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His Judiciary Ticket Defeated in Ten
nessee Election-Regulars Are
Nashville, Tenn.. Aug. 4.-'IThe In
dependents elected their judicial tick
ets in Tennessee today in one of the
most exciting and hard fought politi
cal contests ever known in the State.
Following are the successful tickets:
Judge of the supreme court: East
ern divison-John K. Shields: Middle
division, D. L. Lansden. Matt M.
Neil; State at large-W. D. Beard,
Crafton Green; Judges of the court of
civl appeals-Eastern division, H. Y.
Hughes; Middle divison, Jseph C.
Higgins, S. F. Wilson; State at large
-Frank P. Hall, John M. Taylor.
The Independent headquarters here
claims that the majority will approx
imate 40.000 votes. The regular
Democrats whose ticket was defeated,
claim these figures will be cut by 10.
000 or '15.000 votes and their leaders
allege fraud in many places. They al
so charge that they were denied rep
resentation at the polls by the elec
tion commissioners domiiated by the
Independent faction. The latter rep
resents in a large measure the State
wide prohibition element of the Dem
ocritic party which has been oppos
ing Gov. Patterson since his mem
orable campaign with the late ex-Sen
ator E. W. Carmack for the guberna
It took on added strength when the
State committee ordered a blanket!
primary for nomination of both judi
cial and State officers. Three mem-.t
bers of the supreme court, chief Jus
tice Beard and Justices Neal and
Shields. and Judges Wilson and Tay
]or, of the court of civil appeals re
fused to enter the primary and the
Independent movement was on Judges
McAlester and Bell, of the supreme
L court the primary and on the regular
ticket. Judge Barton of the court of
civil appeals was also a nominee for
I the supreme court.
Governor Stumped State.
Gov. Patterson entered,the lists for
the regular ticket and stumped the
State for it. His enemies lined up
solidly with the Independents. The
Cooper case charges of attempted co
ercion of the supreme court by the
governor in its decision of the trial
and his pardon of Col. Cooper pThV
ed leading roles in the campaign and
served almost to make it a fight of
Patterson and anti-Patterson. The Re
.publican leaders, Newell Saunders
and H. Clay Evans, entered the fight
for the independents and it has been
charged that there was a deal follow
ing a conference at the White House
in which President Taft participated.
The indorsement by the Republican
committee of the Independents was
followed by a break in Republican
ranks and the negro vote, it was al
leged, was solidly for the regular
ticket. Negroes were registered more
freely than ever bfore and they paid
tileir poll taxes. The revolt in the Re
publican ranks was led by Hon.
Jesse Littleton and many of the blacks
followed him but it seems not in the
numbers that have been predicted.
Enemies of Gov. Patterson claim th
result today will have a destructive
effect on his political future. He is a
candidate for reelection, but as yet
the opposition has not shown its hand
as to what steps will be taken in put
ting out a ticket against him.
PATTERSON'S HOPES BLASTED.
Result of Judiciary Election May
Cause Governor's Withdrawal.
Nashville, Tenn., August 5.-While
Chairman Nathan Robertson, of the
regular State Democratic headquar
ters here. has given out no statement
today, the leaders of his. the Patterson
faction. practically admit that the In
dependent judiciary ticket has carried
the State by 23,000 majority. Chair
man Vertrees, of the Independent fac
tion, in an unofficial statement this
I 'morning, said he saw no reason for
changing his forecast made several
days ago, of the majority of 40.000"
inL the State for the Independents. Oth
er Independent leaders place the ma
jority as high as 50.000 votes. Returns
from the outlying counties are coming
in slowly, and it will be several days
before the exact figures can be given.
East Tennessee, the Republican
stronghold in Tennessee, proved the
Waterloo of the regular Democratic
ticket. Advices from that section are
that the Republicans stood almost to
a man behind the independents.
Carter county. a rock ribbed Repub
lican county, and the former home of
Senator Robert L.* Taylor, rolled up a
majority of two thousand for the in-,
According to advices from West
Tennessee. that division will show a
good majority for the independents.,
The race in Middle Tennessee is close.
in faver of the' independents. Wilson
county, the' home of Chairman Rob
ertson. of the regular Democratic
committee. gave a majority for the in-.
ertrees. of the independents, lost
this, his county, by a large majority.
It is claimed here that the over- D
whelming defeat of the regular judi
ciary ticket throughout the State has
blasted the hopes of Governor Patter
son for re-election and some go so
far as to predict that he will withdraw
from the race for governor. It is un- L(
derstood that in return for the assist
ance lent by the Republicans in elect
ing their judiciary ticket the inde
pendents will solidly support the can
didate named by the Republicans .for
Noble Work of Band of Women in Co
lumbia for Rescuing and Saving
The rescue orphanage is an organ
ization, duly chartered by the State of:
South Carolina, and located at Colum- 164
bia, S. C., which has for its object the
rescuing and caring for and rearing
of children who are not eligible for:
admission to the various denomii.-i
tional orphanages of the State, and
the education of them along three
lines. moral. physical and spiritual, tc
the end that they may become useful!
That there is a great need for such
an institution is evidenced by the
fact that in Columbia alone there are
known to be more than two score
children living in unmoral surround
ings some of them in the care of ne
The rescue orphanage is controlled
by a board of directors, business and
professional men of various religious
denominations and of no denomina
tional affiliations. but all with one
purpose in view, viz.: to see that no:
white child in the State shall be al
lowed to grow to maturity without an'
opportunity to become a good citizen.
Up to the present the manageent
has been able to take only a fraction
o1 the applicants (20) for lack of
means to defray expenses; to accom
plish the most good at the least per
capita cost, we should be able to care E 5
for not less than 50.
W'e have a competent superirtend-.
ent and a teacher with wide exper-'T
ience in Kindergarten work, but like
every one else connectd with the in-;
stitution, they are raking sacrifices
for it; their salaries being barely
enough for the most economical liv
A band of Columbia women have
undertaken to clothe the children by
soliciting gifts of material from mer
chants and mills and making them up
Such money as has been expended
be been furnished by the directors
and a few outside friends.
We are occupying premises, upon
which we have an option expiring No
vember 1. consisting of a large brick
residence, several wooden cottages,
and 57 acres of land, about two miles
from Columbia. This is an ideal place
for our purpose and we can obtain,
title upon the payment of $9,000.
Now to establish this institution up- cot
on a permanent basis we must have pec
two funds, first about $250 per month uml
at present for current expenses. This du
will enable us to care for 50 chil- ral]
dren; second, we need $9,000 for the s
purchase money and besides should ha
have a steadlily increasing permanent fro
fund for enlargement, as the needs of lint
the institution arise, the
Plans are now being perfected look
ing to the selection of directors at A.
large from all sections of the State, F
who will cooperate with the local -
board in locating children and rais- '50
ing funds for the support of the in- A
All who are interested may obtain firs
further information from Joseph Nor- reti
wood, treasurer-president, Union Na- con
tional bank; D. W. Robinson, chair- nar
man of the board of directors. or tire
Rev. Carlisle C'ourtenay, chairman of addJ
finance committee. ger
Besides the above named, the fol- pri:
lowing comprise the local board of di
A. M. Meetze, H. C. Hudgens, C. J- ecu
Bruce, A. R.~ Teeple, T. K. Feagan, clui
Samuel Owens. .1. B. Fennell, H. H. me
Cochran, Dr. R. A. Lancaster, Rev. K..
G. Finlay. Rev. G. A. Blackburn, L. S.
MattLtson, W. B. Montgomery, W. F
P. Hamrick, B. B. Kirkland, J. B. Pen-*
land, C. M. Scott, P. C. Price, Henry
Elliott, Rev. A. C. Baker. Eev. A. N..
Brunson, H. A. Taylor, W. S. Lindsay,
W B. West, W. H. Townsend, A. J.
Roberts. Robt. Jenkins, T. H. Harris,^
Dr. T. H. DuBose, Rev. C. A. Freed,:so
Rev. JT. P. Knox. coy
__ _ ._ __ _ __ the
No Failure. indi
Teacher-Sammy, spell 'fail. m lf
Sammy-I can't. Il
Teacher-You can't? in
Sammy-You told me yesterday that onl:
there was no such a word as 'fail.'- acci
Boston Record. .simt
His Hit. in
"Every one who attended the ba:i- E
quet last night says I made the hit 'if us
m life." stai
"How did you accomuplshe that " it t
'on't Read This
ok Out for the Next.
Neglect It Either,
Will Interest You.
intended especialW for
"I was very nervous,"
writes Mrs. Mollie Mirse,
of Carrsville, Ky., "had
palpitation of the heart,
and was irregular.
"On the advice of Mrs.
Hattie Cain I took 2 bot
ties of Cardui and it did
me more good than any
medicine I ever took.
"I am 44 years old and
the change has not left
me, but I am lots better
since taking Cardu."
The Woman's Tonic
Cardui is advertised and
sold by its loving friends.
The lady who advised
Mrs. Mirse to take Cardui,~
had herself been cured of
serious female trouble, by
Cardui, so she knew what
Cardui would do.
If Cardui cured Mrs.
Cain and Mrs. Mirse, it
surely will cure you too.
Won't you try it?
beg to urge the farmers of the
nty and citizens generally, and es
ally the members of the Farmers'
on, whether you have paid your
s or not, to attend the big farmers'
y at the farm of Mr. Alex D. Hud-o
on Wednesday, August 10. We
e the promise of several addresses
Smen who are experts in their~
and all our farmers should hear
m and profit by their experiences.
*J. B. O'Nea11 Holloway,
D. Hudson, - Secretary.
resident County Farmers' Union.
ICE TO DEMOCRATIC CLUBS.
11 Democratic Clubs which have
yet done so, will, on or before the
t day of August, file with the Sec
.ry of the Executive Committee, a
iplete list of their officers, the
ae of its member of the Execu
committee. with his post office
ress, and the names of the mana
s of election for the approaching
his is very, important and it is to
Loped that the Secretaries and Ex
tive Committeemen of the various
as will give this matter their im
Fred. H. Dominick,
'rank R. Hunter,
in Sufferers' Doubt is Removed.
[any eczema sufferers have failed~
tterly with salves and other "dis-.
eries" thai even the assurance of
best physican or druggist can not
ace them to invest another dollar.
:is to these discouraged sufferers~
particular that we now offer, at
- 25 cents, a trial bottle of the
pted standard eczema remedy, a*
pe wash of oil of wintergreen,.
Iol and glycerine, as compounded
). D. D. Prescription.
undreds of cures have convinced.
and we know you can prove, in-;
itly with the first application that.
* * * * * * * * * * * *
Lutheran Church of the Redeemer,
Rev. Edw. Fulenwider, pastor
Preaching every Sunday at 11 a. m.
Sunday school at 5 p. m. J. B. Hunter,
St. Luke's Episcopal Church, J. F.
J. Caldwell, lay reader-Lay reading
every Sunday at 11 a. m. Sunday
school at 10 o'clock. J. F. J. Caldwell.
Associate Reformed Presbyterian
Church (without a pastor). Pulpit sup
plied at stated times. Sunday school
at 9.45 a. m. E. C. Jones, superintend
Aveleigh Presbyterian Church, Rev.
J. E. James, pastor-Preaching every
Sunday at 11 a. m. Sunday school at
5 p. m. Rev. J. E. James, cuperintend
Mayer Memorial Lutheran Church,
Rev. 7J. D. Shealy, pastor.-Preacb
ing every first, second ind thrird Sun
day at 11 a. m., and every first, third
an&fourth Sunday at 8 p. m. Sunday
school every Sunday morning at 10
o'clock. J. D. Kinard, superintendent.
Preaching at Mollohon every second
Sunday night at 8 o'clock and every
fourth Sunday morning at 11.
First Baptist Church of Newberry,
Rev. G. A. Wright, pastor-Preaching
every Sunday at 11 a. m. Sunday
school at 5 p. m. W. H. Hunt, super
West End Baptist church, Rev. J. R.
Greene, pastor-Preaching every Sun
day night at 8 o'clock and every
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. Sun
day school every Sunday at 10 a. M.
S. Y. Jones, superintendent.
Central Methodist Church, Rev. M,
L. Banks, pastor-Preaching every
Sunday at 11 a. m. Sunday school al
5 p. m. Jas. F. Epting, superintend
O'Neall Street Methodist Church
Rev. W. C. Kelley pastor-Preaching
every first, second and fourth Sunday
at 11 a. mn., and every second, third and
fourth Sunday at 8 p. mn. Sunday
school 9.45. W. C. Bouknight,- super.
Preaching at Mollohon every firsi
Sunday night at 8 o'clock and every
third Sunday morning at 11. Sunday
school at 9.45. F. H. Jones, superin
Beth Eden Pastorate.
Service at Colony on second and
fourth Sundays at 11 a. m. Sunda3
schol at 10 a. mn. T. J. Wicker, super*
intendent. Beth Eden, first Sunda)
11 a. in., and third Sunday at 4 p. mn
Sunday school on first Sunday 10 a
mn., third Sunday 3 p. m. J. C. Craps
superintendent. St. James on thir'
Sunday at 10.30 a. in., and first Sun.
day 4 p. mn. Sunday school every
Sunday afternoon. Sidney J. Mayer,
,Jas. D. Kinard, pastor.
The Military College of South Caro
One vacancy in beneficiary schol
arships at the Citadel from Newberry
county will be filled by competitive
examination to be held at Newberry
on Friday, August 12, 1910. Candi
dates must be not less than 16 nor
more than 20 years of age on Octob
er 1, 1910. They must be at least 5~
feet in height, physically qua111-ed to
do military duty, and must give a
certificate of inability to pay the re
quired college dues as a pay cadet.
Blank application forms can be had
upon request by addressing the sup
erintendent, Charleston, S. C. These
applications must be filled out in ev
ery particular and sent to the super
intendent by August 1, 1910.
N~OTICE TO CANDIDATES.
All prospective candidates for the
House of Representatives, County Of
fices and Magistrates are hereby not
ified that the time for filing pledges
and the payment of assessments will
expire at 12 o'clock, noon, August 8th,
1910. In order to qualify as a candi
date, it is necessary for the pledge as
required by the rules of the party to
be filed with the County Chairman, the
assessment to be paid to the Secretary
and Treasurer, and the statutory
pledge to be filed with the Clerk of
Court, on or before the above date
and hour. The rules and law will be
strictly adhered to and no votes will
be counted for any candidate who
fails to comply therewith.
Fred H. Dominick,
Frank R. Hunter,
How many people of means d'
money on land? Small investm
We have a few farms that ouc
on their cost and at the same ti:
in the n3xt ten years.
No. i Is 17o acres four
homestead and tenant house, re1
cotton, will cut 250,000 feet of t
No. 2 219 acres good eig
tenant houses, only one mile fron
No. 3 900 acres near Whil
land is well timbered, and could
No. 4 200 acres in Newberr3
open, plenty of good timber, re
cotton, all for $2,200, on easy te
No. 5 300 acres near Reno a
$16 50 per acre.
No. 6 55o acres only three t
with an oil mill and a bank
homestead and several tenant ho
being worked, all for $8,500.
is worthy your consideration if:
good neighbors, has telephone il
present owner rich enough to re
A five room house and two ac
worth $2,500 for only $2,000.
Four nice building lots on Rec
attractive price. Two lots at E
two story house and three acres
We have numerous other prol
son and Greenville.
New South Rel
Herald and News Building, Newberry.
: THE GO'
e IS NOW IN
and we have a 1
+ essanies required i
+ the hot weather,
e 'Water I
+ Ice Giream
A little three-year-Old was being
made ready for a bath, much to her s
discomfort, as she heartily disliked i
soap and water. "Don't dit water
-n - eyes,' se s iid. "and don't dit
> you know who haven't made
ents wisely made lead to large
rht to pay you a large interest
ne more than double in value
miles from railroad village,
Ats for 28oo pounds of lint
imber, all for $2,100.
ht room residence and five
i Silver Street for $45 per acre.
mire for $5 an acre. This
readily be cut into several
county with a two-horse farm
nts for 1700 pounds of lint
good farming proposition at
iiles from a prosperous village
and numerous stores, large
uses, 12-horse farm open and
ery easy terms. This farm
rou want a nice hoLe. Has
1 the house, and has ade its
res of land right in Newberry,
!d street in Newberry at an
igh Point for $55o. Large
of land for $4,750
erties in Greenwood, Ander
d Estate Trust
ew otthee RC-+
o fortify against
ors, Etc. ,
Thinking to quiet her, h'er mother
aid, "Never mind, Dorothy, it's my
"Well, I don't.ecare," replied Doro
17 with feeling; "it's me that's us-.
- T c ~~r fo July