people who have h6ored me. I
had every opportunity.:to weigh
the consequences of my action
and to et out of it without dig
credit,tut I felt then and still
feel that my duty was to force
the fighting and rid- the party of
all traitors. The situation as I
understand it, is this. The peo
ple who are interested in having
two senators at Washington to d
. their will and stand by theii
t principles will have in oppor
r tunity of being honestly and hon
.oably represented. This ha,
a not been the case during the las
two yease, and as Mr. McLauriJ
remains in the senate it could no
L be the case.
B As to the burdens of the con
F test The citizens of a give
county will lose but two Idays, t
;bring about . this much desire
} esult, one dayr to attend the caix
Saign -ameetin'g andi the other t
ho seek;
ought with
a complications what
r.. -Vters will'. not be in
fluenced in this contest by th
e desite to elect local favorites ani
s thus swapping will be prevented
Theissues will be clear cut. Th
o organization of the "Commercia
o Democracy,'" another name f6
i McKinley Democracy, will hay
Ato be. consummated' in a muel
y .shorter time and under much les
favorable conditions. Our part;
nhas the opportunity to.- rebuk
f -and punish treachery at once as
e. warning to those 'who may .b
.t wavering. Many good men wi]
t be prevented from becoming Re
a publicans in fact, tho ugh not i1
-name by hiaving-~ the .issues es
h..plained before tey have aligne
h themselves under the new banner
aI The Democratic. uniform will b
ri .struck off of .those who. hav
k proven unworthy to wear it an
vIthey will be ,made to understan,
- the difference.between. honorabl
.and . dishonorable dischargei
e. Civil virtue, the. sacred .relation
- which shioiuld exist . between~ th
t .representative . and his constitt
r, ency, will be more clearly undei
d stood ,and all. tr.ue Democrat
r.'mnust rejoice at the result. Fc
e 'myself and the .sacrifice I, hay~
d made I will say nothing. I pre
e fer to let .the people of the Stat
2 consider the matter for themselve
.t and pass upon i'my conduct a
o they may deterinne, whetheri
was right and proper or rash an,
e . quixotic. . I have served them t
( the best of my ability with zes
-and honesty since I have bee
e their servant and shall continu
to do so, if they ccntinue to hono
d and trust me. When I canno
s truthfully say that I represen
the majority. of the people c
I South Carolina and vote an<
o speak as they desire, I becoms
-"as sounding brass anid a tink~
e ling cymbal." And prefer th
srtrmnt of private life to th
derddelev-ation of a high po
sition obtained by deceit an<
s Iheld against the wishes of th
people. I put my case in you
f hands and will explain and v-in
- dicate iny case more fully in th<
s cornin~g primary canvass.
EXAMINy
Rook Hill B
- BEFCE B.
Cas n get you a good mae
,ummer.
A MUSICAL TREAT.
liss Flenniken's Graduate Recitarin
Vocal Music Friday Eyening.
(The State, May 291t.)
Miss Janie Pressly Flenniken
will give her graduating song re
ital at the Presbyterian College 1
for Women Friday evening at
8:30 o'clock. Miss Flenniken is
the first young lady to receive a
certificate in vocal music from the
college, and her recital will con
sist of songs from the great clas
sical composers, such as Handel,
Mozart, Schubert, Schumann,
Franz, etc. She will be assisted
by the orchestral class conducted
by Mr. Meyers. This class com
prises Mr.~Meyer's violin pupils,
and will make its first public ap
pearance on this occasion.
For ovAr Fifty Years.
Mas. WINSLOW'S ,OoTHING SYRUP
has been used for over Oifty 3 ears by
milii.ms of mothers -for their children
while teething, witb perfect succes.
It soothes the child, sottene the eums,
allays a'l pain, cures wird c.lic, and
is the bet remedy for diarrhoea It
will relieve the poor li tie bufferer
immediatelv. Sold by druggists in
every part of the world. Twenity five
cents a bottle. Be sure and ak for
"Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syron,"
and take so other kind. 1-1-17
Prof. Davis Not a Candidate.
To the Editor of The State:
The views expressed by me to
your reporter last evening regard
ing the United States senatorship
were indefinite, as I had not given
the matter serious consideration.
A little reflection satisfies me that
the pending canvass which has
been precipitated upon the people
- will not afford an adequate oppor
I tunity for a proper discussion o:
> important issues. Beleving thal
I can do more for thOAuse o
-genuine Democracy as sprp~,at
> citize'
er. With tbanka tb ny idt
who have offered me the sup.
prtQI am . Very truly youfs;
- -. - 3B. Means Davis.
SMay 29, 1901..
- Ladles Caui Wear Shoes..
one szt smaller sifter tingri Alepa's
Fo'.otE ase, a Dowder to he shaken ,itc
Sthe shoee. It makes'tight orne
shot s f-ei eauv; t ivee instanit rei ef tc
-corns arnd bunions. It's the great ea
comfo: t discovery of the age. ..Cre:
and prevents ewollen feet, blister,'
callons and sore spoto. Allen's Foot.
E ase is a-certain cnre for9 ~Aug, hot
aching feet. At a I dgita and-stIO4
1 stores, 25c. Trig4: pac-kige FREE. b
i mai'. AddrPes, .Allen S. O:m-ted
Le Rby, N Y.
LATIINER'S PLAN. .
SCongressman Latimner, who will b
a candidate for the. Senate-; suggest
- the following in regard to the elec
i tioi of the Senators:
- "As'I understandi it, the governor
will be left to appoinit one senator
,without having him go .before thi
a ~eole. If McLaurin and .Tillmai
e run for Tillman's long term, the oth.
I er seat will have to he filed by th<
~ overnor. That is not going to giv<
ethe peop~le the chance they shoul<
have to do. their own selecting.
"I believe that it would- be a goo
eplan to arrange for the winner in th
fight between Tillmnan and McLauri
Sfilling out the short term and votin
raccording to the- verdict of the peo
pre in the primary-that is, shapin
his course in the senate according t<
that of the senior senator.
"If others go into the race, it wil
not be a dii-ect issue between the tw<
mn. It will be unfair to McLaurin
talso, for the issues of all the candi
Sdates for the two seats would b<
a~ainst McLaurin's."
l Seven Years Ia Bed.
"Will wonders tever cee-e?' inquir
r the friendia of Mrs. L. Pease, of L tw
Srenc a, Kar'. Tuey knew sI~e had beet
unable to leave her bed in sty. n ye ar:
On ascou:nt of kidney and liver :r >u
fble, nervou' pro-trationt an i gen'era
Idebiin~ ; but, "ti roe b >trtles of E ec
tric Bitt rs enabled me to walk," sh
writes, '-and ini three months [ fel
-like a new person." Women entfering
from fleadache, Breacch', N--rvoui
Sness, S eeplessne", Me'at cooly, F aint
it g auds D zzv Spells will fi d it
jprceess ble-bi ig. Try ir. Satista3
ion i' guaranteed. McMaster (.o
Oily 57'c
May tht .29th at. Bartow, Floid.
Ered R ebeelle was -burned at the
stake for wayla ing Mro. Rena Tag
g..t andl then cntting her thros.
lOCK
N
you lose oe.
e t at M sible tiS
1be kep
eas - fOrde
BROOKS,.
Brooks, S. C aen
y Herring, one of the PhiliPP
oldiers, is visiting in the neighbor
iood.
Mrs. Anna Milling Castles, of
olumbia, is visiting Mr. M. Y. Mil
ing.
Mrs. Alva Gladney Stevenson, of
Winnsboro, sjent last week with her
mother, 'Mrs. -Uadney.
Miss Bettie doleman, of Feaster
ville, is visiting Miss Maggie Hamil
toil.
3iss Allie Kerr was honored wt
a dance given at the residence of Mr.
J. W*Crowder last week. She has
returd to her home at Greenwood.
Miss Lena Pearsq is. home from
Jacksonville, Fla.
A negro was drowne inlfr
river, near here, last Friday. The
river was higher than it has been for
years.
I wish to correct an error m my
last letter. It was Miss
Clowiev instead of Hettie, and MM'
Helen 'Coleman were added to.the
church roll. . Tripp.
.Try the now remedy for enstlvenes,
Chamberlain's Stomacb and Liver Tab.
ets. Every box guaranteed. eide.,
25 cents. For sale by Mclaster Co,
draggi
The spirit move lh tu" to write a
few lines this morning, thougb,.tbere's
a':hing special to reltte. We have
had a good 'deal of rain latily and
fa:m-r; are getting very much behini
with ihsir work.
Both Beever and ERck Creeks have
been very h'gh and crops on th -
banks were submerged,:and in some
cases ruined. Broad River was a
b~lg
It .Am like there's not,
comp'ainP the pub
part of the codaiv.
iJsd condit
Coafederatev refer . C~
j. ei jyed the' occasion teryineh a.
sight of the noible band of old so~dIerb
"who wore the prey" cars ied meimoety
back to :ba stirring days et 61-65, anid
we thought tenderly oftdear ones, who
anarched away with them, who adw
sleep beneath t hek II1 of old' Virginia
mar ty rs to the '-!ost cause." We 'en
joyed sring Gtr. Hampton whom
Gen. (.ordoii sty I. d the "greatet utan
in South Caro ina," and though taeble, -
he looked the hero Ibst hie is.
hlow all honorable citizens must re.
i e in his integrity, that cunnot be
prchased -like Henry Clay, he 'woal
rather be rlaht thin be prenet."
Rev. J D. Mahon his promise d to
prachi at R >ck Creek Church on the ~
3rd &Sinday in June. It is hoped t6~
thecogrt ga ion can secnre b-is iSrl-k
ce, once per mouth, .fir tha vest of
the ie ''
Ura. Irrazier,' Wri.,is very ill st hs
home of he r dron tS 1. Frazier, Faq.
Mips E t.-le-Ittks.:has reached h'ome
from Florida tomewht improved is~
health.
SWe rrcintly e ji edl-itAI ilk
Mis j-i McM.ekin of Jenkinaville.
-aoeanor. Nimporve.
No Loss of Timie.
I have sold Cha'mberlain's Colie,
-fee andi sugar th-in it. I soI.l five b
ties of it yesterdaL4..thi'esh-ri that
cuUld go no farlhe . they are at
wok again thi. m 'rning.-H. It.
Phepe, Plymouth. Oklahoma .
will be seen by the above the ibresbere
were able to ker p on wistheir work
without lo ing( a single day's- time.
Y u sheu d keep a,.bor ate of this R~to
edy i.n yotur home. For.sale by Mc
Mater Co. drug'gists.
*Notice.
Tile contract for rebuilding the
followng bridges will be. let to the
lowest bidder on the days named be
low:
oPitmak Bridge, .June 3rd, at 11
Jackson Creek, June 4th, at 11
-o'clock.
The County reserves the right to
rejet any or all bids.
A. D. HOOD,
5-28-2 upervisor F. C.
Furniture.
Sidebord4. Hlall R ick<, Chair.. Etck
ers, Ertension Trablea, Wardrobes,
Saeq, and a fu'l steck of everytbing
in the fur,,itnre line.
Ogn', Baby ECarriag-*9, Sewing.
iachine-, 'took Stoves. D -y Gx4.d.
(ro'rie ', S'ioas, et c., alwave on hand..
J 0 BO.u

xml | txt