Newspaper Page Text
- - - - NEWBERRY, S. C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1TWICE A WEER.1.o A vnA I
HOT TIMES IN HOUSE.
Tw -1ICRIBCKS ENOAUHC IN AN ANO RY
WAI9 0IF WOlIM3.
V)t-epreo'intativos Jo,sh Aidhley nissd Sinkle-r
Noarly Comno to 11own---tharoam
Miado" ganant 1,ach Other in
thin 11"411 of t ho
[Columbia Record, 18th j
There wore hot, times in th. house
his morning, and for a few moments
t looked as if Mr. Sinkler, of Char
eston, and Mr. Ashley, of Anderson,
ould come to blows. The Kinard
bill, allowing county boards -to ap
point normal institute tonchors, was
up for consideration. Several roll
calls had been taken. Mr. Sinkler
was standing- behind Mr. Ashley's
desk and they were engaged in an
animated conversation. It later de
veloped that Mr. Ashley had accused
some members of running out of the
hall to avoid voting on the bill. It
seems that he had accused Mr. Sink.
ler of pushing some. of them out.
This led to their angry colloquy.
When the speaker called them to
order, Mr. Ashley said: "If Mr. Sink.
ter doesn't go a,%ay -from me, I'll
throw him out of the hall," or words
to that effect.
Mr. Sinkler replied in substan -
that he would like to soo any man
try it, but further remarks were
drowned by the speaker's gavel. The
incident rested for the time, but on
returniAg to his desk, Mr. Sinkler
made a personal statement, denying
that he bid pushed a member out of
the door so as to prevent him from
voting. He said, further, that no
man could try with impunity to throw
him out-. and that if a .man of Mr.
Ashi y's physiqub should tackle him,
he would bore bullet holes through
Mr.. Ashley also made a statement,
and said that he was at first joking
with the "boys," but that if Mr.
Silkler thonght lie could carry out
his threat he would knock the life
out of hi - , or words to that. effect. -
Friends poured oil on the troubled
waters at this point, and th incident
closed there, though the angry collo
loqny had areatod intense excitoment.
In the senate today Mr. Butler's
bill exempting all graded and special
abhool dlistricts from the operation of
the uniform text book law was killed
by a vote of 28 to 4. All graded
schools in operation previous to 1895,
are exempt, and the bill intended to
exempt all formed iineo that time.
Quite a disputo was had as to
whether Senator Sullivan's connect
ing line (railroad) bill1 had passed a
third reading The journual showed
that it had, hut the disliinct. recollec
tion of several senators was tihat it
*had not been passed, and that the
record was incorrect. The senate by
a vote of 18 to 15 refused to recall
the bill from the house, t hn as oflicial ly
endorsing the correctness o,f the
The bill to reqiire t he further im
provement of the staite houss and1( ap.
propjriating $21,000 Iromi lie sinking
. fund passNe4d tird reading and was
sent to the ho,use
A Coe k C. ., 'y I'imr,.at Ut. eeE st sui
cid. its 'n..vilic.
[Danville Register ]
* During the b,rief st ay of the (look
county democratsa ini this city on Sun
day several pract ical jokes wvere
practiced on a few of the-visitors by
members of their own party. One
gentleman was charged with steal.
ing a dog in Richmond and arrested
for the alleged crime, but was later
let into the joke, which lie enjoyed
* to the fullest. Another was told that
a warrant was out for him and so oc .
This appears to have been a popular
mode of having fun, but it appears
to have been, carrh..d just a little too
S.'veral hours after the traiin on
which these Westerners travel d, had
left Danville, one of the numnb.r was
noticed sitting in the lobby of Hotel
Burton, looking pale and weak as
though in deep trouble. H.. was ap
proaohed by a gentlhem an and aked
if he had gotten left. The reply
came that he (the st ranger) was un -
for the oficors to come to get ' im.
He was assured that there was no
warrant out for him and that all the
talk about arresting him was a jo,ce.
When thus informed his counto
nance brightened as though a heavy
burden had been lifted from his
shoildors. The stranger then asked
to be assigned to a room, and when he
wus taken from his seat the awful
fact dawned upon those about him
that there was something radically
The seat occupied by the visitor,
who gave his name as Henry Web
her, of Chicago, was full of blood and
his clothes, even to his overcoat and
pants, were saturated with it. Mr.
Webbor was removed to a room and
a physician sent for. On examination
it was found that Mr. Webber, while
seated in the lobby of the hotel, bad
deliberately taken his pooket knife
and stabbed himself in the left side
and was waiting for death to come.
After being treated by the physi
cian Mr. Webber revived somewhat
and stated that he had recently lost
his wife, a son had iraet with a serious
accident, and tant the news that a
warrant wias out for him had com
pletely unnerved him and was the
cause of his rash act.
His friends in Chicago were noti
fied by wire of the occurrence and
have since been advised of his con
All yesterday Mr. Webber contin
ued to improve and it is likely that
he will be able to travel in a short
Examination showed two deep
cuts, each two inches in length with
fully ten or twelvo stabs in the left
breast, just over the heart. He had,
unnoticed, slipped his hand up un
der his vest and with his pocket
knife made the desperate efforts to
end his life. He had blod so freely
and so long that he was unable to
walk to his room unassisted and
it is believed death would have
surely followed had his condition re
mained unnoticed a ahort while
longer. In addition to his other ills,
Mr. Webber showed that he had
been drinking Rnd this, perhaps,
contributed no little to his despond
terI 8 Abont Aathore.
What does Anthony Hope?
To Marietta lolley.
What happens when John Ken
WVhen is Mariont Evans Cr-oss?
Whlen WViliahm Deani Howells.
Whent did Thomas Buchanan
Just after Wint hrop Mackworth
Why was Ridear Haggard?
Because he let Rose Ter-ry Cooke.
Why is Sarah Grand?
To-make Androw Marvel.
1How long will Samnel Lover?
Until Justin. Winsor-.
WVhat gives Jonn H-oward Payne?
- Whlen Robe4r, Burns Agustus
- When.diid Mary Mapes Dodge?
When George WV. Cutter. -
WVhere did( Hen,ry Cabot Ledge?
In Mungo Park, on Thomas Hill.
Why did Lewis Carroll?
To put a stop to Francis Quar.
Whby is George Canning ?
To teach Julia Ward Howe.
What ailedl Harriet Beechers
ioeke-r T. Wasinirton.
Lincoln, Neb., Feb. 14. - The
senior class of the. Nebraska State
Unhiversi ty has caused excitement,
owing to th.eir selection of Booker
Washington as class orator next
June. The ill feeling masy result
either in the withdrawal of the invi
tat ion or half a dozen members of
the senior class of the college.
A class u eeting was called today
to discuss the niatter. Five seniors
notified the president of the class
that if the invitation is not with
drawn they will refuse to appeari
thoegh they forfeit their diplomas.
SUPRIME COURT DEUISION.
Points Decided by the Mupreivio Court, In
tho Motoolhotipo Caso-rho Cikingo
of Location Unlawful.
[The Stato, 17th.]
Jefferson A. Sligh ot al., respond
out vs. Geo. W. Bowers et al , appol.
lant,s.--Locating schoolhouse. Pow -
ers of trusteos. Statutory provisions.
This is an action by the plantiffs
as citizens and freeholders of Now
berry county, residents and patrons
of school district No 19 in said county,
for an injunction to restrain the
trustees of said district from erecting
a certain school building contom
For about eight years prior to
March 1901, the school house in
question was on the site, and was in
that mouth destroyed by fire. There
after the majority of the trusteos
proceeded to erect a new building on
a new site. Thereupon this action
was brought. to restrain such orection.
The defendants first demurred to
the complaint on the grounds (1)
that the court was without jurisdic
tion of the subject-matter of the ac
tion, (2) that the plaintiffs have an
adequate remedy provided by statute,
and (3) that the plaintiffs have not
exhausted their remedy under the
statute by submitting the matters in
controversy to the county board of
education and thence by appeal to
the state board.
The circuit court (Judge Gage)
overruled the demurrer, granted and
referred the cause to the master to
take testimony and report his find
ings therein. The defendants ap
So much of the school law as is in
volved in the consideration of pres
ent appeal is to be found in sections
26, 29, 32, 37 and 39 of the act of
1899 declaring the general school
law of this State.
The said school law provides that
while the board of trustees have the
management and control of the school
district, they are "subject to the sup
ervision and orders of the board of
e5u,!ation;" that the county board of
education is a "tribunal for deter
mining any matter of local contro
versy in reference to the construc
tion or administration of the school
laws, * * * and then they have made
a decision thatshall be binding upon
the parties to the controversy.
The complaint alleges that the
first site was located and established
by the board of trustees in 1893,
which was afterwards confirmed by
three successive county boards of
etlucation, aind that when pet.itions
were presented to two of said board,
asking for the change of said site,
the granting of the same was refused.
As the decision of the county board
of education was binding until re
versed by that board it was unlawful
for the board of trustees to change
Tile complaint also alleges thlat
tile board of trustees "are now build
ing andi erecting, with the public
funds set apart for said school dis
trict, a school house for said district
at another p)lace."- Such building is
an unlawful use of the public funds,
which the court ini the exercise of its
equitable powver will enjoin.
The right of resident taxpay ers to
invoke the interposition of equity to
prevent an illegal disposition of the
moneys of the district cannot be
questioned. (Qrompton vs. Zabriski,
101 U. S. 009; cases cited by Mr.
Chief Justice Melver in Butler vs.
Ellerbe, 44 8. (1. 28.)
The circuit court had jurisdiction
in the premises, and the complaint
states facts sufficient to constitut a
cause of action.
Order b)elow affirmed. Opinion by
Mr. Justice Gary. Filed Feb. 12.
Messrs. Huut, Hunt & Hunter for
apptellants; Messrs. Sch um pert &
Holloway for respondents.
Hie l8 DOWN ItT NEGOEs
A White Man Whipped Atmont, to Deatha
[Greenwood Journal, 19th]
J. H. Werts, a farmer who lives
near Dyson in tis county, was
whipped nearly to death last Thurs
(day. The facts na well as they can
be gathorod from people in that comn
munity are about as follows:
Honr) Williamson and J. 11.
Worts live within a milo of each
other and have boon unfriendly for
some time. It sooms that sovoral
things have occurred to stir up bad
blood betwoon the two mn. The
impounding of Williamson's pig by
Worts and the interfereneo by Wil
liamson with hands on Worts' placeo
are two things mentioned. But the
"horror of horrors" was at hand lavit
Thursday when Henry Williamson
took hin gun and a buggy trace and
made throo nogroos go with him to
the road whore Worts was known to
ho passing, hauling hard wood to the
depot at Dyson for shipment. It
was cold and a fire was built to warn
by whilo in waiting. Wert.- had a
man by the name of Speake with
him and when Worts approached
with his wagon, Williamson ordered
Speako to leave. Spoako hesitated
and beggd Williamson to settle the
trouble with Worts without violence.
But Speako was again ordered away
and lie left, but was not out of sight
for some minutes, and while in sight
he saw Williamson take Worts from
his wagon an(d one negro sat on
Worts' neck while Williamson lashed
the back of poor Wer(R With his trace.
This is Spoako's story of what he
saw. After a while a mail ridor
passed that way and Williamson was
still letting blows tremendous fall
upon Worts. Worts is reported to
have fainted three times while the
cruel beating was going on. Finally
a man by the namte of Clary, who
suporintends the Clark farm and who
seems to have more pluck than
Speake and the mail ridor, came on
the scene. Clary saw Werts had
little life loft and he pulled William
son from his unfortunate victim and
the whipping censod.
Dr. Wi.son, of Ninety-Six, is wait
ing on Werts, and from imformation
that comes to this city from several
sources Worts may dio. His body is
described by those who have been to
see him as a mass ot black and
bruised flesh from the back of his
neck down to his legs. It is said the
physician's opinion is that there is
internal injury of a berious nature.
Williamson and two negroes, An
thony Reidor and Charles Snow,
were arrested and appeared before
Magistrate Rogers at Ninety-Six,
Monday. The prisoners waived a
preliminary and were bound over.
Williamson gave bond of $1,000 for
his appearance at the March court
and the negroes were brought here
and put in jail. John W. William
son, father of H anry Williamson, andl
WV. N. Burkhalter are the bondsmen
KOESiTEIt'8 NOMIN ATiON.
Presoient standal by hn aind Hie WHil be
Washington, Feb. 17.-Collootor
George R1 Koestor was here todlay and
had a brief interview with the presi
dent. Koester's nommnation is still
held up in the senate committee on
finance, alt.hoaigh the sub committee
to which it was referred reported it
favorably to the wvhole committee.
The president has no intention of
withdrawing Mr. Koester's nomina
tion, and his friends in the senate
are confident of his ultimate confirma
It is undcrstood that some of the
Re.publican leaders in South (Jaro
lina, who are fighting Koostor's
nominationi, are promising to give
the South Carolina delegation to the
next Republican national convention
to any man who will defeat Koester's
conlirmation. Senator Teller, who
now acts with the Republicans, is
one of the members of the finace
committee who is opposing Koester's
confirmation.-N'ws and Courier.
Whine Man Turnued Yellow.
(reat consterniotloon was left by thme
friends of M. A. IIngarty of Lex Ington,
Ky., when they saw he was turniug
yellow. Ils skin slowly changed co,lor,
slso his eyes, anid he antlered terribly.
Ils mialadIy ws Yellow Jaundice. He
was treated by the best dyctors, but
withont benefit. Then lie was advised
to try 10lectric Bitters, thie wvonderful
Stomach andl Liver remedy, andl he
writes: "After taking two bottles I
was whooly cured." A trial proves Its
matchless merit for all Stomxach, Liver
andl KIdney troubles. Only 25c. ISold
by all druggists.
A (1001) MAN.
A Tribiute to Valimm F. nittyd oy 111 I'attor
Rev. H. P. IIUII1ntock.
[A. 11. Prestnyteriai, 19th. I
Mr. Calhoun F. Boyd died of ap.
poplexy, at his home in Nowborry,
.. (., Fob. f, 102, :I the 6st year
of his age.
Mr. Boyd was firsti marriod to Mis*
E4"liza Wvilsonl, aid two children of
that marriago aro still living, Irs.
Mary Parr, and Mr. Hugh K. oyd.
11H second wife, Mrs. -Iia 1. Hol 1,
nee Duncan, 1urvivos him with ono
8011, Calhoill D. Boyd.
Mr. Boyd served tho couity a1s
treasurer ten yotars, or fivo teris of
two years. A fter his seond term
he had given such IIIIIIsual satisfac
tion that no other cit-iz,in vent-ured
to opposo him a1s i candidate for that
reliable position. He wits adjtitatit
of the James D. Naice Camp of Hur
vivori from the time of its orgatiza
tion. He had boon secretary of thet
county Interdenomiunationtil S. S. As
sociation for at great iny years, and
one of its mot, eiieiit embors.
About thirty yars ago he wis living
on c. farm a few miles from town,
and was a m1m0111bor of a Luthorani
church, and his wife a member of
Cannon Creek. They compromised
on Thompson Stroot. In a short
time he anid Mr. J. N. Martin were
eloeted ruling olders. That was at
red letter day in the history of the
congregation, which had been deci
mnated by the civil war. That samo
event was of the greatest benefit, to
the ) oung and inoxperienced pastor.
Mr. Boyd soon becamie loyal to all
the tenets of the (enominatiol, and
enlisted in ill of its miterprisos and
institutions. lie removed to the
neighborhood of Cannon Creek and
served that church as aim older and
superintenlent, of the Sabbath school.
Working on the farm irritated at
wound received on one of the battle
fields of Virginia on which ho was
left for (lead. For that reason, and
in order that his children might at
tend the academy, he removed to
Prosperity. He ioon became a valn
ablO citizen of the town IAd an fi
cient oflicor of the church an( Sub
bath school. After his election to
the office of treasurer it was niocessary
to resido at the county seat. Iere
he resumed his offico in our church,
and in a short timo took a placo in
the front rank, not only in our own
field, but inll i the Christian activi
ties of the town. 110 had )1ow b)
come one of the best known an( on
of the most universally estooede citi
zens of the county.
In conisidorinig his character, and1
reviewing his life after its close, it is
interesting andl important to find the
secret of the universal esteem in
wvhich this humble man11 was held b)y
all classes of his aIssociaItes, the high
aind the low, the rich and the poor.
lie was naturally an affable man,1i
and1( a genlial comlpanIion, easily in
gratiatinlg himself with ot hers. ''he
use of these and other valuable giftIs
Was not sufficient though to secure
anid retain such affectionate regard
and unlwavering conifidenice as t hat
given him, anid that for so many1i
years. From long and1( close comn
panliionshiip with him, and full obser
vation of his conduct and1( habits, the
writer is fully persuaded that it all
came from the fac't that lie walked
with (G0(. No (lay waIs allowed to
pass without a season of communion
with (God ini his Word, and in the
closet, aInd at the family altar. lie
still adhered to the order p)rescribed1
in our book for the filmily to join in
singing as well as5 prayers and1( Scrip
ture reading. Au the mid, --sk prayer
meetimg he was regularly in attend
ance, and in the absence of t.he pas1
tor conducted the service with edifi
cation to all who were present. The
Lord's day was a delight, and1( he
loved t.he Lord's house. She ordi
niance of giving was a1 source of 518
much p)leasuIre as any of tie othlers.
Hoe gave generously to both of our
orphanages, to both missionary funds,
to all the other e[ntorprises. The
deacons knew that iln case of deficit
his response to their appeal would
be both cordial and liberal. Besides
paying for his own church paper be
was in the habit of subscribing for
t.he Presbyterian for some persn
who was not ablo to take it. It is
inl tho scripturial 11abit, tuil in
thoso old faslioned paths --old a
iholiblo-Alatt wo find 1141 8eerot of
his happy anld iseftill life, al tlie
streigIlh and bmility of his chi1araettir.
Wo cl 1O4 11mw, too, th lie h1armoiny of
the occirrence which woro closintg
Iii career and prepriing him for the
Hudll silluinlolls. L ess t hallit a11uo1,11
hefore we observdt' thlie week of prayer
reCoMm1ned by the ovangelical al.
liunce, and partook (if the I,rd's
Supper oin Sabbath. Then vainet his
lait Sibbitti here. As IIS-istitnkt H1u
perintendet ho performIeld his (Iu
t,ivs, heard his chts-,;, ittontied it iiet
ing of tessionk ifter the proachin4g
HeIvicos. Monday imlorniilng itfte
family worlli p, ia4 bvrealkfaI, he,
Went out to his pImp with his col
orod iman to 10 tionio work ont it, fel
into the armns of 1ii terviatit and vx
pirod. The silver cmr<d wav lonoe
lie goldein bWoWl Wia brok4 I. TIe
noxt, afterioonl whenl we carried his
mnortal reiitinm to the co teivry, tO
bittiki and stores were all closed -an
111irocdolnt-ol tribltie to ia privitte
citizon. Almost overy pmerson inli hat
great, throng from iie town atni
unlit.y felt the lo8s of a fait hfil iul
peroill friend. MIaNy of I SaHw
thitI. diy with fuller visionl that god
linest is proftitable unto till thiitg,
having promnie of he li thiat now
iH anld that, vlichl it to come.
1. '. McCurr NOVK.
AT TT iTMO 11Xi'MITION.
Th, A utia o a l',ve I' va. .-e -s 6 Ati,, y
stincts lit) Sig,roa-ln o s
to liO S -.
Charleston, Pebruitry 15, 11102.
Mr. Editor: VINItolrs froin Lhe Stii-li
takespecial interest ini the t-xt(-nsivv
disIILay madMe by ti Geneal I-e Tric
Company, of Sclienectatty, Now Y (ork
Inl t,he J.lectriefty and Muachinlery 1110h1
Ing. This Company bulilt all of the ch-c.
tiicIl I)IItatis wilc0h firnihmilt o4 weMI
for many Southern I ooli mills, nmid
1118o for che power stations used in i 1llm
Ilnatinig Souiithern cities. lly 8 .11t'h
orn street, railways use amo.4t e-xrli
slvel., LquiplIment unubti.led by
the General 1l."ecti-It. 'om1anly, aid
when oIie thinks of the resturces of a
companly Which canl "'upply anything"
for electric lighting frmu it dyiamo to
at lamp, and anythint' for htrect ra
wlays bet,ween the engino shaft ami (-Ilar
axle, It, is evi t, thalt t i inrest
iW at n011ce fixed un ay display thi
wh'Iichi charai'ctI,eze Liihis compan:tiy I
policy, It early deeltd ed to il an ex
Lenslive exhibit at, Charleston. 'hIte ex
h1ibit rC(IIired foI' fIeight, (arWs t t'III
port. it from Seienectaidy andI is now
It 1s deeiledly Iiterestinig t.o exiI ne
t.ricatl equaI imenlt of a trolly3 ear', fori in -
wheels go rennd'
p / t.I tRio miore importa'LinL inot,. ILa
Lions of power for cot,ton mll 18In thet
S3outh , are 111lusLrated by~ Ihotogriapihs,
at the companiL1y 's exib )1it but inot onily
is thbIeexiit, t,hLbe no st,I istructIiv one(11(,
it, is a very comnfortIable 1place t,O spendi(
ai qiet hur in the dIelighitful receptin
quaiirters pr1ovide0d for guests.
'[Thc atttendanctie at the I'xponsitLioni
duIIrIiig t,he ear'ly parit of the i week ex
Oethds aniy ot,beri peiod'Oi8 sice the open01
hng. The unsieasonab1t1le weatheri of t,he'
last thi ireo days depleted thes at,1end anice,
the dangers of itung troubliies to 8ee the
Mniiiy visiltors from the l'i(ed1mot, tsee(
tlon were down doing Lthe exposition
thi 18wee(k. Mir. E. A. Caril isle spet
t.wo 1r Li,hree (lays taking in t,hec ex po
sit,icr andt looking after' t,he Inuteresfs ofI
t,he Carolina Mitntufactuing C2o. C. M.
Summier' was at the A rgyle for sever'ai
days lie says the e'xposlt,ton execeeds
his expectations and cotton will go
igher . Col. Geo. Joh nstone wa/is liere
on legal busliness andI also L,) take ai
look over thie senatorial hlled. Theli
quiet and al1waty intIeres8ting colonesl
has hosts of friends in the "eoL,y b.y thec
sea " I not iced several citlizhns of Sil*
ver' Street andi Old Town on1 t,he st,rts
and taking in the great, Houithern' show.
Although Ne(wberrily County hits no e'x
hilbit, bihe is furnishing tier quiota of at
tendance, and overy visIt.or now is ai
muissionatry who will bring Jots of re
Gen. S,opplebein, oif Spairtaniburg, is
d1istribut,ing a little booklet settirig forth
the adtvantages of Hpartanbur'g County.
D). II. M agillI, of Greenwood, (of 1t,he
D)emocrat le St,ate Commuitt,ee has been
here. 11(1 is ftull of undefiled Demro
riacy atnd praise for the exposi tioni.
Major J ohn Hi. Earle, of Grteenville,
and a number of other citIzens of the
"'Mountain City"' vIsited the expositon]
(luring the week.
T1he exhibit of Suboros elgar's itt t hr
entrance to the cornmmerce tuin (1rg at
tiracts much at.tention. It is in chair.t
of Mr. A. B. CJarpentcr, of Greenylleo
wLhose attractivo individuoal ity 10end1
popular'ity to the house tic irpresets,
Mr. CourIonay A ppleton hasi charg<
of the exhibit. lIe is it proficienit, ec
triniani and a nrInen of entetanens.
A I)in'lvali 'taracter for Who, it Revar(l
of i1 1 I4 Offterl, Defylng A rrent.
SAngistit I lorald.!
IBitrtov Warron, it fugitivo from
jistivo on tvo chargos of train rob
bory andi( on1o of mtitidor, antid for
whoiln thoro 1 it rwail of $1,0()
offormil by tho Stato of South Ctro
lin, if ho is takoln Itlivo, hits hoonl
found. Siinvo tho oxpross robbory
n11 1itllhvillo solnko tii1m ago peo
plo havo booll Oil V o lookont for
Warroln, but no0 defillitv tract) coildg
ho gottoln of him.
A railroad comnctor comitig intto
Auguit tihis iftornoon statol to it
Hteriald roportor that tho pooplo of
Y, mllassoo tru conlsidorably oxcitod
Itild all tho talk of tho lit-lo sotl
mnont is of it yimit tho oitlaw paiI
that phaco (his morning. Early Lhis
IkOrIiIng, siortly aftor tho two or
throv storpti of tho placo had boon
".odil tho pooplo collooted arouid
theil otico t I iaan coming up 111th
rai road It rack ritt-hor shabbi1ly, drossed
mid vit h it bravo of pistols iickled
%bn tho ouitsideo of his cout. Wholn
tio 1111111 got nmar eIough to bo ro
cognlizodi and( hi s bac; wais moonl it
Was not i cod hut h I1 it pinco of
IiIpI 0[i 1 his bliCk Oil whiCh
vas writhm: "-I amill Bartow Viarron.
If you waint luo titko mI(."
Witrrol is woll known to many
pooplo arolund Yvnilassoo, and it is
hild bo I hmv t o vofi and swanitips
ImI thut part, of Iho country its woll as
ho doos (ho holme inl whic he i was
Vory unconcornodly ho walkd
dirvetly to tho st,oro of Mr. Pincknoy,
onl tho right sido of tho railroad go
ing down, wont ill and stood against
tilt couitor for it short timnto with it
hand onl onelh of t pistolf Whilo
standing inl tht storo, talkod with
t.ho propriotor for a fow minlutos and
On wenlit away.
Th rvord offorOd for he crimi
na11 -itattI8 11ha0 ho mustH, be takein and
turnedlm ovor to tho Stato alivo and
knowing tho dosporato charactor of
tho man io ono somniod to caro to
11111 tIlh risk of hing killod for the
slh of th rowv-d; and it.s furthor
kilvi that W'rrton will evor bo
Inikoll alivo, Ilinlss ealight whiilo
Thm pwoplo of YOnmtilsoo holiovo
thutaWarionl hals somno trionld in thlat,
section Who kIIowS his hidilig plAC
and bts booll supplying hili witll
r . and M rs. John Switt.enburg have
retturn ed froml) aL v1iit, to rlt,iv.1 es in
Mr's C 'orrie Clhahneutrs has( been~ qu1i1o
siek, butt, is somew het ter now. We hiopo
81he will soon1 he0 up~ nra1n.
Mrt. Ihmeatcn .lohnIsonl wias ini ouir little
townV I last, Sun Iday. "'Comle aigin frieond."'
filird hu nting 1s theo orde?r of the tday,
a fewII has been IL1)1 atred.
Now is1 yourI'i chance to hav a.t. hous101o
Aditr yne i' let ters.
fIltainin g In p)ostollIco( Fl'o week end
1ing i'ebrutar'y l2, 190i 2.
H --iim lIirten, Mrs. Jr. ). Ibaltoni,
(C--G'lenIn (Cannon, J1. A. (Canno)n, S.
II. Chait~pell, Mirs. Mary~ J Ann) Croumor,
( -Macti Gaitti, Alili Galimani, 1101n
Gilliamn, MI. A. Golf, Prtestoni Griling
Miss Mary Gatson.
ii -Georgo'~ Ilt,ty, M iss Matin liar
mon01, Noah II iarels, G Illlim Illonan.
J1--Viii nt i onslon, Diaity J ohnson.
K-lThomais K(Irk, But,Ior 10. Co)on.
L--O. L. Ulvingstoni, Simon01 P. Long.
Mi-J1. 11. Miller, Mary 10. Manogum.
Ada McCatrty, T['1or Moants, L.. W
Mills, S. McCord,
N--- Ma-rtha Nanco.
IL-.Johin Itamlsey, Pink RLobertson,
George lIlulherfoird, Mrs. Elza [luff,
N-Miss Charlotto Spearmaun, J. B.
Smiith, IIttlo Shephard, Mrs. Christ
Sit Smith, Mamnuol Smith.
'.i.'-Md( Tiodd(, Georgo Turner (2),
W-J. M. WVort,3, J. RL. Worts,
Johnlio Wilsoni (2), Narsis Williams,
John G. White, Miss Maria Williams.
Porsions calling for t,he lottors will
leaseti say they wero advertised.
FRaANK L. BYNUM,
Acting P. MI.