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TEIDY Is FOR T T:
NOT FOR 1ISELF;
Will Not Allow His Naime in Presiden
tial Lsts-Will Support His
Washington. June G.-President
Taft in his candidacy for the presi
dential nomination in 1912 will receive
the, unqualified indorseient of For
mer President Theodore Roosevelt,
which will be uttered' just as cordial
ly as it was prior to the campaign of
1908. This is the best political news
Mr. Taft has received in many months
and it comes to him in a manner that
leaves no doubt as to its authenticity.
The information that Col. Roosevelt
under no circumstances will allow his
name to le presented to the Republi
can national convention was conveyed
to the White House several days ago,
but it did not become known until to
night. That Col. Roosevelt feels that
the Taft administration should be
continu:e.d was brought out partly as
the result of a cordial greeting be
tween the two men at the Cardinal
Gibbons jubilee in Baltimore today.
M[ay Not Take Stump.
Whether the Roosevelt approval of
Mr. Taft's candidacy will go far
enough to take the former president
into the campaign as an active stump
speaker is problematical, but that :he
force of his personality will be withl'
the president is assur-ea. Ttis ract
is not expected to prove pleasing to
Republicans who have made no secret
of their desire to bring Col. Roosevelt
forward as a fomidable rival for the
1912 nomination. Many of these Re-''
publicans no doubt will n -t abandon
hope until Col. Roosevelt, in quoted
statement, announces his position and!
thus breaks the silence concerning4
the administration which he has main
tained since landing in New York on
his return from his African hunt.
Brought by a Friend.
The information that Col. Roose
velt would be found aligned with thel
president rather than against him,I1
was brought directly to Mr. Taft from,
Mr. Roosevelt by a common friendli
high in official life who, was connect
ed with both the Roosevelt and Taft
administrations in a capacity that en
abled him to gain and retai nthe con
didence, in fact the warm personal
friendship of both men. The meeting
at Baltimore between the - president
and Roosevelt was only incidental to!
the Cardinal Gibbons jubilee, but it
'was an incident that awakened the C
political interest of the senators and
*ongressmen and others in official life
who saw thie two men together. They
miet first in the reception room in the
Fifth regiment armory, where the ju
bilee, celebration was held. They I
talked together there fcr ten minutes. f
They shook hands with old friends; f
they chatted, laughed and behaved
just as they -used to d'o when Roose- t
'velt was in the White 'House and Mr. 'I
Taft was secretary of war. They car- r
ried the spirit of friendliness up to s
the platform and sitting side by side t:
they conversed in undertones through e
much of the afternoon. u
Mr. Roosevelt r'eached Baltimore t
before the president, and was waiting
for him at the armory.
Friends Once Nore.
"Hello, Mr. President," said he in -
the high pitched voice that Washing
ton used to know so well.
"I am so glad to see you. I want
to inquire about Mrs. Taft."
"Hello. Theodore," replied the pres
ident. "How are you?"
Shortly after Mr. Roosevelt was -
taken aside by the president. The two 0J
men were together about 10 minutes'
beyond ear range of any other per
son. Afterwards it was said that
they "talked about Mrs. Taft's f,
The president invited the colonel to o
come to Washington on June 19 to be $
his gu'est in the White House at his fr
silver wedding anniversary. Mr.
Roosevelt said he would try3 to man- c
age it. As he had to return immedi- ti
ately to New York from Baltimore o
Mr. Roosevelt declined an invitation tl
to be the president's guest here to-.
night. The president arrived in c
Washington at 7 o'clock. 5
After the meeting broke up both
men walked over to congratulate Car- "
dinal Gibbons. After he had shaken'
the prelate's hand the president put
out his hand to the colonel.
OLD BOARD APPEARS.
In Response to Summons of New
ed Also Brought.
Columbia, June 6.-"Th e appear
ance of every member of the old corn
(xaniination of zh.-so vou cher. The
old com-imission's accountant. Mr. J. L.
Thorpe., will represent the former
comnission in this matter.
The new commission's accountant
is Mr. E. B. Wilson. who is now ex
amining these records.
As to Transfer of Funds.
The conmuission held sessions ear
ly this afternoon and tonight. There
was no announcement from the night
session, except that very probably
something will turn up tomorrow.
Mr. J. V. Wallace, of Charleston.
chairman pro tempore, presidea over
the sessions today.
The commission stated tonight that
nothing has yet been done in the mat
tre of the transfer of the $25.000 from
the local bank to other banks. Tnei
letter from State Treasurer Jennings
will probably be taken up tomorrow.
In this letter it is pointed out that
four of the five banks named are not
The old commission in toto. as fol
lows, appeared today: W. J. Murray,
the ex-chairman; John McSween,
Timmonsville; J. Steele Brice. Ches
ter: Avery Patton, Greenville, and
A. N. Wood. Gaffney. The members
residing out of town were able to re
turn this afternoon, owing to the com
promise reached. The new commission
nsisted upon the production of the
records, so, from its standpoint, there
was no compromise. Yne word "com
?romise" is used, as it expresses the
effect of the agreement reached to
lay by which the vouchers are turned
wer for inspection without the old
:ommission's losing possession, and
with the expert accountant represent
ng the former commission.
There was considerable argument
v,er the voucher matter. Attorneys[
stevenson and Belser appeared for
he members of the old commission.
)f the new commission, the following!
nembers are present: John V. Wal
ace. Charleston; B. Frank Kelley,
3ishopville; Fred H. Dominick. New
)erry. and Thomas F. Brantley, Or- I
Lngeburg. The commission. through
ts accountant and the members them
elves. are engaged in examining the
,ouchers which were the cause of the
ecent contempt proceedings against
The old commissioners presented
~xpense billis for their services as
vitnesses, the suggestion being made
hat they be paid regular civil wit
tesses' per diem and mileage. The
ommission again meets tomorrow at
NOTICE TO TAX DELINQUJENTS.
Hon. Jno. L. iEpps, county treasurer,
as placed in my hands executions
or the collection of delinquent taxes
rthei year 1910.
The law imposes upon me the dutyJ~
a levy and collect this tax at once.
'his is to notify all persons who have e
ot paid their taxes that they may I
ave cost by coming to me and paying
de same promptly. The number of I
xecutions this year is large, and I.
rge those who have not paid to at
mnd to it at once.
M. M. Buford,
Sheriff Newberry County. d
SSheriff's Office, May 25, 1911.
JHICHTER S PLLS i
' Ladles? Ask your Druggit for /N
Cgi-ches-tep'% Diamond rand/L
Pills in Red and Gold metalc\V J
.boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon.
T 'en te.B~oInglt.* A' korCifl.cJIs"'TR a' o
DIAMOND] BRANDS PILL,fo a
years known as Best, Safest, Always ReliaM-e
50OY8 DRlNilSTS FEV IRfR a
NIVERSITY OF SOUTH CAROLINA
The University of South Carolina of
~rs scholarships In the school of edu
Ltion to one young man from each
>unty. Each scholarship is worthg
L00 in money, and $18 term fee and n
ee tuition. .0
Examination will be held at the a
unty seat July 14, 1911. Examnina-c
tn of students generally for admiis- jr
nto the unvriywill be held ata
te same time.
Write for information to S. C. Mitt
Prize Offers froml?ean
Book on patents. "H ints to hv
"Why sorne inventors fail." Ser
search of Patent Office records. (
Acting Comm issioner of Patents, .a
the U. S. Patent Office.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Newberry.
By Frank N. Schumpert, Esquire,
WHEREAS, D. P. Bournignt maae
suit to me, to grant him Letters w,
Administration of the Estate of and
effects of J. Alonzo Bouknig'it
THESE ARE THEREFORE to cite
and admonish all and singular the
kindred and Creditors of the said J.
Alonzo Bouknight deceased, that they
be and appear before me, in the court
of Probate, to be held at Newberry,
S. C.. on the 15th day of June next af
ter publication thereof, at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon, to show cause, if any
they have, why the said Administra
tion should not be granted.
GIVEN under my hand, this 27th
day of May, Anno Domini, 1911.
F. M. Schumpert,
J. P. N. C.
Treasury Department, Office of:
Comptroller of the Currency,.
Washington, D. C., May 6, 1911.
Whereas, Dy satisfactory evidence
presented to the undersigned, it has
been made to appear that "The Na
tional Bank of Newberry," located in
the town of Newberry, in the County
of Newberry, and State of South Caro
lina, has compliEd with all the pro
visions of the act of congress "to en
able National Banking Associations to
extend their corporate existence, and
Eor other purposes," approved July 12,.
1882, as amended by the act approved!
April 12, 1902.
Now, therefore, I, Willis J. Fowler,
Deputy and Acting Comptroller of the
,urrency, do~hereby. certify that "The1
National Bank of Newberry," located
in the Town of Newberry, in the
,ounty of Newberry and State of
3outh Carolina, is authorized to have
mccession for the period specified in C
.ts amended articles of association:
iamely, until close of business on
[n testimony whereof witness my
hand and Seal of office this
(Seal) sixth day of May, 1911.
WILLIS J. FOWLER> I
)eputy and Acting Comptroller of the
Tharter No. 1844. Extension No. 1033. t
Thirty Years Together.
Thirty years of association-think I
f. it. How the merit of a good thing ,j
tands out in that ime-or the worth
essness of a bad one. So there's no
piesswork in this evidence of Thos. ~
triss, Concord, Mich., who writes: c
I have used Dr. King's New Discov- f
~ry for 30 years, and its the best
~ough and cold cure I ever .used."
)nce it finds entrance in a home you I
:an't pry it out. Many families have a
used it forty years. It's the most in
allible throat and lung medicine on
*arth. Unequaled for lagrippe, asth- A
aa, hay-fever, croup, quinsy or sore c
ungs. Price 50c, $1.00. Trial bo.ttle e
ree. Guaranteed by Wmn. E. Pelhamn
Notice is hereby given that the un-| 2
erbigned, as administrators of the 2
ersonal estate of A. J. Gibson, de-. g
eased, will make a final settlement of;
de guardianshi,p estate of Nina B U
rihson, minor, on the 19th day of e
uine 1911, at 11 o'clock a. mn., in the
ffce of the Probate Judge for New- I -
err-y county, and inmmediately there
fter apply for a discharge of said 1
state by reason of said guardianship. S
L H. Hrunt, T
0. B. Cannon, 2:
May 16, 1911. Administrators. r4
In fighting to keen the blood pure t
1e white corpuscles attack disease
erms like tigers. But often germs o:
miutiply so fast the little fighters are Ji
vercobme. Then see pimples, boils, tc
::zema, saltrheum and sores multiply
aid strength and appetite fail. This
yndition demands Electric Bitters to 1~
~gulate stomach, liver and kidneys
aid to expel poisons from the blood. .
r'hey are the best blood purifier,"A
Tites C. T. Budahn, of Tracy, Calif., Y
[ have ever found." They make rich, s
id blood, strong nerves and build up tu
ur health. Try thenr. 50c. at Wmn.
Pelham & Son's.
ling Manufacturers '
mntors." "Inventions needed."
id rough sketch or model for c
)ur Mr. Greeley was formerly.
nd as such had full charge of
-- Go To -
Gilder & Weeks
- And Spend
-For One -
Otto the Great
Clear Havana Cigar
$5 per 100, $50 per 1000
Excursion Rates via
CFrom Newberry, S. C.
Atlantic City, N. J., and return,
922.45. . Account meeting Grand
iodge B. P. 0. E., July 10-15, 1911,1
ickets sold July 7, 8 and 9, 1911,
ood returning July 20. Extension
intil August 20, by depositing ticket
Lnd payment of fee of one dollar.
Atlantic City, N. J., and return,
22.45. Account International Con
ention, United Society Christian En
eavor, July 6-12, 1911. Tickets sold
uly 3, 4, and -', 1911, good returning
uly 19, 1911. Extension until August
5, by depositing ticket and payment
ee of one dollar.
Rochester, N. Y., and return, $27.55.
Lecount meeting Ancient Order,
obles of the Mystic Shrine, Imperial
~ouncil, July .11-13, 1911. Tickets
old July 7, 8 and 9, 1911, good re
.rning July 18, 1911. -Extension un
i1 August 15, 1911, by depositing
ckets and payment of fee of one dol
Knoxville, Tenn., and return $8.35.
ccount Sumnmer School of the South,
une 20-July 28, 1911. Tickets sold
une 18, 19, 20, 24, 25, July 1, 8, 9, and
5, 1911, only, good returning to reach
riginal starting point fifteen days'
om, but not including, date of sale.
Extension until September 30 by de
ositing ticket and payment of $1.00
Kansas City, Mo., and return, $43.90.
ccount Worlds Baraca-Philathea [
ynvention, June 10-15, 1911. Tick
s on sale June 8 and 9, 1911, good
iturning June 18, 1911.
Charlottesville, Va., and return,!
1.35. Account University of Vir
nia Summer School, June 19-July
, 1911. Tickets sold Junte 17, 19,
, 23, 24, 26 and July 3 and 1.0, 1911,1
od returning fifteen days from, but
t including, date of sale. Extension
itil September 30 by depositing tick
and payment of one dollar.
Sewanee, Tenn., and return. $12.45.
count opening week, July 1-10, 1$11,
onteagle Bible School, July 15-25,
11; Monteagle Sunday School .In
itute, July 23-August 30, 1911.
ckets sold June 30-July 1, 8, 15, 22,
-August. 11, 12 and 18, 1911. Good
~turning September 5, 1911.
Meridian, Miss., and return, $20.70.
count Sunday School congress of
e National Baptist Convention (col
ed), June 7-12, 1911. Tickets sold
ie 5 and 6 and for trains scheduled
reach Meridian'. before noon June
1911. Good returning . June 14,:
Asheville, N. C., and return, $4.45.
count Summer Student Conference,
W. C. A., June 9-19, 1911. Tickets
d june 8 and. 9, 1911, only, gogl re
rning June 28, 1911.
Black Mour tain, N. C., and return,
.95. Account Summer Student Con
ence Y. M. C. A., June 16-25, 1911.
ckets sold June 15 and 16, 1911,
y, good returning June 28, 1911.
Philadelphia, Pa., and return, $20.55.
~count the Northern Baptist Con
ntion and the Baptist World Al
ne Congress. June 13-25, 1911.
kets sold June 9, 10, 12, 16 and 19,
i1, good returning June 29, 1911.
tension until July 31, 1911, by de-~
sting ticket and payment of one'
Prororionately reduced rates from
er p'oin:s. Conlvenient schedules,
"' :b servce, Pullm~an cars on all
'org trans, iig car zcrvice..
p :id nomain call o
rest Sou22ernl Raiv:ay ticket
'nt. or. A. HT. Ae':er, T. P. A~ ,A
sta. Ga.. or 5. L. Mcck, A. G. P.A.,
JHE first need ol
for Business is
best Bait is G,
The Printer is
terpreter of .
the Fishing Quality of
ing depends largely u
Bait he puts into youi
the Fish you are after
see the Bait? That
Every sort of Pri
Man uses should advei
-the Card, the Billh(
Announcements, as w
log and Newspaper Ad
piece of printing should
on it that will make
Notice, Stop and. Rea
accomplished you are
getting More Business.
Are not the gener
Circulars, local Advei
heads, etc., which reac]
alike? Do you not ri
or, through being unal
throw aside? But her
printing that reaches o
to it that Holds your E
Interest, Compels ou t<
ing Read you Cannot F<
not Accidental. That I
pared specially to get
.That is the Kind of F
made Thousands Rich
Pays. There are as ma:
fectiveness in Printing
shoes and clothing. If 3
dy Clothes you get then
ho~w Cheap they are the
a Bad Bargain.
If yout,have your Print
our Printer,will put G<
Arresters, Eye Catche:
Attractors. We are 4
kinds of Commercial as
Phone No. 1. 11
JOHN DEERE DIVERS]
Adapted for almost any k
. Two levers, oneO on each
adjustments. All Steel. N<
you can buy for durability ar
1R A. GR IFF
those who Fish
Good Bait. The
the ultimate in
pon the Kind of
bite when they
[s the important
-iting a Business
tise his business
lad, all kinds of
ell as the Cata
tL Buyer take
1. VV.-en this is
on the road to
al run of Cards,
1 you very much
:ad and forget,
e and there the
u has Something
ye, Excites your
) Read, and hav
>rget. This was
'rinting was pre
rOU to Ra it.
Trinting that ha's
ay Grades of'Ef
as in -boots and
rou pay for Shod
1, and no matter
~y will always be
ing done by us
od Bait into the
rs and Business
~quipped for all
zd Job Printing.
00 Caldwel St.
ind of cultivating.
side, allows many.T
>wood. Cheapest - :
ad service. Soldiby