Newspaper Page Text
OFNEWS AND HERALD
PUBLISHED WEEKL Y, M
WINNSBORO PRINTING Co.
i. Fl.NK FUSUE, - - - EDITOR
TERMS, IN ADVANCE: b
One Year .......................---...150 ti
Six Months............... ---- - - -- -
WINNSI3ORC, S. C. J
Wednesday, July 19, 1905. a
It was our privilege to attend
the meeting of the South Caro
lina Press Association at White
Stone Springs last week. This
was the most largely attended
meeting in the history of the t
association, and the sessions were
most pleasant throughout. t
White Stone Springs is an,
ideal place for such a gathering.S
The property there has been
greatly improved and put in first
class condition. The manage- 1
inent is sparing no pains to make
it second to no sum-uer resort.
'he members of the Association
and their friends were most pleas
antly entertained and they showed
their appreciation of it by voting
to go back another year.
Two of the most interesting
numbers on the program were the
papers by Mrs. Young and Col.
Bacon. Their pleasing references
to each other were very much
enjoyed by the members.
A great pleasure to the members
of the Association was the visit t
of Dr. Carlisle, who is spending t
a few days at this popular resort.
His words of wisdom were greatly
appreciated by all. There is no
man in South Carolina more be
loved and more justly so than
this venerable educator.
The banquet was a very de
lightful occasion. The speakers
were Hon. M. L. Smith, Hon.
Jno. T. Sloan, and Hon. M. F.
Ansel and Dr. Carlisle. The first
three are all candidates for
gubernatorial honors next year,
and for this arrangement there
was some criticism and justly so, I
for while there was no politics I
in what was said, it makes things
smack of politices to have so1
may politicans on the program. 1
Wonder if there will be so many
of the candidates for the same1
office at the next meeting.
There is a growing sentiment
that there should be no wines,
etc., served at the banquet, which
is the social event of these annual
gatherings. A canvass of the:
membership on this point by 2
those who have these arrange-i
ments in charge would disclose1
the fact that a majority of the<
members would prefer to have
the banquet without any of these 1
extras. It would be a forward
step in the cause of temperance
for the representatives of the
press to have their chief soci2
function without this drink feta
ure. Quite a large proportion
.of the members of the Associa-i
tion would be glad to see this
reform instituted at the next
The last day of the Association
there were about thirty young I
men at White Stone standing the
examination for license to prac
tice dentistry in South Carolina. 1
The dentists are certainly protect
ing themselves against the ad
mission of raw recruits into their t
ranks. Good for them.
The fine farming lands between
White Stone and White Stone
Springs, two miles distant and ~
reached by a trolley line, are a'
fine object lesson to the farmers
of South Caroline. These lands
were once considered very poor,
but they are hard to beat now.
The crops there are the finest we I
saw on our trip.
A Deserved Tribute.
In a tribute on South Carolina
Literature, read before the South
Carolina Press Association at its
meeting last week by Mrs. Vir
ginia D. Young, editor of the
Fairfax Enterprise, the following .a
deserved tribute was paid to one
of Fairfield's noblest women:
"Mrs. Catherine Stratton Ladd,
president Soldiers' Aid associa
tion, was, so Capt. DesPortes of \
Columbia told me, the 'equal ty
mentally of any man he had ever
known.' In Winnsboro, wherea
she lived, nothing went on with:- 4 ir
out her aid. Outside the splendid jfie
school she kept she was the gay I
companion of her sholar~e, inside ip
her powerful will and habit of h
concantration controlled all. J
"She originated the Confederate t
flag, and saved the jewels of the u
Masonic lodge, the latter at the r
sacrifice of her own literary ireas- b<
ures-works the world is poorerm
for not having to-day. What a u
istake! No jewel ever dug or Li
olished is equal in value to a si,
TROUBLE AT WALLACEVILLE
r, John Glenn Shoots Mr. Andrew
Wallace--Both Parties flake State
i. Thc 'Sac I:Jaf~y 1..)
Mr. Andrew Wallace, whose
ome is near Hyatt Park, was
rought to the city yesterday on
Ae train from Greenville with a
ullet wound in the hip as the re
uit of the gun fight with young
ohn V. Glenn at Wallaceville
arlier in the day. The wound is
)rtunately only a flesh wound
ud is not considered dangerous.
Glenn, who is only 19 years of
ge, is the postmaster at Wal.
xceville. Yesterday a little after
2 o'clock Mr. Wallace walked in
o the postoffice under the influ
nee of whiskey and reneved an
Id quarrel with Glenn. He drew
is pistol and cursed Glenn and
old him he was a coward and
!ould not fight. Glenn then
old him that if he would put
own his pistol and come out
ide lie would fight him, but Mr.
Vallace refused to put up his
v-apon and reiterated what hE
tad said. Glenn told him that iJ
e would wait until he could gel
cgun he would shoot it out and
eft the building, walked aboui
alf a mile away and secured
epeating Winchester rifle. H(
eturned and found Wallace wait
ng for him. Glenn advanced tc
vithiu 50 yards of Wallace anc
alled out to him to shoot. Boti
uen opened fire with cool an
lelibe-ate aim between each twc
hots. The rain was poring dowi
n torrents while they were fight
ng. Glenn was standing bare
eaded on the open ground
allace was OL the railroad trac]
rotected by the corner of a cot
on platform1. Each man had fired
wo shots when bystanders reach.
d their sides and stopped the
hooting. Glenn's second shoi
truck Wallace in the front o:
iis hip on the left side and cam(
)ut about the top of his back trou.
Mr. Wallace was taken to hi.
iome soon after his arrival.
Since the appearance of the
Lbove commV.nication, b o t I
esers. Wallace and Glenn hay
mublished statements in regart
;o their difficulties.
MR. wALLACS's STATEMENT.
Friends of Mr. Wallace giv
iis version of the affair as fol
"Mr. Wallace states that h
rent to Wallaceville to examin
he books of the postoffice by in
~tructions from the postoffice de
>artment, being bondsman of hi
on, J. E. Wallace, who hisid th
~ommission as postmaster at tha
lace. Mr. Wallace gave up th
lace as postmaster last fall ani
eft the office in charge of Mr
. C. McMeekin, assistant. Late
dr. Glenn was appointed post
aster, but the fact that he wa
oo young to hold the office wa
rought to the attention of th
lepartment by Mr. Andrew Wal
ace and the office remained it
;he hands of the younger Wallace
"W ben he went to Wallaceville
Cuesday Mr. Wallace states tha
e askedl to see the books of the
>ostoffice to make out the re.
uired quarterly report. Mc
Veekin replied that he had noth
g to do with it, and Glenn re
narked: Shtow him nothing
Words passed and both Wallace
Lnd Glenn offered to fight. Wal
ace asked Glenn if he was armec
mnd Glenn replied that he was
iot. Wallace said that that was
o end of it.
"McMeekin and Glenn closei
he place and went off. Wallac4
~tates that he went to the depoi
tnd hoisted the signal for the
rain to stop there, intending t<
eturn to Columbia. He heard
hot and heard a bullet hit the
ail. He didni't know whence the
ulet camue andJ~ as he turnied t<
ace ilco i, th yug muau fired
ace in the~ lea ip. lHe fril and
chilie b ig duevi li cd w . hie
"'Mr. Mu:lwieh'n - ami o L un
mnd asked1 himi if hi (did I h.
iflien e 1l t') him 'I at~n Lolzig t<
ill you.' Wallace sta'.ed Iha iit
*ras rai ing hard an id he~ cou1ld
tear o0 sound aLt all and le
hought the ~incidenit wais closed
theni they closed the store and
"Mr. WXallace says that he and
leun were at least 150 yards
part and he haid no chance withj
pistol when Glenn had a rifle.'
MI. ULENN S STATIEMENT
As Mr. Wallace has made a
atement about our difliculty at
allaceville, will you allowv me
>do the same? When Mr.
~all c got off the train he came
irect to the postofhice, and meet
g Mr. McMeekin oatside asked
r the postoflice books. -Mr.
[eMeekin told him I was the
oistmaster and that lie would
ve to go 'o me. I invited Mr.
Jallace into the office and said
him that lie was at liberty to
e the books to make out his
port but I would not turn thel
>lis over to him; as he de-|
add. He began to curse.
ug very abusive language, with
s pistol drawn. I went out
le and said to him I was un-!
I went or it and got back as
soon as I could and notified him
when I . rrived. I fired two shots
and he two. My second shot
took effe t. We were about 50
yards a art. He did not ask
mo if I w s armed, he know I was
not, and he knew the difficulty
was not t an end. He states
that both f us left the office.
Mr. McM ekin di6. not leave the
office. I \was appointed post
master for Wallaceville and hold
my commission Mr. McMeekin
has never been appointed as
sistant fo Mr. Joe Wallace.
Strange M . Wallace forgot to
mention dra ing his piF'ol on an
unarmed m n. He must have
thought tha woulI not be in his
The Diiamond Cure.
The latest pews from Paris is,
that they havo discovered a dia
mond cure foi ccnsumption. If
you fear con'umption or pneu
monia, it %ill however, be best
for you to take that great remedy
mentioned by W. T. McGee, of
Vanleer, Tenn.: "I had a cough
for fourteen i years. Nothing
helped me, unti I took Dr. King's
New Discovery r Consumption,
Coughs and C.1us, which gave
instant relief, atid effected a per.
manent cure." Unequalled quick
cure for Throat und Lung Trou
bles. At McMaster Co.'s, Obear
Drug Co.'s and X hn H. McMas
ter & Co.'s drug s ores; price 50c.
and $1.00, guarantleed. Trial bot
Preserve Gra e Juice.
(National Fruit- Grower.)
Will you please ublish again
the directions for ottling grape
juice, without boil ng? These
directions were pub.. bed by you
two years ago and e process is
superior to the old ay of cook
ing grapes and then draining ofi
the juice. I have us the recipe
and it is lost, and w 11 be under
great obligations to you if you
will zeprint it.
Yours very truly,
The recipe in questipn was in
corporated in Bulletin No. 24
U. S. Department of Airiculture,
and we reprint the portign giving
the process for
PREsERvING UNFERMENTE GRAPI
Use only clean, souni, well.
Iripened grapes. If an ordinary
cider mill is at hand, it aay be
used for crushing and pessing,
or the grapes may be crus d and
Spressed with the hands. IF a
Slight colored juice is desir d, put
the crushed grapes in a ceanly
washed cloth flour eack a d tie
Sup securely and twist it, ~r lel
two persons take hold, ox e on
each end of the sack, and wist,
when the greater part of the uice
will be expressed. Then 'rad
ually heat the juice in a do ble
boiler or a large stone jar in a
pan of hot water at a temp ra
ture of 180 degrees to 200 de
grees F. It's best to use h
Sthermometer, but if there is nqne
-at hand beat the juice tilli~ it
steams, but do not allow it itc
boil; put it in a glass or enameled
vessel to settle for 24 hours; carb
fully drain the juice from the
sediment, and run it through
several thicknesses of clean flan:
Snel, if no other filter is available,
After this fill into clean bottlesj
Do not fill entirely, but leave
room for the liquid to expand
when again heated. Fit a thin
board over the bottom of an or
dinary wash boiler, set the filled
bottles (ordinary glass fruit jars
are just as good)in it, fill with
water around the bottles to about
an inch from the top of them, and
grndually heat until it is about
to simmer. Then take the bottles
out iand cork or seal immediately.
Lt is a good idea to take the fur
ther precaution of sealing the
-orks over with sealing wax, to
pr event mouldgerms from enter
oug through the cork. Should it
>e desired to make a red juice,
aeat the crushed grapes to not
Whove 200 degrees F., strain
brou~gh a clean cloth, set away
to cool and settle, and proceed
the same as with light colored
juice. Many people do not even
go to the trouble of letting the
juice settle after straining it, but
reheat and seal it up immediatb
ly, simply setting the vessels away
in a cool place in an upright posi
tion, where they will be undis
turbed and the juices allowed to
settle, and when for use the clear
juice is simply taken off the sedi
ment. Any person familiar with
the process of canning fruit can
also preserve grape juice, for the
pinciples involved are identical.
Disease takes no summer
If you need flesh and
summer as in winter.
'Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOw
In the de Lto of E plie Banks,
the Younl M 's Chris4tian As
sociatiou f the S. C. C. I., has
lost ow )f its most devoted
meUbers, and the college is
deprived o one of its staunchest
The amia d1e qualities of Cadet
Banks were realized and appre
ciated by hi - fellow students and
associates and upon them he
left the ma k of his character
and indivi uality. And while
his gen tle sI irit las winged its
way to the lnd of perpetnal sun
shine, the 1riter does not be
lieve this q iet afternoon, as he
traces these lines in memory ol
his comrade. that his work is
finished. But like Tewnyson's
"Brook" it sl all go on forever.
It is hard t realize that his
form has f rever disappeared
from the roo of the Y. M. C. A.,
and from there we shall hear no
longer his privers ascending to
the throne of 'he eternal God.
We extend the grief stricker
family our sine re sympathy and
trust that the same breast that
sheltered J-ohn at the Last Sup
per, will be th ir haven of resi
in this sad hour.
Sleep on, O comrade, in you
narrow resting place at Beavel
Creek, and m- the trees thai
border your qtliet city forevei
sob to you the j farewell of ThE
Young Men's C ristian Associo
M. G. Woodward.
July 15, 1905.
A Surprife Party.
A pleasant surprise party ma'
be given to yor stamach an
liver, by taking a medicine whici
will relieve theit pain and dis
com fort, viz: Dr. King's Nev
Life Pills. They are a mos
wonderful remedy) affording sur<
relief and cure, : for headache
dizziness and conastipation. 251
at McMaster Co.'s, Obear Dru!
Co.'s and John H. McMaster !
Co.'s drug stores.
For Better Roads,
Mr. Editor: Will you let up fo
a little while on sorghum an<
turnips, and help us a little oi
the road question? I think th4
condition of the public road
fully proves that the present sys
tem of working the road is a fail
ure. My plan would be to ta:
every person liable to road dut;
and then levy one mill or what
ever it wourld take to work tha
roads, and then work on the con
Let uis hear from everybody oi
the subject. Let us do some
thing to better the condition o
the roads. Taxpayer.
Two Bottles Cured Him.
"I was troubled wvith kidney comn
plaint for about two years," write
A. B'. Davis, of Mt. Sterling, Ia., "bu
two bottles of Foley's Kidney Curi
effected a permanent cure." Soun<
kidneys are safeguards oflife. Matt
the k idneys healthy with Foley's Kid
ney Cure. Sold by Mc~taster Co.
Death of Mr. Geo. Moore.
Mr. 'Geo. W. Moore, of Ridge
way. died at High Springs, Fla.
July 11. Mr. Moore was a native
of Hampton county and durin~
the l[ate war was a brave Con
federate soldier. He was firs
sergeant of Captain Wyman '
Company, :11th South Carolirn
Volunteers, and was desperatelj
wounded at Drury's Bluff, being
shot through both thighs.
His remains were brought bacd
to Ridgeway and interred it
Aim well cemetery Thursday.
The deceased is survived by
six childrer.: A. L. Moors
George Moore, and Mrs. Mc.
Dowell of Ridgeway, Mrs. Ken.
nedy of Camden, Mrs. Williams
and Miss Gertrude Moore of
Florida, and one brother, J. W.
Moore, of Hampton.
Buy It Now.
Now is the time~ to buy Chamb er
laine Colic, Cholera and Diarrhost
Remedy. It is certain to be needed
sooner or later andl when that timE
comes you will need it badly-yo will
need it q1uickly. Buy it now. PI may
save life. For sale by Obear Drug Co.
The "Modern Method" system of
high-grade tailoring introduced by
L E. Hays & Co., of Cincinnati, 0.,
satisfies good dressers everywhere.
All Garments Made Strictly
to Your Measure
at moderate prices. 500 sles of foreign
and domestic fabrics from w c ochoose.
Ask yourd r to show you our line, ortif
I, write to us for particulars.
AYs c& CO.
ATI. OHIOr .
Is one where health abounds.
With impure blood there cannot
be good health.
With a disordered LIVER there
cannot be good blood. o:
revivify the torpid LIVER and restore d
Its natural action.
A healthy LIVER means pure
Pure blood means health.
Health means happiness.
Take no Substitute. All Druggists.
Bronchitis for Twenty Years.
Mrs. Minerva Smith, of Danville,
Ill., writes: "I had bronchitis for
nyenty years and never got relief until
I used Foley's Honey and Tar, which
is a sure cure." Sol by McMaster Co.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take LAXATIVE BROMO QUI
NINE Tablets. All druggists refund
the money if it fails to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature is on each
One Dollar Saved Represents Ten
Dollars Earned. t
The average man does not save to
exceed ten per cent of his earnings.
He must spend nine dollars in living
expenses for every dollar saved. That
being the case lie caunot be too carefu
about unnecessary expenses. Very
often a few cents properly invested,
like buying seeds for his garden, will
save several dollars outlay later on. It
is the same in buying Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhea Remedy.
It costs but a few cents, and a bottle of
it in the house often saves a doctor's
bill of several dollars. For sale by
Obear Drug Co.
The food products of
malted grains are uni
versally recognized as
wholesome, and in
malting barley t h e
grain goes through, a
drying p r o c e ss in
which it develops a
very agreeable aroma.
This finally serves to
give t h a t exquisite
delicacy of flavor to
old malt vinegars, which is ob
. tainable by no other methods or
from any other material.
Heinz XXX Pure Malt stands
rat the head of ail vinegars for table
-use in its purity, healthfulness an d
We sell it in glass
* bottles, and refund the
money If you don't
W. C. Boyd
1785 19l05o lirotol
- Charleston, 5, C.
120th Year BegIns September 29.
Letters, Seience, Engineering. One
scholarship giving free tuition to each
- county in South Carolina. Tuition
$40. Board and furnished room in
Dormitory $10 to $12 a month. All;
candidates for admission are permitted
to compete for vacant Boyce scholar
ships which pay $100 a year. For cata.
logue, address RAD PH
7-19 ___ President,
HENRY L. SNYDER, L L. D.,
Two degrees, A. B. and A. M. Four
courses leading to the A. B. Degree.
Departments-Ethics and Astron
omy, Mathematics, Physics and Geolo-!
gy, Biology and Chemistry, Latin,
Greek, English, German and French,
History and Economics. Library and
Librarian. The W. E. Burnett gym
nasiumn under a competent director.
J. B. Cleveland Science Hall. Ath
letic grounds. Course of lectares by
the ablest men on the platform. Rre
musical opportunities. Next Session,
Board from SS to $10 a month. For
Catalogue or other information, address
J. A. GAMEWVEL L, Secretary,4
Spartanburg, S. C.
Wofford College Fitfing
Three new brick buildings. Steam
heat and electrie lights.
Head Master, four Teachers and
Matron live in the buildings.4
Situated on the Wotlord Campus.
Students take a regular course in the4
Collge Gymnasium, aiid have access
to the College Library.4
$15.00 pays for board, tuition and
all fees. Sonis of Methodist ministers4
do not pay tuition. Next session be
gins September 20.
For Catalogue, etc., add res~s
A. MASON Dr-PRE,
Head Master, 1
7-19 Spartauburg, S. C.
Notice is hereby given that I will
apply to D). A. Broom, Esq., Judge of
Probate for Fairfield County, on the.
20th dayv of July, 1905, at 10 o'clock
A. M., for aL final discharge as admiii -
iktrator of the estate of S. R. .Johnston,
decaed. S. C. JOHNSTON,
has stood the test 25 years.
bottles. Does this record o1
.etters of Administration
tate of South Carolina,
County of Fairfield. 1
y D. A. Broom, Esq., Probat Ju'ige:J
Whereas, John J. Waters hatih
Iade suit to je to grant hini letters of
lniinistration of the estate and effe.cts
r James Thornton, dec'eased:
These are, therefore, to cite and ad
ionish all and singular the kindred
nid creditors of the said James:
hornton, deceased, that they be and
ppear before me, in the Court of Pro
ate, to be held at Fairfield Court
fouse, South Carolina, on the 20th
ay of July next, after publica
on hereof, at 11 o'clock in the fore
1non, to show cause, if any they have,
by the said administration should
ot be granted.
Gei under mV hlald, this 10th day
f July, A. ). 19,5.
D). A. BROOM,
7-12-2t Judgeof Probate.
5outh Carolina Military
)FFICE OF THE CHAIRMAN
BOARD OF VISITORS. I
WHARLESTON, S. C., JULY 6. 1903
One vacancy in a State Beneficiary
scholarship to be filled by competitive
xamination exists in Fairfield County.
Application Blanks may be obtained
t once from Col. C. S. GADSDEN,
3lairman, Charleston, S. C., or from
he County Superintendent of Educa
ion. These applications, fully filled
>ut in every particular, must be in the
iands of the Chairman on July 31, in
)rder to receive consideration.
(Signed) C. S. GADSDEN
7-12-3t Chairman Board of Visitors
Have Fruit at
in the Wir
PINTS, QUARTS AND
Jelly Glasses in two sizei
Call on us and we wil
Under Winnsboro Hotel.
~ NO NEED TO (
SH EAVY G R
Full stock at the Low<
Prompt attention to a
L. A. Rosi
To be worrying about
there for your groceri
send here where you c;
Severything? There is
of yours that we can
or let us know your w
Sfind that what we say
PHOUSE COFFEES are
many who use them.
DER TEAS always giv
Use JELLO for your
All the BREAKFAST
FRUT the year rou
Average Annual Sales ov4
~merit appeato you? N<
YOUR LIFE WITH THE
IATIONA LIFE INSURANC E
"1)0T THE BIGGEST,
BUT THE BEST."
ORGANIZD IN 1SO.
HUGH S. WYLIE,
Winnsboro, S. C.
WILL BE CONTINUED IN
the future the same as in-the past
in the old establishment in all its
depatments with a full stock of
Caskets,.Burial Cases and Coffins
constantly on hand, and use of
hearse when requested.
Thankful for past patronage
and sdlicitous for a share in the
future, in the old stand.
Cals attended to at all hours.
TII ELLIOTT GIN SOP.
J. M. ELLIOTT & CO.
.1 treat you as well as
)RDER YOUR S
OCE R IES
~st Wholesale Prices
rri M eal
M eat 4
.11 orders. Try here4
send ing here and9
les. Why not just
an get the best of
not a grocery want
not supply. Phone *
ants and you will
LL AND WHITE /
very popular with
iST and GUNPOW
' FOODS here.
of CRACKERS and i
-ley & Co.
r One and aHalf Millionl
>Cure, No Pay. 50c.