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THE M.(;ITTE .
Tote on the Tarious Townships-E. A.
Hentz and J. J. Rinard Run Re
Again in 'No. 11.
In the first primary on Tuesday J.
C. Sample defeated J. H. Chappell for
magistrate in Nos. 1 and 8. The de- Sol
tailed vote is given in the county re- yo
J. C. S. Brown was elected in No. 2 ha
without opposition; John Henderson mi
in No. 3 without opposition; R. M. ne
Aughtry in No. 4 without opposition;
W. C. Sligh defeated J. F. Riser in
No. 5; W. M. Dorroh defeated both op
ponents in No. 6; W. R. Reid was co
chosen over A. L. Dominick in No. 7; of
B. B. Hair defeats E. B. Kibler in No. 2
9; P. B. Ellesor wins on first ballot re,
in No. 10; and E. A. Hentz and J. J. 19(
Kinard run over in No. 11. as
Following is the detailed vote: ga
Township 'No. 2. po
J. C. S. Brown. reE
Garmany... ............... 18 inW
Mt. Bethel ... ... ... ... ... ... 31 ne:
Mulberry... ... ... ... ... ... 14 mc
St. Phillips... ................2 cot
Total... ... ... ... ... ..... 65
Township -No. 3. 15,
John Henderson. ad,
Mt. Pleasant... ... . ......... 34 of
Maybinton... ... ... ... ... ... 13 th]
Total... ... ... ... ... ...... 47 lea
Township No. 4. the
R. M. Aughtry.
Whitmire... ... ... ... ... .. 151 thE
Long Lane... ... ... ... ... .. 37 ta
Total... ... ... ... ... ... ... 188 the
Township No. 5.
J. F. W. C. ua
Riser. Sligh. fa(
Jalapa... ... ... ... ... 33 36to
Kinards... ............7 24 fev
Total... ... ... ... .. 40 60 tol
Township No. 6.
W. M. T. J. J. W At
Dorroh. Harmon. Hendrix.f 19.
Young Men's.. 9 ..131
Longshore .. .51 4 20 we
Reederville . .29 2
Total. ....89 6 51 we
Township No. 7. Sol
A. L. W. R. sue
Dominick. Reid. cor
Saluda No. 7.. .... .....10 11 ing
Chappells.. .. .......11 42 siv
Vaughnville.. .... .....17 4 1
Total .... .... .. ....38 57 lea
Township No. 9. an<
B. B. E. B. un<
Hair. Kibler. spi
Prosperity .... .......120 83 nec
St. Lukes.. .... .... ...15 12 Pat.
Saluda.. .... .......24 29in
O'Neall ....... ..35 12 ed
Swilton.. .. .... .....5 . 8 wa:
Liberty.. .... .......19 33 to1
Monticello.. .. .......15 14
Little Mountain.. .... ...27 21! T
Total... .........260 212 bal
Township No@. 10. 000
P. B. T. L. B. T. E.Ishi
Ellesor. Epps. Stone. of
Union.. .... .....8 41 .' mu
Jolly Street.. .. ..23 2 12sg
St. Pauls.. .. ....14 .. 3tai:
Central.. .......17 8 . a
Little Mountain. .. 32 .. .. i
Swilton.. .. .....6 4 act
Pomaria.. .. .....6 .. . d
Total.. .. ....106 55 15
Township No. 11.be
E. A. W. L. J. J. W. F.ch
Hentz. Kibler. Kinard. Suber. ba
Garmany ... .. . .. 2
Zion. .. ...8 3 31 4!
St. Phillips 7 30 19 10th
Walton . . 9 3 8 16jA
Pomaria. .38 2 - 6 13:
Total.. .62 40 64 45nei
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _gus
SPARED HIS AGED MOTHER. ne
Remarkable Display of Courage by
Mortally Wounded Man. thE
New York, August 29.--To spare his th~
aged mother the shock of seeing him an
totter mortally wounded inito the ba
house, Patrick Rahll, a Brooklyn but-*c
cher, today put the last vestige of p
strength left him into the refrain of!di(
a popular song, which he bravely fur
whistled as he passed through the an
room she occupied. As he reached an of
ad.ioining room he fell unconscious. 'ti
Rahll and two companions were ter
seen a few moments earlier fighting an
in front of his home. An examination pr
showed that he had received four do
knife wounds. He died without re- in
vealing the identity of his assailants. plh
Jack London has an affection for rini
children, and he once made the ac- ioj
(quaintance of twin sisters of 6. w
"Good morning, my dear," he said of
one morning. mneCting one of them on1 ha
The street, "and which of the twins vo
are you ?" co
The little lassie looked up into his re:
face and said very gravely: 'wi
"I'm the one what's out walkin'."- ovi
HIGHEST SINCE W:i
aches 20 Cents a Pound of $100 Pc
Bale in New York Market-De
mands From Shorts.
Kew York, Aug. 29.-August cotto
.d at 20 cents a pound in the Ne
rk cotton market today on urger
nand from speculative shorts, wh
i postponed covering until the la
nute in the hope that the increasin
;v crop movement might break th
itrol of the bull leaders.
[his price, the highest reached fc
ton for any delivery since the Wa
Secession and exceeding by nearl
1-2 cents above the highest figure
Lched in the famous bull year c
3-'04, which until now had stoo
a standard of comparison, was rE
'ded by many as the culminatin
nt of the bull movement in prog
s here for the last six months dui
) a season, which, when it end
ct Thursday, will go down as th
st spectacular in the annals of th
ton trade since the war.
Sales Rather Small.
Cot a great many bales, perhap
000, actually changed hands on th
-ance from 16.82, the closing pric
last week, to 20 cents for AuguE
s morning. At 20 cents an offe
m W. P. Brown, one of the bu]
ders, to sell 100,000 bales checke
upward movement, and it was th
ieral impression around the rin
it this was a level fixed In the ope
,rket as a basis for settlement c
entire August interest remaininj
'ater, however, this view of the sil
ion was somewhat shaken by th
t that after reacting from 20 cent
18.20 under scattered selling of
r hundred bales, August again ad
iced on renewed buying by short
tching 19.90 in the afternoon
hin 10 points of the high recort
the close, August was quoted a
75 bid, while new crop month
ich had been very quiet all da
re only 4 to 9 points net higher.
n the local spot markets the price
re marked up to 19.75, but th
ithern spot markets showed n
bh gain, the greatest advance r
ded being 3-8, at Savannah, show~
the local character of the exten
To one has attempted any accurat
iring of the profits of the big bul
ders, W. P. Brown, Eugene Scale
I Frank B. Hayne, all of whom arl
ler indictment charged with con
ring in restraint of trade in con
tion with the bull pool. James A
ten, of Chicago, is included in the
ictment, but in view of his repeat
announcement of retirement he
Snot generally considered a part
Handled Much Cotton.
rn all the bull leaders have handlet
't cotton to the amount of 800,004
es, valued approximately at $65.
,000. But the bulk of this has beet
pped abroad and .iust how muel
it has been actually sold and hov
ch of it may now be held on con
ciment at foreign points is uncer
1. Inasmuch, however, as the bulli
re handled contracts for many thou
id bales in excess of what the:
ually received, they have undoubt
y taken large speculative profits
matter how their deal may turn ou
en their last bale of spot cotton ha
n sold. In the New York stock ex
mnge they still own about 100,00
tumors circulated in the trade af
the close of business today wer
tt there was still a considerab]
gust short interest outstanding
ich must be covered by noon Wed
~day. At that hour trading In Au
;t is over and with it ends all busj
;s in the old crop season of 1909-'1(
More High Prices Likely.
ror the last three or four month
bull campaign in the old crop, al
~ugh based chiefly on the fact tha
crop grown during the summe
I autumn of 1910 was 3,000,00
es under normal, has had the er
iragement of very unfavorable re
rts from the coming crop and prm
tions that the world was facing
ure inadequate supply. Naturall
other short supply following a yea
general curtailment and procras
ation in purchase of both raw me
-ial and finished goods might mea
other season of extremely hig
ices and this expectation has ur
ubtedly encouraged the bull trader
their policy of carrying spot suj
es forward into the new season.
Latterly reports concerning tl
ospect have been confusing. Ov
Sto drought in the Southwest dete>
-ation has been reported there bl
ather conditions over other par'
the belt since the first of Augul
ye bon~ conlsidered much more f;
rable and some reports have showx
nsiderable improvement. The ne:
port of the government on~ conditio
11 be issued at noon next Friday an
'ing to the conflicting nature of ri
1 To )ii New Croip.
, It is understood in the trade, how
r ever, that the operators who have
gained such prestige on the bull side
of the market will now turn their at
tention to bulling new crop months.
n They have issued a circular, outlining
their reasons for expecting higher
prices but that this action on their
o part was not unbiased was naturally
t suggested as any statement tending
to enhance the value of the new crop
would make a better market for wind
ing up the odds and ends of the old!
and for disposing of the large supply
r ot spot cotton still supposed to remair,
r in their hands.
y As a preliminary to the deal which
s culminated in such a sensational ad
vance today, the bull leaders began
d taking up cotton on contract in
March. By the end of March the price
g had advanced to the 15-cent level.
There was a period of irregularity
during April and many traders be-:
s lieved that so much cotton would be
e delivered to the bulls on May contracts
e that it would break their hold on the
Government Helped Bears.
s At this time proceedings instituted
e by the department of justice encour- I
e aged speculators on the short side but
it notwithstanding the fact that more
than 300,000 bales were brought here
for delivery in May, the bulls took ev
d erything offered and by the end of May
e contracts were still holding around
the 15-cent level, after having sold at
g nearly 16 cents for May in the middle
of the month.
During June not much cotton was
delivered but in July the bulls re
ceived over 200,000 bales. Thus far
e this month it is estimated they have
received between 75,000 and 80,000
a bales. This cotton has been shipped
out cf New York almost as fast as It
has been brought here and according
-;to official figures today there remains
available in the New York stock only
t 111,990 bales.
' Opinions as to whether the bulls will
' extend their operations into the new
crop months are conflicting. Some
think that the old crop campaign will
s be carried throughout September at
e any rate, but as the new crop season
opens on next Thursday and the new
crop cotton is now moving rapidly
from the Southwest, the weight of the
- new maturing crop must be figured
1 A MOST UNHAPPY CAT. ]
E Iveryting and Everybody in Conspir
acy to Xake Him Miserable.
Nebuchadnezzar was the unhappiest
cat in Christendom. and there was]
some reason for it. He felt very much
as if he were imprisoned in a wire
cage, just like the fool canary bird
And that bird was part of it. Hay
ing an acute sense of hearing, the
song of this feathered nuisance dis
turbed Nebuchadnezzar to the bottom
- of his being. In plain, unvarnished,
1 up-to-date English, it made him sore.
1 Time after time he'd tried to get
r that bird, but they'd made the cage
- strong enough to keep a tiger out,
- and the last time some one caught him
s climbing up, and welted him with a
- barrel stave.
Y Then grandma was so blamed deaf
- that it was an outrage. Nibuchadnez
,zar raged about it. She had slammed
t the pantry door on his tail, and when
S he remarked bitterly about it, she:
- thought someone was calling her and
I left him there.
Then underneath the refrigerator
-was the nicest place to sleep. IThey
e had a dishpan put under the refrigera
e tor to catch the dripping ice water,
and in summer time all a cat had to do
was to curl right up against it and
sleep in peace.
Then they got careless about the
-pan, and one night it overflowed and
deluged him, giving him a bad cold,
s and making him so hoarse he couldn't
attend the annual concert of the. Noc
t turnal Felines' Back-fence Joy Club.
*and he had been counting on going.
0 Nebuchadnezar had other griefs,
too. How was he to know that milk
in a crock on the table was different
from milk in a saucer on the floor?
a It wasn't right to hit him with a pan
ywhen he made such a mistake.
XAltogether, Nebuchadnezzar was
unhappy. He sulked. He loafed about
and got stepped upon, and was gener
ally so disagreeable that they decided
he needed a tablespoonful of castor
oil. And he got it.
Butt they paid for it, confound them!
Nebuchadnezzar bit and scratched,
eand the man who had the spoon said
Sthings he ought never to have said in
Sthe presence of children, and wiped
ithe blood off his hand on his best
stBut even this didn't make Nebuchad
_ nezzar happy. IHe went back in thv
nyard and lay down under the goose
eberry bush and wished he were dead.
n But shucks! What's the use of a cat
d wishing that? If he got his wish, he'd
have to get eight more.--Galveston
rhe Time to ACT is just NOW
Thething to DO is BUY
one pound of Barring
ton Hall Coffee.
WILSON sells it under a posi
ive guarantee. Don't be led
to believe there is another
ust as good.
s at Wilson's. No where else
n Newberry can you get the
offee that's Steel-cut. The
Coffee without a regret.
If you want what you want
when you want it
W. 0. WILSON,
CASE AFTER CASE.
Plenty More Like This In Newberry.
Scores of Newberry people can tell
you about Doan's Kidney Pills.
.Uany a happy citizen makes a public
;tatement of his experience. Here is
i case of it. What better proof of
nerit can be had than such endorse
Al. M. Graham, Newberry, S. C.,
ays: "I used Doan's Kidney Pills
ind they did me so much good that
[ do not hesitate to recommend them.
fy back ached, particularly at night
Lnd I was often unable to sleep
rell. The pain seated itself across
;he small of my back and made it
mpossible for me to assume any
yosition that was comfortable. The
kidney seeretions contained sedi
nent an& garea so frequent in pass
ige that l' had to arise several times
t night. -The various remedies I
ried, proved of nio avail and I had
tout givanc up hope af ever being
mred when I heard of- Doan 's Kid
ey Pills. I procured a box at W.
E. Pelham & Son's Drug Store and
lecided to try them, although I did
ot think they would help me. I
as agreeably surprised, however, as
:hey went directly to the cause of
n 'trouble and effeeted a cure. I
ave had no return of kidney comn
>aiot 'and believe that the credit is
le to Doan 's Kidney Pills."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
ents. Fosteir-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
sew York, sole agents for the United
IRemember the name--Doan's
mud take no other..
:An Unheroic Rescue.
"Twenty of us helped save a girl
"By forming a living chain?''
"No; by rushing cnt of the lake. It
mmediately sank eighteen inches."
Mlaybe giving advice is so popular
,ecause taking it is so unpopular
At the Close of
Loans and discounts $
Furniture and Fixtures
Overdrafts secured and unse
Bonds and Stocks
Cash and due from"Banks
*4 O Paid
YOU and SAV
The Fair and Sq
934 Main Street.
University of South Carolina.
Varied courses of study in Sci- t
ence, Liberal Arts, Education, Civil K
and Electrical Engineering and Law. ct
College fees, rooms, lights,- etc., si
$26; Board $12 per month. For P
those paying tuition, $4o additional. i
The health and morals of the
students are the first consideration
of the faculty.
43 Teachers' scbola;ships, worth A
$158. For catalogue, write to
S. C. MITCHELL, Pres.,
Columbia, S. C.
I. B. WELLS' TRANSFER N
Eauls Anytbing on Short Notice. N
areful and Accommodating Drivers. N
oving Household Furniture a Spec
OUR BUSINB~SS SOLICITED. N
0O.ce Phone No. 61 N
- Residence Phone No. '.
When the digestion Is all right, the
ction of the bowels regular, there is W~
anatural craving and relish for food. p~
hen this is lacking you may knowp
hat you need a dose of Chamber
ain's Stomach and Liver Tablets.
hey strengthen the digestive organs, 0
prove the appetite and regulate the
owels. Sold by W. E. Pelham & Son.
SUMMER RATE SALEh
Teeare ew an d in beautiful ahogany t
these bargains. Ee
ORGAN BARGAINS Ma
cSome second hand organs taken in ex- af
fe eimited number of slightl used for- 0]
be made on ay of teabov. inetrme.~s
Pianos and Organs FULLY WARRANTED. al
Malone's Music House, Columbia, S.C. de
he Business Novei
om Report to State Ban
1,758.60 ~ Notes and Bi
On Savings ID
Phone No. 262
Took All His Money.
Often all a man earns goes to doo
rs or for medicines, to cure a stom
:h, Liver or Kidney trouble that Dr.
ing's New Life Pills would quickly
ire at slight cost. Best for Dyspep
a, Indigestion, Billiousness, Consti
ition, Jaundice, Malaria and Debil
y. 25c at W. E. Pelham & Son's.
NEWBERRY UNION. STATION.
rrival and Departure of Passengen
Trains-Effective 12.01 A. .
Sunday, July 17, 1910.
o. 15 for Greenville.. .. 8.51 a. m.
o. 18 for Columbia.. .11.57 a. m.
o. 17 for Greenville.. .. 2.48 p. n
0. 16 for Columbia .. ....8.55 p. in.
C., J. & L. Railway.
To. 22 for Columbia.. .. 8.47 a. mn.
o. 52 for Greenville.. .. 12.56 p..mi.
o. 53 for Columbia.. .. 3.20 p. m.
Co. 21 for Laurens.. .. 7.25 p._im.
* Does not run on Sunday.
This time table shows the times at
hieh trains may be expected to de
art from this station, but their de
arture is not guaranteed and the
me shown is subject to change with
G. L. Robinson,
President Helps Orphans.
Hundreds of orphans have been
alped by the President of the Indus
ial and Orphan's Home at Macon,
a., who writes: "We have used Elec
ic Bitters in this Institution for
ine years. It has proved a most ex
ellent medicine for Stomach, Liver
id Kidney troubles. We regard it
one of the best family medicines
i earth." It invigorates all vital or-.
AnUs, purifies the blood, aids diges
on, creates appetite. To strengthen
id build up pale, thin, weak chil
ren or rundown people it has no'
iual. Best for female complaints. "
aly 50c. at W. E. Pelham & Son's.
rigs Bank e
nber 16, 1909.
J E. NORWOOD,