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The Fairfield news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1881-1900, October 10, 1900, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218613/1900-10-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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IN NEW FIELDS. I
lil i.1 iJ H JL t
Dr. Taimage Draws Lessens
Frrm Paul's Activity.
HE POINTS OUT PLACES
Ot Usetu:nsss Not Yet Fu?iy
Occupied. Need of More
Workers. The Church
as a Lifeboat.
- * - tv m_ i
In the following sermon uc. i
points to fields of usefulness that are )
not yet thoroughly cultivated and shows
the need of more activity. The te^c is
Romans xv, 20. "Last I should build !
upon another man's foundation."
In laying out the plan of his missionary
tour Paul sought out towns and j
cities which had not yet b?en preached
to. He goes to Corinth, a city famous
for splendor and vioe, and Jerusalem,
where the priesthood and the sanhedrin
were ready to leap with both feet upon
the Christian religion. He feels he j
has especial work to do, and he means
to do it. What was the result? The i
grandest life of usefulness that a man
ever lived We modern Christian work
ers are not apt to imitate Paul. We
build on other people's foundations. If
we erect a church, we prefer to have it
filled with families all of whom have
been pious. Do we gather a Sabbath
school class, we wa:at good bovs and
girls, hair combed, faces washed, manners
attractive. So a church in this
day is apt to be built out of other
chrcuhes Some minister spend- all
their time in fishing in other people's
ponds, and they throw the line into I
that church pond, and they jerk out a
Methodist, and throw the line into an
nmi Krino rttlf. ft
osner uuuiuii -w>?- ?
Presbyterian, or there is a religious
row in some neighboring chnrch, and a
whole school of fi3h swim off from that
pond, and we take them all in with one
sweep of the net. What is gained?
Absolutely nothing for the cause of
Christ. What strengthens an army is
new recruits. Wh'le courteous to
those coming from other flocks, we
should build our churches not out of
other churches, but out of the world,
lest we build on another man's fcunda
tion.
ja fJiia ie a Viic world.
1UC JlOVU AO) VUiw ?W *"-3 ..
When in our schoolboy days, we learned
the diameter and circumference of this
planet, we did not learn half. It is
the latitude and longitude and diameter
and circumference of want and woe
and sin that no figures can calculate.
This one spiritual continent of wretchedness
reaches across all zones, and if I
were called to give its sreorgraphical
boundary I wouid say it was bounded
on the north and south ana ease and
west by the great heart of God's syni
pathy and love. Oh, it is a great ^orlo!
Sinoe 6 o'clock this morning 60 800
persons have been born, and all these
multiplied populations are to oe reacnea
by the gospel. InEogIan~> or in our
eastern American cities we are being
much crowded, and an acre of ground
is of great value, but in western America
500 acres is a smsll farm and 20,000
acres is no unusual possession. There
iz z. vast field here and everywhere unoccupied,
plenty of roGm mo;e, not
? building on another man's foundation.
We need as churches to stop bom
barding the old. ironciaa sinners tnat
have been proof against 30 years of
Christian assault. Alas for that church
which lacks the spirit of evangelism,
spending on one chandelier enough to
light 500 souls to glory, andiD one
carved pillar enough to have made a
thousand men "pillars in the house of
our God forever" and doiDg less good
than many a log cabin meeting hou3e
with tallow candles stuck in wooden
sockets and a minister who has never
seen a college and does not know the
* ~ ? . n i i m l
amerence Detween threes ana v>aoctaw.
We need as churches to get into sympathy
with the great outside world and
let them know that none are so broken
hearted or hardly bestead that they
will not be welcomed. ''No!" says
some fastidious Christian. "I don't
like to be crowded in church. Don't
put anyone in my pew."
My brother, what will you do in heaven?
When a great multitude that no
man can number assembles, they will
put 50 in your pew. What are the
' - f - vi.j .v.
select iew locay asseuioieu xu me
Christian churches compared with the
mightier millions outside of ihem?
Many of the churches are like a hospical
that should advertise that its patients
must have nothing worse than toothache
or "runrounds," but no broken
heads, no crashed ankles, no fracturcd
thighs. Give us for treatment moderate
sinners, velvet coated sinners and
sinners with a gloss on. It is as though
j _ e q aah
& Uia.U llckU Ck aCkLuu \jx. u vw avico
put all his work on one aero. He may
raise never so large ears of corn, never
so big heads of wheat he would remain
poor.
The church of God has bestowed its
chief care on one acre, and has raised
splendid men and women in that small
inolosure, but the field is the world.
That means North and South America,
Europe, Asia and Africa, and all the
islands of the sea. it is as though
after a great battle there were left 50,000
wounded and dying on the field,
and three surgeons gave all their time
to three patients under their charge.
The major general comes in and says to j
the doctors, "Come out here and see
50,000 dying for lack of surgical atten
dance." "No," say the three doctors,
standing there fanning their patienxs:
4'we have three important cases here,
and we are attending to them, and when
we are not positively busy with their
wounds it takes all our time to keep the
flies off." In this awful battle of sin
and sorrow, where millions have fallen
on millions, do not let us spend all our
time in taking care of a few people,
and when the command comes, "Go
into the world,say practically; "No,
I cannot go; I have here a few choice
cases, and I am busy keeping off the
flies." There are multitudes today who
have never had any Christian worker
look them in the eye and with earnestness
in the accentuation say "come,"'
? j 1 1 J 1 v v
or laey wouiu iUiig juavc u:cu xu I
tb.e kiDgdozn. My friends, religion is J
either a sham or a great reality. If it j
bs a sham, let us disband our churches i
and Christian associations. If it be a j
reality, then great populations are cn j
the way to the bar of God unfitted for
the ordeal. And what are we doing?
In order to reach the multitude of
outsiders we must drop aU technical:
ties out of cur religion. When we talk j
to people about the hypostatic anion [
ana French encyclopedianism and Er-i=tinianism
and Ccmplutensianism, we
are impolitic, and as little understood
as if a physician should talk to an ordi
nary patient about the pericardium and
intercostal muscle and scorbutic symptoms.
Many of us come out of the
theological seminaries so loaded up that
we take the first ten years to show our
people ho* much we know, and the ]
nest ten years to get oar people to s
kn"?w as much as we know, and at the i
end 5cd that neither of us koowr. anything
as we ought to know. Here are :
hundreds of thousands of 3inmng, struggling
and dying people who need to
realize just one thing?that Jesus
Christ came to save them and will save
them now. Bat wegotinto a profound
and ehborate definition of what jaeti
fication is. and after all the work there
are cot outside of the learned profession?,
10,000 people who can teil what
justification is. I will read you the
definitions: "Justification is purely a
forensic act; the act of a judge siting
in toe for-im. in which the Supreme
Ruler aca Judge, who is accountable to
none, and who alone knows the manner
* ? l i* ?r.TT
written over me second aoor, j. .a.u.
mittance;" and, if he goes in, all over
the pew doors seems written. "No Admittance,"
while the minister stands in
the pulpit, hammering out h:3 little
niceties of belief, pounding eut the
technicalities of religion, making pins.
In the most practical, common sense
way, and laying aside the nonessentials
and the hard definitions of religion, go
out on the God given mission, telling
the people what they used and when
and how they can get it.
Comparatively little effort as yet hi?
been made to save that large class of
* - i
J persons m our miast oanea esepuca,
and be" who goes to work here will not
be building upon another man's foundation.
There is a large number of
them They are afraid of us and our
churches, for the reason we do not
know how to treat them. One of this
class met Christ. And hear with wba;
tenderness and pathos and beauty aud
success Christ dealt with him: "Thou
shalt love the Lord thy God with all
thy heart and with all thy soul and
with all thv mind and with all thy
strength. This is the first and great
commandment, and the second is like
UDto it?namely, thou shalt love thy
neighbor as thyself. There is none
other commandment greater than
these." And the scribe said to him.
"Well, master, thou hast said the
truth, for there is one God, and to love
him with all the heart and all the un
derstanding and all the soul and all the
strength is more than whole burnt offerings
and sacrifices." And when
Jesus saw that he answered discreetly
he said unts him, "Thou art not far
from the kingdom of God." So a
skeptic was saved in ene interview.
But few Christian people treat the
skeptic in that way. Instead of taking
hold of him with the gentle hand of
love, we are apt to take him with the
pinchers of ecclesiastioism.
You would not be so rough on that
man if you knew how he lost his faith
in Christianity. I have known m:n
skeptical from the fact that they grew
up in houses where religion was overdone.
Sunday was the most awlul day
in the week. They had religion driven
into them with a trip hammer. They
were surfeited with prayer meetings.
They were stuffed aid choked with
catechisms. They were oftea told t'aat
they were the worst boys the parents
* * Til. ? 3
ever Knew, Decause they used :o riae
down hill better than to read Banyan's
"Pilgrim's Progress." Whenever father
and mother talked of religion, they
drew down the corners of their mouth
and rolled up their eyes. If any one
thiDg will send a boy or girl to ruin^
sooner than another, that is it. If I
had such a father and mother I fear I
ihould have been an infidel.
Others were tripped up by skepticism
from being grievously wronged by some
; man who professed to be a Christian.
| They had a partner in business who
turned out to be a first class scoundrel,
though a professed Christian. Many
years ago they lest all faith by what hap
peced in an oil company which, was
formed amid the petroleum excitement.
The company owned no land, or if they
did there was no sign of oil produced;
but the president of the company was a
Presbyterian elder, and the treasurer
was an Episcopalian vestryman, and one
director was a Methodist class leader
and the other directors prominent mem
hers of Baptist and Congregational
churches. Circulars were gotten out
telling what fabulous prospects opened
before this company. Innocent men and
women who had a little money to invest,
aod that little their all, said, "I
do cot know anything about this com
pany, but so many good men are at the
head of it that it must be excellent,
and taking stock in it must be almost
as good 'a1? joining the church." So
they bought the stock and perhaps re
ceived one dividenea so as to keep tnern
still, bat after a while they found that
the company had reorganized and had a
different president and different treasurer
and different direotors. Other engagements
or ill health had caused the
former officers of the company, with
many regrets, to resign. And all that
the subsciibers of that stock had to
show for their investment was a beautifully
ornamented certificate. Sometimes
that man, looking over his old
papers, comes across that certificate,
and it is so suggestive that he vows he
wants none of the religion that the
president %nd trustees and directors of
that oil company professed.
Of course, their rejection of religion
on such grounds was unphilosophioal
and unwise. I am told that many of
the United State3 army desert every
year, and there are many court martials
every year. Is that anything against
ihe United States government that
swore them in? Ana if a soldier of
Christ deserts, is that anything against
the Christianity which he swore to support
and defend? Kow do you judge
of the currency of a oountry? Ky a
counterfeit bill? Now, you must have
patience with those who have been
swindled by religious pretenders. Live
in the presence of others a grand, honest,
earnest Christian life, that they
may be attracted to the same Saviour
upon whom your hopes depend.
Again, there is a field of usefulness
but little touched, occupied by those J
who are astray in their habits. All |
northern nations, like tnose of 2sorth
Ameri is and England and Scotland?
that is, in the colder climates?are de- 1
vastatcdby alcoholism. They take the
fire to keep up the warmth. In southern
countries, like Arabia and Spain,
the blood is so warm they are not i
tempted to fiery iiquids. The great
Et)aiaa armies never drank anything
~ rr&A TCI fr K rinfi
3UULU?tJl buau VT awn nivii T tww
^ar, bat under o ir cothern climate th*
temptation to healing srimuian^s is
most mighty, a^d millions succumb.
When a man's habits go wrotg, the
church drops him. the social circle
drops him, good influences drop him,
we ail drop him. Of a!l the men who
get off the track b it fe w ever get on
again. Near my summer residence
there is a life baviag station oa trie
baaeh. There are ali the ropes aad
rockets, the boats, the machinery for
gettTDg people eff shipwrecks. Oae
summer I saw there 15 or 20 men who
were breakfasting after haviog just
escaped with their lives and nothing
more. Up aad down our coast3 are
built these usefui structures, and the
mariners know it, and they feel that if
they are driven into the breakers there
wi:l be apt from shore to come a rescue.
The ohurches of God ought to be so
many life saving stations, not so much
to help those who are ia smjoth waters,
but those who have been shipwrecked.
Come, let u3 run out the lifeboats! Aod
who will maa them? We do not preach
enough to such men; we hive not
enough faioh in their release. Alaa,
if when they come to hear ua we are
laboriouisly trying to show the differ
eQca between sublaparianism and
supralapsarianism, while they have a
hundred vipers of remorse and despair
ooiling around and biting their im mortal
spirits. The ohureh is not chiefly for
goodish sort of men, whose proclivities
are all right and who could get to
heaven praying and eingiag in their
own homes, it is on the beach to help
the drowning. -Those bad cases are
the cases that Goi likes to take hold
of. He can save a big sinner a? well
as a small sinner, and when a man
11 ii.j r.._
cans earnestly iu vxuu iur uoiy uc
will go out to deliver such a one. If
it were uocessary, God would coma
down from the sky, followed b? all the
artillery of Leaven and a million angels
with drawn swords. Get one hundred
auch redeemed men in your ohurches
and nothing could stand before them,
for suoh men are generally warm
hearted and enthusiasdo. No form?l
prayers then. No heartless singing
then. No cold conventionalisms then.
Destitute children of the street offer
a field of work comparatively unoccupied.
The uncared for children are
in the majority in most of our cities.
When they grow up, if unre formed,
they wili outvote your children, aad
they will govern jour children. The
whiskey riDg will hatch out other
whiskey rings, and grog shops will kill
with thsir horrid stench public
_t_ ?_x_ __i? u ri~J
soDneiy uaiess iu? guuivu ui \jruu
rises up with outstretched arms and infolds
this djing population io her bosom.
Public 8c Hools cannot do it. Art cannot
do it. Blackwell's island cannot do it.
Almshouses cannot do it. Jails cannot
do it. Church of Grod, wake up to your
magnificent mission! You can do ii! Get
somewhere, somehow to work! Aad 1
would to God that our chcrohes might be
so mighty in prayer and work that they
would become a thundering legion before
which the forces of sin might be routed
and the gates of hell might tremble.
T* - ?- r. ^ Vta> tTAP.
Juauuuu Liie gUSfTCl Omy iA'i auuiu^i .v;
age. Heave away now, lads 1 Shake out
the reefs in the foretopsail! Come; 0
heavenly wind, aud fill tha oanvas! Jesus
aboard will assure our safety. Jeeus
on lbs sea will backon us forward. Jesus
on the shore will welcome us into har
bor.
THE FIRST FEOSTS.
A Statement of Some Interest at This
Time.
The following table gives the dales
ol first light and first killing frosts in
the fall, and the last killing asd the
last light frosts in the spring of the
years since 1887, at Columbia and vi
cinity, and was prepared Wednesday
by the United States weather bureau:
1887?First light in fall, Oot. 16;
first killing in fall, Nov. 13.
1888?First light in f*ll, Sej>t. 30;
first killing in fall, Nov. 32; last killing
in spring. March 9; last light in spring,
March 23.
1889?First licrht in fall, Oct. 8; first
killing in fall, Nov. 19; last killing in
spring, Feb. 24; last light in spring,
April 9.
1890?-First light in fall, Oct. 28;
first killing in fall. Ojt. 28; last killing
in spring, March 17; last light in sprin?,
April 21
1891?First light in fall, Nov. 7; first
killing in fall, Nov. 7; last silling m
spring, April 5; last light in spricg,
April 5.
1892?First light in fall, Od 26; first
killing in fail, Oct. 26; last killing in
spring, March 11; la^t light in spring,
March 20.
1893?First light in fall, Oct. 15; first
killing in fall, Oct. 30; last killing in
spring, March 19; last light in spring,
Maroh 19.
1894?First light- in fall, Oct. 15;
first killing in fall. Nov. 11; last killing
in spring, March 30; last light in spring.
Ma? 21.
1895?First light in fall, Oct. 2; first
killing in fall, Cht. 21; last killing in
spring. March 23; last light in spring,
May 13.
1896?First light in fall, Sept. 24;
first killing in fall, Oct. 19; la-3t killing
in spring, March 21; last light in spring,
April 5.
1897?First light in fall, Nov. 4; first
kiliing in fall, Nov. 18; last killing in
spring. March 28; last light in spring,
April 21.
1898?First light in fall, Oct. 15;
first, killing in fall, Nov. 25; last killing
in spring, April 7: last light in spring,
April 2S
1899?First light in fall, Nov. 4; first
killing in fall, Nov. 25; last killing in
spring. April 10; last light in spring,
April 11.
1900?Last killing in spriDg, April
1; last light in spring, April 13.
Greenville Shooters.
The shooters and killers of Greenville
have started the month of Ostober
with a record that promises that the
county shall maintain its reputation
"along this line." A shooting s:rape
occurred Monday afternoon at about
6 o'clock at the Monaghan cotton mills,
. ' 1 .1 . L!,l. 111
just outsiae me city limits, wmou win
probably resuli in the death of one
man ana possibly two.
Shot at a Frolic.
A killing took place Sunday morning
at a "frolice" at Big Brown creek.
Uaion County Whilst they were dancing,
K. Spencer, colored, was shot
through the right side, cauoirg his
death. Dave Walker ana Ned Smith,
both colored, haye been arrested and
held on suspicion. Chas. Meadows,
colored, was held as a witness, and on
leaving the court house was arrested
for stealing a pig and sent to jail.
Gainesville, Ga., Dec. S, 1899
Pitts' Antiseptic lnvigorator h*<?
been used in my family and I am per
fectly satisfied that it is all, and will
do all, yon claim for it. Yours truly,
A B. C. Dorsey.
P. S.?I am using it now myself.
It's doing me good.?Sold by The Murray
Drug Co., Columbia, S. C., and all
druggists. tf
SENT TO THE REAR. :
The Colored Brothers Rule The
R^oublican Partv.
io which the enas or m? um VCI3<M ftV * * |
[ eroment can best be obtained, reckons
that which was done by the substitute
io the same manner as if it had been
done by those who believe in the substitute
and, purely on account of this
gracious method of reckoning, grant*
them the full remission of their sin3."
Now, what is justification? I will
tell you what justification is?when &
sinner believes. God lets him off. Oae
summerin Connecticut I went to a large
factory, and I saw over the doorwritt-;n
the words, "No Admittance." I en
tercd and saw ov.^r the next door, "No
Admittance." 0: course I entered.
I got inside and found it a pin factory,
and they were making pins?very ser
viceable, fine and useful pins. So the
spirit of exclu3iveness has praotically
written over the outside door of many
a church, "Xo Admittance." And if
the stranger enters he finds practically
J J "VT_ 4 J
WHITE LEADERS IGNORED. Personal
of tha Electorial Ticket.
Decision Not to Nominate a
Ticket for State
Officers.
The State Republican convention met
Wednesday in the hall of the heuse of
representatives. For three days prior
to the convention a hot fight has been
waged a3 to the State chairmanship.
Deas, always one of Webster's right
hand men, a colored man led, the fight
and he is on top. He has been made
State chairman, being the first to hold
the place since Robt. Eiliott. The convention
was nearly three hours late in
assembling owing to the fight going on.
^When it was called to order Deas stated
that he had won his battle and the
convention would amount to nothing
more than a ratification of what had
been aacomplished. bach proved to be
the case, and Webster, Tolbert and
other white leaders step aside so far as
this convention and the State organization
are concerned, Small defeating
Wheeler, a white man, for vice chairman.
At 2:20 o'clock the convention was
called to order by State Chairman R
R. Tolbert and the proceedings were
opened with prayer by the Rsv. W. W.
Beckett of the Charleston district.
While the convention cali was being
read by Secretary Johnson, Gran.
Robert Smalls and E. W. Screven
stuck up on the desk tngraved portraits
of McKinlev and Roosevelt. The
convention's personnel was about the
same as in past years.
The roll was then called as follows:
Abbeville?RRTolbert, H R Litiiner,
M M Anderson.
Aiken?E J Diokerson, Sherman
Taylor and R B Perry.
Anderson?E F Cockran, J S Adama,
M S Smith, A C Garrison and E B
Churchwell.
Barnwell?W S Dixon, P B MoKnight
and J A Davison.
Bamberg?B D Jeter and C P Robin
son.
Beaufort?Robert Smalls, G A Reed,
I H Smith and J A Washington.
Berkeley?D T Middleton, A P Proileau,
R H Jenkins and T L Jaudon.
Charleston?W D Crnm, G I Canningham?H
W Purvis, T L Grant, W
H Grayson, C M English, W W Backett,
J Pawley and B J Bailey.
Chester?J C Atkinson, A Davie
and John Chisholm.
Chesterfield?M JD Mcrarla&d and
B E Commander.
Cherokee?J F Jones and A R N
Foiger.
Clarendon? R A Stewart, Edwin
Wells and Julius Durant.
Colleton?E D Bennett, B Levy and
R W Mag wood.
DarliDgton?E H Deas, Z W Wines
J T Rafra.
Dorchester?J H Abbey.
Edgefield?P Simpkins, A W Simpkins
and B L Odom.
Fairfie)'"'?Preston Rion, I S Byrd
and B S Rice.
Florence?M W Harrell, J E Wil
son and J R Levy.
Georgetown?J A Baxter nni J W
Bolt.
Greenville?L F Goldsmith, Thomas
Brier, J A Brier, J P Scruggs and J
S Sullivan.
Greenwood?J W Tolbert and L C
Waf.er.
Hampton .
Horry?N W Goss and B G Collins.
Korshaw?W E Bjykin, J D Molester
and F Pearee.
Lancaster?F R Massoy and Joseph
Clark.
Laurens?P S Suber, J M Robertson
and LWC Blalock.
Lexington?B I Hayes and W A
Smith.
Morion?1VT TC T-TnllAr/^orortn
General and T 1) Williams.
Marlboro E J Sawyer, R A Drake
and George Pegues.
Newberry?11 E Williams, S Young
and D Boozer.
Oconee?A C Merrick and N A
Doyle.
Orangeburg?E A Webster, J II
Fotdham, A. Lathrop, P M General,
and M J Frederick.
Pickens?A M Morris and P L Little.
JR.Ich.Iaad?E W Screven, L Prior,
L C Scott and J H Weston.
Saluda?M W Watson and J W
Logan.
Spartanburg?B F Means, H D A
Smith, Liban Morgan, H D Harris and
J H Hartwell.
Sumter?R M WTaliace, G W Marray,
R E Richardson, W W Ramsey,
Jr., W T Andrews.
Uuion?J C Hunter, J P Sartor and
J E Harris.
Williamsburg?Jame3 Tharpe, Z R
Cooperand A Lewis.
York?G A Watts, C P T White,
Reece Foster, D A Wilson and J J
Massey
There were in the convention about
twe .ty white men. J. H. Fordham, of
Orangeburg, was made temporary
chairman, and Rev, J. H. Johnson was
eleoted temporay secretary. Tiie tem
porary organ'zation was maae permanent.
Smalls wanted to nominate a
S:aie ticket, but this was not acted on,
and the convention proceeded to nominate
a chairman. Deas was elected by
acclamation, as Smalls said he ought to
be. The white delegates took their
medicine like little men.
J. W. Wheeler of Charleston, a white
man, was nominated for vice chairman,
with quite a blow of eloquence.
Sherman Taylor of Aiken, after walking
up and down for quite a while and
workicg himself up to the proper pitch,
began a speech that was the greatest
ever heard in the old hall. He finally
'"shouted" in his excitement and ran a
foot race with himself up and down the
floor. He nominated llobt. Smalls and '
sank, some say, into uncoD3ciouaes3
from over exhaustion. Hs pointed to the
portrait of Ben Tillman and fairly
screamed. None could understand wha*
he said.
A roil call vote was taken and Sma'ils
was elected by a vote of 58 to 47.
The election was about to be made '
unanimous, but there being opposition,
Geo. 1 Cunningham wanting the vote
to stand as it was, Smalls said he appreciated
this vote more than any ho
had ever received in this State.
The con7ention then proceeded to 1
elect nominees for two members of the
State executive committee from the
State at large.
D?as nominated R. R. Tolbert and
E. A. Webster and they were elected. <
Then there was a great racket, many
protesting against the way the members
from the State-at-large were elect
ed. Smalls said "that wont't do, I believe
we can whip Webster, and I want
to *kin hicc aiive."
Dead got a nntion rushed through
then to L.Ave the convention divide into
districts and select other members?
three from e3ch district. This was
done, while Smalls, Paiv's and others
w<~e vigorously k'ckiDg against the
election of Tolbert and Webster.
First District?J A Baxter, G A
Reed, T L GraatSccoad?E
J Dickerson, W S Dixon,
P. SimpkiDS.
Third?J S Adams, A 3 Merrick, R
E Williams. *
Fourth?B F Mr an?, L F Goldsmith,
L W C Blalock.
Fifth?W E BoyKin, F R Ma3sey,
C J Pride
Sixth?Dr J R L^vy, E J Sawyer,
R A Stewart.
Seventh?A Lathrop. W W Ramsey,
Jr.. J H Abbey.
Dias then stated that the convention
had been in sefsion de facto since the
last evening at 7 o'clock. He thoreupon
moved to leave the selection of the nine
presidential electors to the State executive
committee.
Gen. Smalls hoped that the motion
would not prevail. They had 124 men
here who had come here to name these
electors. Were they incompetent? Did
they have to leave it to 25 creatures of
the conveniionb. Who could they ex
pect to vote for a ticket they could
not nominate? He regretted that the
motion came from the State chairman.
They should nominate the ticket themselves.
There were men all over the
country who were willing to vote for
the ticket. He would advocate the
nomination of an entire State ticket.
(Applause ) Put them up and let them
down if they would. They had on the
statute books the most infamou3 1 iw
ever known and the administration of
it was wor-e than the law. Ic was best
to show the people of the north and
east that they were being counted out.
Tillman would say, if they named no
ticket that the people were satitfi ,'d
with the law. _ The Democratic pavtv
don't respect a quiescent Republican.
There were plenty in the party to say
on the outside "I'm a southern Demo
1 . > Y"* 11* TT
crat ana a nortnern nepuoncan. ne
>?as speaking what he believed to be
right. Gen. Smalls said ha had called
the first gathering of the Republicans
ever held in the State. He did cot
want the partv disbanded in this way.
Couldn't they find nine men out ef office
for elector. He had spoken a
week ago of the disfranchisement on
the same platform with Roosevelt. Hid
they hired Ben Tillman and sent him
out they could not have done the Rspulicaa
party more good. If South
Carolina continued to defraud them of
their^vote the day would soon come
when South Carolina would have one
instead of seven congressmen. No
man loved his State better than he did.
He came to the^ State aeainst his will.
(Applause.) When McKinley is elected
there will be white men by the huadreds
knocking at the door of the party
to pet in.
A motion to table the motion of Deas
prevailed.
The convention then proceeded to
elect electors. Dickerson impressed^
upon them the necessity for putting
out a strong electoral ticket. They
wanted a ticket that would get the
votes.
A committee cf nine to select elec
tors and report them to the convention
was aked for.
Murray wanted the convention to
elect the two members at large and the
delegations from the districts get to
gether and name the others. Murray^s
idea prevailed.
Chirman Dea* then nominated Dr.
Crum and L. W. C. Blalock as the two
electors at large. They were elected
unanimously.
The other electors were named as follows:
5
First?Geo. Holmes, Beaufort.
Second?T A. OJom, EdgeSeld.
Third?J. W. Tolberfc, Ninety-Six.
Fourth?H H. Felton, (ffhite )
Fifth?11 P. Roberts, Cherokee.
Sixth?M. K. Holloway, Marion.
Seventh?Geo. W. Murray, Samter.
Gen. Smalls then moved to proceed
with the nomination of a full State
ticket.
Deas moved to lay the motion on the
table as a piece "of absolute foolishcess/'
but later withdrew the motion.
Gen. Smalls then moved that a oofumictee
be appointed io name a full
State ticket or report the reasons why
it should not be namedBoykin
moved that Smalls be nominated
governor, and moved to lay the
motion on the table.
The Small motion was then adopted
and the committee was appointed as
follows:
First?G. I. Cunningham.
Second?P. Simpkins.
Third?E. F. CockranFourth?E.
W. Screven.
Fifth?W. E. Boykin.
Sixth?J. E. Wilson.
Seventh?A. Lathrop.
At Large?Robert Smalls, chairman;
E. A. Webster.
Dickerson wanted a few words sent
to the people of the north. He said
some colored man north bad said that
Republican success meant no more
than Democratic success. In the north
they had gone to the Democratic party.
All these had been sent back to the
Republican party by the race trouble
rccectly in JSew York. He would ad
vise them to go to McKinley. Bryan
represented a certain class of men in
this State from whom they had nothinctn
pvnpnt Those who were in the
r~~'" J" #
north should vote for McKinley.
The committee on nominations then
reported 33 follows through Gen.
Smalls:
"The committee on nominations for
a Srate ticket beg leave to report that
they have considered the expediency of
placiDg a State ticket in the field, and
after careful consideration, they are
unanimously of the opinion that it
would be impracticable and inadvisable
at this time to make nominations
for State officers in view of the fact
that the present unjast and unfair registration
and election laws practically
disfranchise nine-tenths of the Republican
voters of this State."
The convention then adopted the
u3ual resolution of thanks to its officers,
and the new list of county chair> *-???
TTf O T? r*
Ui'yU IT ao OlMUV U^/I
'ihen came the adjournment sine die
it 10:20 o'clock.
This JFixes It.
Mr. J. A. Baker of Armstrong, ac
jording tc the Greenville News, exhibited
three egg3 recently that had
juriou3 protuberances on the little
snds that bore a resemblance to W. J.
*nd B. He considers it a sure prophecy
Bryan's election, and says if it bo
turns out he will contribute the hen
:o the Bryan ovation.
rr.~ | I
USiil I .Deal, XLilU.
Senator Tillman, who is stumping for :
Bryan out West, says the Republicans
:annot put up enough boodle to defeat
the will of the people at the polls this
*me. We hopa and believe the senator s
right.
I
THE BL
Grove's 1
The formula is
know just what you
do not advertise the:
their medicine if yoi
Iron and Quinine pu!
form. The Iron ;
malaria out of the s1
Grove's IS the Orit.
Chill Tonics are imi
that Grove's is su]
are not experimenti
and excellence ha\
only Chill Cure sol
the United States.
GEJNT- M C. BUTLER
Republicans Are Gloating Over His
Anti-Democratic Views.
(yen. Matthew C. Butler, ex Uai ed (
States senator from South Carolina, is (
in danger of being denounced as an
enemy of the South and a traitor to his j
party by* some of the rampant party ' {
men and papers of the Soutb, who can j
see ooly evil in every man that dares to j
eay that Bryanism is n:>t what the t ,
T _ m.L.j !
ooutn neeas. in an interview paoiisueu
in the New York Times, Gen, Butler is
quoted as follows:
"The Southhas never been so pros-perous
at any times since the civil war
as it is today, and I thick that this
gratifying condition of affairs is due
principally to the high prices at present
being paid for cotton. I believe, fur
ther, that if the present conditions
continue it will only be a short time ]
till the South is throughly on her feet
again. In saying this Idonot epeak (
as a politicians for I have been out of (
politics now for many years, but from ,
the standpoint of a southern fbrmer, {
to which class I belong." _ s
"How about the political outlook in e
trie soutn, general r (
"Well, now you have asked me a
hard question," There is where the ne- j
gro oom-is in. If it were not for him, I j
beiive that the extience of the pres- j
ent political conditions in the South, j
which are dui to the domination of j
populistie ideas, wou;d undoubtedly be
rebuked by the people south of Mason
and Dixon's line. Many persons in
the South see ia protection, expecially, i
a very beneficial thing to everybody <
concerned." <
"How about the question of imper- 1
ialism in the South? '
1 'Personally, I am an expansionist. |
[ think the Democratic party made a |
l? _l . t
lUlB'.a&e vtutsu tJUC^r laiceu tuc <*ijr uj.
anii imperialism, and I don't believe , '
that there is any such thing. Ai fur (
the Southern people, I don'i see hoy :
any of them, especially those in the
cotton business, can see anythii g not beneficial
to them in the policy if expansion.
J
"I think Mr. McKinley has made
a moit excellent j r<;sieflDt. He is thor- ]
oughiy conscientious, intensely patriotic,
a:d has tLe best interest of the
c. .umry, north aod south, at heart.? i
Manufacturers' He view.
Synopsis of Game Laws. j j
Below will be fouiid a synopsis of;,
the gams laws of South Carolina.
Mongolian Pheasants?It is unlawful
to kill or oatoh any Mongolian
pheasants until January 1, 1905
D^er?It is illegal to kill or hunt
deer, or chase them with dogs between
Fcbuary 1 ana Siptember 1,
except in the counties o* Clarendon,
Berkeley, Goorgetowo, Msrien, Colleton,
Dariingtoa, William&burg, |
Horry, Maa'boro and Ke/ohaw, ia
which counties it is not lawful be- j
tween Febuory 1, and August 1. j
Other birds?It is illegal between
April 1 and November 1 to hunt or ;
kiii auy wild turkey, pirtriiges, qaail,
woodcock cr pheasant. It is unlawful 1
to kill or huat doves between March 1!
and August 1, and to kill at any time j
during the year ony of the birds named '
? ?? i:.ii ?
uy ure ngni ux uosu. ngut.
Non-resident license?Non residents
may purchase a license Tor shooting
game of any kkd; cost $25 Tbis
Goes not ap^piy to pre80DS hunt- "
ing or killing gime on their own j
land.
Fire hunting?It is ualawful to hant
with fire in the night. Sale?It
is ualawful to sell part "j
ridges or quail, until November 1, J
1915. # ,
Penalties are attached to each of
the above named laws.
How's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot
be cured by Flail's Catarrh Cure. 7
F. J CHENEY & CO Props..
m _ i j . /v
roieao, \j _
We, the undarsigned. haye known F
J. Cheney for ihe last 15 jears aad be
lieves him perfectly honorable ia all 1
business transaction;? and financially J
able to carry out any obligations made
by their firm
West & Fruax, Wholesale Drngiistp,
Toledo. 0. Walding, Kissan Martin,
Wholesale Draigists, Toledo, I
a " 11
Hall's Ca:arrh Care is taken internally,
aaring directly upon tho blood
and mucous sutfaces of the system.
Price 75^. per bottle. Sold by all
Druggists, Testimonials free.
Haii's Family Pills are the b^st.
A Little Stranga.
Miss Beatrice Harraden, the novelist,
has written an artiole in which
she says that parents should bring up J
their boys to do ''home work." Isn't
it a little strange that those persons 2
who have no children of their own
know eo rnuca better than those who
have how children should be brought
Q ^
up?
The People Pays
The great ooal-strike throws into
idleness nearly 120,00 men, upon whom a,
half miilon people are dependent for cj
support. Tiie coal trust has a large c]
stock on hand acd has raised the price &]
of coal 75c. a ton. The strike usually j bi
gives the people a jab in the neck. a]
A Warning:. E
A Kalamazoo, Mich., woman has
actually talked herself to death. Now,
* V. !.iO
girls, win you dg qaietj
via, Chills ^
^ n
"asteless Chi
plainly printed on every
i are taking when you take
ir formula knowing that y<
a knew what it contained.
: up in correct proportions a:
icts as a tonic while the
/stem. Any reliable druggist
finai and that all other
rations. An analysis of othe
perior to all others in ev
ng when you take Grov<
dng long been estabiishe
.d throughout the entire i
No Cure, No Pay. Price
Weekly Cotton Statement.
Secretary Hester's weekly New
Orleans crtton exchange statement
hows for the five d iys of October an
ncrease ovar last year of 59 000; for
he 35 days of the season that have
;lapsed the aggregate is behind the 35
lays of last year 180,000
The amount brought into sutit during
tie past week has been 414,321,
igiin?t 410,625 for the seven days endin?
October 5 last year.
The movement sinoe Sept. 1 sh^ws rejeipts
at all United States ports 876141
igainst 974 663 last year. Overland,
ieross the Mississippi, Ohio and Po
iomac rivers to northern mills and Oanida
41,481 again&t 85,280 last year; in
ierior stooks in excess of those held at
Ihe close of the oommercial year 167.641
igainst 192,007 last year; southern mill
bakings 143.280, against 140,534 last
?ear.
Foreign exports for the week have
seen 230 553. against X90,015last year.
Northern mill takings and Canada
luring the past seven days show a decrease
of 11,116 as oompared wikh. the
corresponding period isst year. The
;otal takings of American mills, nor h
md south and Canada thms far for the
leasou have been 21fi lV4 a^afn^i 306.'1PT
l._J
>1.4 iaai >ear.
Stocks at the seaboard and the 29
eading southern interior centres have
ncrensed during the week 105,738
jalts as;ainst{ao increase during the c<>r epponding
period last season of 129,>92
"
What He Means.
Mark Qanna says the business man
s a great foroo in politics. He means,)f
course, the business man who is at
he head of a trust and who contributes
autes liberally to his corrupiion fund.
Can't Escape Now.
New York man killed himself rather
;han settle a $20,000 judgment. He
las probably reached a plaoe wheie he
5an't escape paymer-t.
A Pointer.
Vtoney saved is money earned.
"W e can save you money;
Let us earn some for you.
WHEN?YOUivant
MACHINERY or APPURrENANCES
of ANY DESCRIPETON,
consult us. We can furlish
you the best value the market
affords, at lowest prices consistent
with high quality.
SPECIALTIES. a
Engines, Boilers, Saw and
3-rist Mills, Brick Machinery,
ilice Hullers, Wood Working
Machinery.
The Murray Clearing and Disiributing
Ginning System?sim)lest
and most efficient. Lidlell
High Speed Automatic and
Plain Engines.
Erie City Iron Works Boilers
n stock for immediate delivery.
3ar load of Wood Split Pulleys
ust received.
ft. H. Gibbes & Co.,
804 Gtervais Street,
COLUMBIA, 8 C.
Murray's
Aromatic
Mouth
Wash
Whitens the Teeth
Cleanses the Month
Sweetens the Breath
The?
Murray
Drug Co.,
COLUMBIA, S. C
ion tuffi
On improved real estate
T n ttiTaot nar pont.
AU ? ? J^V* VWJUV*
payable semi-annually.
Time 3 f? 5 years.
3S % commissions charged
E. K. Palmer,
Bank Building,
05 Plain St-, Columbia, S. 0.
PITTS'
IHIISEPTiG ilTIBQRflTQI!
Cure* La Gr'ppe, dyspepsia, indigestion
ad all stomach and bowel troubles, colic or
lolera morbus, teething troubles with
aiidren, kidney troubles, bad blood and'
11 >ori> of sorea, risings or felons, cuts and
urns. It is as good antiseptic, when locally
pplied, as anything on the market.
Try it and you will praise it to others.
year druggist doeen't keep it, write to
MURRY DRUG COMPANY,
COLUMBIA, S. C, ^
t
Wsk
ION SS 1
.'fell
ill Fomc. i
bottle?hence you
Grove's. Imitators * ^18
)u would not buy
Grove's contains "'^39
nd is in a Tasteless
Quinine drives the < \
c will tell you that
so-called Tasteless
x chill tonics shows
ery respect. You
?'s?its superiority' . iBj
d. Grove's is the
malarial sections of v |jj
L 50c.
Saw Mills,
Corn Mills,
Cane Mills, \
Rice Hullers, >;
Pea Hullers,
T-*
J WV * -WV fM
JCiUglLLtJS,
Boilers, f|
Planers and |
Matchers,
Swing Saws, |
Rip Saws, J
aid all other kinds of wood ^
working maehinerv. Mv Sftr
geant Log Beam Saw mill is
the heaviest, strongest, and 1|J
most efficient mill for . the
money on the market, quick, :g j
accurate. State Agent for H. _-g
B. Smith Machine Company -J9
wood working machinery, ;J||
For high grade engines, plain
slide valve?Automatic, and ."'SI
<'orliss, write me: Atlas, ^
Warertown, and Struthsrs
'and Wells
I V. C. BADHAM,
i 1326 Main St., Columbia, S. G. .JH
II LE18EB INDEED.
The New Ball Bearing
Domestic^.
^ J
Sewing Machine a
It Leads in Workncansbip, Beauty, ;1
Capacity, Strength, Light Running.
T7? XT7 W?.
U/very woman ntau vo?.
Attachments, Needles 1 and ,1
Parts for Sewing Machines -JM
of all makes.
When ordering needles send
sample. Price 27c per dozen, ijj
postpaid.
Agents Wanted in Unoccupied Tem
J. L 8HULL, '
1219 Taylor Street,
COLUMBIA, 8. G
rajpB ***?
I - ,'Sii
I OLD NORTH STATE OINT
MENT, the Great Antiseptic
Healer, cures Piles, Eczema, 0
Sore Eyes, Gianulated Eyelids, ^fj|
Carbuncles, Boils, Cuts, Bnrises,
Old Sores, Burns, Corns, V 3
Bunions, Ingrowing Toenails, Af,
Inflammatory Rheumatism, ? %
Ach.es and Pains, Chapped ^
Hands and Lips, Erysipelas,
It is something everybody
needs. Once used always need.
For sale by all druggis&s and
dealers. At wholesale oy JM
THE MURRAY DRUG C&M
Colnmbia, S. C. * Jfl
Ortman Paysy
the EXpress |
Steam Dyeing of every^ &
description. Steam, N%p*
tha, French. Dry ??d Jjj
chemical cleansing, ?end
for our new price list and
circular All work guar
an teed or no charge*
Oilman's Steal 0?s Ms ^ ,
1310 Main Street > r 1
Columbia, 8. C
A. L. Ortman, Proprietor. *|||

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