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THE COLUMBIA IIEKALD: FlllDAY, MARCH 25, 1898.
Grand Millinery Opening,
(Friday & Saturday)
THE REVELATION OF 001).
Christ the Meeting: Point of the Hn-1
rutin mid IMvine.
The Person In AVIium God hihI Man
Unite; the Avenue by Which the
Holy Spirit Kilters the Sinful
Grand Musical Entertainment by String
Band and the Wonderful Gramaphone. I
Following is a synopsis of an able
sermon preached at the Haptist
Church in Columbia, by the pastor,
Rev. J. II. Thompson, two weeks
ago; which, through the kindness
of a friend, the Herald is per
mitted to publish. To-wit:
To paint your Carriage.
FREE FOR ALL ALL INVITED TO ATTEND.
New Madras Cloths.
New Dress Goods.
The best assorted stock ever shown
in Columbia. Blouse effects In shirt
waists at 25c; to start the season.
A beautiful line of imported Mad
ras cloth waists at 65c.
Black and all colors, at $1.25.
These skirts are well made and fit
Ladies' Ready-made Wrappers,
entirely new, at 75c, $1.00 and $1.25.
Text: No man hath soon God at any time;
the only begotten Hon. which Is in the
bosom of the Father. Ho hato declared
nun. John , M.
Ood is invisible, incomprehensible.
He is the Eternal Omnipresent Spirit of
iire. it is impossible for the human
mind to conceive of what is everywhere
at all times, having no local habita
tion, and no material form. Ood has
manifested himself to man by types
and shadows, so that his nature and
attributes may be known. His works
show his power, and the harmony of
the creation his wisdom. The capacity
for pleasure in his creatures and the
abundant means of producing it ex
press his love. The Bible is the verbal
expression of his attitude toward man
kind, and his providential dealings with
men illustrate both his mercy and his
justice. But in Christ alone is God
manifested so simply that the mind of
man can understand him.
Man is slow to learn lofty truths. He
demands illustrations and dilutions of
great facts and thoughts so much above
him. He has attempted to represent to
himself by familiar objects the charac
ter of the Incomprehensible Ood.
This effort to reduce the Most High to
a level with man's ideas is the philoso
phy of idolatry. Since Ood could not
be seen, man early in his history chose
visible objects to represent the pres
ence of his Ood to him. The sun "which
is but the shadow of the true Ood," was
considered a tit representation of the
life-giving, light-dispensing Deity.
When the sun disappeared at night the
moon was made to do duty as a sub
stitute. The moon does not always ap
pear at night, so the stars and all the
hosts of heaven stood for the absent
lights. When clouds obscured the sky,
and sun, moon and stars all disap-
tnnMn4 M An n . , M n r t It I . U M t 1 n l 1 tl I Ik O
Remnants.White Goods, Madras Cloth, Cheviots. Ginghams, npon the high mountains that they
Illllpb,llV KJV n v - im uii vta w
sent the everpresent Ood. In this way
Tie Greatest Sale of the Season.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
Remnants and Lace Curtains, Center Table Sale.
Fifty pairs of Lace Curtains, at 50c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50.
"worth twice the money.
Penangs, at a great sacrifice.
rE have secured for this season, Miss LIZZIE SHACKELTON, of
Cincinnati, who has had several years experience in New York
and abroad. She Is now East selecting1 our MILLINERY and
will be here in a few days. We cordially invite every lady to call and ex
amine our stock. Don't forget the great Opening Days.
TRADE m PALACE,
T. 0. PETRI, Proprietor.
(Continued from Third Page.)
Andrews, March 22 Among those on
the sick list this week are Mrs. T. W.
JSowell, who is now convalescent, and
little Irtnandine Irwin
Or. and Mrs. Chisholm, from Spring
Hill, visited their daughter here last
Miss Lutle Chisholm is with her sis
ter for a few days.
Mrs. Lavender, from Columbia, vis
ited at Mr. Irwin's since our last.
Albert Hughes, after a long absence,
is now at Mr. Vaughn's. ,
The Misses Adkisson have been with
Columbia friends recently.
Little Miss Mary Scott is making a
lengthy visit to her grandfather's.
Kid. V. O. Sowell and family returned
last week from a pleasant visit to Hills,
I take this ooportunity of expressing
my thanks to "Rippling Waves" for an
excellent photograph of herself and lit
tle Jennie Moore; also our appreciation
of another good letter from her in the
HERALD. , . ,
Quite an event in colored circles
was the marriage on last Thursday
evening, at the colored Baptist church,
of Mattie Osborne to James Nicholson.
This has certainly been a favorable
spring, so far, to farmers, and thev
seem to be well up with all
branches of farm work. Wheat and
oats look well, and some corn Is coming
ui). Early vegetables are lookiug well,
and fruit trees present a lovely appear
ance in their spring robes of pink and
white, tilling the air with their
CaneySprino, March 2:?. The health
of this community is good, with the
exception of Mrs.Sallie Mosea, who has
been con lined to her room for some
Mr. Tom Wallace, of this place, has
returned from a business trip.
Mr. Tom Ellett and children have re
turned from Texas. We sympathize
with him in the sad death of his wife,
who died on Christmas day.
Miss Frances Joe Chamber com
menced a school at King's school-house
last Monday. We wish her much suc
cess. Messrs. Hiche, of Nashville, have
purchased from Mr. Scott the Baker
cedars, and will ship' timber to the
Eagle pencil factory.
Misses Blanche and Maud Wallace
have returned from Franklin, where
they have been visiting friends and
Let United States and Spain fight.
We will stay at home and sell Moni
tor cultivators. See
tf SATTERK1ELI) & Dodson.
Give your order quick for a "Mon
itor." We have the second car load
ominir this soring. They are the
best and farmers know it. See
tf Satterfikld & Dodson.
STIVE RS VI LIE.
Stivehsvillk, March 21 Miss
Richardson is spending this week
rolativcR in Culleoka.
Miss Oertrude Martin, of Campbell's
Station, visited Miss Beuliih Lea last
We have a thriving school at this
vlaee, under the efficient management
of Prof. T. F. Hill.
Kev. Mr. Wiggs, of Waco, preached a
very good sermon Sunday afternoon. A
irood sizbd crowd was out to hear him.
Mesdames Ella I-ea and Sallie Hill
visited Mrs. Mattie Wiley near Broad
Mr. and Mrs. LonnieCook, of Colum
Via, are visiting the family of Mr. John
Mrs! Mary Hugger and family of Cul
leoka, visited her grandmother, Mrs.
Hilliary Challin, last week. Mrs. Chaf
tin U very sick, and as she is very old,
her recovery is doubtful.
Mrs. Will" Foster, who has been quite
ill. is improving.
Mr. Noah Cavner is suffering with a
eeveie rising on his hand.
Miss Beulah Lee is also on the sick
li!Mr. J. A. Dugger, Sr., who has had a
severe attack of la grippe, we are glad
to sav. is better.
Mr. T. C. Hickman and wife visited
relatives near I.yniiville recently.
darwood'sSarsapartiia tor the blood
guaranteed to cure. a. .u.itAixs.
Entkrpiuhk, Marcli 21. Owing to the
illness of Kev. W. T. Powers, there was
no services at this place yesterday.
Miss Agnes Neott has returned to her
home at McCain's after a week's stay
with her friend, Miss Hattie Strayhorn,
of this place.
Mrs. A. li. Lindsay is witn her lather
at Sandy Hook.
Miss Terry, who has been with her
sister, Mrs. J. Nelson, has returned to
her home at Terry.
Miss Emma 'Nelson and brother
Leonard returned to school at Mt.
Pleasant last Monday.
Mr. John Daniels, who has been very
sick, we are glad to say is much better
at this writing.
Miss Nancy Daniels and brother
Oeorge, of Oiles county, visited their
brother, John Daniels, recently.
Mrs. J 1 1 1 1 n Sneed, of Dry Creek, was
with her sister, Mrs. Hale, recently.
W. II. Nelson has returned to East
Tennessee, after a several week's visit
to hia mother, Mrs. Nelson.
Some of the farmers have commenced
planting corn, whileothers have not got
their ground broken. Wheat is look
ing very nice in this part of the county.
Little Leslie Brewer is sick with
COLUMBIA ARSEXAL, Tenn.,
March 1, 189S. Sealed proposals
in triplicate, for furnishing fuel
at this post during fiscal year com
mencing July 1, issw, win tie receiv
ed here until 12 o'clock, St.. March
81, 18!)S, an then opened. U. S. re
serves right to rejector accept any
and all proposalsor any part thereof.
Information furnished on applica
tion. Envelopes containing bids
will be endorsed:. "Proposals for
Fuel," and addressed Major John
E. Oreer. Ord. Dept. Q. M.
The Herald can print your stock
bills: first-class oik and lowest
There are three little things which do
more work than any other three lit
tle things created they arethe ant, the
bee and DeWitt's Little Early Kisers,
the last being the famous little pills
for stomach and liver troubles. A. B.
originated the lireworshlppers or an
cient times. As families Increased and
were dispersed abroad, they took with
them brands from their sacred fires that
thev might have the presence of their
Ood with them.
When the tire was extinguished, as
often happened, the brands, to beautify
them, were carved into images of man
and animals, birds and insects as taste
or imagination suggested, and thus by
easy stages man "changed the glory of
the incorruptible Ood into an image
made like corruptible man, and to birds
and fourfooted beasts and creeping
things." It is safe to sav that no idol
ater worships his idol as his divinity
but only as the representation of his
The Catholic does not worship the
crucifix nor the host nor the image of
the Virgin Mary, hut by these things
attempts to make Ood visible and his
presence real. To worship these images
as Gods would be to do reverence to
mere wood; stone and metal, which
would degrade man's soul into in
foriority to material things: but to
make these images represent Ood is to
attempt to reduce the Most High Ood
to the level of his lowest creatures
The worship of images not only de
liases the soul of man, but it attempt
to prostitute the Creator to a lower level
than man, ins creature.
It is evident that if Ood and man are
ever reunited, either man must rise up
toiiod. or Ood must comedown to man
and the Father granted the universal
d sire of man, when he "veiled himself
in flesh" in the person of Christ and
reduced himself to man's coinprehen
sion. and gave man a God in human
form, that he might worship his Ood
without the need of an image to repre'
sunt him. Christ is the great illustra'
tioti of Ood, or in the words of the text
"He hath declared him." And ho alone
can declare him. Divinity is essential
t" the declaration of divinity and man
can understand man, so the Godman is
the revelation of God to the compre
hension of man.
We ca" love man because man is one
of us and Ood is now given to us in the
image of man, as man was first ereated
in the image of God.
Ood's will is translated into the range
of our thought by the words and works
of the Godman. Through the human
eyes of Christ we are enabled to see
the nature of (Sod.
By ' he human lips of the Son of Man
we are made capable of understanding
the great doctrines of the Eternal.
In the human life of our Lord we see
the illustration of what God is.
By his dual nature he becomes the
connecting link between the human
and the divine, hence it is a purely
philosophical truth that "there is none
other name under heaven given among
men whereby we must be saved."
There was no egotism in Christ's decla
ration, "I am the way." It is the simple
statement of a natural fact. In the
very nature of the case it can not be
otherwise than true. Christ is "in the
bosom of the Father," that is, he is
identical with God. He is "God made
flesh." "lmmanuei." "od with us.
Ills works while in "the likeness of
man" interpret to us the attributes and
perfection of the Divine Nature. His
power as Creator is shown in the mira
cles of the loaves and fishes, by giving
sight to one horn bllnrf and by making
a perfect hand of one that was withered
ti is control over me elements is demon
strated by the obedience of the wind
and the sea to his command.
His ability to give life is fully set
forth in the raiding o' Lazarus, the giv
ing life to the sou of the widow of Nain
and the restoration of the dead daugh
ter of the nobleman. His supriority
over Satan is impressed by his com
manding the evil spirits and their
obedience to him, and is emphasized by
the voluntary aeciaraiion or the, de
mons that "we know thee, who thou
art, the Son of the Living God." I), vine
love can have no fuller expression than
that mode in Christ's sacrifice f r his
enemies, thin forever fettling the ques
tion of God's willingness to save sin
ners. His sympathy with human suf
fering and his gracious deeds in reliev
ing it, illustrate the Father's feeling
toward the unfortunate and the
miserable. His refusal to condemn the
fallen woman shows the greatness of
Ood's mercy and the equality of his
Christ's resurrection declares that
death does not take us beyond the
knowledge and power of God," but that
life and death are but different con
ditions of the soul with reference
linn, l ne pian oi saivat on itseir is a
display of w isdom that is dazzling but
clear to the eyes of every man. Who
but God could have solved the problem
justifying the guilty ? "To declare his
righteousness: that he might be just
and the justitier of him which believeth
It is true wisdom for every
body to take a thorough course of
Swift's Specific just at this season
of the year. The blood is sluggish
and impoverished, and the system
is full of impurities which should
be eliminated. In addition to
thoroughly cleansing the blood,
I and toning up the system so as to
avoid loss of appetite and a gen
eral run-down feeling in the
spring, S. S. S. so strengthens and
builds up ns to fortify against the
many forms of dangerous illness
that abound during the hot sum
mer season. It is a very small
matter to take this precaution but
it insures health and strength all
summer. Swift's Specific
is far ahead of all other remedies
or this purpose. It is a real
blood remedy which promptly
purifies the blood and thoroughly
renovates the entire system, tones
and strengthens the stomach, and
renews the appetite. It is tho
only safe tonic, being purely vege
table, and the only blood remedy
guaranteed to contain no arsenic,
sulphur, mercury, potash or other
mineral substance, which is of so
much importance to all 'who know
the injurious effects of these drugs
Nature should be assisted by na
ture's remedy, S. S. S. Take
S. S. S. and be well all summer.
Repair your Binder or Mower.
Repoint your Cultivators. Sell you a
Thresher and Engine, a Studabaker Wagon,
a Fine Surrey, nice Phaeton or good Ex
press Wagon newly rebuilt by us.
Craig Carriage and Machine Co.
Surreys and Phaetons, also medium and cheaper grades. Latest
styles and prices right. Large stock of Harness at prices to
suit customers. See
Satterfield & Dodson.
in Jesus." No human court ever at
tempted such a thing, and it's bare pos
sibility was not conceived by human
minds, oniv tiod could nave aeviseu a
plan by which a sinner can bo saved
and a violated law still satisfied.
Ood adapted himself to our ideas of
life in the living Christ. He lived as
we live, toiled as we toil, was tempted
as we are, experienced poverty as we
do, suffered hunger, thirst and weari
ness, endured the contradiction of sin
ners, met opposition, adjusted his
course to the emergencies of life as we
have to do. and in all this showed us
how Ood would live, and brought the
character of the Father within the
range of our vision.
The light of Ood fell upon the form
of mn and we have the photograph of
our Father, the "express image of his
person." As bv look'ng into water we
can see the full fnrm of the sun without
dazzled eves, so in human form we can
look noon God and see tho outline of
his perfect character.
As "God was in Christ" so will He be
in every man. Christ answers Solo-
man s question, "Will nod in very
deed dwell with man upon the earth?"
and gives an overwhelming aiiirmative.
Every human bod v may be the temple
the dwelling place of the living (iod.
ts the Son of Man overcame the evils
of this world by His divinity, so every
son of man may overcome by the power
of the indwelling Holy Spirit. In
Christ is seen what any human life
may bo the companion of (Sod, the
likeness of (iod Christlike is Godlike
Man mav think over the thoughts of
Christ and thus think God's thought.
He can read the words of Christ and
.((.- Ood's words. He can imitate the
works of Christ and do God's works
art like (iod.
We can be as Christ was, a human
body with a divine spirit and ho like
God. Christ is the meeting point of the
human and the divine the person in
whom God and man unite, the avenue
bv which the Holy Spirit enters the
sinful body and God and man are as
one again. Ood and mail are one in
If God then is so near to us in this
life, what may we not fxpeet in the
future life, when the limitations of sin
are removed, and the soul can expand
into the full perfection of (iod? "Be
loved how are we the sons of God, and it
doth not vet appear what we Khali be.
but we know that when He shall ap
pear we shall he like Him"
Like Christ I Like (iod I Restored to
the image of Him who created us
then will appear the perfection of man
hood, tho realization of what God
meant a man to be.
"(iod with us!" We with Ood! Christ
in fashion as a man, and man in the
likeness of Christ, The marred image
restored. "Christ is all, and in all" to
you. and "ye are complete in him."
"For in Him dwelleth all the fullness
of the Godhead bodily."
By the V. V. F. M., In Honor of Fraud.
The Ladies Union Prayer Meeting
held a memorial service in honor of
the late Francis E. Willard, at the
residence of Mrs. Annie White last
Friday afternoon. A lengthy sketch
of the life of Miss Willard was writ
ten by Mrs. R. P. Adkisson, and
read before the meeting by Mrs.
White. We take the following ex
tracts from the paper:
"Ood, in ins all-wise providen:e, has
seen tit to take from us one of America's
noblest women : one in whom the ut
most confidence, the highest esteem I
and sincere love we cherish in our I
memory to-day. In the death of Fran
cis E. willard many hearts have been
made to mourn, but in her life many
lives have been led to higher aspirations
and to noble purposes.
"Francis E. Willard was born Sept.
2Sth, 1-3M, in an humble home on the
principal street of Churchville, Monroo
County, N. Y. As a little girl, she was
very confiding and fond of her childish
friends, even Deyond what one expects
to see at that period. ne was in
ventive and original In her amuse
ments. She early manifested a fond
ness for books. In early childhood she
believed in herself aud strongly re
pelled occupations not suitable to her
taste; but was eager to grapple with
principles, philosophies, and was uu
wearyiugly industrious along her
"I'ntil she had arrived at the age of
eighteen years she was somewhat skep
tical in her views. About this time she
entered college at Evanston, 111. There
she was constantly under the influence
of Christian teachers, and as her in
tellectual lineaments had grown
stronger and shone brighter, the unrest
of doubt and skepticism seemed to be
"In the year 1801 she united with the
Methodist Episcopal Church, with this
resolve, never to be absent from Sab
bath services, communion, Sunday
school or prayer-uneting, save when it
was unavoidable; and that neither pub
lic opinion nor narrow minded pride,
nor any other creature, should prevent,
her from showing, whenever she could,
kindness as deiicate and respect as
genuine as she knew how to those
whom the community as a rule treats
slightingly. "If I do thus," she sanl, "I
will lie ot some value to the world
prayed as truly as she did then. She
left this place feeling that she was a
stronger and more resolute woman
than ever before. A few days after
this, at a meeting ot the union, Francis
E. Willard was elected president of the
Woman's Christian Temperance Union.
"Now the opening way had dawned
upon her. Instead of peace, she was to
participate in war; Instead of sweetness
of home, she was to become a wanderer
on the face of the earth; instead of
scholarly and cultured men, she was to
see the dregs of saloons and gambling
houses and haunts of shame. But wo
men of Ood were to be her comrades;
and hence she counted it worthy to be a
worker in the organized crusade for
God and home and native land. With
out any financial backing whatever,
she commenced her work known as W.
C. T. U., under many dilliculties and
trials. Many a time she went without
her noonday lunch because she had no
money with which to buy, and many a .
mile did she walk because she had not
the nickel for street car.riding.
"For the first time she felt the gnaw
ings of hunger, and as she elbowed her
way among the wretched people to
whom she was sent, she would say to
them, 'lama better friend than you
dream; I know more about you than
you tl ink, for bless Ood I am hungry,
too.' Up to this time there was no
organization of the Temperance Union
in the South. In the spriug of 1HS1,
Miss Willard visited the South, accom
panied by several of her faithful sisters.
During her three mouths stay she
visited nearly one hundred towns and.
cities, holding temperance meetings.
After several more years of toil and
labor, we find her in the year 1SS8 in
Washington at the great International
Council of Women, addressing the poo-
Ele on 'Social Purity.' This was said to
e one of her ablest and most famous
addresses. As we follow the course of
her life on to. the hour of her death,
which occurred recently, we find her
alwayp in the same channel of useful
ness, with that strong love for hu
manitv that has been felt by thousands
of God's unfortunate creatures, thou
sands have been led to higher aspira
tion and nobler purposes in life.
"Then let us not mourn for tier as one
that is dead, but let us cherish her
memory with glad hearts, knowing
truly that her influence for good has
been felt from North to South and from
East to West."
vs. Mary M
E. C. Fleming, et. hL.
Fleming, et. al.
Bv virtue of a ft fa issued to me from
the Chancery Court at Columbia, Tenu.,
in the above styled cause, on the loth
day of .Inti., 1S!M, I will, on
MniKlny, April .tth, ISilS,
in front of the Court house door in Co
lumbia. Tenn., sell to the highest and
best bidder, the property hereinafter
.loc-il,...-! ... .i-W
The one-fourth interest in a tract of
I land situated in the sixth dislri'-t
i bounded as follows: By Denton on the
, South, by Bellanfant on the East, by
Wilkes oti the West; on the North 1
. Wilkes and Wm. Howell; said to contain
12? acres, more or less,
Another tract of land, bounded Sooth
by Howell t Son, Werl by Cochran
East by Bellanfant, North ' by Davis
sanl to contain (. acres.
Terms ok Sale: Said sale will be
made for cash, free from the right and
equity of redemption.
hether the world knows it or not"
Oh, that we could aspu-e to such noble
spirations as hlied the heart ot tins
oble woman, that we might be able to
bi ing happiness to troubled anr1 wound-
hearts, which would ue a sweet,
memory and comfort to us.
" Alter several years spent, as teacner
in famous schools of learning, training
le minds of tho young to a higher life,
notn intellectually and spiritually, we
find her preparing for a voyago to
ii rope. While there she visited many
pirtOis of renown, some of which are
sacred to us till this cay.
After two years ot travel and signt-
seeiug, Miss wuiaru returned to nor na
tive home, witn a nrmer resolution, a
more determined will to defend the
right and to elevate humanity.
In lSiia came that wonaerrut gut to
the world, the Woman's Temperance
crusade, beginning in Hillsboro, Ohio,
and led by a royal Methodist woman,
Mrs. Judge Thomson. It was during
that wiuter that i rancls K. Willard, al
ter leaduiL' everything. Bhe could get
bcaiing upon this movement of tem
perance, became aroused to the fact
that she ought to work for the good
caui-e. It was at this time that she
earnestly began this great work of
temperance, ueing tuny assureu oi ui
fact that it was the only force by which
this laud could be freed from tho drink
habit and the Honor tratlic. Her first
address publicly was in Clark Street
Church, Chicago, iier entnusiasm in
creased from day to day, as she was
often called upon to address the people.
"After several weeks ot earnest work
in the city of Chicago she visited
Maine, stopping in a I'ortiand hotel.
She was without money, having her
mother's expenses aud her own to bear,
and wondering where the money was to
come from, she opened her Bible and
her eyes lighted on this memorable
verse : "Trust in the Lord and do good ;
so shalt thou dwell in the laud, and
verily thou shalt be fed." Many and
varied offers came to her from the edu
cational field tempting iu respect of
their wide outlook and large promise
oi nnanciHi reuei.
"In June, 1S74, Miss Williard received
a letter from Chicago, urging her to
come to that place, as they wished her to
be made president of the W. U. T. U.
It is said that he greeted this an
nouncement with delight. Here was
her open door, a place prepared for her
tj work for the cause that had become
so dear to her. she soon started for
Chicago. When she arrived there she
was invited by a crusade of temper
ance workers to visit a saloon, the first
she had ever entered, to hold a gospel
meeting. After entering this place, it
is eaid she bore a sad expression, and
her heart seemed as if it had been
crushed. But she raised her voice and
sang, "Jesus the Water of Life Will
Give." Then kneeling upon a sawdust
floor, with a group of earnest hearts
around her, and a crowd of unwashed,
hard-looking drinking men, she yas
conscious that never in her life had she
UNCALLED PGR LETTERS.
The following is the list of letters re
ported for the week ending Mar. 21, 18K8.
Beasley, Mrs M I
Lewis, M A
Little, Miss A
Mark ham, J D
please say advertised.
Norman, J no
Parks, C K
Porter, Mrs A M
Storms, K P
Suinger, Miss E
for the above letters
Fa hiss, P. M.
Clerk and Master's Oeeick, )
Columbia, Tenn., March 11,18!W.
W. E. McKennon, et. al., Complainant.
vs. The Farmers' Loan and Trust Com
It appearing from affidavit filed in
this cause, that the defendants The
Farmers' Loan and Trust Company of
New York, is a non-residents ot the
State of Tennessee.
It is therefore ordered that said com
pany enter its appearance herein, before
or within the first three days of the next
term of tho Chancery Court, to be held at
Columbia on the 2nd Monday in April
next, 18!8, and plead, answer or demur
to Complainant's bill, or the same will be
taken for confessed as to said company
and set for hearing ex parte; and tnat a
copy of this order be published for four
consecutive weeks in the Columbia
A Copy Attkst:
A. N. AKIN, Clerk A Master.
G. W. Hayes, Sol'r for Compl't.
march 11 4t
Cl.KRK AND MASTKR'S OFFICE, )
, March 4, 1XH. j
A.N. Akin, C. A M., Complainant, vs.
W. P. Watson, et al.. Defendant, Orig
inal Bill; and N. B. Sheppard and
wife, Complainant, vs. W. V. Wal
et. al., Defendant, Cross Bill.
It appearing from affidavits filed in
these causes that the defendant, W. P.
Watson is a non-resident of the State of
It is therefore ordered that he enter his
appearance herein, before or within the
first three days of the next term of the
Chancery Court, to be held at Columbia,
onp he first Monday in April next, lss,
and plead, answer or demur to complain
ant's bill, and cross hill, or the same will
be taken for confessed as to him and set
forbearing ex parte; and that a copy
of this order be published for four con
secutive weeks in the Columbia Herald.
A copy attest:
A. N. AKIN, Clerk A Master.
W.J.Webster and Figuers A Padgett,
Solicitor's for Compl't. mart 4t