Newspaper Page Text
The State and County Ca"imaiIs f.
Will Close in Newberry Tomorrow C<
(Continued from page three.)
and girl in South Carolina can not go
to college, and the time will never it
come when this will be the case. Ev
ery boy and girl in South Carolina (I
mean every white boy and girl) have t
the right and should have access to t
the advantages of a high school edu-,
cation. Not only in the movement of a
education, which has so happily pros- a
pered in our State, have boys and'
girls been ducated, but on every side
one sees that the spirit of education is
abroad in the land. It has seized even se
those who are unfortunately unletter- s(
ed and unlearned and they receive its li
benefit gladly. The man who goes o1
forth with a message of advanced
ideas in any vocation in life now finds e
ready listeners. Particularly has cl
this influence been felt on the agri- tj
cultur.e of our State, and any man nowm
who has advanced ideas, new meth- Si
ods of cultivation, of plowing, of grow
ing crops in any manner finds ready b
listeners eager to learn the secret b,
whereby the riches held in store by W
mother earth are ready to be deliver- iz
ed upon the open sesame of an intel- fil
ligent touch. There should be no y<
backward movement. At all times I OJ
stand for the encouragement and tl
building up of our public schools to: rr
the highest point of officiency. I be-; a
lieve the time has come when ag
riculture should be taught in the high
schools together with industrial train-'M
ing. While the boy is at home in touch
with nature is a good time to be taughtl
at lea:s* the elementary principles of 01
the great science of agriculture, thus n
implanting at an early age such a si
love of this greatest of vocationsi
which would make him return after di
finishing college, if so fortunate as to d,
pursue tis course to the end, and ti
hence valuable ciizenship will be re
tained. Time does not suffice now,! g
but I propose later on to develop this
idea to a greater extent, and I trust iz
that I may be able to offer to the peo-I
ple some valuable suggestions along 11
this line. si
Another great educating influence is a
that of good roads. The Roman em- I
pire showed its wisdom and foresight h,
in building everywhere magnificent fi,
highways which throughout a lapse of m
centuries have stood the wear and pi
tear of time. In this day of rapid
transit the people are ready to de- oi
mand it. The labor saved, the time,
saved, the increased pleasure in trav- I
eling, and opportunity it offers of I
bringing together in. business and so- Ia
efal relations people who live at a dis- sl
tance indeed makes good roads not m
the least factors in the educational as n,
well as the material development of to
a country. th
Every recognized form of govern- y
ment must be supported by some
method of taxation. This tax should a
never be burdensome. I favor at all S
times an economical administrationl til
of public affairs. I do not see at this a
time where any radieaI cbange in our i
system of levying and collecting taxes t
can be made. There is, however, a ti
lack of equality. People owning re
sometimes the very same class of land ta
in the very same neighborhood are p
assessed differently. Carrying this i
!urther, one county in the State, ac- p
cording to assessment, does not bear mn
the same proportion of the expense of a
government as another county. This to
inequality should be removed. The cc
controlling principle of taxation is a
equality upon all the people, and I a
am in favor of equalizing the burden ar
of taxes as herein before suggested. p,
TIhe people who now pay taxes in my Ki
opinion pay enough. There is no use, g
and I have no desire to place addition- mn
al burdens upon them, but there are a p
class of people who avoid taxes, corn-g
monly known as "tax dcigers." These
should be brought into the fold and I
made to bear their just part of the h
It is unfortunate that this question t
seems still to be an issue. I do not tv
propose to go into a great extensive et
argument about it. My- own position y,
is the result of conscientious views. I la
am in favor of local option. The th
Democratic right of each county to
decide whether it shall have legalized pi
sale of liquor or whether it shall have j
prohibition. I believe the experionce, r
-not only of this State, nut of others,.o
justifies the statement that prohibitionm
can only be a success where there is le
sentiment behind it. A sentiment which s
express itself at the ballot box and til
must maintain itself after liquor has s
been voted out. Without this senti- a
ment it will be a failure. To abandon t
l ocal option, under which we are now or
*working, and go to State-wide prohi- as
T1lt011, would be a reflection upon the j
'counties that have assumed the re- mn
sponsibilities of its enforcement. Hu-I
man nature is so constituted that it a
does not assume responsibilities that th
can be shifted on some One else. As a w
matter of fact. I do not believe we
have the right to say to others. where o
the sentiment does not prevail, that s
they too shall have prohibition be- w
eause it suits us. It is a great ques- ci
tion. One on which honest men can l
-honestly differ. The experience of i
Alabama shows that in abandoning lo-I
cal option for State-wide prohibition,.j
-an error was made which is likely to hi
-result in great harm to the cause of tl
-prohibition. People should not be f
imislied. It might be good campaign di
material and a good thing to get into di
office on, but it will not be in my p
judgment for the best interest of the s<
State to enact a State-wide prohibi- vi
tion law. I am in favor of maintain- a1
ing our present status of affairs, and o
T am opposed to any legislation upons
the subject only insofar as it may be e
-necessary to perfect existing laws. t
The office of governor is executivey
and not legislative. If elected to thiss
office it shall be nmy duty and policy to
enforce all laws now upon the statute 11
books, or which may be hereafter en- a
It goes without saying that T am t
in favor of the most liberal appro- I
priation for the maintenance of and'y
support of needy Confederate soldiers. I
The most priceless heritage that I
have is that my father was one of. a
ithfully followed the for,unes of t
>nfederacy. The sacrifices made
e gallant men and heroic women
at period are so tremendous wh
mpared with the small sacrifice i
-e called upon to make, the payme
a few cents or a few dollars, th
is not necessary to appeal to t
anhood or womanhood of this Sta
r the justification of this appropri
on. Let us do all in our power f
em. Let us do for them all that 1
tn, and thus in some small measu
least, smooth out the rest of t
igged pathway which lies betwe
ese old heroes and their grave.
For ten years I have devoted m
if, my time and my talents to t
rvice of the people of South Cai
na. I was first elected a memb
the house from Sumter county, ha
g served there two years. Upon t
;tablishment of Lee county, I w
iosen State senator. Four years a
te people of South Carolina elect
.e liteutenant-governor, and I ha
nce served in that office. My p
ite and my public record are ali
,fore you. I am willing to stand a
a judged by both. If the servi
hich I have rendered was charact
ed by ability and intelligence a
lelity to duty, I ask of you and
>ur hands promotion to the high
fice within your gift, pledging y
at if elected I shall do everything
y power to promote the happinE
id prosperity of our State.
John G. Richards.
r. Chairman, Ladies and Fell
The rules of the Democratic pai
this State are such, that when
an becomes a candidate for any i
tion within the gift of the people,
required to go before the people a
scuss the questions at issue a
amonstrate his fitness for the po
on to which he aspires.
In obeyance to this righteous i
uirement of our party, I stand I
>re you today. I am here fellow c
ens for the greatest office within yo
[ft, that of governor of South Cai
na. I realize fully the great respc
bility which I assume, in becomi
candidatte for this exalted positi(
realize that the great dignity a
nor of the positon has ben mafi1
d even by the character and type
.en that you have chosen to fill t1
>sition in years gone by.
But I come before you, conscio
a deep and sincere love for o
-eat State in all her varied interes
come feeling that I am familiar wi
)r needs, and knowing that there
1 all wise Providence who not or
iapes and controls the destinies
en, but the destinies of States ai
itions, I therefore, feel encourag
i ask you for your suffrages a
at you elect me chief magistrate
It is well known to us all that the
e three co-ordinate branches of o
ate government, separate and di
act the one from the other. The
e the legislative, judicial and admi
trative departments. I have h;
elve years experience in the legis]
ye department, and it is upon t:
cord made, and the experience o
ied while your servant in that c
city that I am standing today.
upon my record both public ai
ivate that I am asking you to judi
e, fellow citizens, and upon this
a willing to stand or fall. I cot
you from the proud, the gre
unty of Kershaw, and while I a
stranger to many of you, I cot
king your suifrages, strengthen
d encouraged by the fact that t)
~ople of that county the county
rshaw, Chesnut and Kennedy ha
en me their unanimous endors
ent, and join with me in asking t)
ople of South Carolina to elect i
I come before you fellow citize:
ithi the proud distinction of nev
ing been defeated by the peor
my county for any position 2
ough .I have been in public 'life f
~enty years. For eight years I fi
minor offices, but the past twel
ars has been spent in your legi
ture and it is upon my record the
at I expect principally to be judg(
Public office is a public trust, a:
iblic men are judged and should
.dged by the manner in which th
gard this trust. In every coun
South Carolina there are gent]
en who have served with me in t:
gislature. These men are repi
ntative citizens, and are in a po!
fn to state to the people of the
veral counties whether or not
tve measured up to the standard
.e true South Carolinian, wheth
-not I have regarded public offic
a public trust, and whether or n
have worked and voted for the pr
otion of our State's best intere
am willing to stand or fall upon t
iswer made to these questions
.ose who know me, and are famili
ith my record.
While I do not like to refer to r
vn record I feel that the circul
ances are such that I may do
ith propriety. I therefore desire
ll your attention to some of t
gislation with which I have be
entifiedl, and' some of the bills whi
have fostered. I was one of t
it authors of the State wide pi
bition bills of 1909 and 1910. I E
be author of the law providing fun
r the erection of new and comr
[ous school buildings in the rui
stricts; I am the author of the lh
'oviding a new dormitory and mo(
hool building at 'Winthrop, and pi
iding free scholarships for poor gi:
that institution. I am the auth
the amendment to the free schoL
aip law at Clemson, giving pref4
ice to boys who will make agrici
ire their life work. I worked a
oted for the creation of the two fI
cholarships for boys from the c
>? mills of the State an.d for fi
:ition for all of them. I am one
committee who drafted and pass
he new labor contract law. I
roduced and assisted in passing 1
ill for the reorganization of1
ational Guard of the State. I:
he author of the bill repealingi
gricultural lien law, and I am
uthor of the law erecting a moi
ie some of the measures for which I.
3y have stood and is some of the work
or that I have done for my State and
ve During my twelve years in the leg
nt islature I have served upon some of
at the most important committees of the
de house, and I feel that I am familiar
te with our government in its various de
a- partments, and am prepared to give
or the people of the State useful and in
ve telligent service. I have served as
re chairman of several of the most im
he portant committees, among them the
en ways and means committee. This
committee recommends appropria
tions and requires familiarity with
e the financial conditions of the gov
er Fellow citizens, there are many im
V- portant questions before our people
he today for consideration and I desire
as to discuss some of them with you, that
go you may know my position upon them.
ed In the limited time which we have at
ve our disposal it is impossible for the
7i. candidate to discuss these matters ful
ke ly and with the intelligence that their
importance demands. We are given
ce sufficient time, however, to state our
r- positon upon them, and enable you to
ad cast your votes intelligently.
at I regret. fellow citizens, that the
whiskey question is to be considered
DU at all in this campaign. It has been
in the disturbing element in our politics
ss for the past twenty years and until the
people of the State are sick and tired
of it. While its importance cannot be
questioned, there are other questions
of equal importance and they are
many. I propose to state my posi
tion briefly upon this question, and
then pass on to other and mightier
I am a prohibitionist from practice
nd and principle. I believe that the next
nd legislature should enact a State-wide
prohibition law, and If I am elected
governor of the State, I promise to
enforce the law without fear or favor
e and to the very best of my ability. I
. have always been a prohibitonist but
it advocated the State dispensary as the
ur method of control best calculated to
-effectually destroy the old bar sys
tem, and prepare our people for state
wide prohibition. I voted for the Brice
m. act giving the right to a county to
vote and declare itself as between
o prohib/on and the tState dispensary.
II have always op osed the county dis
Ls pensary system, caise I believ6d it.
to be a relic of the old bar system,
Us and a far more dangerous system than
ur the State dispensary. I have declared
Ls- in every public and printed utterance
th that I have, made that when the time
is was ripe and sentiment was suffi
ly ciently strong to entorce prohibition,
of that I would vote to overthrow the
id State dispensary and declare for
d State-wide prohibiton. I have kept
Ad that promise and wish the overthrow
of of the State dispensary. I have work
ed and voted for prohibition both in
re th legislature and in my private ca
apacity since. I have been unanimously
selected by the prohibitionists of the
re legislature at the past three sessions*
n- to lead the fight for them, and did so
id with all the ability and earnestness
a- at my command. I was one of the
1e joint authors of the State-wide law
btthe sessions of 1909 and 1910, and!
a- we succeeded in passing the bill
It through the house, but the senate kill
id ed it and gave us a compromise bill
ge with reversed local option and is re
I sponsible for the conditions existing
1e in this State today. Six counties are
at selling liquor under that law, and
m are nullifying the will of the great
ae majority who have declared against
d the sale. This is undemocratic and is
le wrong. . These six counties are selling
of at the rate of $2,000,000 worth of li
vei quors a year while the twenty odd
e- Icounties only sold $4,000,000 worth
1last year. Good democracy is majori
e ty rule. An overwhelming majority
ofour people have declared against
1 the sale of liquor. They have declar
er ed that it is inimical to the cause of
le righteousness to engage in the sale of
1- liquor. If it is wrong to sell liquor in
or Spartanburg and Union it is wrong Le
1- Isell liquor in Georgetown and Beau
fort. If prohibition is for the best in
terests of the people of Cherokee and
rYork it is for the best interests of the
dcitizens of Charleston and Richland.
dA majority of the people of South Car-.
be olina are in favor of a State-wide law,
yso we should have it. Let us give
ty prohibition a fair trial, and I venture
_the assertion that our people will nev
Ser return to the sale of liquor in any
manner, shape or form.
-Fellow citizens: The whiskey issue,
iis clear cut and unmistakable. Local!
option as between county dispensaries
of and prohibition or prohibition for our
er entire State.
es While I am uncompromising in my
ot advocacy of prohibition for South Car
o-olina, if elected governor P will not
tveto a local option oili should the
ae legislature pass it. I think it proper
yfor me to take the position, for this~
ar question is an issue before our people,!
and their voice should 1e supreme. I
1believe in the rule of the people, and:
.when they have spoken upon a given
squestion it is treachery upon the part
to :of their representatives not to heed:
dtheir will as expressed at the ballot
ebox. But I wish to reiterate that I
sthink the next legislature should pass
hea State-wide prohibition bill, and I
o-promise if I am your governor that I
.m will sign the bill, and enforce the law
ds with firmness and to the best of my
al The education of the boys and girls
Lw of South Carolina, and the driving out
el of the illiteracy among our people is
-one of the most important questions
ls with which we have to deal. My rec
or ord upon this question is an open
~r- book before you. I have always stood,
~r- and stand today, for the fullest and
1freest development of all our educa
nd tional interests. I advocate equitable
ee and all necessary support for our
thigher educational institutions. Our
ee colleges are not only giving the lit
of* erary and industrial training neces
ed sary for a well rounded life, but they
in are training the teachers for our pub
:h lic schools. They are preparing na
he tiv e South Carolinians, both men and
im women, to fill the important posi
he tions in our schools. They are giv
he ing us native talent for the training
m- of our boys and girls, and every True
** * * * * * * * **
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. Caldwel!,
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.i
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. J. D. Shealy, pastor.-Preacb
ing every first, second and thrird Sun
day at 11 a. m., and every first, third
and 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 at
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. in., and every second, third and
fourth Sunday at 8 p. mn. Sunday
school 9.45. W. C. Bouknight, super
Preaching at Mollohon every first
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. mn. Sunday
schol at 10 a. m. T. J. Wicker, super
intendent. Beth Eden, first Sunday
11 a. in., and third Sunday at 4 p. m.
Sunday school on first, second and
and fourth Sundays at 10 a. in., and
on third Sunday 3 p. m. J. 0. Omps,
superintendent. St. James on third'
Sunday at 10.30 a. in., and first Sun
day 4 p. m. Sunday school every
Sunday afternoon. Sidney J. Mayer,
Jas. D. Kinard, pastor.
NOTICE PRIARY ELECTION.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
In accordance with the rules of the
Democratic party, a primary election
is hereby called to be held in New
berry county on Tuesday,, August 30,
1910, for the following offices:
Secretary of State.
Adjutant and Inspector General.
State Superintendent of Education.
Congress Third District.
Three Members of the House of
Magistrate in Respective Town
No vote for House of Represer.ta
tives shall be counted unless it con
tains as many as three names.
The managers of election shall open
the polls at 8 a. mn. and shall closeI
them at 4 p. mn.
The following managers have been
appointed to conduct the said elec
Township Number 1.
Ward 1-Jos. H. Hunter, M. M. Sat
terwhite. L. I. Epting.
Ward 2-A. C. Welch, B. B. Hiller,
Harry W. Dominick.
Ward 3. No. 1-Alex Singleton, War
rn H. Jones. S. S. Langford.
?orter, J. R. Rivers.
Ward 4-J. R. Davidson, J. M. Bov
rs, W. W. Hornsby.
Ward 5-Isaac Wesson, Fayett
Ddell, Arthur Ward.
Helena-B. F. Goggans, B. E. Ji
lien, W. S. Melton.
Hartford-P. M. Hawkins, J.
Schumpert, George D. Lathrop.
Johnstone-M. R. Brooks, W. ]
Fellers, J. H. Willingham.
Township Number 2.
Garmany-John T. Oxner, John
Suber, Jr., C. S. Ruff.
Mt. Bethel-Joe M. Brown, Euger
Brown, W. H. Wendt.
Mulberry-John M. McCullough,
P. Wicker, J. A. Sease.
Township Number S.
Mt. Pleasant-G. Fred Smith, Ge
H. Cromer, K. L. Glymph.
Maybinton-W. B. Whitney, B. ]
Maybin, J. L. Thomas.
Township Number 4.
Whitmire-Jas. D. Tidmarsh, P.
O'Dell, John Morse.
Long Lane-T. E. Chandler, J.
Glenn, E. C. Folk.
Township Number 5.
Jalapa-J. W. Johnson, A. A. Slig
S. B. McCarley.
Kinards-J. tA. Dominick, T. I
Pope, W. P. Smith.
Township Number 6.
Young Mens-J. A. Schroder, F. N
Pitts, J. C. Longshore.
Longshoresr-J. W. Wilson, S.
Senn, D. R. Senn.
Reederville-M. M. Livingston,
H. Dorroh, D. S. Satterwhite.
Township Number 7.
Saluda-E. A. Fellers, J. S. Wert
H. B. Lindsay.
Chappels-J. L. Watkins, A. ]
Coleman, W. R. Smith, Jr.
Vaughnville-J. Pink Davenport,
C. Johnson, W. R. Leavel1.
Township Number S.
Utopia-J. M. Nichols, G. T. Blai
J. A. Foy.
Dead Fall-J. F. Stephens, A.
Werts, W T. Blair.
East Riverside-W. L Buzhard
Robert Paysinger, Willis Schumpei
Township Number 9.
Prosperity-M. C. Dominick, M. I
Boozer, J. A. Baker.
St. Lukes-N. A. Nichols, R. F. Hav
ins, N. E. Taylor.
*Saluda-J. C. Cook, H. L. Feller
E. M. Mayer.
O'Neall-T. M. Mills, J. A. Wise, 3
Swilton-Jacob W. Long, Rufus]
Shealy, Robert E. Dowd.
Liberty-P. E. Konkle, W. F. Das
[ns, Clarence Dominick.
Monticello-T. B. Warner, W. 4
Barnes, D. A. Counts.
Little Mountain-J. K. Derrick,
C. Wheeler, B. H. Miller.
-Township Number 10.
Union-M. L. Strauss, R. N. Taylo
J. W. Sligh.
Jolly Street-T. A. Ellesor, E. I
Werts, C. T. Werts.
St. Pauls-T. A. Epting, J. B. Be<
enbaugh, J. J. Kibler.
Central-D. C. Bundrick, B. S. Wici
r, David Koon.
Township -Number 11.
Zlon-J. W. Kinard, fW. L. Grahai
W. C. Cromer.
St. Philips-M. H. Wicker, JamE
Ruff, Beni. Halfacre.
Walton-J. D. Crooks, W. B. Gra
ham, G. T. Brown.
Pomaria-H. F. Counts, J. G. Loni
G~eo. J. Wilson.
The qualifications for voting to I
The voter shall be twenty-one yeai
2f age, or shall become so before tI
succeeding general election, and be
white Democrat, or a negro who vo:
ad for General Hampton in 1876. an
bas voted the Democratic ticket' cox
inuously since; provided, That n
white man shall be excluded froi
participation in the Democratic pr
nary who shall take the pledge requi
ad by the rules of the Democrati
No person shall be permitted to vol
unless his name has been enrolled o
a Democratic club list at least fis
ays before the said primary electio1
After tabulating the result of sai
election, the managers shall certil
the same and forward the ballot bo:
poll lists arnd all other papers rela
ing to such election to the. Coun1
Chairman within 48 hours after tU
close of the polls.
Managers will call for the balth
boxes on and after August 25, at ti
office of the secretary, in the ol
court house, where they will receis
boxes, ballots and full instructions.
Fred H. Dominick,
Frank R. Hunter,
Won't Need a Crutch.
When Editor J. P. Sossman, of Co:
nelius, N. C., bruised his leg badly,
startedl an ugly sore. Many salvi
and ointments proved worthies
Then Buckien's Arnica Salve heali
it thoroughly. Nothing is so prom]
and sure for Lcers. Boils, Burn
Bruises, Cuts, Corns, Sores. Pimple
Woo,dmen of the World.
Maple Camp, No. 437, W. 0. W.,
F. meets evei-y first and third Wedues
day eveLing at 7.45 o'clock. Vsit.
ing bretliren are cordially welcome.
D. D. Darby,
T. Burton, Clerk.
Newbery Camp, No. 542, W. 0. W.,
weets cvery second and fourth Wed
y. nesday night in Klettner's Hall, at
B. B. Leftzsey, C. C.
J. J. Hitt, Clerk.
. 1 uity Lodge,'o. 87, A. F. IL
' Amity Lodge, No. 87, A. F. M.,
meets (wery first Monday night at 8
o'clock in Masonic Hall.
3. Visiting brethren cordially invited.
Harry W. Dominick,
3. J. W. Earhardt, W. X.
Signet Chapter, No. 18, I. A. N.
Signet Chapter, No. 18, R. A. M.,
meets every second Monday night at
8 o'clock in Masonic Hall.
Fred. iL Dominick,
Harry W. Dominick, E. H. P.
Golden Rule Encampment.
Goldefi Rule Eneampment, No. 23,
L 0. 0. F., will meet at Klettner's
Hall the 4th Monday night in each
month at 8 o'clock. I. H. Hunt,
W. G. Peterson, Scribe.
Pulaski Lodge, No. 20, I . 0. .,
will meet Friday night, September 2,
in Klettner's' Hall, at 8 o'clock. Lot
every member attend.
J. M. Davis,
W. G. Peterson, Noble Grand.
L Bergell Tribe, No. 24, L 0. . X\
Meets on Thursday nights at 8
o'clock. Next regular meeting on sec
ond of June, and every two week
thereafter until September 15, after
swhich time will meet every Thursday
night at K]ettner's HalL
.. 0. Klettner, C. R.
Cateechee Council, No. 4, D. of F.,
LO0. E. L
r- Meets on Tuesday nights at $
o'clock at Klettner's Hall. Next reg
3- ular meeting on 31st May and every
two weeks thereafter until September
L15, after which time will meet every
Tuesday night. 0. Klettner, H. C.
r, Newierry Lodge, No. 75, K. of P.
Meets every second and fourth
~Tuesday night at 8. o'clock, at Frater
[.. Van Smith,
C. A. Bowman, C. C.
-. of R. &S.
Dysentery is a dengerous disease,
but can be cured. Chamberlain's
~Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
has been successfully used in nine
s epidemics of dysentery. It has nev
er been known to faiL It is equally
valuable for children and adults, and
Swhen reduced with water and sweet
ened, it is pleasant to take. Sold by
~, W. E. Pelham & Son
e NOTI(i~ TO TAX DELIN'QUENTS.
After being as lenient and indulgent
's as possible toward delinquent tax
e payers, I find that there are still a
a number who have failej to pay for
-the year 1909, both Stage and county
d taxes and city taxes. In pursuance of
t my duty, I shall be compelled to levy
o and make the money.
n M. M. Buford,
- Newberry, S. C., .Aug. 15, 1910. --
If your liver is sluggish and out of
etone, and you feel dull, bilious, con
nstipated, take a dose of Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets to
e night before retiring and you will feel
1. Iall right in the morning. Sold by W.
d E. Pelham & Son.
The undersigned will give a first
class barbecue at Slighs station, on
.e the C., N. & L. road Friday, Septem
ber 2. Everybody is invited to at
ttend and enjoy a good dinner.
I .J. D.a.Kibler.
d- Robt. Moore.
'e E. H. Werts.
Saved From Awful Peril.
"I never felt so near my grave,"
writes Lewis Chamblin, of Manches
ter, Ohio. R. F. D. No. 3, "as when
a frightful cough and lung trouble
-- pulled me down to 115 pounds in spite
of many remedies and the best doc
tors. And that I am alive today is -
due solely to Dr. King's New -Dis
~covery, which completely cured me.
it iNow I weigh 160 pounds and can.
swork hard. It also cured my four
schildren of croup." Infallible for
dCoughs and Colds, its the most cer
ttain remedy for LaGrippe, Asthma,
sdesperate lung trouble and all bron
3chia1 affections, 50c and $1.00.A
t. ai Enttl free. Guaranteed by W.