Newspaper Page Text
Spicy C;iicago Gossip.
Don Cameron and Logan in High Dudgeon
-Market Price of Voters-The Silent
Soldier on the Result.
WASHINGTON, June. 1.-Promi
nent Republican politicians returned
from Chicago to-day bring some ad
ditional items of intere.' which have
not yet been published. It w:as un
derstood in Chicago, and this seems
also to be the prevalent opinion here,
that Don Cameron will not take the
chairmanship of the newly appointed
National Republican Committee. Gen.
Grrfield add his friends would like Mr.
Cameron to accept it, but he says he
has had enouh of it.- Wn: E. -Chan
dier would like to have it, but it is
thought Mr. Cooper, of Ohio, Gen.
Garfield's personal friend, will be
- made chairman. A gentleman who
was present during the conference be
tween some of the Grant leaders and
the Ohio and the other delegations
with reference to the Vice Presidency,
says that the words used by Gen.
Logan when Mr. Washburne was pro
posed as a. candidate were about as
follow's: "Gentlemnc:, you can knock
me down and trample on me and roll
me in the dust ; you can pour salt in
my wounds and rub it in, but you
can't put Washburne on me." It is
stated. on the authority of a Pennsyl
vania: delegate, that after a few more
ballots not only the Blaine men in
that delegation would have gone over
to Sherman, but that the Grant men
would have followed, and have given
him the solid vote of that State. Mrs.
Cameron, during her whole stay at
Chicago, was outspoken against Grant
and the third terw, and expressed her
preference for her uncle, Secretary
MARKET PRICE OF VOTES.
On Friday night a dozen or -
impecunious delegates from the Soutin.
who had been given the money to pay
their fare home, were unable to get off,
as they had expended the money in
the barrooms. A party who had acted
as middlemen between the commercial
element of the Convention and the
men who held the barrels says be
knew of one case where $2,250 was
paid for a vote, but that the voting
rates weie from $300 to $700. Wil
liam E. Chandler, it is said, hurt
Blaine a great deal by being too sharp,
and not knowing how to be just sharp
enough. Mr. Edward McPherson,
th-thairman of the Republican Con
vention in 1876, and a~very devoted
adherent of Blaine, acted as brevet
chairmnan of the, Chicago Conren
tion. He sat so close to Mr. Hoar,
and gave so much advice, although in
undertone, that some of the Grant del
egates were several times on the point
of calling attention to it. There was
a strong sentiment among the dele
gates after the con.vention was over
that their experience had demonstra
ted 'how unwise it was to hold Nation
al Conventions in such immense halls
with such large accommodations for
spectators. There was not an hour in
any of the six days the convention was
in session that its proceedings were
not emnbarrassed and interfered with
by the riotous behavior of the popu
lace, and in such an immense crowd,
wrought up to the highest pitch of
excitement, all efforts of the president
and' officers of the convention to pre
serve order were ridiculed and laughed
at. It is thought that hereafter it
will be best in every way that the Na
tional Conventions should be held in
the presence of as few spectators as
T'HE SILENT SOLDIER'S OPNNION.
T'he opinion is expressed generally
that it will. be found hard work to
colleet money to carry on the Republi
can carmpaign, as the men who would
have given large sums had cither
' Grantor Blaine been nominated, will
now button up their pockets. The most
important and the most significant ut
terance which has conme from Gen.
Grant was expressed by him on his was
through. Chicago to Milwaukie, the
day after the nomination. He said
that be regretted the position is which
he had been placed, but it was not of
his own seeking, and intimated that
he had been led to believe there was
no doubt of his nomination. While he
er,oke highly of Gen. Garfield, and
wanted all his friends to support him,
1:e did not consider his election as a
certainty. He said that if the Dem
crats made a wise selection at Cin
einnati, and committed no mistake in
regard to the financial plank in their
platform, in that event he would con
sider the result as involved in much
doubt. Gen. Grant evidently agreed
with the statements made by his pr-in
cipal supporters that he was the only
candidate whose election was a cer
The Vote at Cincinnati.
How it Stands, Acccrding to the Herald's
From the Richmond Dispatch.
The New York Blerald, after sta
ting that 644 of the 738 delegates to
the Democratic National Convention
are already chosen, apportion those
chosen as follows :Tilden 155, B3ay
ard 117, Ilancoe-k 84, Seymour GS,
Thurman 67, Field 44, Hendricks 37,
Randolph 18 (in New Jersey,) Chase
14 (in Maine,) Morrison S.
Mr. Tilden is credited with only 12
votes in all the South. which four
years ago was almost unanimous for
him. But Kentucky will add some
to his list. It reqjuires 49-2r votes to
nominate. Where can Mr. Tiiden
get them ? N(owhere. They are not
to be had for him.
Even ye::rs our dauter suffered
on a bed of msrv under the care of
several of the bt nd some of the
worst) physicans, who gave her dis
ease various names but no relif,
~nd 'x~w she is restored to us in s ood~
THOS. F. GRENEKER, ErroITs.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY. S. C.
W EDNESDAY, JUNE 23, 1880.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Hera:i is in the highest respect a Fam
ily Newspaper. devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively. and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
J. D. KENNEDY.
For Comptroller General:
J. C. COIT.
For Secretary of State
R. M. Sis.
LEROY F. YoUMANS.
For Superintendent of Education :
HuGi S. THoMsoN.
For Adjutant and Inspector-General:
ARTHUR M. MANIGArlT.
For State Treasurer:
JOHN PETER RICHARDSON.
For Presidential Electors:
At Large-Johu L. Manuing, Win.
First District-E. W . loise.
&Ccond District-C. IT. Sim:o::ton
Third DIstrict-J. S. Murray.
Fourth District-Cad. Jones.
Fifth District-G. W. Croft.
e nomination of Garfield has
opened the way for Democratic vic
-toy The nomination was unex
pected ; it had never been seriously
-considered by the Republican par
ty, and it was done by a sort of
accident in the general stampede.
The manner of his nomination was
similar to that of Haves in 1876.
B3ut there is this difference between
clie nominde in 1876 and the nomi
nee in 1880: Hayes had a good re
cord ; Garfield has not-he has
been mixed up with some of the
most corrupt jobs that have dis
graced the National Legislature.
His connection with the Credit Mo
bilier and the DeGolyer Paving
Company swindles have been proved
beyond any possibility of success
fal denial. Indeed, so clear is the
proof that Garfield has gotten upon
his dignity and declared that he
will pay no attention to the "oft
repeated slanders". His friends
cannot help him. He goes into the
campaign on the defensive, and a
defensive campaign is a very up
hill business. Hayes, with his spot
less record, was counted in by
barely one vote ; he was really
beaten by an electoral majority of
19 and a popular majority of over
a quarter of a million. What can
Garfield expect, then, with hi-s i.e.
cord i "If the righteous scarce
ly be saved, where shall the wicked
and ungodly appear ?" All that is
necessary now to secure success is
a gocod Democratic candidate.
It is our belief that there is a
very large proportion of the Repub
lican party that would be glad to
see Garfield defeated ; that Grant's
friends will give the nominee as
little support as possible consistent
with their party fealty. They can
not forget their ignominious defeat
in the Convention, and Grant will
not forget it. It will b3 to their
inteest to prove that the anti
Grant men were wrong and they
were right ; and the best proof will
be the defeat of Garfield. It is
only by his defeat that Grant can
ever hope to be President again:
if Garfield be elected the thir-d-terma
idea is dead forever; if he be de
feated Grant will be put up in 1884
as the only Republican who can
Garfield. with his scandalous
public record, and the indifference
of a large and influential portioi? of
i par-ty, is going to find that
"Jordan is a hard r-oad to travel."
Ex-Gov. Albert G. rown, of
Mississippi, died the 12th instant
in his 68th year. He was a native
of this State, and served two terms
in our Legislature before his re
real to Mississippi in 1839. In
that State hs glad the positions of
Judge, Governor and aember of
Congress, both as Representative
and as senator-.
The four negroes sentenced. to >
hanged the 18th for burning thG
fln~ra House have been respited to
a'he liuns for Primary Elec
T CIunty t mtive ( uinnli 'tee
mirt : ?m 4 ourt Houns Thursda.,
tIle 1 I ill taian . . t:( t ( i: t::tcr
adop)te. r ules a lil -:egnttius It:
cOinttiing the,t primaryi' e lect:ion, inl
this (Ioly11v : thse rils and t "
la:ions Cau be found inl aithl,
Cou;a:l1 of this paper. They wil
be submitted to the County Con
vention which has been called to
reassel)lle in the Court House the
8th day of July for adoption, rejec
ti(il (r ifl!Iientioln. in Order that
each delt may fully nuderstand
ti rules before the mCetlin of the
Convention so as to act p)roIptly
and intelligrently, we have hauded
printed slips of these rules and
regulations to the Chairnman of the
County Executive ('ommittee, which
he will send at once to those dele
;ates who are not sl)scribrs to
the HERALD--those who are will find
the rules and regulations in their
Hayes has vetoed the Deputy
Marshals Bill passed just before
the adjournment of Congress. The
bill provided that Deputy Marshals
to act on election day should be
I appointed by the U. S. District
Courts for their respec tive Districts,
that they should be well known
citizens of good :Ioral character
and residents of the voting pre
Cinets in which the:ir dutis werc
to be performd. and that they
should be appointed cgna?lly 1tem
both poiiticalI pa.rties.
HLty; vetoes eVeiv 1leasre that
contemplates a Iaii election.
T ie steamers StonIngton anl
Narragansett collided off Long Is
land the 12th instant. The lattei
ste,._er, having on hoard over 20C
p sank in a f'w minutes ;
nearly nll the passengers were re
cued by the Stonington, but 17 trc
known to h:ave been drowne'd, and
10 are missig.
The steamer Queen, of the Na
tional Line. and the Anchoeria, o1
the Anchor Line!.O collided off Ni:.
Fonndland, about :300 miles fro!?
New York, the 13th. Both steam
ers were badly injured, but r-eaemne
New York~ the 15th in safety.
. ildhen sta!mls niot a ::i:olow of a
chnc or the nlominfatlon. On th(
first bal lot lhe wi get the imyesi
vote-someQwhere ab out 200~--bui
his friends wifll ind it impossi-bie tC
make any material addition to this.
and it takes 492 votes-two-third5
of the delegates-to nominate. Th<
oppositon to Tilden is strong and
We believe B}ayard will be the
nominee. The prominent candi
dates arc Tilden, of New York
Bayard. of Delaware, Fiel, of Cali
fornia, Payne, of Ohio, Morrison, o:
Elinois, Hendricks, of Judiana, Me
Clellan, of New Jersey.
- Snce the above was written Til
denI has wit,hdra.wn his name.
Wednesday, the 10th instant.
The bill to regulate the counting o~
the electoral votes, the Kellogg
SpofTord case, and several othe2i
imxportant measures failed to receivt
final action, and lie over for the
next Congress. The amount ap
propriated by Congress for all pur
poses is $18Q,000,000.
Ex Gov. Seymio n: has positively
dcclared, abont the fortieth time.
that he will not, uder any circim.
stances be acaindie for thc
Presidener. Those newsp.aper ?d.
itors who have persisted in "whoop
ing im up" as the "most available
man harea itgt ti hi
heca, L that the olcgntlmain mean
T A. . .nile1 r '.1o
tais nmintions~ of 35 ( onniv of
County Comisson . 4 for ClerL
of C ourt. for ."ht it. and :3 for
Thec North (arolina >'teit Con.
vention meL- ibe W. G (ov. Jarvis
was renominated. The delegde.
to Cincinnati favor >ymour, their
second choice bjeing B::ard
Ex-Senator ,JamLes a 'yarti, of
Deaw&re, father of the presentL
Seni.ator Thomas I-. 8ayardi, died
the 1:3th inst., at the age of 81
The Fireman's Tournament in
Coiur.bia the 10th and 17th w~as
largely attended, az?d was~ a suc
nwr.g le. p-' ,G aen 1i
June 1S. '.
T h e 7 .: : p rI e e t " m ie :tin g o f t im P r Ie s
ton is the bet since our or
canizatioU, it beiug represented b.y
nearly eQ. pi pr in t StatL; the
ueeting, this tmruing being very
raift'yinag alike to the older inemnbers
who have held to it to the present
time, as well as to the newer who have
but lately eime iu.- The day has been
replete with pleasure, and the first on
the progiraImIe this mrt,riug was a
drill in riol:t o:f the Masio !Iouse,
I (apt. Patrick' :1pu .f Cad.ts;
this wa:Is spledil exhibitil und rc
flected <great credit upun this superi9r
oiicer a:d t- acher-it wasI5 &Iven il
honor of the Associatiou. Next fol
lowed the Calisthecic exercises of the
e:Iale Colltge, which were highly
interesting. Would that all of our
Female iustitutions of iearning, would
introduce this pleasing and healthful
feature into their regular course of
training. At ten our meeting. and
at four and a hal'. but of this we refer
to the minutes. which will be pub,lisl
ed in next issue. At one an adjouru
ment to visit the Camperd-wl Yarn
Factory ailordcd much interest and
profit. This enterprise is highly sue
cessful and is rewardiog the energy of
I its projectors. We learn that the
capital invested is $160,000, and that
the profits fur six months was $11,
700-pietty good for Camperdown.
\Wy can't we have more Factories.
The most serious objetion to them is
te number of pale-faced operatives
ne sees. and of the number so !many
c eatures who wouald be better
enigag ed'iu play or some other halh
Nul exercise. This afternoon a delight
ful ride-barring dust-:mixed with
lemi.ouade (not the dust) for the ab
stemious. and iced wine, punch and
lager, generously furnished by 1)r.
:Iarshall, to accommodate other tastes.
Ihe latter were lightly tuched. At
night the Greenville Female Collre
j Commencement attracted all of the
young. untried and unterrified mem2t
bers to the Opera Hous2, while the
older ones remained at homie to r.urse
their weary fuames and 'recuperate for
the work of the aorrow. On the
thmencement programme we notice
tename of one of Newherry 's fair
daughters, Miss Emma E. Werts,
whose subject was Ptower of Slusic.
The Press is largely iudebte.l to the
Chamber of Com;merce for the use of
their elegan t rooms, which were thrown
open for its accomimodation, and( to
Mr. Wmn. Beattie, its PresiJent, Co!.
1. F. Hunt and others of the Beard of
Directors. for constant courtesies, and
to the ladies, bless them, who decora
ted them so beautifully.
TIIE SECOND DAY'S OYATILON.
There was much of pleasure crowd
ed into yesterday, Friday, conspicuous
ly of which was the excursion to Pied
mont Cotton l?aetory, for which we
were indebted to the G. & C.11. R.
authorities and to Col. H~Immett, the
President. Piedmnont is larger, we
might say, hu2er, tan~ we anticipated,
but the enterprising and far-seecing
men who are at the head, seeing larger
returns ahead intend to and will soorn
increase its size over double. At
present its capacity is 10,674 spindles,
with 280 operatives, vith daily 1.500
yards of cloth and 26.000J lbs. of yarn,
and its yearly pay roll is 650,0)00.
To aeconodate the operatives there
are 70 eettages neatly arranged and
comfortable, which will soon be in
creased to dooim the number, many
building:s now being in course of con
struction. The increase in size of Pied
mont will give a building larger than
the present one, withi a power -of 12,
0 spindles. givitig a productive
pow-er', of course. aver twice that at
present. Greenville and~ the State
have cause to be proud of Piedmont,
and of Camperdiown, and her various
other enterprises. A word more and
a few figures in regard to Camperdown.
Number of spiadles: Spinumig 9,808,
Twisting 2,00 , total 12.792, opera.
Itives 275 b4ies used imonthly 410,
I rodluction per mouth 160,000U lbs. of
yarn, pa~y roll M4,500. We trust our
readers will digest these facts and fig
The bans. et last night in honor of
the Press Association, given by the
Merchants and Cotton Exchang e in
their beautiful rooms. was grand and
sumiptuous and one of the pleasantest
aiffairs we nave ever enjoyed. The
room and tables were handsomely de
corated, and the latter profusely loaded
with all the delicacies of the season,
while the hill of fare, neatly printed.
bore the fla ttri ng titie, The Mer
ebmantAan~d Cottou Exchaage of ircee.
vilyle, in Irdlor oft the State Press Axs
sociation, Friday Elveuicg, June1iSth.
1880, and that so disting~uished a
compi2ime. yas highly appreciated it
is scarcely necessary to aud. T"o the
*nlme h cmoe h xcag
'~nueineLI who com"ose tl~ F xcY'n~C
te, were constant in attendance an(
threw themselves entirely away on th
Pr,ss, and we retui tt them !eart
thl:mk1:s for c'ntribu tn 5' lP ti t
AI n:d now1 for the 1:ill F
tain) City Club. we can mirkv s,IV thla
it w::s ineing what had pi
ce' -! , a:d provedl a credit to 1;
.li;nntain ( ity. We~ did not. indulc
b n t th ..' 'y 'u n ettr a n d n o t a few o f ti
oldwr rwe. iwrs did. The mace: n g
thlte .\.soiation in G reenvilie hA bee
one of warked pleasure, and a sutcez
Wii! exceeded o}U.' Iim sit )a gUit
an tacipatins. Fur uttimr rtituli:
w'e refer to the pubi ii n.inute
whicb We hope tire wit he r om ft
in the l: I E;; 1.1) this week.
We now prepare to bid adieu t
this hospitable city and its larp
hearted citizens, an i make ready ft
the grand exet?rsion to Cincinnati an
we bid the reader alieu for the pre:
FOR THE HERALD.
tGar1ie1d'.s EIecti.on Imiprob)ab1
EDs. Hm;mAit : All the 1enocrat
Convention will have to do is to go 1
Cincinnati on 22:nd inst.. and nomn
nate Bayard for President and liei
drieks for Vie Presideit. it oud
to be done on the iirst ballot: ti
Conventiun should have no sq.uabb
over the nom.inattions ; and the U
Iocracy}' wi hiavei a easy road
travcl. We should thank God fur t
defeat of Grant and the decisi:e uve
throw of the third term1 movemei.
It is an event on which the Amerii;
people may well oiler up rejoicings
%Csven, an the friends tf libr
and the rights of wen in all natimtl
under the sun slould joia with us
the M'.nifVstation. Of "erteT,ra
tudle. If the Dm:luerats at Ciei
tati will give us a man like Bayai
the people of this -country will breatl
mLure freely in regard to their politic
future than for unay years. T1l
Sl:et aaocrats eXueCt to win With
rtal repreeti ative of the p iaiptles
ItiLe Demrnoei :aty luon which th
nation was prcsperously govera.
,thirough three gnaruters of its exi
tence, anud upon which in substan,
pC:.ee has been re-established since tl
close of the great civil war. Gxarfie
b"iag meel a average Rlepu'oliet
e:odidate, a muan whose strength in
Iway transcen is t.he party strength
does Grant's, he will fil to comm;nal
er':In party streith in the all impo~f
ant States of New York~ and Pennsylv
a. It is plain thet only ordinnry sen
and ordinary prudence will ber
c'uirede at Cincinnati to make a LDe'
'oeratie; victory' sure. The 1)emocra
will be even moure helped by the um~
ination of' Arthur for the Vice-Prei
dency', as he is a very weak man
New York ; it is certain thai; he w
gct no heclp in his can tvass from G
ei ner Cournell. The C hicag o Con ve
tivn opened to the )emnoerats ti
road to the White hlouse, and on
wilful blindness edn prevent the Diet
oerats fromu taking it K
-FoR THlE HERALD,
June 14. 1880.
While our' mnereb1ai are at u:.se
their business, the farmers ar*e busi
en gaged withI the work ohf the se:aso
The harvest has beeon co:uipleted.
may say, under favorable auspiea
The oats erop was a very good on
Wxheat not so goo;d ; in sonme cases
was a failure.
The health of the conu iunity is,
it could be desired, gtood.
The Quarterly Conference of ti
M. E. Church held its session on S
trday and Suaday.last, the 12th at
Ilith inst., at Beth!any Ch~urch, Salu'
Ciricu it, wi th a largse at tCadanee o.a
withstanding the pirsar of w:ork
the iieldis and the sever'ity of te hL.
The officers were: Rev. C. H1. Prite
ard, P . K, Chairman ; Rev. J.]
Traywick, P- C.; 13. J3. Bouknigl
S-e-y. All the Churehes and Sund:
Schools of' the Saluda Circuit we
well represented by their respecti
delegates. The atteud:nce wa uch c
Sunday that two preachers were en.
played. 1Rev. Pritehard delivered
very creellent sermon in the churenh
a crowded audience, while Rev. Tra:
wick preached to those, ever so man;
anxious to hiear the word of Got
gathered together at the chture
spring grov;e, wherie they with gte
attention listened to his~ wordsI.
Sunday School addresses were di
ivei'ed on Spatday evengw by Rc
J *. B. Tfrayicik, 1Rv. Rlush*u.Ca
C. W'\ard, Mr'. P. Boyd and ot's.
Tfhe meectinlg was very interestoag
it seenhed that~we all had iathercd t<
g-t her to gaini l:nowledge fr'om th'
w'vrid of Uod e'xpounded by the abl
winaister's and4 earnest workers of th~
We have no t m uch t i to spea
of' the good singing led by Mr. .
Boyd1, and bassed by a Mr. Caugl
ha ete fttego i asc
u Ci ; iI eithe o the'i goo'. i ad tins e
tnn.nro h ibrlt n f~i
joyed during intermission at dinne
is. -- d the Shoreltv and afiabili
i'1(' Plani for co;m adin P rii
meary Elections or Xew berr3
x::tt Nl.:rry (un,y alt:i
-tOn fr the nom'intatiL;n ut per-n
for the r,evera! offices to bem fill:d.
e o'c*lck, A. M1.. and (kept. )pPt. withi
out inrerinission. U: t:L - Pi. .1 i Oiw
t h -h l u'
they shall be closed.
it 1. At each eleition t'recinct tier
shall be three (:)) 31ans.rs (r E'i+t.
ti t, ti 7 b :117p),tinted by the C' :ni
Exu e Con :ittl :ny v: ey t
r be tiled by the Manager er M1nagr
I V. Thle i:luant(ers of each Freeinc
shall furnish a ballot bcx. far the sc
cure - kee' ilg of which they shall t,
V. At the opening of the polis t1
ballot boxes shall be emptied of a
coutents, and exhibited thus emptile
to any persons in atteiida:ec upon th
polls. The boxes shall then be close
and sealed, and shall so remain unt
the polls are closed.
VI. The 3La:a"ers shall keep
LC poll-list and tal.y-list. and for tlhi
:o purpose shall appint a
. VII. There shall be separate ballot
for each o.i e to be nomtinated f'o:
and no ballot shall be counted unal
it Contains the tmae of caTuniatt
ie w h') h;ave been nomlinat(ed arid accep
Ic ed. and in caSe for Representa -
the Legislature and County Coi
sinners each ballot shal! have thl
(3) nm.es of candidates us above, al
l : ballot shall have written l
i-rinted ;ou it what oilice it is far.
t. \ Xi. It such 1'rimtiary Electim!
mu all p:crons eliible to vote at the iet
to election of County oflicers shail
alloed >.o vote who can satisfy t.
ry vucing of know
IS Dmnocrats, or ot herwie. that they ai
iu I emoclrats and that thy propose I
vote in go'd faith ; provided that r
person vih0 has leretotore voted
R !-jepublican ticket shall be allowed
d vote, unless he voted the Democrat
le ti.ket at the i:st general cection.
al IX. FEr the purpose of carryiv
le out the rc1uirements ut ection VII
the ?laUi~ers. or any vone of theut,
, aYy sta su UIo aa"iuth 1om:,xa
of cialleng'e aiy voter andi put any cue
is tion to) himt which they or he mn:
dJ deem rehiv:mt to the obtject in ie
and the Alanagers shall determine hi
right to vote by his answer or oth;
i:e proof, and may ccp or reject ti
1C vote thus oird
d X. On the~ close of the I'i.!! ti
a Managzers shall proceedl immei:8
and caut rnuously to count thne vote
WVhen the votes shall have been enani
as ed the Mianagers hall miake out.
itd duplicate, returnts sowing theC nun
-t-1 bar of v->tes cast for each peron5t! vett
a. for, thne o1iee for whieb he is vgtt
for, .nd t he total nun.ber tfvt
se crt, dnd shall deposit one of' ti e r
e-turn il%n the ballet box wit: the vot
11- and ile the other as tone. tof thec reLc8n
ts of the T ow nshIip. lhe rtturns sh:.
be0 sine by a I ll thme Manaers, wVi
.shall likewise certify to the correc
nes of the SameU.
in] XE The b:;llot-box contain ing tl
ill ballots, thIe poll-l ist and thet certill:t
v. return of the 3i:laaprs, together :
any other ptapers they mayv deem p
per to include, shall, on alonday ft
a owing after such eletionui, be forwart
y ed. securely closed and sea:ed, to ti
ui- Secretary of the C'oun ty Eneu tin
Con:atnit;itee at Newberry (ur t il us
F'or thle purpose oIf thmis forwardi ng t!
AIanagrers, or any one of tie. m, li
act as inessonliger.
Xi!. The Ex ecutive ( ominitti
shall meet .m Tue.,day followin t i
elect ion,i and t he Secre~t:try, havin i
tspeece, opened thme boxes anrd ta
ulate thereturus, shail p'ublish* t
lviLftl - tA ''
-agregIate iio t prscueeof he
I- mittCte inl open session.
ve X111i. If any person shall rreelve
.s jori ty of all thne votes cast for ti
office f*or which he2 is a canid(atl:te, !
.'shall be declared to be thme D eumocrat
it mine for suich office. But il fl
any ofiiec it be found that no cand
as date has r. ti vd a majority of all ti
votes Cast at th P O1rimita ry Election fi
such ofti'e, then the Coenutv .Exceutis
Co~amittee shall forth with order a e
ond Prima:ry Elect ion to be heftd c
d the lith day of Septembher next ft
a lowing. The second01* n'ima ry Elfecti a
Ishall be held arnd time returns miade ui
der tine sam.e re<.tulaitions as at t he fire
Iand the resoit de'lared by the k'.;:ci
tiv2 Coammittee as in the first electia
b- XV. A tsuch seconsdiPrin.ary LEk
3. tion only the two e: amdat es recei
,ing the highest numbe .of ts f
'each sentar:;te ofice a.t the f rmaer elte
I tio shall be vo0ttd for, uahess tlL
r should be a tie oft tiu. second iaIL
e in whieb eas. the parties so :1e;::- In
m be voted fotd the vo htes couti;t
I for themi as well as th'e votes cast i
athe one hav1ig received the highe
:o numb er at thle first election. All vot
yfor other parties shall be~ eenosidce
7as scatteing~, and not be counted
', XV Th persoOs reeivi ng t
h hightest nmber of votes at thissco
ielect ion shall be t he nom in ess of tLI
SXVI. No person shtall be eligibf
.to election at thle Primary Elect ic
t. v;hlo shta! noi t j-dge L; i.ase:t 1 i wrmit
ng befurcaand tot the C hairman
- tie Exdecutive Comt mittee to abide b
Sthe (a ul of te elio
e XVI.L it snail be the duty of th
e County Executive Commiuiti.ee to hea
e and duterwi ise all prottested and con
tested primary election cases ; ami
kIuotice of protes;t or. contest mius
.be filed with the (Chairm.auj befor
-the election is declared ; an th
.grounds of protest or contest in case
rto bte conitested must be suhutiittedl tih
- aedyt th Cm ite ,he
I snare u.;ay to tile I..>0~'!iiitteti, WIIIN
.1 n~u~t then l;u~ in se~siu.tn to hear am
P'1' . '.' ''.:t"!h, P'rint"i. 't' r
3 ()i:tn.-: ,t;, il 4 ii
t' t'. :'n- t : U l w i f lf , i
to s o r- er ig ly plde: ,:".
t ori: exprth it tle .a n : ra.T
pr0n:otio to huiher ch:ts--s woni -
el.*..* il n ed.nesdayt, :ui'l fromi v 1;t
we on gath]er we fe.el safe in ~.
th- werie very rigid and'ti' 'thoro.h e n
t pr ising' both written :md oral. Tit
- E wre begun on Monday. To-:'l
Ft ":art for : d(ir'e'' cS betforc li ".
S re:; on mm!t :1it W >w T "'n..t
of the day Vti" t))r'ied wil pray\r o 1
R_ec. J. A.iil.
Mr. V elen ui-l itroduced Ito ::
iince, in a fe we l-timu re:uark",
the IIon. Goo. )hfnStoni'e. oE this !I:e.
A ilr. r1Jhn tonIe =iati : of t ja ::ng be'n i.1 AI
Proleity at or abuout tie Ime of ti:e
or :mnizati(1 of the -ehool. 'I:
It( to Ste e Su:" lign of: In
!I -aI4 i+a : : t ! i:;. te
W " 1)"""" " (tl O ju I -out' :t:w
] t(e( to lr :l: i " . :m :? : rnin'r the
nl now In l1 intter cf "('c -o p-I,'
l'i(ds, it -h oS s - good :i tre
eiu:zenrs 1'readize tite resp Ionii)1 ii'.
that drovolve up.onl Us. He, traced thei:
history of sc1)ols :mdt+l Co +) !es frn
their earliest b)eginnir.g in tihis cotnry
I the wonderful strides th:.t h:tve 'bevn
S i:e n the line of poIlre.. ::! In e
o vet to be made. Ie coImpi'menti our
o (ivilization and subiistZlrtiated his posi
.ton by the high sLttin)l that woiii:l
holds under it. Contewplating the
g raml finture whic h :vaiLs ns, anu
elO low much depends upon the education
(Jf the y oung, it becones a material ftct
that sta es us in toe face, as to what
L kind of institutions of learning we s-a
jr iolind anid buil 1i p for (lrelves anI'
our p( -erity. Thc tgrea;tldemand. j r .. ale , !"", : i a eI :
of ~ a igh anud thotrougi coMTrse i ai
mua.ii s, so as not to bi:ive to) go abtroadt
S 'whenf we want an exn6?t inegier
r ig or anything of that. kind. Bu:1. it
waaldII enero11ach too much~f upo y)ourVtI
spacQe to fofllow the argumlent farther. I
onyv v:ish I could give it all.to youv not
Prof. Geo. B. Cronwr, of Newberr;
S. College, was th-'n introdneed. He said.
t.ieduation wais a political neriy -
a p..'K1 ly in a republI:an .rni o oe-n
menit like <>urs; for men must think,
anl int order to think aright they must
he educatted. Not. the wind alone. for
that makes a skentic. Not the bo ':
aone fo 'r that gijves you a phyvlen) il
m.Not theO moral faculty aon. .for
tha t wii le avei you a fanatic in riion.
I nt eduocated all together and you wil
ha*e a wo in the t rue Stense of t hat
ter. 1d It is the p)rovince of eaueat'n
to dr:nyW oult the omd-to miaket mn
s.tudenlts. Adoniltmgf thet impiiorta.ee0 of
education asevr one will do, a vita!
Oduetion p)rIsentLs itseif as to- what is thle
et't planu to adop)t for the (ducationl of
h Ithe you! h of the hatd. Three pl:ms
p )Iret themaselves. ist. At pu bile er:
2 enist.. Zrnd. Locat tayation. 032. The
ol to ition plan. Publie edue:Lao amis a
v'ery good plan1, but is the( countryV a>!e? a
Comukoyeucatlin impra:cLtie:0 iiu
e thle South I. IiT.:he:peker se.eed to fa
. vor local taxation, presenting th'e .rgu
0 !0'fltS 1)1-0 andt. con, whi'h i WIh i l
j glve, imt it would taike up> too mudh of
vour space. lHe said, the titionl plan,
tilough'I, was a veer good': one,fv:
li:had no other. F.hucate at .ay r.
0 Mol.lI, ebiSthin ednenI.t'on thle onyC p
II of our country. iTe selection of~ to:h
- ers is a subject of grave im0portance.
e oware of "quaicks" m teachin, more
th: i ~n med icin0e, for they- atre d(le '
i Vtt ti:e innuoI(rt:LI lpart of mjanI. it
comph)lietedci the rr1:eura of Pr8>
ty i.h Sclu lca, i reqiang the - cio/
e I;it I mnot fa'.luilm him fanb?or. I:
c wa's a1 forci ble 51peech thritughlo t.
rCaipt. AX. P. P1fer W::s then introducd
and miade a few rema rks..
Prof. C. W. Welch then Toeai out the
*roi -te to Ih reass n ith a .
few remarks fromt 1him to h?is oatrwas
- an puilsthus closethe I li:'S session
ti of the Prosper ity H-i gh :-1itho!, ::nrd I
1. trust the good wo::k uiere beun it th
,, i2t (l:rceuonI. wmL 1,e conunueu Qwn
mUore such insitLLiSisthoughot) t:e
t- the lmrt Monday n~ Steptembher.
. Mr C. W. We'eht.- has bee rlee(Ctd(
-- PrincipalI by the Trustees.. T!ie Build
ino~ CommJlfit,.ee have(U. deii d t ireet a
se'.s~in The eOVimunds requi~re the as
istan-ce of a m: -' teac her, ai'i the
T rustees have decide ~d to pro~cur1e tnec
er.Cvices olf t o!!ege gr:"i.ate. May
I) It. TIeet-r:r andI l.ufferin h unted
andtl I I Li2s truoeei,w
.1eno. wa como etiv u .
e advthice of my p.astcr, i pr'oeured iIop
I in tn mou1)th we wer2 all w .li. a:
'one of u-. have been: siK: a day u:
ca ;ep you'r laungleis veil a Vyar
IL pr1 reo tuhe-1o a
t er, toorkold,hdty
i'I tit for us in U ru-',hi s vn
I C.re tit b::s0 ('. * --en I'( tuje on thou.
ur baut It bpa4le uor' W-i t uJ
- WondrUI otuecess. ad IIu[t tnO U.I
I woruet tat '-ur'Co ~*'~ and i( 15 !'~'~ U
I I I~. u ~iIj...........v ~:st I'5.t
t -:.at u1 u - h i*dI w ofW ,l
N air is fresh
. ...'. r(wd
' : M S. lul;V U In - Ial (.'' ti,,.; :s
. '' .' u l ' iI
. or e, eh and::!i irritation
t>" p rene ^Of em-:'inoption :!thOUz1h
u:'; r h i t. : d ase,. . and if
it .c iin the system. this is the iost
=! ; e :co rs . of tr'ltL.cnt th:,n can
: novi ' eri' ti tr the
t t t hi i7).D . -e s
iath iV:(i 1$t is sue an
.1tuitT e'nd tawusp 4o deserip
r'.:: e ta i al .> !) Com -
au m - its l=u ' ittur.' :iu the
mretho.ds of treatii;? it, togeth:er
(t"g x:ew te. foir consump
a". Aa srs \ Lod s Dispensary
..i n. fl aQti :!a. N. Y.
For Probate Judge.
r ifo - 'f .1' sfee
, l : is . . - . t . . .
i i for cngre.
fi- e o viceS
..";i:1 to is
TO .4 1 vO tU -
n - p a:i a nd
rd bthe use of your
th :g iei: ural
j v'- '. and ma:s miore
e:v- wel ol Ils
1:. -TH PE PLE
T A -.
* '' .IIt
De - . .. O ..d ELtL
TQ tawherry ConPowe
ROX.,A Ai O CL K i.
.. OHN C. LSUN, airmt-a
L i : :.:e:i
ft . 4 's> ). 1
9( 1 .9 .li i
: .4 for N- * :h a: :yo:e S ood P rs
G re..* Lh ,?S. C
~YWAT --W ThAT:
drd o F" ?SQIIya:sed
. is at e-. ay . i.S . . no
.ii :afyrd os, we avepo
e G alr O On:S' a nd-1w areal
undl 1:tU:o h sel.n
J.4 \'t4iliF LK
hie GOODS and are
ound to sell.