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The Marlboro democrat. (Bennettsville, S.C.) 1882-1908, July 19, 1889, Image 1

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Do thou Qroat Liberty Inspiro our Souls and. mako our lives in tlfy possousion happy, or our Doatks Glorious in thy Just Defenooi"
BENNETTSVltiLE, S. G., JULY 19, 1889.
? ?? . . . -.-,_.__._
JNO. 32
Railroad Guide,
(bpo Eear and Yadkin Valley R. K.
Uoudonsod Timo Tablo Ko. 12.
?Vi/a'rt</ 5.45 ?. Jil., Mondan>
Juno l2tK 1889.
A 35
6 ?6
6 4 S
7 M
8 HO
Ul (ID
Ul 211
1 45
2 05
0 (HI
Ira ?na moving North.
mid Mail. Freit/hj ?nd Ar??.
? ut Leave IlonnottHvlllo 7.00 a m
II m Artivo Mnxton 11.00 a, m
it in Lottvo Maxton IMO a nt
rv itt Arrlvo Fayottovillo 1.60 p m
ft m I.oavo " 0 'Mi it in
it tn Arrlvo Sanford 12 55 p nt
ii nt I/cuve S ii m u rd 2 40 p m
pm Arrivo Uroonsboro 8 00 pm
p m I.tuvo " 6 05 ti m
pm Arrlvo Mt. Airy ll HO n m
No, 1-ltrnikfast at Vuyottovillo,
Dlnnor ut Urcousboro.
'fruin* moving Routh.
mid Mull. Freight and Acoom.
No. 2, Pa?s.
3 45 n in
7 45 a III
ll 55 a m
i 02 |i m
I 25 p tn
3 20 p in
3 35 p Tn
5 25 p ni
5 35 p tn
0 40 p in
Louve Mt. Airy
Arrive Greensboro
Ltmvo Greensboro
Arrivo Sanford
Leave Sanford
Arrive Fayetteville
Leave Fayottovillo
Arrivo Maxton
Leuvo Mnxtou
Arrivo Hcnnet'svillo ?I
30 p m
15 p ni
00 & tn
25 p in
4'J p ui
45 p in
00 a Ul
.10 a m
40 a ui
55 a ni
No. 2-breakfast nt Greensboro.
No. 2-dinner at Sanford.
Factory Branch.-Freight <& Passenger.
Leave M il Ibero 7.26 a m
Arrivo Uruontdmro tl.00 ri ni
Lil VG (?rennshoro 10.10 ti tn
Arrivo Madison 12.Ill) p Ul
Loiivo Madison nt 1*45 p m
Arrivo dreensboro 4.15 p m
Lullvo (Ireensboro 4.45 p m
Arrlvo Millbcro ti.Ho p m
l'ii88ongor and Mail Trula run? daily except
Froijght and Animiuniodation Train runs
from llonnottiivillo to Fiiyottovlllo Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays; from Fuyottovlllo to
llcnnettevilto on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays; from Fayetteville to Ureutisbnro on
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays; from
(Jnonvburo to Fayetteville on Tuesdays, Thurs
day s and Saturdays; between Urcousboro
i.nd Mt. Airy on .Mondays, Wodnosdnys and
Trains on Faotory and Madison Ilruuolios
run daily uxcopt Sunday.
Gen. Pass A iront.
j. yr? FRY,,
Oonoral Sunorlatoiidunt.
Atlantic Coast Line, I
North Eastern R. R. of S. 0.
Dated May 12th, 1S89.
Leave Florence
Leave Kingstree
Arrive Lanes
Leaves Lanes
Arrive Charleston
No. 27
*? 35
2 29
'2 50
2 50
5 00
Mo. 33 No. 53
*9 30
10 55
11 20
11 20
i 30
9 30
Train 63 takes No. 53 South of Lanes.
Train on C. it 1). lt, lt. connects nt Flor
once with No. 23 Train.
No. 78 No. 14 No. 52
*7 30 I
9 101
Leave Charleston *12 25 *4 30
Arrive Lanes 2 45 028
Leave Lanes . 2 50. 6 28
Leave Kingstree . 3 10 6 46
Arrive Florence 4 20 7 55
* Dally, "j- Daily oxcepb Sunday.
Train No. 14 connects ab Floronco with
train on C. AD. lt. it. for Chora w, S. C.,
and Wndosboro, N. C.
No. 52 runs through to Colum
bia via Central lt. lt. of S. C.
Nos. 78 and 14 run solid to Wilmington,
N. C., making close connection with W.
Ai W. It. It. for all pointe north.
Stipt. Trans. Gonl Supt.
T. M. EMICUBON, Oon'l Passenger Agent.
aXiXO, s. o.
Surgery nud all disensos 0" tho hoarb,
throat and lunga a specialty.
May 9, 1888.
Attorney at Law A"'- Trial Justice
itoniiettavilto, H. <L
tffaltOMl'T attention given to tho eollec- !
ly lion of claims. Agricultural Liens
Foreclosedt [march ll 1885.
1). Di McCOLL, President.
C. S. MoOALL, Vlco-rrcsldent.
j; IL LAHNES, Cashier.
O (ll 00 hours 8 a. m. 1 and 2 to 4 p. m.
., All persons wishing a flrnt olnss flt in
pant? can get tho sumo by giving mo n
call, Satisfaotory roforonco can bo fur?
rilar cd.
Mareil 7, 1889.
ply belting ol (di ?iy.es now in store at
J, F. EVERETT'S. [Aug. 22, '88.
Dudloy & Hewton,
Attorneys and Oounsolovs at Law
Bonnettsville, S. 0.
^OITILL practico in tho Courts of tho
I? Fourth Circuit; nud iu tho United
States Courts. [Fob 14 SO
townsend & Mclaurin,
Attorneys at Law
Soptombor 23-tf
B E NM 13 TT S VI ? L B, S, C.
TQROMPT porsonal uUonllon glvon all
I business, and will practice In tho
Courts ol' tho Fourth Circuit.
AT TO H MB Y S -A T - luiW
_G i-x :H? IR, .A."W B.C.
te i it
OFFICE ou Darlington street, West
the Court House,
march ll, 18S<>. _
Bennettsville, S. C
Ollice in the Court House-lien room
on the right.
January 19, 1887.
-"sTwT "OmfrT
Attorney * at * Law,
CllEltAW, S. 0.
Will practice in the Courts of Ches
terfield and Marlboro Counties,
Jan. loth, 1889.
For the State of North Carolina.
Call on Him at Kennetts ville, fi, C\
0otoi)or2Hh, 188?;
Atlantic Coast Line.
Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta R, ?I.
TU Ai NS" GOINGS ( ) ur ni
Dated April 1st, 188S.
No. 23 No. 27 No. IS
I?. M. P. M. 1>. M.
Lv. Wilmington *S 05 * 10 10 |2 lo
Lv. Marion 11 23 12 4 \ 5 23
Arrivo Florcneo 12 l l 125 0 Kl I
A. M. P. M.
No. 50 Nu. 58
A. M. P. M.
Leave Floronco 2 40 | 0 40
Arrivo Sumter 4 25 8 05
Mo. 52 No. 66
A M. P. M.
Lcavo Sumter 4 25 f9 42 * 0 22
Arrivo Coluiuhia ll 15 10 65 10
A. M.
No. 52 runs through from Charleston
via Central lt. lt.
Leaving Lanes 8.31 A. M., Manning
9,08 A. M.
Sundays No. 54 loavos Charleston 8.30
A. M., Lanes 10.28 A. M., Manning
11.10 A.M., Sumter 11.40 A. M., tn
rives Columbia 1.10 I*. M.
No. 5? runs through from Charleston
via Central lt. lt. leaving Laues 7.13
P. M., Manning 7.52 I?. M.
Train on C. & D. ll, lt. connects at
Floronco with No. 58.
No, 51 No. 57 No. 53.
P. M. A. M. P. M.
Leave Columbia *11 25 *fl 50 * fi 33
Arrivo Sumter J 2 52 8 12 0 40
No. 59
Lonvo Sumter ] 2 52 f 8 22
Arrivo Florene* 2 20 9 lt)
A. M. A. M.
No. 78 No. 00 No. 14
A. M. A. M. Vi M.
Leave Florence , 4 30 f 10 30 *8 20
Leave Marion 5 22 ll 11 8
Ar. Wilmington 8 35 2 10 11 50
A. M. P. M. P. M.
*Daily. tDaily uxoopt Sunday,
No, 53 runs through to Charleston,
S. C , via Central ll. lt., nrrivmg Man,
ning 7:20 P. M., Lanes 8.02 P. M..
Charleston 9.45 P. M.
No. 57 runs through io Charleston via
Central lt. lt., arriving Manning 8.48
A. M., Lanes 9 33 A, M., Charleston
11.30 A. M.
No. 00 connects nt Florence with C.
and 1). train fop Ohorawand Wadesboro.
Nos, 78 and 14 make close conneotion
nt Wilmington with W. & W. lt. lt. for
all points North.
Northbound. South bound.
Leave- Leave-~
OlinrlbBton 7.00 n. m. Wtulonboro' 2.30 p. m.
Lune's 8.40 n. m. Ohoriuv 4.65 j?, m.
l'Moroaco 10.-16 n. m. Eloron?o 0.00 p. m.
Olioniw 12.0S p. iii. I.tvno's 7.60 p. ia.
Arrivo- Arrivo
Wadosboro' 1.30 p. m. Olinrloaton ?.10 p.m
Ours run throngh hctwoon Oharloston and
Wadosboro'. ThoBo trains naiko oloso oonnoo*
tlon ut Wadosboro' with J?ast'and Wost bound
l'fi?aongor trains ovor tho Carolina Contrat
JOHN F. DIVINK, (lon. Supt
H. WALTKHH, Oon. Managor
J. R. Kr.Hi.v, Supt Transportation.
T. M. EMERSON, Gen, l^ass. Agt.
METHODIST-Rev. J, W. Daniel, Pastor
Sunday School fi.00 p. m. Preaching ul
10.5)0 ft. m., and 8.?50 p. in. Prayor-teoot
lng Woduesday afternoon nt 5 o'clock.
Supt. S. S., J. F. Evorolt.
l?Ai'TiST-ROY. R, N. Pratt Pastor
Preaching lO.iiO a. m., S.?0 p. m. Sunday
School ovory Sunday nioniing at O.'.IO
Prayer mooting Thursday evening, at'1.00
o'clock. Supt. S. t?., C. 13. Jordan.
PltKBD YTK Itt AN-Rev. "NV. B. Corhett
pastor.' Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 5.00
D. m. Sunday School at 0.80 A. M. Pray
or-mcotliig on Tuesday afternoon at 4.?0
o'clock. Supt. S. S., T. E, DufHoy.
Rroiioblng 1st ami 3rd Hundivy at 6 i*. M., by
Hov. J. Walter Dnniol.
Sn ml ii y solio?! ?very Sunday afternoon ??t
lin If patt't o'clock.
Tho publie cordlully invited to nil omi theso
ltKV. G..M, HOYO, 1?. 0.
Ls/ Sunday.
Holhol at ll a in ; Antioch at 3 p in
2d Sunday.
Hoykln at ll a m ; Ercedon's Chapol at il
p m
Zd Sunday.
Pino Grove ll am; McCoU's ?) p m.
A(h Sunday
Reality Spot at ll a in ; Smyrna at 3 p m
- o
ItKV. lt. K. BTACKIIOOSK, J. 1?.
l*i piiihuitg
Pino Grove nt ll a m ; McCoU's 3 p. m.
2nd Sttwiui/
Bonuty Snot nt ll a in; Smjrnn 3 p m
3<f Hunda?
Bothel nt ll nm; Antioch :t p ni
.\lh Sn nd ni/
Boy kin nt 11 a lil ; llroodou's O Impel 3 p in
11KV. W. II. KIHTON, Vt C.
First and lld Sunday-Hebron, ll a nv,
Ebenezer 3 p. m.
Second and fourth Sunday-Parnassus
ll a. m. ; Zion 3 p. m.
Saturday before each first and third
Sunday-Oak Orovo !1 p. m.
Saturday before each second and fourth
Sunduy-1 lunts Bluff ll a. m.
KEV. ?, O. BERRY, 1?. ?.
Shiloh SJ o'clock, |> m Ebenezer 1 1 o'clock, n m
Ouk Orovo ll o'clock, a in. Now llopn3} p m
PJoninnt Hill li p. m.
Tillan miNiMV
Ebeneior 3J o'clock, p tri. Shiloh II a in
?j&_/^,v?;omvriliRi;..xnAV.. .' . .... .... V ....
New Hopo ll o'clock, a in. " Oak Orovo 34 p ni
Meets 2nd and 4th Thursday oveiiings in
each month.
J. II. B?ltNKS, Dictator.
T. E. DUDLEY, Tronsuror.
MAItlillOItO CHAPTER No. ?IO, lt. A. M.
Meets at Clio on Friday, on or after
each full moon, al 3 o'clock in the alter
noon. J.C. DUNBAR,
M. E. H. P.
J. A. CALHOUN, Secretary.
Convenes ouch Saturday afternoon before
thc full moon, nt -1 o'clock.
J. ll. OKKKM, W. M.
W. J. Ailinn*, Secretary.
Me?is Saturday on or ador each full moo',
nt 3 o'clock, p. m.
Wi I/. STANTON, Kcorolnry.
Convenes onch Friday ovoning on or before
tho full moon nt 3 o'clock.
Robert Chniiin, Secretary.
Meets Sut nul ny on or hoforo onch fall moon
nt 3 o'clock, p. m.
J, E. Roanna, W. M.
C. II. Rogers, Seoretnry.
???wnimMtTinuinnu.il i?!ni? wiiwiinmww-MB.
Sherill", li. A. Bogers,
Clerk, C. M. Wcuthorly,
Coroner, John R. Sampson.
Probate Judge, T. I. Rogors.
School Commissioner, Jol,n A. Calhoun.
County Commissioners, J. T, Covington, J.
C. Campbell, Halford Qibton.
Auditor, Juooh Alford,
Tronsuror, J. R. Liles,
Suporvhor of Registration, T. F, McRnc,
Clerk of Bonid County Commissioners-Ts
W. Bouchier.
Senator, C. 8. MoCall
RoproaontutivoH, T. N. Edens and W. I).
M vu UK.
Jury Commissioner-vEli T. Covington.
John S. Moore, Principal.
Mrs. J. S, Mooro, Assistant.
Il ?I0TB
ON DEMAND I premiso that lt Alli
POOING will bo PONE as neatly and
expeditiously at my SALOON as in any
Oily. Long oxporienco at the businoss
warrants tho abovo assertion.
Ton sor-vii Artist,
331CNN ETfBVIIi/ili1, S. U.
July 17, 188J
Lifo mutate of UiE WELSH,
h\ J. SAW.YFIi, W.>. M.: Landmark
lodge, A,\ Y.\ M.:
Brethren of tho Cruft and Friends:.
Th rico, ?inco tlip establishment of
our Masonic Lodgo in tins county has
ibo ond of earth ?Atno to mombors of
th? Craft. Tho it^t invasion of our
ranks was ol) tho 20th of May 1888,
when brother leane Long wits call od
from tho labors yf earth to tho ro
frcshmonte ot heaS'iTi.. Tho next was
on tho third dav ol'lant month, whoa
tho Grand Architect of tho Universe
looking over His plans- upon the
trowtle-board found it necessary to
navo tho presence of brothor Albert
Gillam to complote*.'tlio work there do
signed, and therefore ordered him, n
perfect ashlar, to bo put in tho propel
ploce in that building not mado with
hands. 's
Tho third invasion followed tho see
ond, so closoly, thftt we can hardly
recognize them aa sepnrato attacks
Tho body of tlto^ccond victim ha?;
senrcoly got cold, boforo that of tin
third was in th o''..th roes of death
Tmlecd, I imagine that tho angel tho
served tho summons on brother Gil
1>?ni, uccompnuicd;\bim through tin
valley and shadow pf death; an' thei
said to him yonder aro tho jaspei
walls und nearly ?ates! You don'
need my company" any further. G
to tho East galo und givo tho pasr
word, and you will bo admitted, n
you have been properly vouched fo
already. I must return to earth t
inform your good fric*nd and brothe
George Welch, that tho Master bat
need of him; and conduct him alon
the road that I have brought you; lo
although, it appeared bright un
cheerful to you, it H in fact dark, mug
and rugged, and one can travel
without a guhlo. , 'i .ins Paying I fane
he mounted tho wnigs of tho win?
and arriving at brother Weloh's la
in the afternoon iVund him silting r
tho bed readimr.. After dolivorit
the m essa go, ho added as you ha\
been faith fa I over . n . few things tl
Lord, nO w pro poses !to muk o you rul
over many. Ikqthqr Welch droppi
the bo(dc in rapluio is drtlight nt tl
good tidings, an?V iiibio(lmlely beoan
uiicoriHcionco of -t]! . earthly thiut
even tho prcKpno" f big deyotod ,ai
'f$*M?$!? " >?vc" j'!
the bed. in answer io a Very Sywp
thetic expression of his doar wife;
gasped : "Only o pain in the sid?
and nover uttered anothor wor
Thus within thc brief period of tweet
four hours, two of our brightest m
seine lights wore extinguished, h
only to shino moro brilliantly in t
Grand Lodge above ! Long. Gilla
Welch. What a glorious trio 1 WI
a magnificent representation near t
Grand East in the lodge ahovo ! ?;
I propose in this Lodge of sorrow
call your attention especially to I
lite and character of brother Geoi
Welch, as you havo on previous oe
sions hen rd eulogies on brethren Lo
and Gillum. '
Brother George Welch was bc
Muich 1 Gt Ix 1845 and died Juno <
1889. Ile was therefore forty h
yews two months and eighteen di
old at tho time of his (louth. It <
bis misfortune not only to be b
a BIUV?, but to bo born and reared
thc poirest part of tho county, leno
as tho Band Hills. PorhnpR somo
you knew his mastor Capt. Jc
Welch, I did not, but bc was a sa
hill Captain, who owned "nigg(
and this fact alone convinced mo t
tho youthful days of brother Wc
were not spent upon llower.v beds
ease. He was deprived of tho re
ions training given to the town
vants in thoao days, ns well us
polite manners which they ncqu
n orn constant contact with culm
people. Uenoo wit on Leo surrom
ed lo Grant at' Appomattox mal
certain his physical emancipation,
wns still a slave to ignorance and
twin sister vice, lint having n res
tion born of success, ho dotermino<
HupyAomcnt, that freedom obtninec
the point of tho musket by that lib
obtainnblo at tho foot of the procer
He therefore spent what limo'bo ci
spare from hU daily labor which
plied the necessaries of life in 'ass
ons study of "Webster's blue I
speller." Often, dear friends, ^
you were blooping away your nooi
was coning tho pages of this b
Many nights when,you wore hui
coons ami 'possums, or tho way 1
from your best girl's house, ho
spelling and reading by tho midi
torch ! In this way he acquired
ity to read intelligently, and ho :
buted much of bis success in Iii
tho information obtained by roi
books and newspapers.
Defective ns his early training
boen, ho ovcrcamo its defect
great industry and npplicntion
lecling trashy literature and ace
lishmonts intonded only for show
applying all of bis onorgics ti
acquisition of useful nnd pro
knowledge,. which enabled bil
moot tho real struggles of life; tc
como tho obstados in tho pat hw
.success; to tnko advantage of th'
portuniiios proscAited for impr
his condition, and whon ho coul
control to adapt himself to, and
tho mest of tl c circumstunc
i:,?w. ?'K?M'Mk??Mi
wi)ich ho was surrounded. What ho
did, luthers und mothers, you might
have douo! Young mon, your oppor
tunities aro better, far bolter, than
his wore. Lot not your aehieve?
monts bo less.' Acting on thc advice
i ol'St. Paul, ho wooed and captured
the ulled iona of M ?ss Rachel Murdock,
(lalightor of tho Hov, Thomas Mur
dock, and they were united in holy
wedlock November 25th 18G8. Tho
union proved lu bo a most folioUoui:
one. As tiley were not bl esse? I willi
children to cheer, comfort and amuse
them with their little prattle, and
numerous witty questions; ?hoy hhid<
pots of each other. Well might
Isaac uud Rebecca have envied thom
As a husband, brother Welch wa
kind, loving, patient and tender, um
doted willi strong nlleetious upon hi
wilo. It is in this sacred relation o
life, that tho true oharacter ol' a mut
is excui |>? i lied ii iid ii?lC?ii liv. StGCi
unexcelled, und illustrated tho trull
o? tho beautiful linos :
Doinoflto hnpntness, thou only bliss
Of l'uradiso that has bur vi voil tho lull!
Thou art thu IUUSU ol' virlnu; In thine arms
She 8iullc.<>, uppoailng us in truth she is
ll vu von born and dcatinod to tho skios again.
As a citizen, ho was patriotic am
always obedient to tho lawo of bi
country. III politics he was a ropuu
lican-not a radical, nor a rascal
true, honest republican. As a negro
he wa* full of nico pride, and labore
earnestly and zealously for the ad
vancement of the material interest c
his people. Ile never minded boin
called a negro, provided the liri
Hvllablo was pronounce HU not/liff, ant
tho last syllable gro not (?er.
I havo often hoard him say, that li
wu ni od no higher honor, on earl
than to he a big negro. Well, yo
all know ho was a large negro, an
most of you, must agree with mo tlx
he was a lng-I mean a great negri
Would to God' wo had a tbousan
such negroes tn this county* and the
the race question would be solvod i
Marlboro !
Altho ho had no children ot' bis ow
no man in thc community took grcah
interest in school matters than h
This was due to thc fact, that his r
markablc foresight revealed to hil
tho importance of educating tho ch
dren of his race, as under tho pee
liar circumstances of affairs, UK
must not only koop paco with tl
progress ot' other races, but nm
actually gain ground upon thom,
forever, occupy a subordinate pla
In '-Usc' history. o ? ? tlx? %>v?
May we be inspired by. his noble o
ample to greu er excition in propn
ing our children to act well their pu
upon tho stage of lifo.
Tho man, who raises a family wit
out scouring for thom a home aroui
which pleasant memories of chil
hood may cluster, will die a debi
to himself, his family and his rac
Brother Welch said ho rented lui
for a while but was soon convince
that the rent system was not enk
lated to develop manhood and inc
pend euee; so ho worked hard a
lived economically-saving a lit
out of every crop, no matter wi
wants went unsupplicd. Ile sn
found that his savings made a Inn
some sum and in 1873, tho nicki
thc dimes, thc quarters and tho ?
lars were converted into a lino pla
tatton, which he afterwards enlar{
and greatly beautified.
Do not think that his hoart \
on earthly treasures. Ho desired
accumulate around him tho com lb
which God intended for his child
while tabernacling hero below, it
true. But his greatest concern 1
to store away a sirilioiout treasure
honven. Ho was happily convcr
in 187/3, and joined Hopewell M.
Church, during the pastorate of B
A. Adams. Ho has over since b
ono of its most consistant and pro
lieut members, his door was ulw
open lor tho preacher, and bia furn
The deserving beggar never ieft
house empty handed. Tho sick
delighted to visit.
How faithfully he lived up to
niHsonio obligations, brethren,
know, and I know I It is not nccesi
to toll those who aro ignorant of
Few if nny colored men in
county woro held in greater cst
by th? white people, than was bro
Welch, merit will ho admired w
ever found by intelligent people,
gnrdloss of color. His best fri
were found among tho business
of Bennottsvillc, this was because
found him strictly honest, upi
and square in all of his transact
Tho fact that bis funoral was
largest colored funeral over witta
in this county, and tho largest i
ber of white people, who foll,
lum to his gravo is a moro clon
oulogy than I can hope to dui
Mombo rs of Hopowcll church,
havo lo3t an ofllciont officer 1 ?
hers ot' tho masonic featernity,
havo lost a master workman I
and girls you havo lost a dear fri
Fellow citizens, wo baye lost a
spocimon of our race 1 ' But wo
his lifo, character, mid godly exa
loft us-a precious horitago. Ft
Longfellow says :
hi vos of ?rent mon nil remind UB. .
That wo eon m?ko ours sublimo, ,
Anil whun dying, leavo boh i ml us
l'cot-juints on tho sands of (Imo.
Tho sainted Owen dictatod a
to a friend. Tho writer wrot<
nm yet lu tho land of tho li
; ?. V . . v"i ;,V' .'i^^p!
Whereupon Owen stopped him u?d
said alter that, and write : I am yot
in tho laud of tho dying, but I hope
soon to ho in tho land of tho living.
So I soy. to you boroavod wife, and
Borrowing friends, ohango your grief
to joy I Rejoice with mo, that broth
er Welch is no longor on the land
with tho dying, but in Paradis"1 with {
tho living, enjoying tho just cowards
of his labor,
A fow yards from his grave stands
tho magnificent' templo, which > ho
took an activo part in erecting nod
dedicating to tho service of God, as a
monument of his worth, and a silent
nominal over his ashes'. It shall perish.
Ho shall live.
Ho lins duno tho work of iv truo man;
down liltn, honor him, lovo lum;
Weep over htm tears of womon;
bloop manliest brown nbovo lilia.
For tho wurmoal of heart? ?H frotan
Tho freest of hands IR still,
And tho gap in our piokod arid ohoson
Tho long yours may not fib,
JL'ioaimntrinii ol' tho Glorious 4th in tho
Ourdou of tho County.
Whilo I think of thc times, with my
?oneil in hand,
write you some linos from this
part of tho land ;
If you think them for your columns
too much of a mess,
You can give them to your basket
instead of your press.
I am not not gifted in poetry neither
in prose,
As your readers will admit boforo I
shall close
Tho 4th of July was my holiday foi
res t,
I visited at a neighbor's to moot with
some guest.
I traveled ovor hilltop, valley and 1
And heard tho sweet music of little
Thc five year old daughter of Mr.
Who lived near Beauty Spot not many
years ago,
But since has moved over old Crooked
For a healthy location aud a fortune
to seek.
From thence I wont to tho Covington
And heard sweet music of the violin
ring. 1 ; . \
l\f Ub'? vV? i??l'?g ??lv bO i?lJuo 'Wnf?, wwf'g
my noon ; ' '. \ I \
Among the visitors this week is Miss | c
Macy Calhoun,
And a Bonnotuville gentleman with n
bustling look,
His sir name Covington, his given J
name Cook. '
Whilo writing tho abovo I have near- <
ly forgotten, 1
To mention tho farmer, the corn or <
tho colton ; - 1
Whilo tho cotton of my own is very
To all tho neighbor's cotton, Mr. J.
Woodley's is superior.
AVhilo thinking of tho cotton, I will
mention the corn,
I have never soon thu like since I was
born ;
As a field of fino corn not far from
our door,
That is own by a gcntloman, Mr. T.
C. Mooro.
While writing tho above, it appears to 1
my mind ]
[That its July the twelfth day of oigh- 1
ty and niuo, 1
I havo written theso lines with littlo 1
subject but rhymo, (
So good-byo, Editor Brown, until the j
next timo. 1
Some few of thc farmers in this sec-?
1 tion arc through "laying by" their cot-,
ton. The crops in this section are fine,
so the (armers are still in good heart for
a good crop this year.
We regret to hear of thc death of the
little 15 months old child ot Mr. and
?Mrs. Claude "atc, of Brightsvllle. Wc
also sympathize with Mr. and Mrs. B.
F. Moore, of Adamsville in thc loss of
their oldest child, She was about 15
years old,
We are glad to hear that our friend
Mr, Charley Sherrin is able to visit his
lather In Hebron.
Thc pic-nic at the old Factory came
off on the 12th. About 9 o'clock the
buggies, carriages and road carts began
to roll up to thc place well loaded with
all ages, and Smyna rations. Gibson
Station was represented by some ot its
fairest daughters, and handsome young
men, About 12 o'clock it was announc
ed that dinner was ready. Oi all pic
nics we never enjoyed one any better
than the Smyrna Sunday School pic?nic.
About 3 o'clock the pic nicers began
to leave to attend the funeral of Mr, B.
V, Moore's daughter.
Married on the 14 inst., Mr. Charley
Odam, of Brightsvllle, to Miss Alice
Bennett, of Hebron. We wish the young
and happy couple a long life.
Rev. R. E. Stackhouse preached an
able sermon at Smyrna last Sunday
evening hom the ist chapter and 26
verse ot Genesis,
July 15, 1889.
,, Road tho How ordluaneo ngainnt dam
aging abado trcos~$>;oo will bo paid for
? pioof to eonviob any ono foi $Q doing.
It Booms that ono of tho moat
social, progressive and proFporouy K
little towns in tho comity has boon
noglcctod in your colums. Heneo,
thia is n romindor that MOCOLL is ;>
a placo of8chools, and ehiirchos
and good morals-tho homo of fair
woman and honorable merchants.
Wo fool proud of our. merchants,
and challenge tho county to find
a town whoro bettor bargains,
fairor dealings, and more gontlo
manly treatment can bo obtainod
than at tho hands of our busings
Tho contract for tho Methodist
church hore has boon given to Mri
Elkin of Fayetteville, and is to bo
finished September 1st. Judging
from its design it will bo one of
tho handsomest churchos of tho
Rev. John Kilgo, agent of Wof
ford Colley, and Prof. Olinkscales
of Columbia Foin alo College havo
recently visited our town in tho '
intorest of thoir respective schools.
On Sunday tho 7th at tho Presby
terian church Prof. C. addressed
tho S. School, and Rev. < Kilgo
preached, the largest congregation
of the year being present. AB
usual Prof C's earnest sOiibifclo
jpeech made for him a host ot*
friends, and John ICiigo, with hi?
?haractoristie enthusiasm, captiva
toc! hie hoaroi'8. Tho collection
for Woilbrd both hore and at Pino
Grove amountod to $100.
These gentlemen have conclu
sively shown that tho schools thoy
represent deserve tho admiration
>f the Methodists of tho Stato, and
that laying aside denominational
pride they aro worthy of thoir
patronage Most fair thinking
peoplo concede, and especially
Methodist, that in tho past WolTord
las dono as much or mooro than .
xuy school in tho Stato for tho
iaueo of education. * Suroly tho
?5.000 Methodist in South Carolina
.viii not lot tho iirst school in tho
Stato die for tho want of $50.0001
Surely, sinco president Carlia] o
ind the faculty of Woilbrd havo
nado such wonderful Bacriiices io..
l'*fVv** tl ?'iii D'?li'k^l??-/<S???nV:!?'iIvf otl'v/?fl-''
viii hot allow fi?r 'cp?c?;0''Va'-;(tit?^
>n their hands 1
Socioty has boen on a boom for
;ho past wook. Miss Mary MoCol
?m, of Roody Crook springs, lias
jcon visiting Miss Sallie McLoan,
>f thisplace. As beauty, vivacity,
ind line sense are admired hero as
?lsowhere, those young ladies havo
wen the centre of attraction for
>nr young men. Miss Mary will
tatum homo to morrow, and "our
joting men" will cherish many
ploasant thoughts of her visit.
July 13, '89.
The Fattest Fee on Record. |
Spcnkin of tho thrifty lawyers and
lat foes, tho achievement of Juago
Hilton of Now York in this lino places
nm sovoral lops ahead of tho wljolo
egal procession. Ho had tho gfood
fortune to win the confidence of Alex- .
nider T. Slowart, tho "merchant '
irinco," who, partly as an act of
t'rieudship and partly as compensation
for professional sorvicos, bequeathed '
nim $1,000,000. Four days aftor
Mr. Stowart's death, in consideration
:>f that legacy, Judge Hilton ncquriod
from Mrs. Stewart a transfer to him
self of Stowart's intorest-about 90
uer cont.-in tho. business of A. T.
Stewart & Co. This was in 1870. In
tho next nine yoars ho acquired tho
Stowart building, various bank stocks
?id other property that had hoon
Mrs, Stwart's, and at hor death tito
accounts ho kopt for hor s' >wcd hor
in his debt about $1,10.0,000. Tho
act result was that Judge Hilton
passed from an ordinarily successful
littornoy in 1876 to tho possession
of from $11,000,000 to $16,900,000
with no allowanco for increado by in
vestment or otliorwiso-by 1886, when
Mrs. Stowart died. Tho magnificent
estate which it took tho most success'
ful merchant of his generation forty
years of hard labor and tho shrewdest
icind of business .management to ac
quire, an ordinary lawyer acquired in
niuo1 years apparently without any
labor at all. Ibo only prctonso of au '
aqulvalont is allogcd ?'professionh\
?orviecs as Mrs. Stowart's logal adv!
ior." For ways that aro as yet dark,
and trio);s that boat Ohinoso cheap
lobor .out of sight, tho legal advisor is
- It is understood in washing
ton that tho Civil Sorvico Com
mission will ohovtoly rocjuost tho
Presidont to is&uo an order bring
ing within tHo civil sorVico law
tho forco nocossary for tho tabing
if tho olovontli census. Shdhld
tho Prcflidont grant tho yeipiest.
ifc\wlll giyp tho commission control
if about l.?OO ftppomtmoiU?i. I

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