Newspaper Page Text
Syrup Sarsaparilla. 10L.
This preparation is a combination paCrs of t-h - -
of drugs haying altorativo, tonic terdjay. NE ?. ID AY, AUG U 18, 1897.
NEWBRRYT Wo CC ARIDAY9 WEGUST EK,6, 1
It contains three drugs which the
medical profossion recommond -
skin diseases, c
DyspTAZ'hesmer Case-The Missing link
he OriginalFackag" Deinition.
The Carload Lots Can
(The State, 11th.)
There no longer seems to be the
shadow of a doubt as to what Judge
Simonton meant-by his construction
of the meaning of the term "original
package." He yesterday issued a
decretal order in the case of Guckon
heimer & Sons, which settles the is
sue as to whether his definition in
cluded liquors shipped in carload
lots. The facts were in this case
that the shippers delivered the bot
ties to the railroad company--each
marked but not wrapped-and they
were packed in the car in sawdust
by the .sailroad company and deliyl
ered to the agent in Florence. Whon
the opinion was filed there at once
arose considrabiwdoubt as to wheth
er olge Simonton's definition cov
ered such a shipment. Yesterday
the attorneys in the case appeared
before Judge Simonton in Green
ville and he issued the following
order, which shows very clearly all
that he intended to convey in his
definition of the meaning of the
United Status of America. District
of South Carolina. In the Cir
cuit Court. In Equity. Fourth
S. Guckenheimer, A. S. Gucken
heimer and M. S. Guckenheimer,
co-partners trading as S. Gacken
heimer & Sons, complainants,
against W. 'W. Sellers, F. M.
Davis et al., defendants. Decre
This cause came on to be heard on
the bill, the rule to show cause and
the return thereto. Hearing the
same, and the argument of the coun
sel thereon, and after due considera
tion thereof, and it having been al
leged in the bill and shown at the
hearing by affidavit that each of the
bottles of liquor mentioned in the
papers was shipped and delivered to
the common carrier, singly, sealed
and marked, or in packages of two
or nuore bottles securely fastened to
.gether and marked, and transported
in a car of the carrier and'under
control of the carrier, and so re
ceived from the carrier and offered
for sale in the State of South Caro
lina in the same form and condition
in which it,was shipped, and so each
bottle or package of two or (gpore
bottles as aforesaid was and is an
origmnal package within the scope
and meaning of the opinion filed
in this case, dated August 6th,
It is ordered, adjudged and de
creed, That a temporary injunction
do issue as prayed for ir- the bill, to
remain in full force and effect, until
the final hearing of ~ this cause and
the further order of the court.
Charles H. Simonton,.
August 10th, 1897.
It appeairs that Gov. Ellerbe's in
structions to Chief Fant in the An
derson ease mentioned elsewhere if
carried out are likely to lead the
constables into trouble the minute
they interfere with the carload of
stuff shipped there, the shipment
being yrac'tically in the same
form 4s that in the Florence
ELLERBE TAKEs A HIAND.
O' overnor Ellerbe has taken a
hand in the original package mat
ter, and it is likely that his action
will precipitate another hearing in
the United States court looking to a
direct decision upon the carload lot
question, despite the fact that it is
generally conceded that the order in
the (Guckenheimer case will settle
the matter definitely and finally. It
was ascertained yesterday that the
attorneys interested in the several
cases heard together recently have
abked Judge Simonton to prepare
separate orders in each case. (Gen.
Barber was in Greenville yesterday
in the agricultural ball case hearing,
and it is thought that he will ar
1Oi *kl*S have the orders issuedI
hout further delay.
Yesterday Guckenheinr's repie
sentative was in Columbia arranging
to open an original package store
here; he considers that his company
has won its case under Judge Si.
monton's recent decision.
Yesterday morning the governor
received the following dispatch,
signed by Chief Fant:
"M. Priest & Co. of Savannah
have shipped a carload of liquor in
bottles, bulk and packed in straw,
billed an follows: '98 quar .698
pints, 050 half-pints, 000 bottles of
beer,' consigned to theisolves as
agents. Please advise."
Gov. Ellerbo wired Chief Pant
that,if'the attempt was made to sell
an rof the stuff by the bottle to seize
Whitt H1aw een Aceomplished in Spartan
[The State, 0th.]
Here is the way the Spartanburg
Herald tells of the work of those sent
by the governor to Spartanburg to
investigato last Saturday's outrage:
"Chief Fant and Clerk Harris fin
ished the investigation of witnesses
in the recont outrage case yesterday.
They refusd to give out anything
"Messrs. McCants & Carey, whose
plumbing establishment was invaded,
and whose goods were destroyed,
have employed lawyers who are busy
at work seeking redress in the courts
and they refused to testify before
the governor's investigating commit
"When seen by the Herald yester
day Mr. MoCants said that he pro
posed to stand on his legal rights,
and that he did not propose to go
before Pant who was primarily re
sponsible for the raid, who was in
charge of the constables aind. the
clerk of the constable force, Mr.
Harris, to make any sort of an afli
davit. He said, however, that he
would make affidavit for publication
in the Herald, that the constables
did not open a box containing whis
key flasks or -flasks of any kind in
their store, but that they smashed
glass globes, as reported in the
"Attorney W. W. Thompson is the
leading counsel for Carey & Co., and
it is understood that he will act with
the attorney general in prosecuting
the constables for storming a private
establishment without warrant or
due process of law. The attorney
general is bound to proseute the
case under $500 penalty.
"The acts of 1897 require apecifi
cally that an anidavit setting forth
the reasons why any particular place
should be searched shall first be
made to accompany the warrant be
fore any p)lace can be searched. The
constales admit they had no war
rant to search Cary & Co.'s plumbing
establishment, andl hence the board
of control, whose agents the consta
bles were, will be sued for $3,00C
"Mr. Thomason will also apply tc
Judge Simonton for contempt pro.
"In the case of Buice, who is undeu
bond pending his appeal, for man
slaughter, it is claimed that his con
nection with this breach of the peace
breaks his bond and that he must b(
remanded to jail.
"Messrs. McCants and Carey say
that the Herald's account of the raid
in in their store was absolutely cor
rect, except as to the number ol
globes broken b)y the constables.
They say the entire gross was not
injured, but that the constablei
broke three dozen globes. They boti
deny positively that the constablei
got whiskey flasks in their store.
"Capt. White says that, in justic<
to Eichelberger, lie did not hear hin
mention Lytle or- Doolittlo's name
but that Howie said:
"'Lytlo and Doolittle are going
ahead of us moving their whiske)
and we'll have to knock them in th<
"Eichelberger replied: 'I(nock then
in the head, then, I'm at your back.
"Mrs. White harl this also."
TAKING THEIR TIME.
CLESON PRESIDENT COMMITTEE IN
Wnll Carefully Look for the Hight Man.
Tindal Not a Vandidate.
[Evening Record, 9th.]
Governor Ellerbe, Col. M. L. Dun
aldson, of Greenvile, and Mr. J. E.
Wannamaker, of Orangeburg the
committee of trustees of Clemson
College charged with the duty of
soecuring a suitable man for the
presidency of that institution, will t
not do their work in a hurry, but
will take ample time, so as to secure
the best possible man for the posi- t
tion. It is certainly a case where it
will be wise to make haste slowly, '
for a mistake would have serious t
consequences, whereas a wise solec- 1
tion will result in great good for
Clomson. There is no reason why
that institution should not be as
flourishing as Winthrop college,
which is going ahead at a great rate
in its grand work of normal and in
duAtrial education. If a man pos
sessing the practical sense and I
narkod oxecafive ability of Prof. D.
B. johnson is p,t in charge of
Clemson Collego, tu,%t institution
will in short order begin to flourish
like the green bay tree.
President Craighead's resignation
goes into effect on September 1,
shortly. before the re-opening of
Clemson College after the summer
holidays. It may be that the com
mittee named above may be ready 1
to report at the September meeting
of the board of trustees, but if not
prepared to advise the election of a
president then, Dr. Hardin, the pro
fessor of chemistry at Clemson, will
serve as president until a perma
nent selection has been made.
It was generally thought that
Hon. J. E. Tindal ex secretary of
State would have been chosen pres
ident at the recent meeting of the
trustees, but it is understood that
he does not wish the position, much
as he appreciates the honor and es
teems the confidence of his fellow
citizens. His selection would have
given satisfaction throughout South
Carolina, for lie is a practical agri
culturist, a man of high sclolary
attainments and rare execi.ive abil
ity, whose selection would imme
diately have restored general confi
donce in Clemson.
But Mr. Tindal has a splendid
farm in Clarendon county, to which
he wishes to devote his attention,
and, moreover, he fancies he -is get
ting too old to take up)on himself
the heavy work of managing an in
stitution like Clemson in the way its
president should manage it.
Governor Ellerbe said at present
his committee has no one in sight
for' the position, but doubtless there
will be no scarcity of applicants, for
the salary and porquisites appertain
ing to the oflice arc by no means be-.
neathm the consideraton of distinm
As TO LYNCOHIN(is.
second Deolegallon of Negroes Waits on
Goveornor-Trying to Imnprove- Preach
oe WVIll Teach Their Race Not to
tCoumit Usual Crimes--The
(The State, 11th.)
Yesterday Governor Ellerbe was
waited upon b)y another comnmittee
of negroes representing the Florence
district conference of the A. M. E.
church in regard to the matter of
lynchings. T1he committee was com
posed of those whose names are
signed to the paper below. Gover
nor Ellerbe accordeli them a patient
hearing. HIe told1 them that he was
glad to see that they were not for
condoning the crimes which caused
lynchings. He thought that' they
should earnestly preach against
such crimes. He expressed his well
known views in regard to the matter
of lynchings, saying that lie did not
think it was ever justifled.
The members of the committee
assured him that they would do all
in their power to prevent the coim
mission of suel) crimes, both through
the influence of the pulpit and
They presented to him the follow
Your committee on lynching an<
reneral lawlessness bog leave to re
ort that they view with serious ap
rehension the growing disregard o
aw and order which is so painfully
nanifest throughout the length and
)roadth of our country. In the
iorth, east, south and west the or
lorly investigation and punishmen
>f crime by our time-honored courtq
iro too often disgraced by boated
oxcited and projudiced judgment ani
ho cruel and inhuman taking of life
>y lawless and Godless mobs.
Your committee wish to submil
hat they are surprised at the failure
>n the part of the past administra
ion to bring to justice the perpe
rators of those crimes of infamy
tpon a poor and helpless people.
No are also surprised at the repeat.
d announcements made to the pub.
c through the press that the best
)eople engage in these lynchings.
rhis condition of affairs is fast be
oming alarming in the south, and
inless something is done and donc
poedily to re-establish the majesty
if law, decreaso crimo and stol
ynchings, an era of bloodshed, car
iage and devastation such as har
tover been witnessod under the
tars and stripes of the American ro
)ublic will be precipitated upon us
Ne therefore recommend:
1. That the preachers of this dis
,rict conference be required and al
>ther colored preachors in the Statc
)> requested to condemn from thoi
)ulpits any and every violation o
aw, whether it be insulting a whitc
3hild or lynching a negro; that they
>e urged to teach by both precopi
ind example a high moral standar<
mud obedience to law.
2. That we extend to his excel
ency, Governor Ellorbe, our grete
lul thanks. for the efforts that,be ha
nado and has promised to make ti
provent lynching and punish lynch
)rs and other lawbreakers as th(
aws of our Stato direct they shal
>0. That we assure hun, and througl
im the white citizens of the Stat(
md nation, that we have no sym
athy foi those of our race wh<
.ommit nameless crimes upon th(
air sex, and will do all within ou
ower in bringing such to just pun
shment. But we insist that tho;
dhould be tried and convicted by duI
process of law and not made scape
,oats for the crimos of other races
Is is too often (lone -whon mobs ar
illowed to convict and punish with
>ut even a form of trial.
3. That we appeal to the whiti
pulpit of the State to assist us ii
3roatinmg a stro.g public sentinmon
igainst all forms of lawlessnoss, es
pocially that of mob violence, whici
s becoming so common and threat
aning in our otherwise peaceful
prosperous and1( beautiful country
rhat we appreciate the strong san<
ranly light made by the press o
>ur State against, mob law, believinl
as we (10 that more can be acconm
plished through the efforts of th<
preHs and pulpit along this line that
by3 any other means.
4. T1hat a commitittet be app)ointe<
by this cogiforene to p)resent a copy o
lhis report to the govenor wit hi ued
mdditional explanation of our posi
tion on the subject matter of thu
paper as they may think prIop)er, an<
bhat the same committeo be chmargo<
with the duty of publishing the sai<
Resp)ectfully and prayerfully sub
mitted, ,A. G. Townsend.
l'. J. Sawyer.
E. M. Pinickney.
K. B. Burroughs.
N. T1. Spencer.
C. 1H. brown.
The following aire the appoint
moats for the sonatorial campaigi
nowy in progress in this State:
Lancaster, Fridlay, Aug. 18.
Kershaw. Satnrdlay, Aug. 14.
Chesterfield, Monday, Aug. 16.
Marl boro, Wednesday, Aug. 18.
Darlington, T1hunrsday, Aug. 19.
Marion, Saturday, Aug. 21.
Horny, Monday, Aug. 23.
Georgetown, Wednesday. Aug. 2t
'Williamsburg, Thursday, Aug. 20
Manning, Friday, Aug. 27.
Flofnenn Saturday) Aug. 28.
THE SWORD AND THE GOWN
DEATH OF IEN. SAIIUEL M40AN AT
A Gallant Soldier of Two Wairt, a Splemild
Citizen inI Peace, ant Ionorable CounNe1n
lor, an Upright Judge, flm i.ife Is
south UaroIlbia's Ulory, 11 m Dvattlk
In South Carolina'm Lom-Tiho
Story of Ills Death and life.
[Ne%s and Courier.]
Abbeville, August 9. ---Judge Sam
uel McGowan died at his home in
this city at half-past 8 o'clock this
morning, in his 79th year. The do
ceased was one of Carolina's noblet.,
most worthy and distinguished sons,
on1e whose placo in the history of
the country and State will be iard
Gen. McGowan was the hero of
two wars and in each was fearless
and courageous, winning haurels on
many hard -fought battlefields. As a
citizen he was ever loyal to his raco
and country. He was most highly
esteemed and beloved by every one,
and if he had an onmy in the world
he is not known.
The deceased was a imember of
the Episcopal church in this city.
Secession Camp of United Confed
crato veterans will attend his funeral
as a body, thereby paying their last
tributo of affection to their distin.
In tho hour of his delirium, when
the once strong mind was wavering
in the balance, he was extending
orders to his soldiers, as if oi )ie
battlefield, and while tasting of his
refreshment he said: "Give it to the
soldiers as they need it more than I
His funeral services will be con
ducted to-morrow afternoon at Trin
I ity church at 4 o'clock, after which
his r< -ains will find a resting place
in the benutiful cometory of Upper
The Story of Ilm Life,
The following sketch is takcent, in
the main, from Brant & Puller's
"Eminent and Ropro3entfative MeNt
of the Carolinas:"
Of the many prominent and repre
sentative men of South Carolina few,
if any, have played a more conspicu
ous part in the late history of the old
Palmetto State than Judge Samuel
McGowan, of Abboville, who has
distinguished himself aliko is i sol
dier, lawyer, jurist and judge. Sam
nel McGowan was born of Scotch.
Irish parents in Laurens County,
October 9, 1819. He was graduated
with distinction from the South
Carolina College in 1841. Rad law
in Abbeville with his friend, Col.
T. C. Pe rrin, who at once took him
into partnership and invited limu t.o
share equally his large practico. lie
soo gav prms of being (list in
guished in his p)rofession, hat in
1840, filled with the fire of patriot -
ism, he entered the famous Palmetto
regiment and startedl for the Mexi
can war as a private soldier.
EvICES IN 'TE MExIGAN wAil
lie was relieved from that position
b ly President Folk, who appointed
Ihim on the genoral quartermaster's
staff of the army, with the rank of
captain, in which capacity lie served
for the whole war, first. on the stall
of Gen. Quitmnan and1( afterward, suc
cessively, on that of General WVorthl
and Gen. Tiwiggs, of the regular
army. He acted as volunteer aiidl
to Gen. Quitman at tihe storming of
Choepultapec and the caplture of thel(
G (arita (10 Belen, leading int.o the
city of Mexico, aind was5 compllimfenit
ed for his gallant services on thatd
occasion. After the treat.y of (Guad
aloupe H idalgo, which terminiiated1
the war, lie returned and~ resumed
tile practice of law with Mr. P'errinm,
at Abbovillo. lie rmarriedl the eldest
daughter of Judge D). IL. Wardlaw,
othttown, acquired a lucrative
practice, became major general of
the first divis'on of South Carolina
militia, and rep)resentod the old dis
trict of Abbevulle for twelve colisecu
tive years in the lower house of thme
UNDER BEAUREoARD AT FoRT H1UMTER.
'On the secession of South Caro
lina in 1860 ten volunteer regiments
of infantry was raisel I)w t.le prwMni
fluthorit ivs for Sitt defeilco, nild
dividod into four brigades. Capt.
M11cGowinl was appoiit'd by Govor
nor Pickens t th e command of ono
of flhks' brigadvs, anld inl that capnle
ity Ie alssistvd (,iin. 131.a1ur1egand iln
ti cap(mur of Fort Siint,or, ill April,
1S6 1. Sool after i hlis. h is Stato coi
mission lapsig by (ransfor of his
conu and to the Coft-deratto Sorvico,
I joined rig. ie. Boiilnim, it
Ant-rovillo, Va., ats aid(I do-camlp, anad
servod wit.i him inl tho battles of
Bull 11un1 and alnassils. 11n11nedi
ately after these hattles h rottirned
to South Carolina, wiero he Was
elected liviutminant co'oolof thev It
Soth0 Carolina Vohtintot-rs.
In tht tpring of 1802, onl tho oist
of South Carolina, Col. Jamillis Jones,
t-1 C0111111milut.lt of lo t I1 ith egilivilt.
resig i !d is co ln inission afuld i ill
Col. McGowanl wals proioted to thle
Soon aiftor ho carriod hkis rogillin'1
to Virgiinia, aluld thlwvfrorlIt it ho
(111110 fil integrial lt of the fannous
army of Northornt Virg'nia.
CoL. Ic(iowi'alN was inl ill th11 bit
tlos arlolund Mhllhond( inl whichl his
rgiimit. was nggd. litv vas
woluld lit Cold 111trbor, lmt did
not leuiv' his regiineit ut til lifter
tih silbsvi hittlt 1at-le of lvitheni
Hto was reconulnided for promlo
tionl by Goln. (11rogg for hlis; (galhm1try
inl theso t ties. lit his oliiial re
port of ithe batle of .hl lla1hor,
Goln. Grogg Says: "Tho I lith rI
mllent, CoL. Mlowian, n4w luirivetd
on te Held, it fit' m1lon1wnit it w:is so
gretity neoded, Slopping til, fire of
Crotishiaw's battery for a Sh,lort (inw.
To allow it pissigI throwgl the guis
1 o-dered tho I Ith forward. Tire
as they, 'were by hwo days lui(! tIrie
nigtils of oltp)o,t duty, aint Iy it
rapid mar11ch 1u11dor 11 hurning' sunl,
C.hoy reovered sireilgti lit onlce and
advanceed wvithi at (h1e.r at a doubbv
qulick. Leading his regiit'it to t le
right of th,o i;th, atcross low holiow,
Col. McGowanl ar1rivvd Ju1st inl tinwi
to repillse tho advaliing. 411viny* anid
provei-,ing twnt frmni estaldisili, It
hat-tery oil th vd' tg f tih opn
groid oin t Ibruiow of i it ii > 'liT
1-10b In ilit ailttd its hu s t gitilitlit ly
to tho vind of the hattlev," MVc.
41EN. ill I. 1 S T1 ilIT i.
Gen. 1 Iill says of the sam11e hat t I,,:
"*Dvspvratto bul una11vailing aith-111pts
to force tht elieiy's pomitimn wer
mad e. Thv 1-IL ('oi ( 'ar(odlit ,
Col. Mc owni waisgi hurie ui i
fro piickeo t d um on it otherid of
thit (;bicahominy and arriing in the
hiof throure lightg, )vhet i' mad several
")11 fThe brigato, (in. wt ihertonei
havI igatbeorn gv eryu much sea''ttt I (red
and forceui i i Wi'dbac,ItCol. Oelow In lof
the tu-ith oulth Carolna, ru't eritl<
oi'l.lcGwan wi the earn-vaigl' t
OI olv aniasss Conr whe Ioiist bit
helia wioundid. lllturn l.ing' to i.i
rteimts inl wthoualutn, e remasinedup
with oit dur ill th o march trom t
valloy, andta. rseta hbtl
o rodriehr, wheritt gin (i rtugg,i
cIo 1ittiilif ilev ria was Iio ll,I
(ho. Moe iai s aitlt'in o
Gregg, an afots.'lorward (in (uth t itpal
,oendiof the war,1 itii ng sevft eralX
gress. He was elooted, but not al.
I lowed to take his seat. He was
Igalin nom1inated at the next election,
but, wita counted out.
It wias an elector at large on the
Tilden and Hendrix ticket, and in
the intertst of thoso gentlemon and
lie Domocratic party lie canvassed
tho wholo State. In 1878 he again
went, to the Stato Legislature, and
during the -ession of 1879 was
e'lected Assoiito Justico of the Su
promo Court. .Io held this oflico
iitil JulY, 18P1, when he wia suc
coded by Judge E. B. Gary, a rop
*0SVItaItlivoof the Tillman regime.
.roim this n6agro outlino it, i8
niniiifost that ,Juldgo McGowan won
his distinction 1)y faithful morvico
diring Itho most eveitful period in
itl history of the country, anIld that
hit is falilyN ont-itli'd to bo considered
a1s at re sentlitttivo 1111111 of Soith1
I1s QUAl.iisE AM A SoLDIEi.
As at military m (Ien. M(lowan
wits very successfuil. Although not
al rigid a( tievoro as soi no ot hers ili
his diH(sillink aid 1111.Ma1nemt of
citizen soldiSo frosi froil home, he
excelled most ollicers of equal rank
inl oflicioecy. Ile wiai 1an oxcollot.
drill mast,Lor; i constant maintaiier of
good ortdor anld regularity, and Ills
great, mIerit, always siceeded ill ill
spliing confidenc0 in himself and im
parting to othlerf the iagnotism of
his entulifiisialm. le only ordered
his voliiailid to follow where ie led.
As A .AWYIR .ND UIMiE.
(Of (en. McClowall's chinlie0ter asm
i lIw1 11and at public man1111 it is
hardilyiv ivepssary to say Imore than
has bewi s1id, that 1 prlictlcod his
p-rofession With great *ftceoss and
profit. for yours before the war, and
thiat lie ac(111ired and retallned the
ou iro colic lolce of his constitloiey.
It. inl either of theme pursuits thl-ere
WVFr h clhaatviristics inl hin more
:ma1rked than all others, they N% 0r
it <qickness of aPprehieIsionl ami
jro11iytnesi 111141 energy of actioll.
As a lawyor lie manifested great
neItn0SH in porciVinIg the promi1i
leint poilnts of i cast, ald ingonlni(y
in puittillg thoml) together. 'lhiti fic
ulivt, aiSW(t b.'y lin Cano-1104t, cl0a1r
am1 powerful diolivory, rendered him
I'eulirly inliic-Itial with the jilry.
Sinllilatr tiaitS c1IarcIteIiZPd hii ats a
pimblic mlall. Scorning domaigogy
inl all its formns, lie Was al1waiys, plainl,
miarnmst anild wholo-SoIllmed il polit iem,
at r'ildy speakmer, il l 1able geltle
ian, and therefore, at aill tilin o11
of Ule most popmlar of moln.
ON 'ri-: T SU -:I: ENcIl.
.Bit it wias as i nilagistrato of the
Suproln o Court, holding the scaieti
of jusuice with ai irm hand1111, thalt
Judicge AC lila wias m108os t itin
gilished. 18Iis hih Mens of0tI just1ice,
1as well as his robus 118. ite4illet, an id
for thle diischalrge of 4.ho1 (ldlicto and
re'sponsible11( duties of Judicgte.
otlice of Juditge has1 lwaY1y8 been1 rO
gardetd respec(4t, and1( coniderailtion.
(Iroat. and1 good won01 Imvo~ at aill
t.imes1( inl Southi Ca rcolinia performned
its dtlies and8 won( ~0 its honiors. if
if dignity ho attneh to s ( tationi and1
p owor, theit juicild auithorit.y to
corce and1( restraini, to counl and1111
cotnmaiid Lt)helgislativ and 11(104) exc
tiv depa0jlirtinents ofC the G.overn
wVill and1( its8 great fun ction1 41 (o dis
pens8e jus8tico, constIt.ut.o it ar11 otlico
of Lt hiighesMt dign ity' and Ite
greait ('s4. rtspnjblity11."'
W)~it hout11 attemtinimg to) single out
ori specify any13 partic~uilar opnin of
the 4 wen4It.y vo0hunies of South Caro
linal l'i4hports, ( Shand, ) froiin Nuimi
host erit y, afftord 4th)best, Iihmasure of
lI rn, n f th-tegho i
i tlt, as8 well a11 of i hIigh
sens io (If j Wti(e. u, I 4i t 11113 lie
said4 Wih per wfect truithi hat. taiken 11s
at wh'Iol( they43 will be found 4.lto h
(<na to11 44 h1oso (If any one0 of the lonep
list of d1iiginish id 'Judtgs and1
(hanello4I(rs whoi( Iwlo)rnedi 4the judoi
cial a lhs (If Sout hi Carolina.
Upon)11 his1 r('thir4imnt fronm lie
l 11inch Jud14ge McG Iowanl ret.urne iito
his 1 ola idys ini 4h ociety0(4.3 and1( com
paniiionsipiI of the people wvho kow
1ui Ioved( him1, and ever delighted'(
to) (d4 himii honor. .1ie loft. three
C. MoGiowanii and( % Miss Luclia Mc