Newspaper Page Text
THOS. J. ADAMS,.EDI!
THURSDAY, SEPT. 8,1892
Dr. W. P. Exum, the Third pi
nominee for North Carolina,
confided to a most intimate fri
that hie party has perfected
rangements with national Rep
lican headquarters to throw
entire vote of the People's pi
in that State into the hands of
Republicans. As a proof of 1
agreement negroes are being n
inated for county office s all (
the State. In Edgecombe cou
negroes are nominated for
legislature and for Coroner;
Vance Allen P. Eaton, one of
most offensive negroes in the co
ty, has been nominated for rej
ter of deeds. We get these fi
from reputable North Carol
papers, and it shows what cri:
against good government the Th
par ty i to s are guilty of elsewhi
and that they shouldn't find
entrance into South Carolina
any shape, form or condition,
under any pretext. If Mr. Bow<
wants to go into the Third pa
let him go to North Carolina.
Very few will pause long enoi
to consider how Tillman wins
campaigns. But even a wayfar:
man will understand that he w
' y attacking-always attacking
. ad before the bugle sounds
This year, for instance, he cal
the roll of his followers on the ?
of April and knew exactly what
had behind him. Dibble did
call his roll until the 30th
August, and then the battles y
Tillman challenged Orr to mi
him at Greenville as soon as
knew Orr to be his antagonist.
He challenged Sheppard to m(
him at Edgefield as soon the re af I
as possible-and in these two cc
tests the whole matter was decide
The rest was simply a perfuncto
swinging round the circle.
Dibble is a splendid organize
a good detail man. He knows h<
tb cajole the individual-but
don't know how to capture pla too
~ and batiltions, townships ai
counties, escarpments and pi:
In the campaign just ended, \
do not know which to admire tl
more, the energy and brilliancy <
Tillman or the dignity and fa i
.ness of Sheppard and his wiitin,
ness to submit all points in contr
versy to the cold arbitrament <
A friend has suggested thi
Tillman proved himself to be i
able in his defensive campaig
of 1892 as he was in his offensiv
campaign of 1890. But this ai
sumption is incorrect. Tillman
campaign of this year was not
defensive one-it was aggressiv
always and ail the time, aud h
would rather surre nd sr an outpoE
if by so doing he could1 break th
centre or capture the citadel.
We are not of those who bel iev
that Tom Watson will be beaten
by Black in the race for Congres
on the contrary we believe tha
Black will be beaten. All th?
same it will be a most grievou
calamity to Georgia should ou
prediction prove true.
The interview on our outside
headed "South Carolina. The pri
mary does not settle State," ic
startlingly significant. Ordinari
ly we would not place much cred
ence in such predictions as are
there made, but Mr. Middleton is a
gentleman of such truth, and
probity that no one can doubt a
word of what he says. In this in
terview Mr. Bowden, the editor of
the Cotton Plant, the parry inter
viewed, says that a Third party
will be organized in South Caroli
na within two weeks, and candi
dates for presidential electors will
be put in the field in opposition
to Cleveland. This is nothing
more nor less than Republicanism
under a very thin gauze. Not to
vote foi* Cleveland is to vote for
Harriso:a-/is to vote for the Force
bill/-a bill which gives the judges
of the United States circuit courts
the power of appointing election
officers in all the States. To these
election officers it gives the powe: .
of appointing deputy marshals a;
$5 a day and to serve for a number
of days previous to each election.
It gives to these same judges the
power to appoint a canvassing
board for each State who shall
certify whom the people have
elected to Congress. In other
words it binds the Southern people
hand and foot, and delivers them
over not only to Republicanism,
but to negro domination, and for
all time. Now if there be any
individual in Edgefield county who
agrees with Mr. Bowden, the editor
of the Cotton Plant, and is willing
to go into the Third party with
such a dire calamity staring him
in the face-, let him bean anathema
PROUD ! PBOTTJ? ! !
Edgefield should he proud
proud of the fact that she has the
Governor incumbent and Governor
elect-proud of the fact that tv
competitor was also from Edgefi'jj,}
a competitor who bore hrmseif
during the. whole campai'gDi witl
so much dignity, courtesy, anc
fairness, as to win al j?e the plau
dita of friend and. "foe. Standing
on a platform, of peace and unity
Governor Sheppard * made peace
and unity the text of all hit
speeches, f The other candidate*
on the Bame ticket and standing
upon the same platform, peace and
unity, were aggressive, bitter, ven
omous^-the hand of Esau but the
voice of Jacob. With Governoi
Sheppard the voice and the hand
were the same-the voice for peace
and the hand for unity. He said
on one occasion-and then spoke
the Statesman : "If I cannot win
the Votes of my countrymen by my
arguments, I will not win them at
The Proof on Weaver.
If there be any Third partyites
in Edgefield county, or South Car
olina, we should be glad to have
them read a short history of their
candidate. Gen. J. B. Weaver. Here
The Pulaski Democrat publishes
the following leaf from J. B.
Weaver's war record ;
General Weaver, while in com
mand at Pulaski, in January, 1894,
issued an order to Charles C.
Abernathy, John H. Newhill,
Robert Rhodes and others that they
pay into his hands $1,900 for the
maintenance ot refugees (meaning
negroes and renegades from
Alabama.) Th is order was accom
panied by the threat that if the
money was not paid they and
their families would be sent south
and their property given to said
refugees. All of these parties are
dead now, and were over sixty
years old when that order was
issued. Can any southern man
vote for such a heartless man?
A man by the name of C. W.
Witt sold Mr. Jasper Cox, a very
poor man, two thousand pounds
of becon, for which he received the
cash. Mr. Cox took the "bacon
to the cotton mills in Lawrence
county and traded it for cotton
twist. This he carefully stored
away in loft of his little cabin,
thinking it would assist him in
purchasing a little home after the
war, as he was very poor with a
large family and had no home.
Weaver learned through some
source that this gentleman had
the cotton twist, and sent a detach
ment of soldiers to his home and
took possession of it, and shipped
it to Iowa for his own use.
- The cotton twist was worth at
the time it was stolen $2,000.
Jasper Cox. is living in Giles
John P. Williams, a poor but
highly respected farmer in Giles
County, had twenty-five fat hogs,
which at the time were worth $10
per hundred gross, and a lot of
turkeys. Weaver, in person, took
a file of soldiers into William's
place and made the soldiers shoot
every hog on the place and had
them brought into camp. When
Williams asked for a voucher
Weaver said: "I don't give rebels
in the South vouchers. I would
rather furnish rope to hang every
d-n one of them." Mr. Williams
is still living and will swear to the
above if necessary.
The hogs were valued at $750.
The turkeys belonged to Mrs.
Williams, and she begged to have
them spared, but the heartless
wretch had them all killed and
taken to headquarters for his own
special use, remarking to Mrs.
Williams that she had no business
being the wife of a rebel.
Weaver made it a practice to
charge our citizens 10 cents each
for passes to come into and go out
of the federal lines. This money
he put into his own pockets. This
pass read as follows
"Pass the bearer through the
J. B. Weaver. Coramf.nder."
Card from Colonel Talbert.
EDIT OR ADVERTISER : Please
allow me through your columns to
say to my friends in the Second
Congressional District that I feel
very grateful for their very liberal
support in the primary election
just closed, and that owing to a
failure of any one candidate to
gat a majority, I am again in the
race for Congress with Col. Till
man in the second primary to be
held on Tuesday, the 13th inst.
In this race I solicit their con
tinued support, and hope for theil
influence in getting my friends to
come to the polls on that day to
sustain me, and lay my claims
before those who did not support
me in the other race, for ennsider
Again I call attention to
misrepresentations as to third
partyism, and will say as before, I
am opposed to such and will not
support any third party candidate
from President down, but will
support the nominees of the Demo
cratic party. Respectfully,
W. J. TALBERT.
Columbia, Sept. 3
The man's wife was a terror from
Terror Incognita and everybody
knew it. One day a friend was
"How in thunder," he said, "did
you ever happen to marry such a
The man looked about cautionly.
"I didn't," he whispered; "she
done it herself."-Detroit Free
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D. R. Du ri soe,
J. C. Williams,
W. B. Cogburi.,
W. H. Ouzts.
G. W. Turner,
M. A. Whittle,
J. B. Jones,
M. B. Davenport,
J. M. Proctor,
J. W. Smith,
J. B. Nelson,
M. L. Wheeler,
D. W. Padgett,
J. W. Sawyer,
Geo. E. Dorn,
r. P. Roton,
B. P. Covar,
E. B. L. Gradick.
Bf. N. Cartledge,
J. H. Crouch,
T. E. Byrd,
W. L. Stevens,
J. K. DeVore,
J. C. Caughman,
J. W. L. Bartley,
J. B. Davis,
Jas. B. Adams,
General ? Repair ? Shops,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
G. B, COURTNEY, PR PR.
I have opened General Repair Shops at Edgefield, S. C., where I
will be pleased to receive the patronage of the public in tho line of
General Repairs and Overhauling, such as:
Wagons, Carriages, Buggies,
Road Vehicles, of all Kinds.
Steam Engines, Mowers,' Reapers, Gins,
- MANUFACTURER OF -
Tim, Furniture and House M?m Material.
In fact anything and all things in the way of Machinon-that may
need repairs will receive the most careful and conscientious attention
at my hands. All work guaranteed and done at short notice. Give
me a trial.
Prices Low and Strictly Cash.
G-. B. COURTNEY,
EDGEFIELD C. H., . - S. C.
Fifty-one metals are now known' Oxen for Sale.
to exist. Four hundred years ago A^E ?oko of good young oxen foi
VJ snlo. Call on or address
only seven were known. A. G. OUZTS, Elmwood, S. C.
SHIP OR HAUL YOUR COTTON
CRANSTON & STOVALL,
739 BEYHOLDS STREET,
They have had long experience, are liberal, progressive, active,
and guarantee quick sales and prompt returns.
We will make full cash advances on all consignments.
Cranston & ?tovail,
W. ?. BO W<?LV, i
IMPORTER, MANUFACTURER AND DEALKR IN
Gis, Mes, Revolvers, Cartridges, Fislini Tacile, Cutlery, j
All Kinds of Sporting Goods. \
Repairing Promptly Done. 1
A full line of Keys always on hand. Express orders solicited.
IosH Broad St.. JVTLTGTJSXA., GA?
THE FARMERS LOAN AND SAVINGS BANK
PAID UP "
A. J. NORRIS,- '
J. . EDWARDS,
W. F. ROATH,
W. H. TlMMERMAN, W. H. FOLK,
N. A. BATES, W. R. PARKS,
T. A. PITTS, A. E. PADGETT,
A. J. NORRIS, President. W. H. TIMMERMA.N, Vice-President.
A. E. PADGETT, Cashier, FOLK & FOLK, Attorneys.
TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
Interest allowed on deposits in the Savings Departniont at the
rate of 5 per cent, per annum-when allowed to remain six months or
longer-computed July and January. Any amounts received on de
posit in the Savings Department, from 10 cents upwards. apr!5
- DEALERS IN -
VEHICLES of all Kinds.
HARNESS AND SADDLES
pose Fumlshino Goods,
-AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED WORLD RENOWNED
M OWE RS AND REAPERS.
Ramsey cfc Bland,
EDGEFIELD and JOHNSTON. '
HAMBURG, S. C.
This company has just organized and commenced business. We offer
Brick at Augusta Prices.
As good and as cheap as can be found in the country anywhere
Carter Sc Jackson.
V. A. HEMSTREET & BRO.,
Sporting Goods of Every Description.
Highest Grade of Fishing Tackle.
5:s I Broad Street,
Augusta, - Ga.
Will fill your orders promptly for LIME, CEMENT, PLASTER, HAIR
READY ROOFING, WINDSOR and ACME CEMENT PLASTER, FIRE
BRICK and FIRE CLAY, HARD BRICK, SALMON BRICK, and PRESS
C. B. DOSCHER.
CHAS. E. PETTY.
R. A. FRAIN.
DOSCHER & CO.
606 Broad &t.9 AUGUSTA, GA.
We keep the best of everythiug-in our line. We invite jour Edge
field friends to call and SOP us when in the city. On hand a full lino of
Your attention is calltd to my large lino and varied assortment of
Dil Cloth Mats, Lawn Settees,
Cocoa Mats, Cocoa Matting,
Mohair Cloths, Washstands,
Furniture Covering, Blacking Cases,
Cot'n & Wool Mat's, Bed Lounges,
Hair Mattresses, Rattan Lounges,
Diningroom Suits. Buffets,
And everything usually found in a first-class establishment of the kind
GEORGE J. FARGO,
S30 BEOAD ST., - AUGUSTA "GA