Newspaper Page Text
people, and they know the man you .
are. Because they know you they are
your friends?and upon this beautiful
token of their esteem they have engraved
the words whicti spring from
their hearts: "Of what should a man
be proud if he is not proud of his
"These people of your home county
have honored you in the past with the
hisrhest trusts they had to repose, and
here, where you are known, the tongue
of slander is without avail to shake
their confidence in your uprightness
end your, integrity, and in your determination
to stand for their rights.
Confident that an overwhelming victory
will again-be yours on the 27th
of August, we who are here assembled
and your supporters throughout Newberry
county want to express the hope
that the present campaign has already
exhausted the bitterness or tnose wnu
oppose you, and that during the next
* two years of your administration, and
throughout your life, peace and prosperity
and happiness may abide with
you, and with the grand old State of
South Carolina." . '
Gov. Blease seemed to be deeply
touched by this token of esteem, and
feelingly expressed His tnanKs.
Mr. .Tno. T. Duncan was introduced
at th? conclusion of the governor's addres:,
and spoke for about 15 minutes.
Mr. Duncan said the newspapers hated
him ;noi e than they hated Blease. He
said he believed there was a better day
coming for South Carolina. He said
he believed every Blease mart would
- " 1 j
vote for Duncan betore cney woum
vote for Jones.
SENATOR MACLDIJT DEAD.
Teteran Xember of Legislature and
Former Lientenant Governor of
^ x the State.
Greenville, Aug. 13.?Senator William
L. Mauldin died at his home in
XX ^ -fVlirt ATT^n 171 O" Cif.
mis city at o v mid W4. I
ter an extended illness. Several weeks i
ago Senator Mauldin was taken to
the mountains of western North Caro- j
Hina in the hope that the high altitude j
might prove of benefit, but on last
Saturday he grew rapidly worse and
he expressed a desire to be brought
home at once that he might die on
his native heath. Senator Mauldin's
service to his State had been conspicuous,
having served as State senator
and lieutenant governor, holding the i
former office at the time of his death. I
Senator Mauldin's funeral will be
held at 4 o'clock Thursday afternoon.
William Lawrence Mauldin, well
known throughout South Carolina as
a business man and legislator, was
born in Greenville June 13, 1845. His
parents were Samuel and Carolina
McHardy Mauldin. His father was a
merchant, a sterling man of ScotchTrieh
11 ICu. vtvk/w
Mr. Mauldin's childhood and youth
were spent in Greenville. He was
fond of outdoor sports and combined
with this love of activity a passion
for reading. /
After attending the village school
he entered the school of Stephen D.
Lee, at Asheville, N. C. He entered
Furman university, >aut in February,
1861, before his course was completed,
oniictpri in the Sixteenth South
Carolina infantry. In June, 1863, he
enlisted in the Second South Carolina
cavalry and served in this command
until the end of the war.
In 1867 he began his active business
career as clerk in a drug store
in Greenville. Later he became Droprietor
of that store and also became
interested in other commercial enterf
While the Greenville & Laurens
railroad was under construction he
was president of that company. Diligent
and upright in all his business
dealings, he won the confidence of the
people among whom he lived, so that
in 1875, when he began to take an in-!
terest in politics, he found his course
laid out straight before him. In 1S77
'he'was chosen mayor of Greenville. In
1882 he became a member of the State
legislature from Greenville and in
lit? WctS tu tJia^ o^uacv*
Two years later he was chosen lieutenant
governor and was re-elected in
1888. His course in that office was
notably fair and impartial. During his
term the question of the acceptance of
the conditional bequest by Thomas G.
Clemson of the former hoftie of John
.C. Calhoun was decided. The vote was
a tie, and Mr. Mauldin, by casting his
vote for the acceptance of the bequest,
insured the establishment of Clemson
The Tillman movement of 1890 caused
Mr. Mauldin temporarily to retire
from public life, but in 189S he again
entered politics and ^vas elected to the
legislature. He was reelected in 1902
and two years later re-entered the
State senate, where he served until
the present year, when he decided to
Mr. Mauldin has several times been 1
He was a past master of Masonry
and was a past grand chancellor of
the Knights of Pythias.
In the truest sense of the words his
was a public life. He has ever striven
for the upbuilding of his town and
his community and for the best interests
of his State.
Senator Mauldin was a warm friend
of the Confederate: comrades, and
served with ability as. commander of
R. C. Pulliam camp and as chairman
of the general committee in charge of
the State reunion at Greenville in
By his marriage in 1870 to Eliza
Thompson, daughter of Col. John F.
Kern, of Laurens county, he leaves
five children living: Carolina Louise,
^ - ?? TTTC T r\ rrrnAr* r\r\ TrvVin
LTSCar VV HJHitiLL uan icui,c, ouuu
McHardy and Mary Chambliss.
PROTESTS IXXOCEXCE AS HE DIES.
Alex TYeldon Electrocuted for Crime
Columbia, Aug. 13.?"In a few minutes
I will be in the presence of my
God and the man they say I murdered.
I could not go to my death with a lie
- 1 ' T J-'-v -NO xinrVif A VA
On my ups. jl wuui iu saj ngm uviv,
that I am not guilty of the murder of
Mr. Moye." With the above statement
and others made in a ten-minute talk
just prior to his electrocution, Alex
Weldon, convicted murderer, went to
his death at the State penitentairy
this morning. The condemned man
was marched to the chair at 10 minutes
after 11 o'clock, the current was
applied at 11.15 and death was pror?nnr:red
in one minute and two sec
Innocent, He Said.
These protestations of innocence
have been made throughout his entire
imprisonment to his spiritual advisers
and prison authorities.
The crime for which Alex Weldon
was this morning electrocuted at the
State penitentiary was the murder of
a prominent farmer of Florence on the
night of October 28, 1910.
STIR IX SENATE.
La Follette Claims His Mail Has Been
Opened?Point Comes Up in
Washington, Aug. 12.?The senate
today, after five hours' work on the
postoffice appropriation, reached an
agreement to vote on the measure at
'4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon.
TMon,,cciAn nf tVip hill was pnlivened
L/10VUt701VU vjl v?
late in the day, when Senator La Follette,
speaking on the house provision
granting to employes of the postal
service the right to organize, deliberjately
charged officials of the postoffice
department with rifling his mail in
| an attempt to delve into an investigation
he was making into the postal
The Wisconsin senator declared that
his mail had been subjected to "an
espionage almost Russian in charac
I tor" ana ne saoweu xu iue'?cnaiuio ?
i bundle of letters which, he said, had
been tampered with.
"Absurd" and'"ridiculous" are adjectives
applied to Sensftor La Follette's
charges by officials of the postoffice
department. It is declared positively
that if the senators' mail had
been touched the crime, had been com!mitted
by somebody, not connected
with the department.
LEFT HOUSE WITH SLOW STEP.
j Congressman Catlin, of Missouri, Unseated
Washington, August 12.?Representative
Theron E. Catlin, of Missouri,
Republican, was unseated to-night as
a member of the House of Representatives
and his Democratic opponent,
jwho contested the election, Patrick F.
j Gill, was seated amid wild enthusiasm
from the Democratic side. The vote
to unseat Catlin, who was charged
with violation of the Missouri law gov_
jer'ning campaign expenses, was 121 to
171. Gill was seated by a vote of 106
to 79, with 23 voting present.
I Opponent Takes Oath,
i Mr. Catlin, just before the first roll
call, left the seat he had occupied in
the centre of the Republican side of
the House and went to his desk, far
in the rear. He lifted the desk lid and,
J using an adjoining chair as a repository,
removed all of his books and pai
pers. Like a school boy who had been
dismissed from the school room, he
left the chamber with lagging steps,
Stopping only to grasp the outstreched
hands of sympathetic friends. Threequarters
of an hour later his success'
ful rival stood before the Speaker's
desk and took the oath of office.
I The case, throughout the seven hours
| of debate, was bitterly fought on both
| sides. Representative Anderson, of
I Missouri, Republican, who conducted
[the argument in behalf of Mr Catlin,
I made a spiri red defence.
|.. Spent .$10,000 he Elected.
I The charge against Mr Catlin "was j
that he and his family had spent $10,200
to elect him to congress. The Missouri
law prohibits an expenditure by |
candidates of more than $662. Other ,
charges of fraud were made, all of j
which Mr Catlin denied knowledge of, |
He also denied that he knew at the j
timp nf anv exDenditures made by his j
father, and brother. I
CHEROKEE FARMER DROWNED
Ed Brady, "Well Known Young Man,
Loses His Life While Engaged
Gaffney, Aug. 12.?Ed Brady, a well j
i known young Cherokee county farmer, j
j who lived near this city, was drown
ed in Broad river, near Goat island,
j this afternoon about 4 o'clock. A party
of fishermen left the city this morning
for a day at Broad river. The
party went in seining and young
Brady, who was a poor swimmer, got j
in water too deep for him and went j
' down. Jesse Brady, his father, who!
- -- v I :
was with the party, maae a urave ;
! attempt to rescue the young man, but.
: without avail. Up to this hour the
jbody has not been recovered. . ;
Brady was about IS years of age,;
; and enjoyed a good reputation in the i
Ingenious Old Jars.
From time to time fresh illustrations
are afforded as to the ancient's
ingenuity, with special reference to
what are termed the "lost arts." .
Recently it has been shown that the ]
old Peruvians 'must have understood '
the laws of atmospheric pressure in i
order to construct the curious jars and j
vases they left. One of these pieces of j,
pottery was ornamented with the fig- 11
ures of two monkeys and when water |
poured into or out of the vessel
'sounds like the screeching of monkeys
i was heard. Another similar vessel has
|the figure of a bird that uttered appro- .
jpriate notes; another was ornamented ,
" * .... - ?!
with a cat tnat mewea ana anoiuer
with snakes that hissed. An ingenious ,
water jar bore the form of an aged
woman on whose*checks tears were 1
seen to trickle, while sobs were heard (
when water was poured from the jar.? .
New York Tribune.
W 'i llJC HIAJIVIV'I' DXVA^ll. yy
/v?K Lkil?! Aikyot '"welrtfor A\
QaQ t'fii-ohe?-t P,8 l>!an?ond Iiraad/iiVN
I'llU in Red and Gold metal!ic\^^/
Hak -OtJvJ boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon. \/
V4>J Take ho other. Buy of vonr *
I / ~ /?> l>rnjrrlst. AskforCtJI-CIILS-TERS
|W Jr DIAMOND ItltAMt FILL?, for 2f.
years knwn as R?t, Safest. V;-avrReliabi?
WILLIAMS' KIDNEY PILLS
Have you overworked your nervous system
and caused trouble with your kidi
neys and bladder? Have you pains in I
j loins, side, back and bladder? Have you |
! a flabby appearance of the face, and un- j
ider 'the eye?? A frequent desire to pas.'; |
j urine? If so. Williams' Kidney Pills will j
j cure you?Drugrgist, Price 50c.
j WILLIAMS MFG? CO., Props., Cleveland. Ohio
* ^^ "**r a vmnr\
TEAfJHEtf ? A.> ixjln
Applications for teacher for Tranwood
School may be liied with any
.one of the undersigned on or before
j Friday, August twenty-third. Salary
i forty dollars per month. Term, six
J. Robert Long,
George A. Epting,
0. H. Abrams,
Newberry, R. F. D. No. 3.
j Schedules Effective December S, 1911.
ArriYals and Departures Newberry,
(N. B.?These schedule figures are
shown as information only and are not
8:51 a. m.?No. 15, daily from Columbia
to Greenville. Pullman
sleeping car between Charleston
11 -5n a. m.?No. 18, daily, from Green
vill? to Columbia. Arrives Columbia
1:35 p. m., Augusta 8:35 p. m
Charleston 8:15 p. m.
2:45 p. m.?No. 17, daily, from Columbia
9:05 p. m.?No. 16, daily, from Greenville
to Columbia. Pullman sleeping
car Greenville to Charleston
Arrives Charleston 8:15 a. m. Ati
ri^e Savannah 4:15 a. m. Jack- J
sonvnie ?:au a. m.
Four further information call od
ticket agents, or E. H. Coapman, V. P
& G. M., "Washington, D. C.; J. L
Meek, A. G. P. A., Atlanta, Ga., or F
L. Jenkins, T. P. A.. Augusta, Ga.
- -C. - '
I Pale Faces I
I Pale-faced, weak, and I
? shaky women?who suffer I
jg every day with womanly |
I weakness?neea tne neip i
of a gentle tonic, with I
a building action on the
womanly system. If you are I
weak?you need Cardui, B
the woman's tonic, because I
Cardui will act directly on I
the cause of your trouble.
Cardui has a record of I
more than 50 years of Hi
success. It must be good. m
The Woman's Tonic
Aflrc Fffip firaflam nf I
I1T11 MU| |
Willard, Ky., says: "I m
was so weak I could ||j
hardly go. I suffered, m
nearly every month, for 3 m
years. When I began to pi
take Cardui, my back hurt ?|
awfully. I only weighed ||j
99 pounds. Not long after, || j
I weighed 115. Now, I
do all my work, and am | i
? ? ?i? T> K i I
| in gooa neaitn." Begin i
taking Cardui, today.
Only a Fire Hero
but the crowd cheered, as, with burned i
hands, he held up a small round box, j
"Fellows!" he shouted, "this Bucklen's j
Arnica Salye I hold, has everything j
beat for burns." Right! also for boils, j
ulcers, sores, pimples, eczema, cuts,'
sprains, bruises. Surest pile cure. It:
subdues inflammation, kills pain. On- ;
A A T?T 7-1
iy Zo Cents at W. Ej. remdiu o.
NOTICE TO EXECUTIVE COMMITTEEMEX.
All executive committeemen of the
Democratic clubs of Newberry county
who have not yet handed in the names
Df managers for^ their precincts to
serve at the approaching primary
election are requested to hand in same
rn thp secretary of the .Democratic
executive committee by i o'clock of
Monday morning, August 12, in order
that the complete list of managers
may be made up by that time.
Fred. H. Dominick,
Prank R. Hunter, Chairman.
If you want news while it is news j
read The Herald and News.
NOTICE TO OTERSEITRS. |
All overseers throughout Newberry!
county are hereby notified to put their I
respective sections in good condition
during the month of August.
L. I. Feagle,
COLOIBIA, \ETVBERRY & LAUK-1
E>'S R. R. :
Schedule in effect June 4, 1912. Sub- j
ject to change without notice. Sche- |
dules indicated are not guaranteed:
A. C. L 52. 53.
Lv. Charleston .. .. 6.00am 10.30pm
Lv. Sumter 9.41am 6.55pm
C.. N. & L.
Lv. Columbia 11.35am 4.55pm
Lv. Prosperity 1.12am 3.34pm !
Lv. Newberry 1.29pm 3.20pm j
Lv. Clinton 2.30pm 2.35pm j
Lv. Laurens 2.52pm 2:05pm j
c. & w. c. :
Ar. Greenville 4.00pm 12.20pra
Ar. Spartanburg. .. 4.05pm 12.20pm
S. A. L.
Ar. Abbeville 3.55pm 1.02pm
Ar. Greenwood 3.27pm 1.33pm
Ar. Athens 6.05pm 10.30am
Ar. Atlanta.. .. ... 8.45pm 8.00am
A. C. L. 54. 55.
Lv. Columbia 5.00pm 11.15am
Lv. Prosperity 6.26pm 9.50am
- ? > CAA^m Q 90om
LdY, jNewuerrjr.. I
Lv. Clinton 7.35pm 8.44am
Lv. Laurens.. ..1. .. 7.55pm 8.20am
c. & w. c.
Ar. Greenville 9.30pm 7.00am
S. A. L.
Ar. Greenville 2.28am 2.38am
Ar. Abbeville 2.56am 2.08am
Ar. Athens 5.04am 11.59pm
Ar. Atlanta 7.15am 9.55pm
Nos. 52 and 53 arrive and depart
from Union Station, Columbia, dally,
and run through between Charleston
Nos. 54 and 55 arrive and depart
Gervais street, Columbia, daily except
Sunday, and run through between Columbia
W. J. Craig, P. T. M..
Wilmington. N. ^
- - -? ? ?
A ureat isunaing rans
when its foundation is undermined,
and if the foundation of health?good
digestion?is attacked, quick collapse
follows. On the first signs of indigestion,
Dr. King's New Life Pills should j
be taken to tone the stomach and regulate
liver, kidneys and bowels. Pleasant,
easy, safe and only 25 cents at W.
r vm Ti
Tickets Limited Until Aoi
Very Low Rs
tractive Resorts Reac
Leave Colombia 6.10 P. M.
Best of Pullmans, Day C
' I IVIfl I T^U/Ubl # JT iV 1 IVI
From Newberry to Ricl
From Newberry to Wai
Apply to local agents for othe
vations, etc., or write to
T T\ "DrkKincr.n O P 1*. A
JL/ J-/# X\WliI*JVU) V* Jk v*. AW AAV
Columbia, S. C.
W. E. McGee, A. G. P. A.
Columbia^ S. C.
S. H. Hardw:
Removed with MOLESC
no matter haw large, or ho
face of the skin. And the
trace or scar will be left
rectly to the MOLL or VW
pears in about six days, ki
the skin smooth and natur
. MOLESOFF is put up o
Each bottle is neatly packed
full directions, and contains enc
ten ordinary MOLES or WAR^
a positive GUARANTEE if it
WART, we will promptly refur
?> RATmFfTTT! NOTICES. ' <S>
<?> <?> ^<$>
(Barbecue notices $1.00 each up to
eight lines; all over eight lines at the
rate of one cent a word.)
We will give a first-class barbecue
at Keitt's Grove on Friday, August -3,
county campaign day. A good dinne:
0. A. Fe!k?r.
B. M. Suber.
I will give a first-class barbecue
at my residence Tuesday, August 13,
State campaign aay. win sen meat
and hash at 11 o'clock.
7-9-tf. J. M. Counts.
I will give a first-class Barbecue at
my residence, County Campaign day,
Monday, August 26,1912.
J. M. Counts.
We will give a first-class barbecue
at Jolly Street on Saturday, August
17, county campaign day. Good dinner
guaranteed. Come, everybody!
J. A. C. Kibler.
E. H. Werts.
We will furnish a first-class barbecue
at Fork school house on August
22, campaign day. Special arrangements
will be made for the entertainment
of the young people, and music
for the occasion has been engaged.
R. L. Lominick,
Flagged Train With Shirt.
Tearing His snirt trom ms oacK an
Ohio man flagged a train and saved it
from a wreck, but H. T. Alston, Raleigh,
N. C., one? prevented a wreck
with Electric Bitters. "I was in a terrible
plight when I began to use
them," he writes, "my stomach, head,
back and kidneys were all badly aifj
jnst 31st for Returning,
ites To the Many At:hed
by the Southern
ON, D. C.
> TRIP $12.00
Arrive Washington 8. A A
loaches and Dining Cars.
folk, Va. $ 9.00
\mond, Va. 9.00 |
shington, D. C. 12.00
r information and Pullman reser4
S. H. McLean, D, P. A.
Columbia, S. C.
H. F. Cary, G. P. A.
Washington, D. C. |
ick, P. T. M.
ton, D. C.
4 D WARTS
IFF, without pain or danger,
iw far raised about the siirsy
will never return, and no
MOLESOFF is applied di^RT,
which entirely dissaplling
the germ and leaving
nly in One Dollar Bottles. '
in a plain case, aucuuipaujcu uy
iugh remedy to remove eight or ~ '
LS. We sell MOLESOFF under
fails to remove your MOLE or '
id the dollar.'
j fected and my liver in bad con^itinn
hut frmr hot.t.lp? rif Electric Bit
; ters made me feel like a new man."
A trial will* convince you of their
j matchless merit for any stomach, liver
or kidney trouble. Price 50 cents at
W. E*. Pelham-'s.
COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON
128th Tear Begins September 27.
? ?? -i 4
It offers courses in aacjeui auu
Modern Languages, Mathematics, History,
Political Science, Debating;
Chemistry, Physics, Biology and En-^"
Courses for B. A., and. B. S. degre? f
A free tuition scholarship to each
county of South Carolina. Vacant
Boyce scholarships, giving $100 a year
and free tuition, open to competitive
examination in September.
I Expenses reasonable. Terms and
catalogue on application. Write to
Entrance examinations at all the *
county 6eats on Friday, July 5, at 9
a. m. (fV
HARBISON RANDOLPH, President,
| Charleston, S. C.
Experienced male teacher preferred
to teach Excelsior school. Salary $60
per month for term of 7 months.* All
applications to be in before Aug. 3*
Write any one of the undersigned.
D. B. Cook, Prosperity, R. F. D.
J. C. Singley, Slighs, R. F. D.
J. A. C. Kibler, Prosperity, R, F. D.