Newspaper Page Text
. CHADWCK CONVICTE
Outcome of a Notable CriminE
Trial-Jury Out Only Two
Mrs. Cassic L. Chadwick was o:
Saturday nig: found gliflty in Cleve
land. (.. of consp;racy to defraud ih
United States by conspiring to pro
cure the cert!ncation of checks on
national bank, when there were n<
iunds in the bank to her credit.
She was found guilty on ever:
count of the indictment upon whic]
the jury was at liberty to judge her
seven in all.
Under the law -;'he can be fined o1
each count n. z more than $io,ooo o
imprisoned more than two years oi
each count. ur lhe may be fined
maximum of Sic.ooo, and also impris
oned for two vears on each count
The Jury reached a verdict in tw<
Mrs. Chadwick came into cour
abou^: 3 minutes before the jury. Sh,
was accompanied by her son, Emi
Hoover, and two trained nurses. Sh,
sank into the seat she has occupie<
durirg the trial, and rested her fac,
in the palm of her right hand-a po
sition she held almost constantl:
throughout the sessions of the court
During the afternoon she had suffer
ed severely from a cramp in her righ
arm, being at times barely abl '- -si
it. She forgot all about the craial
in her excitement, and move<
the arm as though nothing had eve:
The clerk read the verdict and th<
judge dismissed the jury.
At. this time Mrs. Chadwick faile<
utterly to grasp the meaning of th(
verdict. She is slightly deaf, an,
Clerk Carleton read the verdict in -
tone so low that it was nearly inaudi
ble ten feet away. As the peopl<
around her began to move and tall
the prisoner grasped the fact that foi
good or ill her fate was decided. Sh<
shot a quick glance at Judge Wing
whose tall form and handsome coun.
tenance were close at her side. Th<
sorrowful expression of his face told
more than the words with which he
responded to her look of appeal.
"We have lost, Mrs. Chadwick,'
was all he said.
This time she realized it. She
turned half around to look at Emil
and reading there a confirmation ol
the words of Judge Wing, she flush.
ed deeply and raised her hand in a
bewildered fashion to her head. Sud
denly her limbs seemed to give way
beneath her and she sank feebly intc
her chair. Her head fell forward or:
her hands, and a succession of strang
ling sobs came from her throat while
Emil and Judge Wing sought vainly
to comfort her.
"The government moves for sen
tence, your honor." said District At
torney Sullivan. "We desire to entei
a mo:ion for a new trial," said Judge
Wing, stepping forward.
"I will at a future time set a date
for the argument on a motion fora
new trial," said Judge Taylor, "and I
presume the matter can rest unti]
"That is satisfactory to the gov
ernment," said Mr. Sullivan. Judge
Wing bowed a silent assent, and step.
ped to the side of his distracted
BACK TO HEATHENISM.
African, Educated in America, Prech
es in His Native Land 25 Years
And Then Backslides.
A dispatch to the Indianapolis
Newvs from Hun:ington I:d., say's:
The execuiive committee: of th<
missionary board of the United
Brethren in Christ has dropped fron
the rolls of the church. Daniel Flick
inger WVilberforce. a nativ' African
who was brought to this counitry as
child and after b)eing educated was
returned by the hoard to his old tribe
as a missionary. It is charged by
the board that after a service of af
years as a missionary the negro min
ister has been lured back to heathen.
ism, has become chief of his old tribe
of devil worshippers, and has con
tracted plural marriages in the wilds
Nearly fifty years ago Daniel Kum
ler Flickinger. then secretary of th<
missionary board of the church, was
in West Africa on mission work
While visiting a congregational mis
iar~ annonnesment was made tha
a male child had becn born in the n
grfa vilagc. The host of Dr. Flin
inger chri'tenl the baby Dani
Flickinger \Vilberf-rce. Twelve yea
later the boy had been brought
America by a returning missionar
Dr. Flickinger accidentally discove
ed his namesake at work at the mi
sinrsarv huse in New York. E
Flicking,,r took the lad to Dayto
Ohio. The boy was sent to scho<
then through high school, and lat
to a medical college at Cleveland. I
imarried a negress at Dayton. Lat
the two went to Africa to do missio
ary work among the old tribe fro
which Wilhrforce came. Latet tl
r missionary and family returned
thi. country and Wilberforce lectur<
throughout the Central States. H
four children, two sons and tv
daughtcrs. atten-(dcd Central colle!
Two sons are still in this countr
one at Otterbein college and the ot:
er in the Dayton High School. V
berforce returned to Africa. TI
board has been informed of his r
lapse to heathenism, of accompanyir
plural marriages. and of his becor
ing chief of the tribe. The venerab
Dr. Flickinger is much depress<
over the backsliding of his proteg
but saactions the action of the boar
The Wrong Man Right.
While Sheriff M. M. Buford ar
Policeman H. H. Franklin, of tf
Newberry police department, did n<
get the man whom they were see]
ing on a trip which they took ini
Saluda county last week, the ma
whom they had located and who w,
brought back to Newberry proved 1
be an escaped convict from the Lau
ens county chain gang, and he wz
taken to Laurens by Sheriff Bufor
on Friday and turned over to tl
Laurens county authorities. The n<
gro is Will WNhite, who was tried
the fall term of the Laurens coui
last year and sentenced to serve I
months on the county chain gan,
After serving two months, he said, h
escaped, and had been at liberty sin1c,
The arrest was made by Sheriff Bt
ford and Policeman Franklin sever:
miles beyond Richardsonville, in S,
luda county. The two officers le:
Newberry on Wednesday morning i
search oif another negro, believin
they had located him in the perso
of the man they arrested. Whjt,
who was brought back to Newberr:
was found to be the wrong man, bi
as stated, proved to be a man wante
in Laurens county. White was worla
nonafarm for Mr. Charles Davi:
ofnSalua county. He had assume
Ithe name of George Sullivan. Th2
officers of the law were assisted
their work by Mr. John B. Davis an
Mr. Trib Davis, who live near Rict
ardsonville, a.nd with whom Sheri
Buford and Policeman Franklin spei
Fortunes in Waiting.
In spite of the enormous inroad
made on this earth's great storec
wealth, diamonds, gold, oil, gas. coa
iron and other materials, recent ir
vestigations have brought to light thi
interesting fact that treasure field
containing fabulous wealth still r<
Investigations have proved for ir
stance, that huge areas of the floc
of the Pacific are strewn thick wit
immense deposits of nodules of mar
ganese. Invent a practicable an
economical method of recoveringi
and the individual who does so wi
at once become rich beyond th
dreams of avarice.
The most crying need of today is
subs:itiute for Para rubber. It is cel
Itain to be (discovered sooner or late
Malleable glass was manufacture
Iand used by the Romans nearly tw~
-thousand years ago. But the secr<
has been lost. It seems odd that ni
une in this age of mechanical pre
gress has been able to rediscover :1
method of manufacturing a tough an
unbreakable glass. Whoever surF
ceedIs in doing so and making the de?
covery economically useful will rea
a great reward.
Real photograph in colors is sti
an open field and offers boundless oi
portunities for the inventor. In sma
ler matters, too, the list of wants ur
supplied is endless. Jewelers, for ii
stance, are still quite without an
safe method of fixing pearls on jev
. ry, such as rings, where the gerr
.are moumted without a surroundini
She Had a Fellow.
e- The str(iy is tOld of a shck receiv
ed by a Dututh pastor after the ser
:,ices the other night in the Philadel
r phia Telegraph.
to Ile makes it a point to welcome
an *my ;tangers cor(lially. and that even
ng, after the completion of the ser
ice. he hurried down the aisle to
r. 3ta ion himself at the door. A Swed
I girl was one of the strangers in
>l he congregation. She is employed
er as a domestic in one of the fashion
le able East End homes, and the minis
er ter noting that she was a stranger,
z-tretched out his hand.
m He welcomed her to the church
te ..d expressed the hope that she
to .ould be a regular attendant. Finally
ihe said that if she would be at home
'me evening during the week, he
W OUMld call.
e T'ank you." she murmured, bash
frily. "but av have a fella."
Shre of the members of the con
-re"aiiin heard the conversation.
e- Reflections of a Bachelor.
You flat:er men with your actions,
women with words.
e A woman is never too old to admit
d she is younger.
e. Tt's a great moral triumph not to
d. get your name in the papers when
it is in a scandal.
There is hardly any insult a woman
can resent more than for you to in
timate that her rival has naturally
)t curly hair.
_ Necessary evils are often blessings
,n Homely women frequently have
LS the most homelike homes.
Any man can make a fool of him
self by trying to act smart.
LS It is generally safe to judge a
d man's brains by the action of his
1 RESPONSIBLE FOR NINETY-FIVE
- PER GENT. OF ALL DISEASES
o "Seven Barks Cures or No Pay
The cause of nearly every disease can
be directly traced to clogged and inae
d tive stomachs, livers or intestines. Bil
iousness, Indigestion, Gout, Rheuma
tism, H[eadaches, Insomnia, Kidney and
Bladder troubles, and all Liver Comn
dplaints, emanate from one of the diges
tire or drainage organs. These organs
'must be kept constantly in action to in
sure uninterrupted -good health, and
there is no - remedy or corrective, so
Sharmless and so ce'rtain as "Seven
There is no ailment originating from
any of the organs of the digestive and
drainage system, but what will readily
Ssuccumb to the use of "Seven Barks"
a a purely vegetable preparation, put up
. on a noted German physician's original
formula. It is not a patent medicine.
e If any one with stomach, liver or kid
s ney troubles will call at our store and
.get a bottle of "Seven Barks," take as
directed-and if all the benefit one
should expect'is not derived, no charge
will be made. We are not taking
rchances in making this offer, for we
h know the character of the remedy and
~we are satisfied it will do all that is
d claimed for It,
SWhen the Bundle Comes Back
a l'-:TTH EVERY PIECE, PURE,
S\Vl!-:T, SPOTLESS, WHITE,
d \i.-L WASHED. NICELY
tSTA RCIIED, NEATLY IRONED)
SAN) NUTIHING ThORN.
You Are Well Pleased,
STHAT'S JUST THE KIND OF
T~e Newberry SteamtLaundry Co,
CAN'T WE CALL FOR YOUR!
sBUNDLE AND D)ELIVER IT'
A woman who flirts never thinks
for a minu:e that men suspect lcr of
If a young mn-: iets a girl have ier
own way #!ring the courtship he will .
find it difficult to break her of the
habit after marriage.
From the best tested seeds. Now
ready for shipment, large, strong.
healthy, these plants are grown in
the open air and will stand severe
freeze without injury. Early Jersey
Wakefield, Large Type or Charlestoi,
Wakefield, which are the best known
varieties of early cabbages, also Hen
derson's Succession, the best large,
late and sure header, Augusta Early
Trucker, also a fine type of late va
riety. Neatly packed in light
baskets. $1.50 per i,ooo; for five
thousand or over $1.25 per i,ooo F. 0.
B. express office. Special prices .
made on large lots.
Chas. M. Gibson,
Young's Island, S. C.
Can be had by purchasing your Cab
bage plants from us. They are grown A
in the open air and not in a hot house;
they can, therefore, stand extremely
cold weather without injury. I
Our seed was selected from the best A
seed houses in the business, and we A
are prepared to furnish the best
plants to be had. A
Prices $i.5o per thousand in lots
less than 5,000; $1.25 in lots over 5,ooo
and less than io,ooo, and special prices
on larger orders.
Plants shipped by e.xpress C. 0. D., -
unless cash accompanies order. Or- L
ders promptly filled. A
SANDERS & LEMACKS,
RITTER, S. C. T
I THE SOUTH'S GREATEST SY1
UNEXCELLED DINING CAR S
CONVENIENT SCHEDULES OD
WINTER TOURISTS' RATES a
For full information as to rates. rou
Railway Ticket Agent, or
R. W. HUNT,
NORTH - SOUTH
Two Daily Pullman Vesi
Between SOUTH an
The Best Rates and Rou
Via Richmond and IA
Norfolk and Steame
Louis, Chi9ago, Nev
Points South and Southw
'and Jacksonville and
PoSSITIVELy THE SHOR1
,amFor detailed information,
man reservations, etc., app?y
board Air Line Railway, or Jc
Passenger Agent, Columbia,
C. F. STEWART, As:
W. L BURROUGIS. Tray. ]
Thy use gelatine and
pend hours soaking, El,".
weetening, flavoring 40dwai*
6nd coloring when a
)roduces better results in two minutes?
'verythingin the package. Simplyaddhot
,rater and set to cooL It's perfection. Asur
>rise to the housewife. No trouble, lemsez
)ense. Try it to.day. Flavors: Lemoi,
)range, Strawberry, Raspberry, Goelas
ad Cherry. At grocers. 10e.
Dr. M.N. Kennedy,
Newb-rry, - - S. C.
OVER NATIONAL BANK.
a8h 1 i M ta.r caroin B1y.
(Schedule in Fffect J:nary 23, :90o.)
v. Newberry...........2.36 p. m.
r. Laurens .........1.42 p. mn.
N o. 2. No. 16.
Daily. Ex Sun..
v. Laure:s ... ......... . u. 6.55 P. '
r. Greenwood.......... .6 I.. n. S-35 p. m.
r. Augusta ........... .2c p. M.
r. Anderson . 7.10 p.m.
No. 10. Na. 42.
v. Augusta...... ...... 10.30 p. m 2 35 p. M..
r. Allendale........... 12.27 p. m. 4 30 p. M
r. Fairfax ..... ......... 12.39 P. m.' 4.41 P M.
r. Charleston ............... 7.4 P. M.
r. Beaufort.... .............. 6.3o P. m.
r. Port R.yal....... .......... 6.40 p. m.
r. Savannah......... ... 250 a m. 6.45 p. w
r. Waycross ... ........605 a. m. 10.00 p. m,
r. Jacksonville.. ......... 8.4o a. m. .... .
No. z No. r5
Daily. ix Sun.
v. Laurens....... ........ 2.07 p. M. 7.o a. w.
r. Spartanburg ..........- 3.30 p. ID. 9.45 a. n.
No. 52. No.
v. Laurens............ 2 09 p. M. 8.o a. M.
r. Greenville ............ 3.25 p. M. 10 a0 a. M.
Through Pullman Car Service between Au
ista and Jacksonville, Fla.
H. GASQUE, Agt., Laurens. S. C.
EO. T. BRYAN. Gen't Agt., Greenville, S. C.
RNEST WILLIAMS, G1. Pass. Agt.,Angusa,Ga.
M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
qG CARS ON ALL THROUGH
T ALL LOCAL TRAINS.
re now in effect to all Florida
tes, etc.; consult nearest Southerzm
Division Passenger Agent,
Charleston, S. C.
- EAST- WEST.
buled Limited Trains
d NEW YORK.
te to all Eastern Cities
fashington, or via
s, Louisville, St.
' Orleans, and All
dli points in Florida
'EST !..INE BETWEEN
rates, schedules, PuEl
to any agent of The Sea
s. W. Stewart, Traveling
st. ?enl. Pass. Agt.,
Pass Agt. Coluimbia S 0