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PUBISEDWEKLY iINSBRO,S.C.'U'' DAY, JULY I,1902. SALS 84
4 - J
PUBLISH ED WEEKLY. - TINNSBORO, S.CJWD YJ L~ 92 C.,BIH' 184
Is a,onsideration not to be
sum a boy or girl's tuition at
Now we haven't the forty dol]
what is just as valuable to th<
and that is a scholarship in ti
value of which is Forty Dolia
give to the most p,.pular per.
of 15 un 21. Now we don't
and so we aro going let our
by casting their votes for i
lar. Subscribers will be entit
The new subscriber sending 51
scription as per special o
The subscriber sending 50 cen
x:The suhscriber sending 50 cen
The subscriber sending $1.00
The subscriber sending SLO0G
The subscriber sending SL50<
Ttg subscriber sending $1.50
In remitting the following e
4Iihnborn Printing Company,
Enclosed find....... Dolla
my subscription to The Nev
our proposition, I cast ...
.Date ....... ..
Al votes to be counted musi
3Septeniber 15, and must invari
E WOODWARD FAMILY.
orn Ede-ington 's istor. )
Jau Wocdnard, oldest son
he.t eguiator", resided on i
r ock anhtation where
man of great,woith .tnd sterli
integritvr. well mnown' and ge
rall resnected. At the death
his~father he raised a compa:
and went promptly into servi(
He married Esther, daughter
Daniel MhDonald and rais
three sons, Maj. John, Col. W
T., and Osmund, and three d.ug
ters, Sallie, Cynthia and Ma
Collins. M!aj. John Woodwaru
did not know personally, he
sided og the Wateree side of t
district and married Pat
Asurn. He was a success
planter and most worthy citiz
His second wife was Alice W
liauison, by whom be had c
-2:hter, Esther, who .inarn
31atthias Clarke. After his des
she moved to Louisiana. tj
children by his. first wife W4
two daughters, Cynthia who mn
ried Dr. Caleb Clarke, Sallie w
married Wmn. S. Lyles, and th
sons as follows, Thomas, -
~youngest, I did not know.
moved to Mississippi. I kn
hi son Maj. John J. Woodw!
who married Rebecca, daugh
-of P. E. Pearson, a lawyer
Winnsboro. They moved to A
bma, near Talladega. I visi
- Mj. WVoodwaird in Talladieg'
156. he was then engaged ha
ractice of law and was solicil
BelA afterwards became judge
the circuit in which he lhved.
was killed i' the late war wI
in command of his regiment,
*.10th Ala. He was brave, ge
rous, affable and altogether
old type of a Carolina gentlem'
buried Presh) terian a-hur
Winnsboro. Dr. Osmnund Wo
wrd, his brother, was regar<
*as quite a skillful physician,
health was never vigorous.
married Ehza, daughter of Da
Aiken of Wirnnsboro, and d
there about 1850, while not m
-.than thirty years old. His a
sort is a ~ost estimable laLdy,.:
*I think is yet living im Abbevi
Col. Wm, T,~ Woodward litet
his old homestead,. three an
hal iles below Winnsboro,
~dthere the 15th. of Aug
* 2. He waa a man of brih:
talents and a ripe scholar..
married first Jae, daughter
euben Starke of Lou.gtown..
was a, accompi~lished w oman
is said to have ownetd the
piano introduced in the dist
His second wife was H
Smart, noted as one of the LM
soUmest women of the day.
Mc4er "'as a McLemnum..
- rd, wife was a Mrs. liem
treated slightly these days. For this
college can in many instances be paid.
ars in cash to give away, but we have
boy or girl that is going. to cC e
le Converse Business School,-fi" sh
rs. This scholarshipwe are g to
on in the couity, bQw@ C g
know who this most popula1 p is,
subscribers decide this pain us
;he person they think the mos -
led to votes as follows:
) cents for six months sub
ffer....................... 2 votes
is on subscription now -Ine.. 2 votes
,ts on subscription in advance. 3 votes
>n subscription now dub..... 5 votes
>n subscription in advance. .. ti votes
n subscription now dub..... 8 votes
on subscription in advance. ..10 votes
>upon should bE+ used :
Winnsboro, S. C.:
rs and+.....( ents in payuent on
rs and Herald. In accordan'e with
..votes for....... ............
most popular young person in the
e.... .... ..........y,.. .... ..... ....
reach this of o by six o'clock F.. M.
ably be accompanied by te cash.
)O PRINTING CO.,
' *INNSBORO, S. C.
sistir of Chancellor Job Joi m
stone. Th.ere were no! childr en
except by -he second wife. S. 'e
of had th-.ee, Mary Ann Collin s,
10 Maj. Thoa. W., and Esther. Mar y
oe s. . was uw. \ri.
a senator from Fairfield, marrie 3
e- Cor.aehi N . Dautzler, of Orangf
of burg, a s ster of Col. Olin M
ay Dautzler, 4 n the 15th of February,.
e 1854. Sb e bad no children, but.
of acted well the mother's part to
3 four of I.er brother's . sons, or
U. phanect Lr; the war, also to Fan
h- nie K.,. daughter of the late Col
rWn. .. A;ston. She was warm
I1 heart ad, unselfish, candid and.
e- kind:: in her the poor always.
be four,d a friend. She died August;
;ie 21, 1878. Major Woodward then.
ful m .rried Rebecca V. L les, a.
n. d: .ughter of Capt. Thos. M. Lyles
il- 1Yaj. Woodward is well known.
e r lot only in his county but
ed throughout the State. he was
Lth 1najor''of the 6th S. C. Regiment
'be in th*'iate war, and has filled.
re man,. important public offices ix.
e- whih he has given evfdenice of
'ho integrity, efficiency and devotion.
ee to ahe good of State and county
e Boid and unswervimg in purpose.
e an. I inheriting more of the trit
tw -of the "Regulator" than any of
ird hi descendants, he was of ineal
ter eu [able service during the dark.
of ds vs of reconstruction and seems
Ia- ito ~have adopted Davy Crockett s
~eu km jtto, "Be sure you are right.
itJ .en go ahead." Esther, the
be oungest child, married E.dwar<1
Or. f ., oldest son of Col. John Wood-.
of 1 :ard, of Talladega, Ala. They
e reside now in Waco, Te.as, and
ie .bave three children, Mar:;; (now
e JMrs. Carter) William T. and
hc Sallie, eldest daughter of John
u Woodward, Sr., married Gen.
eki,~ Wmi Stiother, who hiad lbut one
>dI child, a son, D)argan, who first
lI married a Miss Pope, of New
3i berry. They had three daughte:5
He and a son, all of whom are now
id dead. The son entered promptly
id in the service of his country and
wewas killed in one of the battjes in
k- the West. After the death of his
Sfirst wife Capt. Dargan Strother
.married Miss Kate DunoyaoL of
Chester and a fewv years after he
a moved to Louisiana and then to
.n I Texas, and diea a few years ago
S,in Wa.co. ,Gen. Win. Strother
a t was a highly respected genitle
H e mvan anid an excen1ent fILrmir, U
<f kind neighbor and husband ..nud
SI e' the ideai of ant old soaith Caro
a. A liwa gentleman. He alJowedi his
r .t name to be placed in uc anuatiota
& t. for congress in 18l. His .an
ri et tagonaist was the formidablt
au ;-. Strarling Tucker of La~uren:
H r: conty. The congreisional dis
B is trict to which they belonged thiei
, ia o,,iseof Tuirfield, Newherr2
a 4Laurens. Tucker was re
turned by a small majority. Gen.
Strothez died where he had lived
for many years, not far from
Winnsboro, about the year 1830,
loved by all who knew him. ;At
his own expense be repaired
Mount Zion College aud built
tenement houses on :fe college
grounds. He wos a nefadtr
to mankind. Ma*, Col Woo1=
ward, daughter of J Io&1i
ward, Sr., marrid .. Thos.
yles. She was a mo amiable
lady, a good mothpr, a devote4
.aife - and a kind 'beighbor, es
pecially to the poor in-sicknessa
I lived a near ne*hbor to her fbr.
many years and I never knew a
purer or more consi:tet Chris-.
tian. She was for a l'ng time a
member of Rock Creek Baptist
church; she bore her last afflictioi
with much fortitud and died in
1855 in igll hope "'blessed im
mortality. Osmun , thi young
est son of John Wpdward, Sr.,
lived o;i,e Anvil Rock planta
tion an iterwards in Winns
b>oro. He married Martha Wil
liamson, a lkughter of Roland
Williamson 'ho resided on the
place uow.known as Simpson's
Turnout, where old Billy Simp
son afterwards lived. and died.
He raised no sons, thbugh he had
several. The daughters were
Jeniima, who married John B.
Harrison, of Longtown; Sallie
Strother, who married Jesse
Owens. and after his death Dr.
John Cook, of Marshalville,.Ga;
Lucy, who married Thos. Beat
then Mobley, them Keller;
becca, the wife of Dr. R A.}B
chanan, and Regina, who marri
Christopher Gadsden. He was
large and successful planter, r
r.'sented the district in the I
lature and was universally1.
loved and, iespected by all
bnew him. He was, a eo
me a e ,rf h^Istitut e'. ho truner friend t e ;
poor ever lived.. He di"edur ng
th war and his remains lie ,n
unmarked grave in the famniilC
burial ground near Simpsots'
Don't Fail to Try This.,
Whenever an honest trial it
given to Electric Bitters for any
troubie it is recommended for a
permanent cure will surelr be
effected. It never fails to tone
the stomach, regulate the kidneys
and bowels, stimulate the liver,.
invigorate the nerves and purify
the blood. It's a wonderful toeni
for iun-down systems. Electric
Bitters positively cures Kidney
and Liver Troubles, Stoiach Dis
orders, Nervousness, Sleepless
ness, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, and
expels Malaria. Satisfaction guar
anteed' by McMaster Co. Only
Mr. James L. Brow~n died at
his soni-in-law's Saturday, the
2ith, and was buried at Bethesda
ek'rch on Sunday, ReT. Mr.
Neely conducting the services.
Mr. Brown was nearly eighty
years of age and has been in
feeble health for quite a while.
He was a consistant member of
the Methodist chur'ch, a model
farmer, Ipossessed a remarkable
memory, and wa's ones of the most
intet es'tog con versationalists of
old times and old people that I
have ever heard talk.
Mrs. J. A. McCrorey and her
daughter, Mrs. Carter, have been
visiting relatives in Winnboro.
Mr. Nelson McWaters and Mr.
James Blainey of Richburg visi
ted at Asa this week.
Mr. Bob Shannon of Black
stock passed through a few days
ago, on bis way to his place near
Miss Bessie Hall has been
visiting her aunt, Mrs.. Susie
Our eticeient supervisor, Mr.
A.D.Hod spent a night at
Asa recently. We are expecting
the cha:ingang soon, to work the
road leading from Gladdens
Grove to Mr. H. C Graftou's.
Had a nice rain Thursday,
26th, accompanied by hard vind,
but we have heard of no damlages
July L F.
Kodel Dyspopsia Cure
Dimg..ts what vneat.
ctive Albion Dots.
be i glad o -i ble
that the crgj are" more
than they have.'been
al years. The farmers
t through lay by corn,
Alooking well.,, Cotton is
weeks earlier than
and the prospects are
erop. The ladies are
ing and preservming
bra s of which there is an
rge crop. bhe picnic
't opened yet and our
is very quiet with
record but the ar
young people, who
way teaching and at
ool, and a few visi
ie Simonton has re
t -Jones Seminary
'graduated with the
f her class. She is
no* the summer school
sie Simonton who
.teai wJones Seminary is at
. Simonton is again
.at r havipg taught the
collanst - ear.
o se Rosborough is
esummer school in
ta Belton high school
o:Mr. Walter Brice
have him In their
.,He is spending a
ein New Hope.
urton, of Lincoln
nt; last week with
. S. Brice.
Douglass is ex
soon .to spend a
t~ pastorate of
f Ee ts will be 'ery cor
ially leomed back by hs old
Miis oberta Rosborough is
0t(.11 again after spending the
wsitr 'th her aunt in Columbia.
ifesin he capitol tity seems to
gren th her.
3dna Castles and Miss
Bessie Douglass are attending
the.s mer school for teachers
in, unsboro. Couuty'Snpt.
Rosbb gh reports a laige and
sueeEs a school.
Mi. .:B. Simonton of Atlanta
isws ng a few days with the
lo olko. The many friends
of 1 ,. Jno. S. Douglass were
greatlj grieved over her death
wliichiceurred recently in Co
lennbi - Mrs. Douglass was a
modelliristiair lady and will be
greatl~ missed. The sympathy
of th< ommnit;y goes out to the
stielw afamiily. Her remains
were ~ierred Iin the New Hope
ceery ~ De Plume.
Ilf aMan l.ie to You,
An4 say some other salve, oin-t
rdentlltion, oil or alleged healer
is as god ax Bucklen's Arnica
Sab- tell hi'n thirty y-ars of
marlous cure; of Piles, Burns,
Boil4 Corns,-Fgons,Ulcers, C is
Scale, Bruisesyd Skin Erup
tions prove it~\ the ~best and
chea est. 25c tt eMaster Co.'s
- gored Preager's Assertion.
"y brethrek," saidi the old
coled pretch'r; "it was this
wad When the Ilsraelites passed
ove~ it wasear1' in the morning,
while it was col and the ice was
strong enl4ghJ, that they.went
ovrt all right$.but when the
Egyptiai$ cameblioLg it wias in
the anid'e of day and thre
sunhadtafwed thie ice so that
it gave lay und~ them and they
wer owned." At this a young
m 'the congregation who Lhad
b 'way to school and had
cI home, rose and said: I
Ssee how that explanatio.n
egg right, parson. The geog
rthat I've. been studying
e~ us that ice never forms~ under
th quator, and thre Red sea is
ne y under the Equator."
" re, now," said the old
prher, "that's all right. I'se
b~ 'spectin' some of you smart
A~ would be? askin' jest some
st fool question. The time I
wtalkin' about was before they
hany jografries or 'quators'
Queen of Southern
Open frorn June
Electric Lights, Erectri<
Bath and complete_,:
Pure air. Free from m;
Free from mosquitoes.
Still in the lead for ,the L
For further information i
Splenid but Just Tribute to Robert
It was a noble speech made by
Charles Francis Adams, of Bos
ton, Tuesday, before the Phi Beta
Kappa Society of the University
of Chicago. His positionl that,
at the time of its formation, the
Union was understood to be dis-'
soluble, is historically correct
it was many yenrs later that the
right of a St~ate to secede from:
the federation was first denied.
In the re-assertion o: this truth
Mr. Adams .does the South jus-I
tice on account of the events of
1861. But his words in eulogy
. a o - of the
Lee, e said;ilyidl z
all that was hightt iii the south
ern mind; and lie hoped to see
the day when a bronze effigy of
the great commander, mounted
on his charger, and with the in
signia of his rank in the Con
federate arm would , tand in the
national capital. "When that
time comes," said he, "Lee's
monument will typify the histori-'i
cal appreciation of all that goes
to make up the loftiest type of
character, military and civic, ex
emplified in an opponent, once
dreaded, but 'ever respected."
You Know What You Are Taking
When you take Grove's Tastekes Chill t
Tonic because the formula is p)lainIly
printed-on every bottle showing that it
is simply Iron and( Quinine in a taste
les form. No'Cure, No P'ay. 50c.
Old Joe Oner w is very deaf,
but he got the idea into his head
that he could understand per
fectly whatever was said to him I
by simply watching the lips of 1
the person addressing him. He
and his hired m.An Jake were 1
chopping a well pole, and look- l
ing up thme road they saw a man
in a wagon coming toward them.
Old Joe grasped the opportunity '
to give an exhibition of his won
derful faculties. So addressing 1
Jake he said: "See that manm
comin down the road? WVell, I
just know what he's goin' to say.H
He's goin to ask me what I'm!1
choppin', an' I'm goin' to say I
"Well-pole. He's goin' to ask I
me how for down I'm goin' toa
chop it, and I'm goin' to say right t
down to that there knet ho!ejt
Thenm he's goin' to ask me how f
mucl I want for it, and I'm goin'
t-o say $2.50. Then he's goin' to IJ
say he won't give it, and l'm goin't
to tell him if Lc don't somebody '
else will. Now just watch and a
see if I aint right." In a short t.
while the stranger drove up.
Stanger-"Good morning." O0d(1
Joe-" Well-pole." "How far is b
it to the nearest hotel?" "Rtight V
down to that there knot hole."11
"You talk like a fool; what's the e
mtter with i ou? "T.wo dollars "~
and a half." "Iv'e a good nmnd f
to get down anid ku k yourt
damed head off. ' " Well if you
don't somebody ebe wi) " Ti;e
stranger moved on, leaving Old 9
Joe serenely happy witu the Y
consciousness th at he h-..d struck
it right. Mean while .Jake, was
behiud a stump in a fit.--Phila-'(
EO L .
> 1 to October 1.
Fans, Electric Bells.
iver, Stomach, Kidneys,
in Springs Co.
But there can be no doubt that
Li institution having for its ob
ect the saving of the youth -of
he State and the segregation of
uvenile offenders from the hard
med criminals is most desper
Ve are unconsciously training
mnd educating a large crimim.al
lement among our citizenship.
Et is atshamne and a disgrace that
a:.furtunate boys and girls, too,
or that matter, whom the cruelty
>f fate has deprived of healthful,
noral home restraiats and in
litences, and who P.sib lr ve
,en set acri
le veiy atmosi e
aess and sit.
It is criminal, too, on the part
>f the State to assign a wayward
Foath who has made his first step
n crime to a life of as.ociation
with hardened criminals. It is a
tcout heart and a strong individ
ia.ity that can don the stripes of
nf&my and be associated with
nurderers, burglars and villains
f all classes in a penal colony
tnd emerge with a iay of future
ope. 'Such an unfortunate must,
ifter serving his term, whether it
>e long or short, return to the
rorld hardened and more sinful,
)roken in spirit and callous to
he gibes and criticisms of his
After all, it is frequently the
~ase that environment maki s
~aint or sinner of us. A poor
levil who has never known truth
mud who has been taught that
rirtue is a pretty sentiment for
>icture books and fairy stories,
e entitled to our most sincere
ommisseration, pity and sym
athy. He may be ai youth in
is teens who never knew a
othe.r's prayers or a father's
~enedictions, yet he is lined up
ith murderous and cut-throats.
triped with infamy and placcd
a the chain-gang.
It is horrible to (oatemplate.
Ce do not believe in feather-beds
nd table delicacies for criminals.
Ve are opposed to every form of
aandlin .sentiment for felons.
ht there ought to be intelligent
ud just discrimination, and/
ere ought to be supreme effort
a save the youth of the land
rom disgrace and ruin.
There are to-day about 300
ouths in the Et ite prison. Of
bese twenty-five or thirty are
rhite boys. We regard these
00 as 'lost beyond recall. But
ere are scores aznd hundreds of
othl colors whose inevitable des
in is the penitentiary, who may
e saved from <!i,grace and made
'orthy goo)d citizenis. A graded
eformatory instution by what
ver name it may be called,
here proper reatraiuts aire en
reed arnd wholesome instruc
on given and useful trade taught,
ould do more to save souls,
pare suffering and p)revent crime
ian anything we could suggest,
ist now.-The Monroe (La.) Star.
Ins Minute Cough Cure
Foe C|ougha. C.oids mnd C.enoap.