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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, June 04, 1903, Image 1

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IiEPICKENS SE
THE PIKE 1 81.)
I E 1
- - I
Entered April 23,1903 nt Pickens, s.oC., as seon lsmterudracofCnesofMrh3189
THE PICKENS SENTINEL, Established, 1871. T(T1NS' S C TJUNE 4 1903. VOL.T XXXHI. NOx
TH E PEOPL ES' JOURNA L, Established, 1891 PICKEJJ .L.iN) , . J., U ~ ~ -~'-- kJJ N..~
|CONTINUE
Those who are gainIng fles
and strength by regular treat
ment with
Scott's Emulsion
should continue the treatmer
In hot weather: smaller dos
and a little cool milk with It wi
do away with any objectlo
which Is attached to fatty pro
ducts during the heate
season.
Send for free sample.
SCCTT & BOWNE, Chemists,
40g.4z5 Pearl Street, New Yor
Soc. and $z.oo; all druggists.
STATE NEWS.
-About fifteen employes in
card room of the Walhalla coi
mill went on a strikl last we
They demanded higher wages.
mill keeps running and there is
excitement.
-Reports from all over
State indicate that the cool we2
er is interferring seriously w
the cotton cr3p-that in s<
counties it is already' more ti
three weeks late.
-The Spartanburg Daily Her
and its tg weeklies have b
sold by kubliIarris to Rev. G.
Waddell, thT publisher of
Southern Christian Advocate.
Waddell will form a joint st
company.
-B. F. Blackman, a fart
living near Lancaster, C. H., v
shot and instantly killed last S
day morning by a negro, who
renderei to the sheriff. The nel
claims self-defense. Both part
were drinking,
-J. E. Smith, pardon attori
for the United Statas departmi
of justice, Washington, is seeki
. to the manner
twork in educatingns in this State a
)tate and we bop i h S t
tyill have several sie governor a let
*ar. ter.
-Last Monda
re was nothin.'onx1. ..
b ; several of tle Kind You Fave Always Ba
i " of S 6v
ty to
The w en of New South Wal
Australia, are using their new Doliti
power to fight the sweating system a
child labor.
Holland has a national council
women whicph is undertaking the p'
sioning of 'domestic servants, shi
girls and teachers by a system of
age insurance.
Bulga, ia has a federation of thir
* seven 1vomen's clubs which has j
issued an appeal for justice in Ma
donia /and the carrying out of
treat.. rights of the people.
Arg ntina has a national council
wome i. There is need of it. Althot
- wome~ are in the majority as teach
and erven serve as college profess<
they aie not legal witnesses in all cay
nor egln a woman serve as a guard
unless she be a grandmother who ]
remgined a widow.
JA. CHARD AND GARDEN.
Of al~ fruit trees the cherry requl
The les ruig
VeAslender trees often need a st~
we rst set out.
'\Teest time to take rose cutting
$ust-a ter flowering.
Lo branched trees are necessary
the .ro.1uction gi choice fruits.
I things co'nsidered, The best tl
to et out strawberries Is in the spri
. oung rosebushes should not be
lo- ed to bloom. Rather give them
wo ole of the first season for growt]
. . asoils adapted to grape cult
erpruning and thorough culti
~n are of much more importance ti
-ricing the soil.
heobjection to large trees for'tro
ntn sthat they must be taken
hotlosing too much of the ro
~ch cassa check In growth.
-a
r-Work Weakens
Your Kidney
U tnbealthy Kidneys Nake Impure Blc
All the blood in your body passes thro
your kidneys once every three minutes.
The kidneys are y
.blood purifiers, they
-- ter out the waste
- - ~Impurities in the ble
- If they are sick or
,of order, they fail to
'1. their work.
Pains, achesandri
4 matismr come from
- cess of uric acid in
........- ' blood, due to negle<
kidney trouble.
Kidney trouble causes quick or unste
heart beats, and makes one feel as tho
they had heart trouble, because the hear
over-working in pumping thick, kidr
poisoned blood through veins and arteri<
- It used to be considered that only urir
troubles were to be traced to the kidni
but now modern science proves that ne
all constitutional diseases have their be
n ing in kidney trouble. -- .s
If you are sick you can make no mis'
by first doctoring your kidneys. The :
and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilrn
Swamp-Root, the great kidney reined
soon realized. It stands the highest for
wonderful cures of the most distressing c
and is sold on its merits
by all druggists in fifty
cent and one-dollar siz
es. eYou may have a
4 sample bottle by mail Home of s=pg
free, also pamphlet telling you how to
out if you have kidney or bladder trot
Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kiu
& Co., Binghamton, N. Y.'
Don't make any mistake, but remner
the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kiln
Swamp-Root, and the address, Binghazr
N4. Y., on every bottle. *,.-..
1EMINISCENC
It may not be interesting to some <
t of the readers of your paper to re; <
call and reflect upon the times, I
men and acts of this body of Chris- v
tians, but there are many now liv, i
ing who still have tender memories <
of the past and who cherish the
things done by their fathers now <
in dust. There are some now liv- a
ing who are old and gray and i
whose form is bent and tottering to- v
ward the grave, who cannot remem- (
- ber the birth of this association, f
the except as they heard father and a
ton mother speak of it. To some of! s
el. these old scenes and the thoughts i
rhe of long ago will pass through their v
no minds as they think of the times I
when father would saddle his horse I
the two or three days before the con- t
lth- vening of the body and ride per- 1
ith haps forty miles in order to attend I
me to the things pertaining to the c
an Kingdom of God. Doubtless there ;
are hundreds of such men and C
wo'nen to whom these thoughts
aid will be as a voice from the un- c
en known, for it is of their fathers 84
i and grandfathers and great-grand. w
the fathers that I propose to say a few it
Uir. things in a reminiscent way. The b
ck men and women who gave life and s'
impetus to the Twelve Mile River r(
aer Association, whose names appear t:
ras many times upon the rolls of the n,
mn. minutes and years ago was written ti
ur- in the Book of Life; the men and t1
ro women whose bones are ashes c:
;ies awaiting the resurrection of the fr
just.
The exact date of the organiza
ey tion is not known, but it was about th
nt 1830, and it will be interesting to w
ug the Baptists at least to know that di
of the 396 members of the association hE
nd at the beginning have multiplied th
ter to over three thousand; and this is
does not include the members of se
the churches now belonging to the gi
I Piedmont, North Greenville and tb
Transylvania associations which st
once belonged to the Twelve Mile, tk
for it will ber lled-that this as- m
slociaiuo raced within its ter- w(
" ritory the churches of this County w,
and a portion of Anderson, Green- w
ad ville'and Oconee counties and apart tb
of North ICarolina. This was the lo
Sbounds of the organization thenand in
p- for a few years after, then some of be
>Id the churches withdrew and formed Pi
the Piedmont, while others united re
ist with North Greenville, Transylva- WE
ee nia and other associations.
:he Eleven churches constituted the hi
of organization: Keowee, Secona, SC
gt Oolanoy, Cross Roads, Liberty, bE
m Antioch and Peter's Creek in this al
ens county; New Hope and Cheohee in hi
an Oconee county, and Middle Fork re
ias Saluda in Greenville county. From se
those have branched off many oth. as
ers until today instead of churches m
res being miles apart they dot every si:
hill and valley and are so numer- of
e ous that the wayfaring man has A
no excuse for erring. It would ci
indeed be interesting to know' be- th
for sides the three thousand and more re
members of the associations now ti
me living the number from the begin
a! ning until now who have been 8]
the membors of the various churches al
-of the body. Many are dead, some bE
rhave moved away others have been fr
ian excluded anid in other ways have M
drifted away and have been lost ui
nsight of by their respective ai
)churches. Perhaps if they were Si
all known it would multiply many
- fold to our astonishment.
It was my privilege not long a
since, by the kind jess of the clerk tr
Sof the association, (and a great T
od pleasure too,) to turn through the m
time worn volume of the minutes '
igh and took occasion to count the 1
odead reported during the years. W
or Twelve hundred and ninety-four! c<
* This was the total. Think of twelve ai
"do hundred and ninety-four gravea! si
I'welve hundred aind ninety-four b~
Ssouls with the departed spirits v4
t awaiting the general judgment. nI
And all from one little community. w
Ad mon g these are some of the fath- fe
tis 'ers in Israel, such as Cobb, Jacob n
Leithe Kings, David Blythe, ei
ary Burouighs, T. L. Roper, Joseph T
N' Grisham, WV. B. ank G. WV. Single- h
in- ton and many others that could be IV
Snamed.
SThe largest death rate was re- h
s corded during the bloody years of t]
~ 62, '63 and '6O. Doubtless many
noble men from this small body f<
Sgave themselves a sacrifice for the b
honor of their country. f
fnd The most prominent character- 'I
ble. istic of those who composed the t
me membership of the churches and bn
aber the association during the early t1
tyears of its existence was the deep a
of the Twelve Mlo River
Baptist Associationl.....
>f God and each other. No other
onclusion can be drawn when we
onsider with what difficulties they
ttended their meetings, the dis
ance traversed and the modes of
onveyance.
Think of the membership of a
hurch being scattered miles around
.nd from their church, "nd yet
vhen the meeting days came all
vent afoot, or horse back or in ox
arts; and they would go two, three,
our and perhaps five miles to be
.t "meeting." Especially was this
o on Saturday, for this was the
ay of great moment. As they
rould wend their way through the
iountain fastnesses, through val
ays and over hills to reach the lit
le church (perhaps built of logs)
D hear "Daddy" Cobb, or "Elder"
Eing or "Brother" Blythe nothing
ould prompt to so act save the
ure and uidefiled religion of
brist.
And as with the individual
burch member so with the "Mes
tigers" to the association. They
ould travel mostly horseback;and
was necessary that they leave
ome a day or two before the as,
)mbling of the body in order to
ach the place in time. The coun.
y was not as thickly populated as
ow, the roads not as good, for
ien it was up a hill and down,
iey did not have the buggies and
rriages to ride in and the distance
equently was twenty, thirty and
rty miles.
The business of the body and
e order In which it was conducted
as quite different to that of to
y. About the only rales ad
,red to by the present association
at was practiced by our fathers
the preaching of an introdutory
rmon the first day and at the be
nuiog of the meeting, enrolling
e delegates and reading the con
itution, By-Laws &c. After
.ese preliminaries letters and
essengers from other associations
uld be called for. And there
is always "Messengers." Thev
)uld bear a personal letter from
e association to which they be
nged which would be fraternal
spirit and tell of the blessings
towed upon the churches in that
rticular body and urge the breth
n to go on conquering sin and
>rking for the Master. It would
a letter of . exhortation and
otherly loye and would consume
me time in reading. It would
prepared by some one specially
pointed for that purporse and by
m carried to the association and
ad. Frequently there would be
veral Messengers from the same
sociation and each perhaps
>uld have something t- sayof the
iritual condition of the churches
the association they represented.
ad there would be several Asso
tions to send Messengers abd by
e time each of the letters, were
ad and talks made considerable
me would be consumed.
After this the association would
~point a number of brethren,
out three to each Association, to
ar like greetings and messages
m this body to those who se-nt
essengers to this. This would
ally constitute the day's work,
d the day would usually be on
~trday.
Sunday would be devoted to the
rship of God. Services would
ally begin at 9.o'clock and con
ue until late in the afternoon.
ere would usually be four ser
ons preached by four different
on, two in the forenoon and two
.the af ternoon, and these services
are usually attended by large
rgregations from far and near
d the meetings conducted in the
irit of a revival. There have
n in these meetings many con
~rions and great bhowers of bless
gs upon the people. Indeed it
as made an occasion of spiritual
asting. These worshipers were
ted for their deep piety and rev
ence for things not earthly.
hey were generous and kind, large
arted and hospitable. They
ere indeed Christians.
At the session of the Association
31d in 1833 the following iesolu
on was passed:
"Resolved, That the Saturday be
re the first Lord's day in Novrem
3r next be set apart as a day of
sting, humiliation and prayer.
hat on this day the churches of
2s Association be, and they are
ereby requested, to assemble in
eir respective placeso
nd there with fervent, lowly and
vent and earnest prayers to A
mighty God, that He would vis
our churches and settlements I
the power of His Holy Spirit, an
carry on His woll-began work, ui
til many who are in the gall of bi
terness may come to know the Lor
in the pardon of their sins."
It is safe to say that this resoli
tion wrs carried out by the peop'
for they were strict in the obsei
vance of every religious duty ei
pecially enjoined by the church c
the Association. And it is safe i
say also that the "Spirit of t
Lord was upon them" and wit
them and that many souls foan
the Lord in the "pardon of thei
sins" as a result. What worthie
object could have claimed the
"fasting, humiliation and prayer
than that those in the "gall c
bitterness may come to know th
Lord in the pardon of their sins."
The writer can remember in hi
early life when the custom of "fasl
ing and prayer" was practiced b
Baptists, Methodists and PresbytE
rians, and it does seem that in thos
days the people were better Chria
tians, more trustful of each othe
and of God, more brotherly lov
and a greater spirit of forbearanc
and forgiveness. Bat who eve:
hears of a church assembling an(
engagiing in "fasting, humiliatiol
and prayer" for a whole day i
these times of rush and bustle
There is not that confidence, broth
erly feeling and toleration amoni
Lhe church members of toda;
which characterized our fathers t
say nothing of their spirituality.
To day every man is in the rus
for the dollars-and if he can ge
all his neighbors have he is thai
much more the happier and rejoicei
greater. The thought of fastin,
and prayer never once enters th(
mind of the average church mem
ber, much less engaging in thE
act.
We need to get back into the olh
paths of our fathers in many thing,
espeCially are their examples of
pure and undefiled religion worthy
of our imitation.
A BAPTIST.
[To be continued.]
That Throbbing Headache
would quickly leave you, if you use
Dr. King's New Life Pills. Thousand
of sufferers have proved their matchless
merit for Sick and Nervous Headaches.
T'hey make pure blood and build uj
our health. Only 25 cents, money bacd
if not cured. Sold by Pickens~ Drug Co.
ruggist.
WOOD'S AccOUNT OUT?
Regarding a statement published
in New York that there is $3,000,.
00 discrepancy between the re.
ports of Gen. Leonard Wood and
his secretary of finance, of the tota
isbursement of the American mili
tary government in Cuba, it ii
stated on the highest authority
ays The Tribune's Havana reprne
entative, that the discrepancy will
be accounted for in the Saial settle
ment between the War Departmeni
nd Eanuor Quesada, the Cubar
minister to Washington.
Driven to Desperation.
Living at an out of the way place, re
ote from civilization, a family is aften
riven to desperation in case of accideni
esulting in Burns, Cuts, Wounds. UI.
ers, etc. Lay in a supply of Bucklent
Arni:a Salve. It's the best on earth.
5c, at Pickens Drug Co's., drug store.
BUNT NEGROES IN OHIO.
At St. Clairsville. Ohio, the ens
tire community is up in arms,
Luntin g two negroes who assaulted
rs. Maud Pugh Wednesday nighi
while she was returning borne
he negroes will be lynehed ii
aught. This is the third assaull
within two weeks.
Worst of all Experiences.
Can anything be worse than to feel
that every minute will be your la~ri
Such was the experience of Mrs S. H.
Newson, Decatur, Ala. "For three
years" she writes, "I endured insuffer
able pain from indigestion, stomach and
bowel trouble. Death seemed inevita.
ble when doctor s and all remedies failed
At length I was induced to try Electrie
itters and the result was miraculous. 1
improved at once and now I'm complete
y recovered.'' For Liver, Kidney. Stoin
ach and Bowel troubles Electric Bittern
i the only medicine. Only 50c. It'.
guaranteed by Pickens Drug Co., drug
gists.
SOCIETY MAN CHARGED,
Kills a Coachman Supposing Him to B:
a Rival.
The murder of .John Hefferman
a coachman for Millhonaire Maxi
millean E. Sand, of New York, oi
the Ardsleby club lawn last Sandai
night while sitting under the trees
with Sarah Chamberlain, a maid
is assuming sensational features
It is stated today on the best an
thority that the crime was commit
ted by a well known society max
who mistook the coachman ani
young woman for his wife and
supposed rival. Society is closel!
guarding the ciubman's narre, bn
is expected that the investiga
ti a will brng it out.
CONTRACT FOR CROSSTIES
Y Work on the Old C. R. & W. to Begin In a
d Short Time-Bids Called For on
Grading and Building
Trestles.
t H. H. Prince, who with R. E.
d Johnson and W. T. Kreamer, is
interested in the rebuilding of the
- old C. K. & W. road from Green
le ville to the foot of the Blue Ridge
mountains, said to a News man
' that the contract for all the neces
r sary crossties for the road had been
0 let, the crossties to be dalivered
e right away.
h In a few days it is expected that
I active work on the road will be-gin.
As will be seen in the advertising
r columns of the News, General Man
ir ager Prince has asked for bids to
finish the grade of the old . K. &
W. railroad from Marietta to River
e view,
? Mr. Prince has also advertised
a for bids on the building of trestles
on the road from this city to Ma
y rietta. Those who wish to make
a bid can secure a profile and esti
e mates from Mr. Prince.
There has been many rumors dur
r ing the past few years in regard to
e the rebuilding of this road. It is
e the general belief now, however,
r that the road is sure to be built by
1 those in charge-Messrs. Johnson,
1 Prince and Kreamer. These men
have, as previously stated in the
News, purchased thousands of
acres of valuable timber land in
the upper portion of this county,
and to gain easy access to the tim
ber they propose to rebuild this
road to be known as the "Saluda
1 Valley Road."
t For some time the people along
t the route cf the road have been
makine an effort to have the road
rebuilt. In the past few days sev
eral of the leading citizens of the
upper section have been seon by a
News man and they are all thor,
oughly delighted over the prospects
of having an opportunity in the
near future of riding to Greenville
in a passenger coach or hauling
producis to the city in a freight car
instead of the present slow process.
To have the old C.K. & W. road
rebuilt will be a great advantage
to Greenville in many ways, it will
build up a.larger trade with that
section of the county and place the
city in closer touch with the peo
pie of the upper section.--Green
v'ille News.t
c
TWO CAPTURED A COMPANY. t
A prominent feature around Mis
sissippi headquarters, which were
the liveliest in line, was Judge
Harris of Memphis, Tenn., who I
was a Mississippian prior to his
removal to Tennessee. Judge Har
ris told yesterday afternoon of the ~
capture of an entire company of C
Yankees by one man of his com- 1
mand, tbe Seventeenth Mississippi, C
who was aided by a negro. The
man was John Lake. The negro ~
who aided him was known as San- a
dy. Lake who was in company F, c
sighted the soldiers, who were in ~
camp. Instructing Sandy, and a
sending him to flank them, he bold. k
ly walked up in front with drawn ~
sword and demanded their surren
dee. The Yankees sprang for their ~
arms, when he yelled out: -*Shall ~
we open fire, captain?" Think- t
ing that they were surrounded, the "
Tankees laid down their arms and k
were marched off to the main body k
of the Confederates. c
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea RemedyC
Is everywhere recognized as the onec
remedy that can always be depended t
upon and that is pleasant to take. It is
especially valuable for summer diar
rh oea in children and is undoubtedly the
means of saving the lives of a greatA
many children each year. For sale by
Dr. G. W. Earle, Pickens, and Dr. R. F.
Smith, Easley.
BOWv THEY DO IN KANSAS o
When people get married in Kan- n
sas the press rises to the occasion a
and does the happy couple as well g
as itself proud. For instance si
when there was a marriage in Hut- a
chinson the other day, The Herald ta
of that place had this to say of the dj
high contracting parties: "The a
groo0m was a widower and stands t]
over six feet tall; his bride isi
short, not over four and one-hialf f
feet, and to her intimates she has i
always been known as 'Little Dolly b
Bow Legs.' " It is these little in- e
formalities of journalism that makei
life in Kansas a grand sweeV cus
tard pie. Our congraitulations to
Skeezicks and his Dolly.-MemphisI
Comnmercial-Appeal.
IChamberlain's Pain Balm is an anti
L septic liniment, and when applied to
cute, bruises and burns, causes them to
heal without maturation and much
more quc.kly than by the usual treat
ment. For sale by Dr. G. W. Earle,
THE BHEESE GAUL
Trial of Former Asheville Bank Preside-!
May be Weld This Month.
The Charlotte Chronicle says-:
It is believed that a special term
of the United State3 court may be
held in this city in the near future
for the trial of the case of against
Major William E. Breese, charged
with being implicated in the wreck.
ing of the First National 'Oank of
Asheville. The regular term of the
district court will convene here on
the second Monday, and this may
be followed by a special term for
the trial of Major Breese. It will
be remembered that the case was
to have come up on March 0, but
it was necessary to postpone the
term on account of the illness of
the wife of Judge McDowell, who
was to have presided. There has
'been no intimation as to what judge
will be designated to preside at
this trial,
This is one of the most impor.
taut and interesting cases that has
ever come up for trial in the west
errt district of North Carolina.
Soon after the collapse of the First
National Bank of Asheville, sever.
l years ago, it was charged that
the failure was due to the criminal
larelessness of Major W. E. ,Breese,
the president: Mr. W. H. Penland,
he cashier, and Mr. J. E. Dicker.
ion, a director, of the institution.
[u a word, it was said that- ~se
men had deliberately robbe;i
itockholders and depositors of the
)ank. It was alleged that they got
;he personal use of all the funds of
he bank save about $400 in mu
ilated currency, and, that, to
-over the deficiency, they put up,
Ls assets of the bank, notes which
vere endorsed by irresponsible peo
)le.
The public is familiar with the
ase against Major Breese, which
Las come up for trial three times
-twice in Asheville and once in
barlotte. Judge Thomas R. Pur.
tell, of Raleigh, presided over the
rst trial and Judge John Jackson,
f West Virgmia, over the second.
7he third trial was held in Char
otte and was presided over by
udge McDowell, of Vest Virginia.
kach trial resulted in a mistrial.
The cases against Messrs. Dick.
rson and. "enland are on "all
,urs" with the Breese case, and
be result of the latter will indi
ate the course the others will
ike.
ANOTHER SUICIDE.
ee David Sende Ba3iet Through Bis
Brain.
Mr. Lee David, a farmer who<
Lves above Newry on Little R'ver<
omamitted suicide Thursday morn
og by shooting himself with a 44
aliber pistol.
He left his home between one
nd two o'clock a. m. His wife1
woke and found him gone, be
ime uneasy and immediate search
'as made for him, whereupon
bout two hundred yards from the
.ouse, under a peach tree his life
ass body was found.
Mr. David had threatened his]
fe several times to his wife andI
iiends, saying that he was going1
>kill himself, but -would not tell
'hy, only that he "would have to
ill some one, or some one would
ill him." He and his family<
ime from Georgia about a year
go and located on the Mose Em
rson place above New Hope
burch. He leaves a wife and
aree children.
WENT OVER A PRECIPICE.
Back Team That was Coming Down
Stump Rouse Mountain.
Last Wednesday night about 10
'clock as a team of Mr. Chas.Gaines
f Feneca came down Stump House
iountain road with a driver and
commercial traveler with bag
age they were overtaken by a
Bvere thunderstorm. The drum
ter dismounted and preceded the
eamn. At acurve in the road the
river drove too near a precipice
nd tbe hack and horses went over
de driver saving himself by sprmng
ag from the hack as he felt the
rst wheel give way. Next morn
ng revealed the fact that one
orse had been killed, while the
ther was apparently unhurt. The
tack was hurled about 30 feet and
ras but slightly injured. The dead
iorse was found at least 50 yards
'rom the road and every vestiga9 of
iarness was stripped off of both
iorses. The road bed is a good
me, but having no brakes on the
:ack, the intense darkness and the
Iriver being unfamiliar with the
rouad, was probably the cause of
mninfoinnoe
IUSAQULtLA UUI IUN MILL
Charter Will be Issued to Col. Norris' New
Cotton Mill.
The Issaqueena Cotton mills of
Central, for which a commission
was issued some time ago, has com
pleted its organization aad re
ceived-its charter on-June 1. The
capital stock is $200,000. Direc
tors: D. K. Norris, president and
treasurer; J. H. Ohlandt, J. J. Fret
well, 0. A. Robbins and R. G.
Gaines. Mr. R. G. Gaines is the
secretary.
CAUGHT IN TEXAS.
Ferger Who Had Beeu Away From Dar
ligton, S. C., Six Months.
After being out of the State six
months H. L. Lloyd, of Darling
ton, has been arrested in Texas
and will be brought back to this e
State to stand trial for the forgery
of a proniisary note to the amount
of $162 on the People's bank of
Darlington.
Lloyd, on November 18, 1902, h
forged a note in the name of his V
brother, W. C. Lloyd, E. F. Story t
and other parties and the bank k
cashier knowing Lloyd paid out k
the money at once. Wher. it was
fonud that the note was a forgery,
which was not until it became due,
thirty days afterwards, Lloyd had q
left the State. He was located in b
Texas and the authorities in that b
sItateere notified to look out for s1
Monday Gove?n&.i eyward re
ceived a telegram from A-ro
tary of state court of Texas statina
that Lloyd was in jail at Groesbeck
and asking what disposition should i
be made of him.
The governor took the matter
up withibolicitor Johnson and to
wl
day wired the secretary of state
that papers would go at once for
Lloyd. R. F. Scarborough will
represent the State. -
Lloyd was caught at Kacco by a a"
deprty and will be brought back
at once by Agent Scarborough. C.
K
MULE KICKED OUT BRAINS <
re
rerrible Manner In Which A. L. Funder- w
burk of Chesterfield Lost His Life. ye
The correspondent from Chester- Di
reld in the Columbia State of the bc
27th ult., says that he learned only (
last evening of a terrible accident G
which befell Mr. A. L. Funder- i
burk, a citizen of that county, in
Mfonroe, N.. C., last Friday after
loon, which resulted in his death. a
Mr. Funderburk was driving aY
wvagon when his lines fell out of F:
2is hand. Stooping over to pick 7
hem up, one of the mules he was in
hriving kicked him in the forehead in
ver the right eye. The blow was b~
so strong that part of the unfortu. w;
nate man's brains ran .out. His at
skull was crushed in. . ct
The doomed man lingered for
Lwo hours and then death came to
relieve his sufferings,.b
The accident happened at 4 is
>'clock in the afternoon. He died ne
it 6. Mr. Funderburk was thirty, of
Tt
;wo years old, single, and the eld- ha
ist of 10 children, his father being. he
~D<
H1r. Jerry Funderburk. He was a ti
rother of Mr. Turner Fund er- re
,urk, one of the county commis- of
gioners. mi4
The deceased lived near Dudley
.n the northwestern part of the
sounty. C
His Last Hope Realized.
(From the Sentinel,' Gebo, Mont.)
In the first opening of Oklahoma to
ettlers in 18S9, the editor of this paper
vas among the many seekers after for
~une who made the big race one fine day
n April. During his traveling aboutW
md afterwards his camping upon his bf
laim, he encountered much bad water, pI
w'hich, together with the severe heat, as
ave him a very se~vere diarrhoea which
t seemed almost impossible to check,0!
Lnd along in June the case became so) hi
yad he expected to die. One day one of S~
tis neighbors brought him one small
>ottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
md Diarrhoea Re.medy as a last hope. Ta
&. big dose was given him while he was yc
rolling about on the ground in great '4
igony, -and in a few minutes the dose yc
wvas repeated. The good effect of the ar
nedicine was soon noticed and within st<
mn hour the patient was taking his first fo
sound sleep for a iortnight. That one Pi
tittle bottle worked a complete cure, and
lie cannot help bdt feel grateful. The
season for bowel disorders being at hand fc
suggests this item. For sale by Dr. G. e
W. Earle, Pickens, and Dr. R. F. Siith,.
Easley. C
p
-W. H. Abrams, a young man e
of Conway, was shot and fatally c
wounded by Lanneau Stackhouse, a
son of Senator Stackhouse, of
Marion, on Wednesday. Stack- "
house had come to Conway on
business. As he was walking up s
town, he was interfered with by h
Abrams, who was drunk. Abrams o
when told to hush reached towards
his hip pocket and rushed towardsg
Stackhonse. who shot hini.
Last Survivor of Cofe4rate G nes f re -
fers the Bachkest'epubean .
Hon. John H. Reagan, en route
flom New Orleans home, wassakea
what he thought of Cleveland be
ing put forward by the Democrates
at the next convention.
judge says:
"There is not-tZlightest possi.
bility of his being nominated.
"I would rather vote for the.
lackest kind of a Republicen
han to vote for Cleveland. He'
)etrayed his party into the hande
if the money power, .and it is the
noney power that is fosteriag this
ocalled Cleveland boom. . The
ivation given hiM in St. Louis was
scheme of the moneyed men to
Ive him a boost. It, was ,engii
ered by a former memb'r of .his
abinet. He :overshadowed both
oryan and Roosevelt. It is said
at Bryan received over a milli
iore votes than he did either tid
e was elected. I don't know
thether he is a candidate or not.
t is claimed that he says he isin
e hands of his friends We all
now who Cleveland's friends are.'.
Te know that they are responsible
>r the socalled ovation in St. Louis,
hich is seized upon in certain
carters as having a meaning.
levelandism has been the death
d of innumerable Democrats.
"Take Blount of Georgia, for in
oice, and Mills of Texas. Both
re dead politically. Mills was the
2ly o. that survived a little bit,
nd he is now hardly known in the
2 of his party, in whic. ie
eld an important posi
Oin. 0
"It is to early to make a fore.
it as to who the next nominee
ill be. I would rather see Stone
Missouri get the - nomination
ore than any man living, He
a Democrat of the true stripe
A clean to the backbone."
Startling Evidence.
Fresh testimony in great quanty is
natantly coming in, declaing Dr. "
Ing's New Discovery for Consumption
mghs and Colds to be unequaled. A'
cent expression from T. 3. McFarland
mtorville, V.. serves as example. He
rites: "I had Bronchitis for three
ars and doctored all the time without
ing benefitted. Then I began taking
King's New Discovery; and a few
ttles wholly cured me." Equally ef.
:tive in curing all Lung and Throat
>ubles, Consumption, Pneumonia and
ip. Guaranteed by Pickens Drug Co.
uggist. Trial bottles free, regular
es 50c, and $1.00.
--While the closing exercises of
school near Hichory Grove in
>rk county, were in progress on
iday night, Mary Belle Lessie, a
~ear-old little girl, who was play.-:
Saround the outside of the build
g, was shot and crippled for life
a young man in the crowd who
is under the influence of liquor
4 was firing his pistol promis
ously.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
loci applications as they cannot reach
diseased portion of the ear. There
nly one way to czure deafness, and
Lt is by constitutional remedies. Deaf
ma is caused by au inlnmed condition
the mucous lining of the Eustachian
,be. When this tube ie inflamed you
ye a rumbling sound or imperfect
aring, and when it is entirely closed. --
afness is the result, and unless the in
mation can be taken out and this tube -
tored to its normal condition, hearing
11 be destroyed forever; nine cases out
ten are causeid by Catarrh, which is
thing but an inflamed condition of the
icous services.
WVe will give One Hundred Dolla ter
y case of Deafness (caused by cstarrh).
Lt cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
re. Send for circulars, free. -
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
sold by all Druggists, 75c.
3all's Family Pills are the best.
-Work on the grounds has be,
n at Greenwood where the
illiamston Female College is to
located. Plans are being pre
,red for the building and as soon
.completed work will be pushed
the building. It is proposed to
.ve the building completed by
ptember 1.
Thamberlain's Stomach and Liver
blets are just what you need when '
u1 have no appetite, feel dull after est-4
e and wake up with a bad taste in -
ur mouth. They will improve your
petite, cleanse and invigorate your
mach and give you a relish for your
>d. For sale by Dr. G. W. Earle,
:kens, and Dr. R. F.'Smith, Easley.
-In the assignment of bishops
r holdir.g the next annual confer
ces of the Southern Methodist
iurch Bishop A. Coke Smith will
e'side over the South Carolina
>t,fesence, which convenes i
reenville the 9th of December.
"I have been troubled for some time
ith mndigestion and sour stomach," says
rs. Sarah W. Curtis, of Lee. Mass.,
and have been taking Chamberlain's
tomach and Liver Tablets which have
elped me very much so that now I c
Lt mainy things that before I could not."
you have any trouble with your
omach why not take these Tablets and
at well? For sale by~ Dr. G. W. Earle -
ickens. and Dr. R, F, Smith, Eisleyo

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