Newspaper Page Text
MANNING, S. C.:
1 ESDAY, A UG. 26, 1896.
~A~C~? ?O~ fATES:
Manit'.... .... .i'
One square, one tirme, :!; each snbse
quent i.secti.on, 50 ceuts. uh.inuries an<
I'butes of Respec: charged for as regula.
adveritvemLs. Liberal contracts made fo
tri-e, six and twelve months.
Ca~u:n-aios must be accompanied
bt -.r- rta uamue and address of the write
in o->r to receive attenLon.
No comcanication of a personal char
aeter will be published except as an adver
Entered at the Post Office at Manning a
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN,
WHAT FREE COINAGE WILL DO
The Headlight has always conten
ded that the free coinage of silve:
would Dot only help the farmer an4
laboring masses, but also build ur
every business enterprise in ou
American republic. The only class
in this whole country that profits ' by
the British gold standard are bank
ers and money-lenders. Of course
when we contract our currency it ren.
ders money more valuable and redu
ces the price of everything thal
money buys. Ever since the passage
of the Sherman act in 1873, prices o:
agricultural products and wages o:
labor have been going down yeai
after year, while interest and debts
continued to be piled mountain higi
upon our people and country. Bul
the elinma.: of iniquity was cappet
wee: Grover Cleveland made a cor
rapt ;md erv~ie congress strike dowi
silver 'a':ogetner, and place on:
country on a single gold standard
Tedestruction of property by
srrinkage of values during the past
four years has been far greater thai
even during the war between the
states, wten the South was ravagec
with o.ne nire and the sword anxd oul
slaves emnancipated. WVe defy an3
man, unless he be a capitalist, 01
banker or speculator to say that hE
has made more than a bare living ou
of his busmness since Cleveland's in,
auguration. And so far from busi
ness improving, times are getting
harder day by day. First the smnal
firms were crushed. but now evej
houses representing millions art
succumbing. Hundreds of manu
facturing enterprises have closed theil
doors, and thousands upon thousands
of industrious artisans and laborer:
are thrown out of employment kc
starve. Only last week the greal
city of Chicago was shaken as witk
an earthquake by the collapsing , :
two enterprises, one representmng
$20,000,000. And for what is a1l
this? That a few Wall street bankern
and European coupon-clippers maa
extort from our people double thE
value of the money they loaned. Il
-is fearful to comtemplate the ruin and
misery that President Cleveland hat
-brought upon his people and his
country,in order to make millionaires
of himself and his Wall streel
But The Headlight is now en
dorsed by the highest authority. ThE
London Financial News, the leading
gold-bug organ of Europe, in com
menting upon the growth of the sil
ver sentiment in the United States
There is a plain moral in the re
mark that if the United States should
venture to cut himself adrift from
Europe and take outright to silvei
she would have all America and Asih
at her back, and the command of thE
market of both countries. The bar
rier of gold would be more fatal that
any ban-ier of a custom house. ThE
bond of silver would be stronger that
any bond of free trade. There cat
be no doubt about it that if thE
United States were to adopt a
silver basis to-morrow British tradE
would be ruined before the year was
out. Every American would be pro
tected, not oniy at home, but every
other mnarket Of course the United
States would suffer to a certain ex
throogh having to pay her obligatiom
abroaid in gold,but the loss of exteni
chnge under this as compared tc
the profit to be reaped from the
mari d easAmerica and Asia,
t> ..i : u ' f Europe. The mar
vel I -: nild States has r.of
lo- : ' .d the opportuni ty. It
hat aL. a iece ->i iuck that it has
ne'ver occurred to) the Americans tc
se mewor-kfs markets
by a slver ba.sis, and it
m 2t - : ;gh d, irritted by
the c as .by of our gov
of goVl- ?'wdmous~ i.ieadight.
The national campaign committee
has put, Senator Tlillman to stumd
spaking in several Northern States,
and his services are in great demand
all over the East and West. Wonder
if the Senator's enemies still think
that Tila' Chicago speech ruined
his national rpttC
SOME FAMOUS MEN
WHO FAILED TO REACH THE
From Burr to Blaine--Several Inter
esting Pages of Our Politkal
History Recalled by
Presidential lightning is t.he mst
eccemlric form of electric egy
known to eitier science or rouighoi1
Again aud again has it fallen upoi
dry places, when it might have found
sfe conduct through brilliant minds
aud embellished and compk ted a
The greatest and wisest of our
land have prepared attractions for it,
but it has passed them by to illumi
nate lowly and obscure.
At this time, when the nation is
girding up its loins for the twenty
eight Presidential election, which will
take place in November, it will not
be amiss to glance backward at the
names of those (all dead and many
of them forgotten) who might have
become Presidents of the republic
but for the interference of stubborn
chance, providence, or fate or what
The men who missed the Presi
dency were in most instances the
men who seemed at the time most
worthy of the honor. Clay and Blaine
were again and again within an ace
of gaining the coveted prize. Daniel
Webster, the modern Demosthenes,
died of a broken heart because the
ambition of his life was denied him,
and yet he might have realized that
ambition had his spirit been willing
to accept the crown in the way the
gods presented it.
It is an interesting study, this re
view of the causes which balked some
of the country's heroes just as they
were reaching out their hands to
take more than a "kingly crown.'
The contemplation of these facts of
our history may bring comfort at
this time, when disappointment is in
the air for more than one aspirant,
who would perhaps be ashamed to
confess to the canker gnawing at his
AARON BURR COME NEAR IT.
Aaron Burr just missed the head
ship of the nation. He was a man of
remarkably brilliant mental attain
ments, and into the Presidential con
test of 1800 he entered with his ac
customed energy and determination.
The Republicans triumphed, but be
tween the two highest candidates
Jefferson and Burr-there was a tie,
eace receiving 32 votes, which threw
the election into the House of Repre
In connection with this affair Burr
was charged with intriguing to defeat
the public will and have himself cho
sen to the first office instead of Jef
ferson. The Federalists resolved to
defeat Jefferson at any cost, and so
fixed upon Burr as their sole relionce
in this great emergency.
The balloting went on for seven
days. Thirty-five ballots were taken
without result. In the balloting in
the House each State delegation cast
but one vote. The candidate receiv
ing the highest number would be de
clared elected vice-president. The
Federalists strove long and fervently
with Burr, but could not obtain from~
him the pledge they desired. Jef
ferson wag, therefore, elected on the
thirty-sixty ballot, and Burr was de
lared elected vice-president, having
received the next highest number of
CLNroN'S s~U FIGHT.
In the campaign of 1812 DeWitt
Clinton was regarded as a promising
Republican candidate for the Presi
dency. lie had held many promi
nent places in the government and
filled them all with credit to himself
and to the advantage of his country.
During his term in the United States
Senate he distinguished himself by a
powerful speech opposing the war
with Spain. He resigned from the
Senate 1802 to take the office of
Mayor of New York, to which he had
been appointed by his uncle, then
governor of the State for the second
time. He continued Mayor until
Aaron Burr's disgrace had re
moved one of his most prominent
rivals, but Clinton soon began to
be looked upon with distrust by his
party, ufn account of his want of
sympathy with some of President
Jackson's acts and with Madison's
course previous to the war of 1812.
He was suspected of a leaning to
ward the Federalists, and was bitter
l assailed by his enemies, toward
whom his own course had never been
The Republican caucus at Wash
ington in 1%i2 renominated Madison,
but Clir.ton, retaining his hold on the
party ot his own State and relying on
the support of the Federalists, secur
ed a nomination from the Republican
members of the New York Legisia
ture. Clinton made a stout tight and
up to the very last seemed to have a
cace of winning because there was
considerable dissatisfaction over the
manner of Madison's nomination.
With Pennsylvania on his side Clin
ton would have won, and his sup
porters were also sure in advance of
the adherence of other States, which
failed to come to time as expected.
Thus did another statesman of the
early days of the republic miss by a
chace t'he great houor for which so
many were striving.
HENRY BL.AY'S MISs.
Henry C lay would probably have
been president but for the grip upon
his reputation of the famous "bargain
and corruption" charge, which cou
stabty reueated, pursued im
throuh the best part of hi~s public
The charge had its origin a h
camp.Iigu of 1824, when Clay saa
candidate for the presidency, a-in
for ompettors such men as.la
Quiuy A laws, Andrew fackson am't
Wilam H. Crawford. No one or
me'se cad tiates received a majority
of Ketord vote, so the election de
veoped upon the House of Reresen
tatives. Clay standing fourth in the
number of eleetoral votes received,
was practically out of the race, and
ho used his influence in the House
f ete~or Jhn Quincy Adams, who was
ford alleged the existence of a cor
...t undertanding between Adams
and Cay, and tiatE accusation W as
believed at the time because Ada
promptly offerCd Clay i- podtfo!o
of Secretary of nate, and Cla'
prom'ptly acceted it. Thf "bow
evr, w lip, v byn u the e e
tabl.ihed fat ' Ia ammedid
after the icsdt . the Presidential
elec ion in i .-t R '
declared his dtouinano to use
InIMiee in 'itr Hiouset for Ada
aainst Javksoi. The, dii h
'.' j. -
cey ht_ kdarjs ru'-ih bare, tea
eI -ilawcso. in that C-kculol ..at for
I Lmad ALuthler aurupt for Jhe
resilee i 1 83-22 as tLe candi "at"
of the nation'i. flepublicans. lie wa:
disastrssiv defeated in this electier,
receiving only forty-nine electer:
Clar seemed -ure of the PIresidu
cy, vheu on Max 1, 1844, the whig
natic.: -l convention nominated him
'h' 'vio'-e o! the 'e11 er- adJ
th a :cnal conventienL of1
which nominated Harrison and Tyler,
Clay would certainly have beena tlh
cholce if the unit rule had not beon
The annexation of Texas was the
main question in the Presidential
canvass of 1844. Clay had alread:
declared himself against annexation!
in the famous "Raleigh letter," of
April 17. 1844. There was a plail:
in the Democratic platform recown
mrending the annexation of Texas.
In this condition of affairs Clay,
yielding to the entreaties of Southeiin
whigs, who feared that his declara
tion against the annexation of Texis
might injure his prospects in theo
South, wrote another letter in wibI
he said that, far from having any
persoual objection to the annexation
of Texas, he would be "glaa to see it
without dishonor, without war, with
the common consent of the union
and upon fair terms."
This declaration of Ciay's turned
against him many anti-slavery men in
the North, and is believed to have
cost him the vote of the State of New
York and with it the election. Had
Clay kept the anti-slavery element on
his side, as it was at the beginning
of the canvass, he would soely have
Clay was defeated for the Presiden
tial nomination in the whig national
convention of 1848 by General Zach
ary Taylor. It has often been said
that only the latter's military glory
gave him the nomination over Clay.
WEBSTR'S ONE CHANCE.
Daniel Webster, incomparable as
orator and defender of tle constitu
tion, never had but one really good
chance to become President, and
that he put aside for the very good
reason that it was unworthy of hin
and his great reputation.
The Mexican war haa biought
General Zachary Taylor into the fore
ground as a cand'idate for the Presi
denv. 2nd somre of the whig ic:us
ae.; propu.edl to nominja-i Mr.
Weisier as Yice-Presidenit.
Had Mr. WXebster accented secoral
pa~c on that ticke: he would have
ecomae President of the United
States on T~sylor's death.
Mr. Webster indignantly reaasd
to acce~pt the second place on the
ticket, but Mr. Clay's defeat in 184 i
had made many whigs afraid to take
him again as a candidate. Mr. Web
ster, on the other hand, was thought
to be entirely too independent.
On President Taylor's death, July
7, 1850. Mr. Webster becamA Presi
dent Pillmore's Secretary of State.
An earnest attempt was made by his
frieds to secure his nomination for
the P'residecyi in 1852, but on the
firse balilot in the convention he re
ceived only twenty-nine votes, while
there were 13e for General Scott and
133 for Mr. Fillmore. The result
was a great disappointment to Mr.
Webster, who refused to support the
nomination and took no part in the
campaign. HIs death followed soou
aster, on October 24, 1852
cAiSS XISsa' vwies.
General Lewis Cass, who was Sec
retay of War nuder President Jack
son, was twice in the race for the
Presidency and twice seemed to have
the coveted honor within his grasp.
Cass was a strong candidate for the
nomination fn the Democratic nation
al convention, which met in Balti
more May 27, 1844. At that conven
tion Van Buren was the favorite, and
for three ballots he had the majority,
but lacked the two-thirds necessary
"By the seventh ballot," says Jos
eph M. Rodgers, "his support began
to go to Cass, who would probably
bave been nominated but for adjourn
ment. A combination was effected
over night and yames K. Polk was
nominated next day. But for this
totally unprecedented move in poli
tics either Clay or Cass would have
been elected President, with chances
in favor of Clay. Neither ever won
General Cass resigned from the
United States Senate in 1848 on his
nomination as Democratic candidate
for the Presidency. Zachary Taylor
was elected, however, receiving 168
electoral votes, as against 127 for
In this coztest there was a triungu
lair fight and this it was that broughtj
about the defeat of Cass.
In the Herkimer Democratic con
vention of October 263, 1847, the free
soil baner was openly displaced and
dele~ates were sent to the Democrat
ic uaioinal convenation. Van Buren
a mino~-e i i.A4 by a bar:m
tm r vantieC Leld at Utica, to
(......is Nicholsonl letter"
-e 'nomnati was re
alo i 1'5t The re-j
ngh duel between
van maen, " !e didno reted
si lctrlvt wa-s able to pre
ton ~ Taylor.
n~APs n~oom. CL~Ar os.
.John M. Clayton, the famous jurist
ad egtiator in 1850 of the Clayton
Buwer treaty, might have been
o.. iIx. oi th United States but t
for iiuod cf tem t'hat swept from
thH ry- h' e
toe Pro- .1-i
t -;.c n*'o'r::a Willam4 enr
thogh to. hav :.aiA-over. A- ci
,ed tatod, 'ewo i.-,ve beenu
o1 .1A mericai Revie w, "was -1
Preident . t seems 1Likl fro. a.ll
r t-that u ebOie w ould h'
fa!'les,: onA john-; .. Chv yton, .f D.elai
waN-re, but for tho)se teare."
ar lio ;d Tvir hee."unePreil
a-. Cevation, Le :_-";t is .4se
i C -1IIC.
T::. N :.'.6> 0 n Vt :.::.
the lo4of the rei6dency by Saiu c,
J T re too frCsh in the )ube
wind to all for extensive recapitula
tn.1Mr. Tiden wras no minated b0y
the Democratic eticual conventioin
w~hic A met in t. Louis in June, 1876.
Rutherford B. Hayes was the nomi
nee of the Republican party.
The election v:as very close. The
lAecto.ral vote. .i :inally dc-lared, was
s.S for Mr. Hays and 184 for Mr. Til
de!. Mr. Tilden had a majority of
the popular votc, his vote being cbm
puted as 4,284,265. as against 4,033,
295 for Haves.
The result of the election was for a
long timie in doubt, each side claimU
'the victory. B:.h parties claimed
the States of Florida, Louisiana and
South Carolinu. Fraud was liberally
chaiged. The Republicans assen ed
that the colored voters in maay
SoutlierU .6;Am had been deprived
of their votes by foace and intimida
tion. Ti:e Democras. o the other
hand, were just as stoutly convinced
that their returs in the States meL
ti&:ed above had been tampered wi.b
b:- -he Republican canvassing 'board.
TIhe canvassing boards of these
taLes declared in favor of the Re
publican electors, which gave Mr.
Hayes a majority of one vote in the
The Democrats insisted, howcver,
that thiev had been cheated, and oth
er --ets of certificates were torwarded
to Washington, which testified to the
election of the Democratic electors
from those States.
An act was finally passed by Con
gress referring all coLtested election
casez- to a commission, composed of
five a cutatives and
riv jedges of the iupreie Court, the
decision of which commission was to
be final unless set aside by a concur
rent vote of the tv-'o houses of Con
This commnissier refused to be be
bind the certiticates. of the Gohvernors,
ad n ::lc Preird . hated
Stte. He ~ wol::gae Manu a
r n~:s v:-orr .2'E
No leader iu the Republican party'
ha.s so ofen been ;a caundidate for
Presidentl honors '.s was Jamas' G.
B1a'"e. F:2r nearly twenty yeas' his
name was in everybod', s mou~th
whnvra natiotial conveontion- as
A recent writer on the subject has
wisely said that Blaine would have
been nominated in 1576 had not the
gas been turned ff in the conven
'There is still an unsatisfied doubt
in many minds as to whether the
'pumed knight" was not actually
counted out in 1884, and there can
be no two opinious as to the certainty
ot his nominatiob in favor of Har
The election in 1884 turned upon
the vote of the State of New York,
and as wvill be readily recalled, the
State was lost to the Republican
party by the narrow margin of 1,047
votes. This was the nearest Mr.
Blaiue ever came~ t the coveted
Theo cause whieh contributed to his
defeat have never been arranged in
the order of their importance, but
probably the eflicient of them was
the famous Fiftfl avenue hotel speech
of the Rev. Samuel D. Burchardi, in
whieh ho made use of the blasting
alfiteration, "Rum, Romanism and
Rebellion," which characterization of
tbe Democrats was permitted to go
unrebuked by Mr. Blaine.
On the other hand, in the memoirs
of General Benjaiu F. Botler, it i
positiacly asserted that thousands of
voecast for himi :n the state of
New~ Y-::rL were 'counted for Ge~ve
an~. :mnd if this were so, and these
baikl'ts had been propierly counted,
Blaine would have unquestionably
As .:bI ove stated, be only inisaed
the P.csidency by a iluke in the eon
venti',a of 1876. Oil the first ballot
at th:at cojnventioni he received 285
votes out of a total of 754. On~ the
seventh ballot his vote rose to 351:
lacking only twenty-eight of a man
joity, but at this supreme moment
the gas in the- conventio" uall was
rwr'J, 1:.wyar a:d Governoi of the. 4ta
of Massachusetts, was u.Xce within a
ars breadth of b~eomng~ Presiant.
although he kuen at ut . When
Lincoo wa re' ominated for the
Presidency in 1864 the second plae
htae i.r d il: ii tn.1 perhops
ti. -: .- wb t or. - otya
w. .1. 7 oo hewe i m
.- ' LbeeL anion 'g v:ry r:.
1' v 'c u n'Ja :Prtzot ;e
Pi a8v laction in Clarendon County
Ield August 25, 1896.
- - c V -o o , C -
- o o --
J. L. McLaurin. C;-0
- - - Soh
J. S Wilson. eitor
-CC 4C . - -q -f I Tra
S-coS. J. Bowman. surer.
-- - - -J. Elbert Davis. -
-t J. G. White. o
- ,D. J. Bradham.
C. L. Emanuel.
ZZ r| o t Ct J. H. Lesesne.
SIB. 0. Cantey.
. . .I
-- J. H.Timmons.
. . . ..C. R. Felder.
- P. W.. Webber. 0
- - -C. L. Cuttino.
... .........C S. E. Ingram.
t- C. C. Davis.
0'A 11A: 4 . I' avis
~I 0 cc~A .. - -- o________
J. W. Kennedy.
T. B. Owen.
-J. C. Johnson.
- -, b M. C. Galluebat.
to WW tt I. M. Woods.
R. R. Hudgins.
-T- - t .T. C. Owen.
- - J. F. McLeod. -
- : H. L. Johnston.
S. C. William. -
E. P. Geddings.
J. H. Johnson.
- L - b- 0- 0 L. L. Wella.
I- I_"RI. R. Billups.
- -t- W. S. Richbourg. 21
Kc ~ ~~ ~ ~ ~ -4t eC t ft
S. P. Holladay.
SJ. J. Brag don.
- . ;:a7ijo R. F.lidgeway.
- - Evans.
t L. - ~ Earle.
--- - Harrison. .
- - - -. - hitmnan.
- -- -McSweeney.I
: e~ le Cooper..
- -- I 'Trea
- a a:alo o e to~--:toaW. H.Timmrermnan. jsurer.
~.~ .jWatts. I
ccoc 0~ 00,o 10 -b a o J-.C. Wilborn. .B
.. .. -x o - n o o evenc n --a -a Crn
The aboVe tabulated statement is the official vote in the Democratic
primary held Tuesday, August 25, 1896.
D. J. BRADHAM,
A. J. RICHBOURG, County Chiairman,
Secretary Ex. Comn.
There is considerable uncertainty
about the Senatorial race; GovernorE1to Ntc.
Evans leads the tieket with Earle a
good second and Duncan gets enough Mnig .CAg 7 86
to prevent Evans's election on the AseodPiayEetnfrth
first ballot, are the indications as they floigofcswl aepaeo h
ppear in the press dispatches up to 8hdyo etme.19,scn
date. The State ticket which ap- Tedy
peared in the Times is elected. There vnTELGSA~E
will be a second race in the county .Kndy
fr several offices. Let every man .M
turn not on the 8th day of Septem
ber and vote for the best men left in FRs~~r
he field. Remember our most im- D .Bahm
portant officers are to be elected on c .Eaul
luesday the 8th day of September.
Let reason and not passion prevail.FOCEROFORT
.ood . iOaarillJ. H. tTimmoos,
Crm)., Chat tLhed 6:lig 2re:.e i ap
..c.t av gin a refres.hing ileer.cuTp-PRVSR
Mdade Them Cry. R .Hd7n
Taler-When I lectured, there was
not a dry eve in the audience. EThDTOFEUTI:
Wak-I.:e . ami' wast wasi your L.. Vh,
c:i-.cokery n.d giving acpractica
- . __Manning,_8..C., Aug.)27,u1896.
The ~ggl: I ophsty cnsst, frtTA seone Prmanr ulcindfor the
~ii mot pirt : itiga wrd n followingme ffics will ndke plae eonh
sene ii tie ~~2S~Sandit~a 8the Teday, t of September6 second
fTeday. aura, t dyo
C . ~ coowoC. M.u Daodis.
- Septembr. Nrdamescn nee
Thpn~Thule trelivr roble .A.J. H. immouns,CoChimn
Wpa:.s~ztblcs cre hedach. Se. Eantey .
R~pans 'rauW. S.uRichbourg.a
LetTit-its.R. F.s Ridgieway
One of the Leading Ware
houses on the Largest Loose
Leaf Market in the WVorld.
Has ample means and every facility for handling
and selling tobacco to the best advantage.
10We desire a share of your patronage. Correspondencc solicited.
Letters of inquiry promptly answered.
J. H. WILSON, Manager.
REFERENCE-"Border Grange Bank," Danvillc-, Va.
Bargains! Bargains !
Mowers, Rakes, Brick, Lime, Hair,
AND ALL KINDS OF MACHINERY.
We will receive in a few days a car of the Auburn wagons, one and two
borse,wide and narrow tires. These wagons are bought for. cb and at prices
that we can under sell any wagon of like value.
We have on hand a lot white hickory wagons, one and two horse, which
are worth the money.
We have built a convenient house for storing buggies and we will carry
a full line of all kinds of buggies and harness, which we will sell cheap for
cash. Be sure and give us a chance to show you how cheap we do sell for
the spot cash.
Don't forget that Thomas & Bradham can sell you almost anything you
want from a brick to a saw mill.
THOMAS & BRADHAM,
and Medicines C -Gils!
ALWAYS ON HAND AT
Complete ginninug systemis con
The Well-Known and Reliable tracted for with Thomas elevator,
DRUG STORE OF lint flue, battery condenser, self
packing, revolving box, steam cylin
In addition to a full and complete
stock of drugs, Medicines and
Chemicals, we keep a comnplte.....
assortment of oles
Patent Medicines, MlS.
And the thousand and one things
usually found in every tirst-class -
andwel-rguateraegttoed for ith hoalvto,
CALdND SEeU r presses.adall Agoent, t
TOTWnCLLA othruil yoe riconth
1 h ae tablsed...
eye to he eomort W rik yrd andices. ee
ancelusatedgstre......... o hand.BrAkdeAM,
IA ALL SEE thUS. prve a
Donh tte u with ans an
diespothe...comfort* ...be cayfhahcaib
c Atmes . . LO. Clnm o rcs
OSIO A ALPOOIN
disp ~ac... .~ .i G..S ake o
iss Pc e x o CtrOde rs a . pcat
chargs fo pacingk endBrripike!
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