Newspaper Page Text
ELBERT ILAULL, EDITOR.
ELBERT H. AULL, Proprietors.
W. P. HOUSEAL,
NEWBERRY. S. C,
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1890.
Democratic State Ticket.
For Governor-Benjamin R. Tillman, of
For Lieutenant-Governor-Eugene B. Gary,
For Secretary of State-J- E. Tindal, of
For Attorney General-Y. J. Pope, of New
For State Treasurer-W. T. C. Bates of
For Comptroller-General-W. H. Ellerbe, of
For Adjutant and Inspector General-Hugh
Farley, of spartanburg.
For Superintendent of Education-W. I)
Wayfield, of Greenville
Third District-George Johnstone, of New
For Senator-J. L. Keitt.
For the Legislature-Jno. W. Scott, Cole. L.
Blease, W. D. Hardy.
For Probate Judge-J B. Fellers.
For School Cominissioner-Arthur Kibler.
For County Commissioners-Jenkins H.
Smith, John J. Kinard, Jjhn W. Smith.
For Auditor-W. C. Cry.mer.
ForTreasurer-C. F. Boyd.
WHAT IT MEANS.
This is no time for ugly names or .u
pleasant and unkind epithets. There
is no need for any one to be hurt. The
issue is not one of individuals or per
sonalities. It is not Haskell nor ;Till
man. The principle involved is that
of Democracy. These principles cannot
be maintained nor propagated except
by a party organization. No party
organization can be maintained except
by the enforcement of some rule by
which the minority must acquiesce in
the will of the majority. We do not
see how any one who does not submit
to this will of the majority can longer
claim.to belong to that party.
If it were otherwise there could be
no party organization. Those who are
opposed to the action of the convention
of the people regularly assembled and
acting with delegates regularly elected
by the people are acting outside of the
But such action in this State means
more than this. Those who were old
enough to know and, experience the
condition of affairs in this State during
that period from 1868 to 1876 ought to
know what such action means now.
The Republicans have endorsed the
Haskell ticket and will, as far as they
can, give it their support. They ex
pect nothing this year except to see the
Democracy divided. That is vic,ry
enough for one year. If this division
can be made effectual, and by their
help Judge Haskell and his ticket
could be successfui, does any one sup
pose this result would satisfy the Re
publicans. Not by any means. Two
years from now the Republicans would
come in and demand everything, and
South Carolina would again be put
under the rule of carpet baggers and
negroes. Judge Haskell and his ticket
have taken the tiger by the tail and it
will not be long before they will be
calling on some one to help them let go.
* We honestly believe this movement<
of Judge Haskell's is tending to break
up the Democratic party and for thati
reason we are opposing it on principle.
The Herald and News is a Democratic
* newspaper and as long as it is we shall
oppose any movement that looks toi
disrupting that party.]
The negro race is not going to divide
and it is no use talking about. No<
persuasion or argument has ever been<
* .able to accomplish this. If the white
race divides, the negroes would rule
and they would be justified in doing it.
The two races are politically opposedi
to each other and it is natural that
they should be. Then why should
the whites divide when the conse
quences of such action are so plainly
written in the experiences of the past.
And what other lamp is to guide us ex
cept the lamp of experience. We sup
port Tillman since his nomination be
cause in doing so we feel that we are
supporting the principles of Democracy,
and the maintenance of these princi
ples in South Carolina means protec
tion to our homes, our property, our
wives and our children. We may be
wrong, but that is the way we see it
and we cannot do otherwise. We do
not propose to say hard things of any
one. There has been too much of that
this year already.
The situation in :South Carolina to
day is to our mind a serious one. We
trust that that providence which holds
the destinies of nations in his hands
may guide us aright.
The Greenville News very truly.
"We have tried it. The negro is.
solidly Republican to-day. We have
been giving him all Hampton promised
and all that Haskell dares to offer him.1
If he votes for Haskell now, it will be
under the orders of the Republican
State Executive Committee, and under
the same orders he would vote for Till
man or Bob Smalls or the devil against
The negro will not divide. Hestands
by his race and party through thick
and thiu. Judge Haskell offers himself
to the negro's hands as a club with
which to smash the Democratic party
and to break the white man's line. It
is a sorry office. The negro will be glad
to use him in that way and to march
happy and triumphant to resume his
rule and to restore all its horrors with
his grip fastened so tightly that no
power can loosen it.
A Haskell victory means negro rule
in South Carolina as surely as the
breaking of the bars of hisceage means
*devastation by a hungry and furious
There were only a few counties in
which campaign meetings were held
.last Monday. The turnouts for these
places were small and there was not
much enthusiasm. The people are
busy and have been surfeited, so to
speak with public speaking this year.
Speaking is not so much needed at
this time as action. Let no man be
too busy on next Tuesday to go to the
polls and vote for the regular Demo
cratic nominees for State affces and <
for Congress. This is an ifaportant1
Don't forget that voting next Tues-- 1
day will begin at seven in the morning<
A TRAVELLING HAN'S FIGURES.
A well known traveling man who is
supporter of Judge Haskell has made
Ln estimate of the result of the coming
itate election. He gives Judge Has
zell and his ticket a majority of 10,00(
nd arrives at his estimate as follows:
)f the 110,000 negro votes in the State
ie takes off 10,000 who will vote for
l'illman, a5,000 that are not reisterec
md 25,000 that won't vote, leavini
i0,000 Republican votes for Haskell
'hen he gives Haskell 20,000 of the
Democratic vote of the State, makini
total of 70,000. Of the 80,000 whit<
7oters he puts 10,000 as unregisterec
Ld 20,000 for Haskell, leaving Tilimar
t white vote of 50,000. Adding 10,00t
iegro votes to this gives Tillman 60,000
- reenville News.
We do not agree with these figures
We do not believe that the Haskel
icket will get 20,000 Democratic votes
But we have only placed these figures
trd this estimate before the Demo
,ratic readers of this paper to show hov
.t is possible for the independent ticke
o wiu even when you take from i
yver half of the negro votes. Ever:
Democrat should look up his registra
ion ticket and go to the polls and cas
bis vote for the Democratic party an<
white supremacy. Remember, toc
that the polls open at seven o'clock ii
the morning and close at four o'cloc1
in the afternoon.
Let every Democrat and every whit
man and every lover of home rule an(
bonest government turn out next Tues
day and cast his ballot for the regula
Democratic nominees. The principle
:f Democracy and the integrity of th
party are involved.
VOTE FOR JOHNSTONE.
While we are interested in the sue
Dess of the regular Democratic Stat
ticket, we should not forget that it i
equally important to vote for the regu
[ar nominee for Congress from thi
Vote for Col. George Johnstone
who is the Democratic nominee. Thi
is the best way to put on record you
trong disapproval of the Lodge Bill.
It is important to have a Democrati
Congress. More than this it is <
paramount importance that the Den
ocrats of the Third District shoul
turn out and vote for the regula
nominee of the party.
You are not voting for individuals i
this matter, but the principles of yot
Let no man be recreant to his duty
Not to vote is a half vote for Tolber
and the Republican party.
Remember that the polls will open a
seven o'clock in the morning and clos
at 4 o'clock in the afternoon.
THE PROPOSED AMENDMENT.
At the election next Tuesday a
amendment to the Constitution is to t
voted on. The amendment, if adopte
will repeal Section 19 of Article IV <
the Constitution, which provides ft
the election of a Board of County Con
missioners. The section in questio
reads as follows:
"The qualified electors of each count
shall elect three persons for the tern
of two years, who shall constitute:
Board of County Commissioners whic
shall havejurisdiction over roads, higl
ways, ferries, bridges, and in all mai
ters relating to taxes, disbursements e
money for county purposes and i
every other case that may be necessar;
to the internal improvement and loct
:oncerns of the respective counties
Provided, That in all cases there sha]
be the right of appeal to the Stat
If you vote "yes" you vote to repet
:his section. If you vote "no" yo
vote in favor of letting the matte
stand as it is.
If the amendment is adopted an'
~his section of the Constitution is re
sealed, why then there will have to b
ome other mode of selecting thes
>fficers, or some arrangement for som
>ne to perform the duties of Count
Dommissioners. In our opinion th
Iest plan is to vote "no," and let th
matter stand as it is, unless somethin
better was offered.
Senator Hampton has written a lel
ter to J. L. M. Irby stating his pos
ion on the Haskell ticket. He wi
support t he regular ticket but says thi
sno time for abuse. Read his lettei
[t is published in this issue.
FHE HASKELL TICKET AND THE Ri
The Republicans have held one c
two conventions and just the other da
:he address was issued by the execu
tive committee permitting the Reput
ticans to vote for the Haskell ticket. I
s~ said in the address that this can b
:onsistently done without violatin
llegiance to the Republican party.
The New berry Republican committe
as also endorsed the Haskell ticke
ad advises the Republicans to vot
This action of the Republicans an
:he address and explanation of Judg
Easkell looks very much like a bargai:
ad been made with the Haskeil ticke
mud the Republicans. We do not sa,
hat there has been,but only put the tw
things together and draw the conclu
sion which is legitimate.
We trust that all things will wor:
:ut well in the end.
The Mississippi constitutional cot:
vention is still in session.
COLUMBIA CAPTU.REs A PitIZE.
rhe state Alliance: Exchange to be Fixe
at the Capital.
[Special to the News and Courier.]
COLUMBIA, October 28.-At a meet
ing this evening of the county truw
tees of' the shareholders of the Stat
Alliance Exchange, held at Agricul
tural Hall, twenty-three cou nties wer
represented. Mr. N. F. Walker, c
Spartanburg, President of the boarc
presided. The matterof the permanen
establishment of the State A!lianc
Exchange was brought up. Proposi
ions for the Exchange from G reenville
Greenwood, Blackville, Charleston ani
Columbia, were submitted. The de
termination was not positively mad
o-night, but it is a foregone conclu
ion that at to-morrow's meeting it wil
:e decided to move the Exchange fron
3reenville to Columbia on January 1
The meeting recommended that th
stock of $50,000 subscribed to the Stat
xchange be used as a capital stock is
establishing an Alliance bank in th
~ity of Columbia.
It is intended to open an Allianci
>ank here which will do business fo
he Alliances of the whole State. Ove:
12,000 has already been paid in upos
he subscriptions made.
The commtttee will meet on the sec
>nd Tuesday in December and perfeci
trrangements for the bank.
HASKELLIMADE A MISTAKE.'
Gen. Hampton*f Opinion of the New T
Movement, the Position of the GA,
lant Old Soldier in the Present
Crisis in the State.
[Special to the News and Conrier.1 me
COLUMBIA, Oct. 24.-Senator Hamp- Cou
ton has addressed the following letter
Ito Col. J. L. M. Irby. it will not satis- eou
fy extremnists' on either side, perhaps, Con
but it will meet the approbation of all COU
other citizens: N. G. 0- ley
COLUM , S. C., Oct. 23, 1890.-Col.
J. L. 31. Irby-My Dear Sir: When I vill
wrote a personal letter to you recently Ke
my intention was to remain silent until Nl
I could give my views to you more fully W
than was then done; but since my re
turn home so many friends have asked
of me an expression of opinion on the re
condition of political affiairs that I
gave a brief statement to the press a thE
few days since. This, perhaps, renders tha
it unnecessary for ine to address you m
again; but as various communications Sh<
and invitations to speak at public meet- wa
ings have reached me I take this me- ro
thod of making my views known to Co
those who have done me the honor to ceh
ask for them. De
Another reason that induces me to
take this course is the fact that my me
position regarding politicat matters c
here and my conduct have been grossly -
misrepresented in some quarters, and I
c desire that my fellow-citizens may be rc
fully informed as to both, so that they
may judge aright. ad
When my old constituents of this be
I county, who had so often trusted and
honored me in the past, iuvited me to ga
address them in June last, I caie, t
having but oneobject in view, and that th(
was to appeal toour people for harmony' it i
for conciliation, for unity of action. I be]
expressly disclaimed any intention of wi
interfering in any way with the canvass eff
for Governor, and I neither advocated St
any candidate nor opposed any. I said
that the people were the sole and th
proper judges in the selection of their
officials and that fron their verdict
there should be no appeal. In order be]
thatthere might be a full and freeex- ati
pression of their wishes as to selection
of candidates, I urged that a primary Col
should be held, and had this plan been vo
adopted the present deplorable condi
s tion of affairs would not have existed. E
r Other counsels prevailed, and the result
is a divided party and a bitter contest
between Democrats, all of whom should in
C be united to maintain the supremacy
f of our party and to promote the welfare
of our State.
No-one deplores the unhappy dissen- to
sions in our party more than myself, jo
r and I would willingly make any sacri- ch
fice to heal them were it in my power L
to do so. But the only remedy that ca
can be applied must come from the ye
conservatism and the patriotism of the 10
people themselves, and we can only or
hope that by the exercise of these th
virtues the dangers threatening us may co
be averted. . do
It was the conviction of my inability th
t to reform our, broken ranks now that Cc
e induced me to decline to take part in
any public discussion on the hustivg.- ac
My judgment is clear that public meet- he
ings at this juncture would be unwise;
that they would only tend to widen the
existing breach in our party, and per- re<
haps to make it irreconcilable. We ar
e want no further excitement; we have
, had already too much of that, and of a
pernicious character; the issues involved JA
are fully understood by the people, th
who are entirely competent to deietu
them. . . w
aBut whilst I shall not speak again in ..
this canvass, I shall support the ticket ~
nominated by the Convention in Sep- its
tember; but in doing thislI by no meansze
endorse the grave charges which have re'
been made against the Democratic party so
of the State. Hoiiesty and integrity ac
have marked every adnimstration ,
which has governed the State sine ecr
1876, and wve shall indeed be fortunate pe
Sif our officials in the future shall be au
as able, as patriotic and as honest as ra<
they have been in the last fourteen cls
I am compelled to support the Sep- of
tember ticket because it was nominated'er
by the Democratic c~ onventi.on, and be-i
cause the other ticket lacks that en
dorsement. I regret deeply that this
rlatter ticket has been brought out,
though I have the greatest respect for
the gentlemen composing it, and I do ha
not, for one moment, question the ly
motives of tho'.e who nominated it.tr
For the gallant and distinguished gen-tr
tleman who is at its head I entertain tei
8the highest possible regard and esteem. wi
I cannot forget his eminent services to
Sthe State, in peace and in wvar. To rat
him we were largely indebted for tihe mi
success which crowned our efforts in it
e1876, and there is no office in the gift of r
Sthe State for which I would not earn
estly and cordially support himi were g
he endorsed by the recognized authori- of
ty of the Democratic party. All de- mn
nunciation of him and of those whom to
e represents is, in my opinion, unwor-co
-thy of those who indulge in it, and it av
1will only serve to prolong and embitter all
sthe unfortunate strife which nowv an
divides our party. No one who knows ha
Col. Haskell can doubt his sincerity, st'
his conscientiousness or his Democracy. th
I certainly do not; and while I think ar
that he has made a mistake in lending tb
his name and his influence to the or
movement inaugurated by his friends, er
shall not denounce the man who was be
~-my comrade in the war, who was one cic
-ofthe ablest and bravest officers in my g'o
command, and who was my trusted fa
-friend and adviser in '76. .w
I do not venture to ofler advice to so
8my fellow-citizens, for my last honest fe4
Seffort to doso fell unheeded; but I do va
appeal to theni, by the glorious memo- we
ries of'76, by all our hopes for the en- Alj
8during prosperity of the State, to avoid we
tall sem blance of violence in dihe conduct st
eof the election. Any act of, that sort we
would not only tarnish the fair fame of go
the State, but it would place in the wj
Ihands of our political opponents the id<
8most powerful weapon to be used to
aainst us, and it would furnish the Tl
strongest argument for the enactment ha
tof the odious Federal election bill now
Spending before Congress. o
Let every man who holds the honor su
-of our State dear constitute himself a tb
special guardian of the peace, and let pe
us prove to those who traduce us thbat go
Swhatever differences may exist in our mi
party we canl settle themi at the ballot- no
box, without resorting to intimidation,
to fraud or to violence. Then we may ci]
-confidently cherish the hope that when ser
the bitterness engendered by the pre- for
sent unhappy strife hats died out we of
shall see again a united party and a so
prosperous people-a return to the ex
"When none was fora party,
When all were for the State, th
In the brave days of old., m
I ami very respectfully. ag
W\ADE. IIamT'ox. ca
Against Dr. Woodrow. e
UnALsos, S. C., Oct. 25.-Thie cia
Sot arln synod(tYrvlllo,h
day sustained teaction of the Charles- wl
Stou Presbyterv in refusin:r to admit by
R ev. D)r. Jas. W%oodrow to membership an<
n the l'resbyvtery by a vote of 20) ayes lov
to .52 nays.W
Three Inches or snow. tra
-SaxTioc;A, N. Y., Oct. 25.-snow fell
1o a depth of three inches in G;reenfield,
two niles from here, last night.
E arly Snow in the Mountains of Tennes- syi
NAsHvILLE, TENN., October 2.--ApC
special from Knoxville says : "Re- Ba
ports received here show that a con- orl
siderable quantity of snow fell in the &
mountains last night. Two to four
inches is reported at Cranberry. This
is about two or more weeks earlier -]
than usual for snow in the mountains. an<
In some places snow has fallen on to1
green leave. Onc(
An Appeal to Carolinians.
To the Editor of The Herald and
ews:-If, at the approaching State
ection the negro vote confront the
Dglo-Saxon race in sufficient strength
carry to victory for the Independent
,ket, internecine war will not unlike
be the result. Is the bitter lesson
blood, sorrow and degradation of the
ce we belong so soon to be forgotten?
fter nearly thirty years that auto
atic element whose orifiamine bears
ie imperious motto, Noi rie tempore,
-ain commits the supreme folly of
cession, enters into an unholy league
ith negroes and throws the State into
volution, aye into blood, rather than
ibmit to the will of the people.
Like Lucifer, the arch-fiend, some
ten would rather "reign in hell than
rve in heaven."
The whitened bones of brave Con
,derate dead appeal in vain to such
ien. The cold form of our beloved
liefrebukes, bya life of patient, heroic
durance, this arrogance of power,
lore supreme than the peace of homes
r the welfare of our State. Clans of
'arolina, arm you for the fray! Again
deei our commonwealth from
ireatened negro dominion. Follow
rave Butler and Hampton, as in '76.
nd rout this enemy, more insidious,
ecause disguised by names once hon
red in our history. Crushed now, this
ydra-beaded monster, independent
im, will trouble us no more.
Carolinians, by the sacred memory
f widowed hearts, the cry of help!ess
rphanage, and the tears of women,
ho suffered all the pangs of the bitter
ast under negro rule and ruin, we
barge you to vote for white supremtacy,
be safety of your homes, the peace
ud prosperity of your State-or, by
our vote, bring the opprobrium of the
ivilized world upon the once-honored
ame of South CAROLINA.
Head a Pitiable iigcht. Hair Came
out in Fingerfulz. Cured by
In November, 18SM, there came a bald spot
n the back of my head. In January, !?9,
his commenced to grow larger, and other
pots came. until the back of my head was
lmost. destitute of hair. My head was a
>tiable sight,the hair came out by the finger
uls.and seemed entirely dead. I consulbed
'our book, "Ilow to Cure Skin Diseases,'
m<d found that I had "Alopecia." I imme
iately began the use of the CUTIcURA REME
11:s The hair stopped falling out, but at
irst I despaire, of ever having any more
iair. I persevered in the use of the (CTICUMA
EMEDIEs, however, and in three months'
ime a light, downy growth of hair came out,
hich turned dark and became coarse. Now
ny head is entirely well and covered with
lair. C. M 31ANNNG, Sunsburg, N. G
Little Baby's SkinCured
When my baby was about one month old,
skin disease made its appearance on his
orehead, and continued growing worse until
t covered nearly his whole body. A physi
Ian pronounced it eczema, and first pre
cri bed potassium, and afterwards a solution
f arsenic, but no good results followed. I
)urchased your CUTICURA REMEDIEs, and
he first lot took away almost e*tirely all
igus of eczt ma. The second lot took away
1A signs of the disease, and the child Is now
erfectly well and has a fineskin. I thank
-ou most heartily for the cure of my child.
J. 1). CALLIHAN, Magruier, N. C.
he new Blood and Skin Purifier and greatest
>f Humor Remedies. internally, cleanses the
lood of all impurities and poisonous ele
nents, while CUTICURA, the great Skin Cure.
Lnd CVTICURA SoAj, an exquisite Skin Puri
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if every trace of disease. Hence the CUTicU
tA REMEDEIES cure every species of itching,
>urning, scaly and pimply diseases aod hu
nors of the skin, scalp and blood, with loss
>f hair,-trom infancy to age, from pimples to
Sold everywhere. Price, CU-rICtRA. 50c.
~OAr, :Mc. RFsoLvENT, SI. Prepared by the
3TTER IDRUG A31) CHEMtIcAL CoRPoRATIoN,
atSend for " Tow to Cure Skin Diseases."
4 pages, 50 illustratIons and 100 testimonIals.
nOVE LIEST,Whitest,Clearest Skin and Soft
.UYes,t Hands produced by CUTICURASOAP
Wiith their weary, dull, aching, lifeless
all-gone sensation, relieved in one
Plaster, the only pain-killing plaster
DUIRING MY ABSENCE MR.
Silas J. McCaughrin will be at
ny office to receive all monies due me.
Parties indebted wvill please call and
A. J. McCAUGH RIN.
IlINMERS OF ELIJTIONI
r HE FOLLOWING IS THE LIST
of Managers of State Election, ap
ointed by the Board of Commission
s of State Elections, October 14th,
890, to conduct the election to be held
Kovenber 4th, 1890:
Newberry-W. WV. Hodges, WV. Y.
~air, J. H. Chappell.
Gibson's-S. E. Kennerly, Thomas
bX. Keitt, H. C. WVilson.
Glymphville-A. J. Willingham, J.
Jonroe Wicker; W. Frank Brown.
May binton --Will Nance, WV. B.
Witney, John Henderson.
Cromer's-Willianm H. Shannon,
Tarlton Cromer, S. P. McCracken.
Jalapa-J. M. Chalmers, George C.
lasgow, W. E. Merchant.
Longshore's-Hayne Abrams, J. Y.
'loyd, E. H. Longshore.
Williams'-M. W. Garlington, Jobhn
1. Scurry, WV. H. J. Sanders.
Dead Fall-David B. Werts, I. H.
3ulware, Thomas Blair.
Prosperity - A. Hayne Hawkins,
rnest 0. Counts, A. H. Miller.
Jolly Street-S. J. Gallman, Joseph
NV. WVerts, D. T. Livingston.
Pomaria--Perry Halfacre, WV. S. Ep
ing, P. M. Derrick.
Walton-W. A. Hentz, J. D. Crooks,
W. H. Folk.
The above named Managers will hold
n election for 1, Governor and Lieu
enant-Governor; 2, other State officers;
;, State Senator; 4, Members of House
f Representatives; .5, the following
ounty ofticers: Probate Judge, School
ommissioner, three County Corn
nissioners; 6, Constitutional Amend
nent, To amend Article IV of the Con
titution of South Carolina, relating to
he Judicial Department, by repealing
ection nineteen (19), which provides
Board of County Commissioners.
The pollsshall be open at suebh voting
mlaces as shall be designated at seven
'clock in the forenoon, and close at
our o'clock in the afternoon of the day
f election, and shall be kept open dur
ng these hours without intermission
r adjournment, and the Managers
hall ad minister to each person off'ering
o vote an oath that he is qualified to
-ote at this election, according to the
~onstitution of this State, and that he
ias not voted during this election.
The Chairman of each Board of Man
ters will please meet the Board of
~ommissioners at the office of G. G.
ale, on Monday, October 27, 1880, to
uialify, receive boxes, &c.
G. G. SALE,
D. B. WVHEELER,
A. S. KILGORE,
State Commissioners of Election.
them one in ever
Count or Town fur
-nishe reliable Der
NE HOU.SE AND LOT,CORN ER
of Adams and Ha.rrington street.s.
One Farm of 85 acres, two mi:es of
For terms apply to
C .RI' A T.ANE.
TO RENT OR [EASE
AGOOD TWO OR FOUR HORSE
A farm on Cloud's Creek, six or
seven miles north of Batesburg. For
any further information apply to the
undersigned at Ridge Spring, S. C.
D. W. PADGETT.
CONTRACT TO LET.
AT THE REGULAR MEETfNG
T of the Board of Couuty'Com
missioners, on Tuesday, November 4th,
1890, at 10 o'clock a. ni., the Board will
let the contract for placing a vault in
the office of the Clerk of Court. The
right is reserved to reject all bids.
Specifications will be made known at
the tinie and place named.
By order of the Board of County
GEO. B. CROMER, Clerk.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
Cornelia G. Greneker as Executrix, &c.,
Plaintiff, vs. Lula M. Jones et al, De
ALL PERSONS HOLDING
A claims against Thos. F. Grene
ker, deceased, are hereby notified to
present their claims, duly attested, to
the undersigned on or before the 20th
day of November, 1890. And notice is
hereby given that all creditors of the
said deceased are enjoined and re
strained from prosecutiug their claims
except in this suit.
J. B FELLERS, J. P. N. C.
Newberry, S. C., Oct. 22nd, 1890.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
Marie B. Cofield, Ex'trix et al vs. Laura
Gregory et al.
By order of the Court herein, dated
19th July, 1890, I will sell at public
outcry, before the Court House at New
berry, on the First Monday in Novem
ber, 1890, "all that tract or parcel or land
"lying, being and situate in the County
"of Newberry, and said State, contain
"ing Seventy-five Acres, more or less,
"known as the Beard tract, bounded
"on the east by the lands of Jas. Titus,
"Joe Mathis and W. H. Hodges;
"bonuded on the south by lands of
"Margaret Bynum; bounded on the
"west by the public road leading from
"Newberry C. H. to Maybinton, and
"bounded on the north by lands of W.
TERMS: The purchaser will be per.
mitted to pay the whole bid in cash
otherwise, one-third of the purchase
money will be required in cash, and
the balance payable in one and two
years, with interest thereon from the
day of sale, secured by a bond and
mortgage of the premises.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Office, 8 Oct., 1890.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
Thos. W. Holloway & Son vs. Sallie D.
Sligh and Uus. B. Sligh.
B Y ORDER OF THE COURT
herein, dated 25 March, 1890, I
will sell at public outcry, before the
Court House at Newberry, on the first
Monday in November, 1890, all that
tract of land in the State and County
aforesaid, containing Seventy-two
Acres, more or less, and bounded by
lands of WVade WV. Suber, Samuel J.
Wood, J. F. Glymph and J. B. Crooks.
TERMS- The purchaser will be re
quired to pay in cash one-third of the
purchase money, and to secure the bal
ance, payable in one and two years,
with interest from the day of sale, by a
bond and mortgage of the premises,
and to pay for papers.
SILAS JOUNSTONE, Master.
Master's Office, 11 October, 1890.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
3 acob C. Counts vs. Martha Smith et al.
BY ORDER OF THE COURT
herein, dated 25th March, 1890, I
will sell, at public outcry, before the
Courthouse at Newberry, on the F irst
Monday in November, 159J0, all that
tract or plantation of land, in the Coun
ty and State aforesaid, one mile east
from the town of Prosperity, contain
ing Ninety-five Acres, more or less,
and bounded by lands of Jacob C.
Counts, Andrew P. Dominick, Joseph
Gray, Jacob H. Dominick and sepa
rated from lands of Wheeler & Moseley
by a public road.
TERMS-The purchaser will be re
quired to pay one-half of the purchase
money in cash and to secure the bal
anc, payable at twelve months with
interest from the day of sale, by a bond
anid mlortgrage of the premises.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Ottice, 8 Oct., 1890.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
N. B. Davenport vs. Joshua D. Daven
port et al.
B Y OR DER OF THE COURT
herein, dated 30th November,
1888, I will sell, at public outcry, before
the Courthouse at Newberry, on the
First Monday in November, 1890, all
that tract of land, in the County and
State aforesaid, containing One Hun
dred and Four Aeres and a half, more
or less, and bounded by lands of Birt
Reagin, lands formerly owned by WV.
D. Reogin, by the Stoney Battery road,
and by lands of Jno. RI. Spearman, Jr.
TERMS-The purchaser will be per
mitted to pay thbe whole in cash-other
wise one-half of the purchase money
must be paid in cash and the balance,
payable at twelve months with interest
from the day of sale, secured by a bond
of the purchaser and a mortgage of the
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Office, 8 Oct., 1890.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
Fannie C. Brabham et al, Plaintiffs, vs.
M. Ella Cannon et al, Defendants.
B Y ORDER OF THE COURT, I
will sell on Monday, (Salesday,)
the 3d day of November, 1890, at New
berry Court CJouse, at public outcry, to
the highest bidder, the following de
scribed lands of which Dr. David A
Cannon died, siezed and possessed:
All that tract or plantation of land,
lying and being situate in the County
and State aforesaid, containing Ninety
(90) Acres, more or less, known as the
"H-omie place" and bounded by lands
of Mrs. Ida N. Stewart and others.
Also, all that other tract or planta
tion of land, lying and being situate in
the same County and State, containing
Three Hundred and Fifteen (315) Acres,
iore or lcss, and bounded by lands of
T. G. Herbert, J. Marion Boyd and
TERMS OF SALE.-One-third of the
purchase money to be paid in cash and
the balance in tw equal annual in
stalments, with irisa..romt the day
of sale, to be seceured? by a t.ond of the
purchaser and a mortgage of the premn
ises. The purchaser to pay for paper
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master.
Master's Office, 13 Oct., 1890.
Call at Proctor Todd's for the Bailey
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SMITH & WEARN,
qAIN STREET, NEWBERRY S. C.
Branch Store at Prosperity, S. C.,
CHESLY H. CANNON, Manager,
B ALOCK & GREEN'S1i
EMPORIUM OF FASHION
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H AVING PURCHASED STRICTLY FOR CASH THE
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WE INVITE AN EARLY --AND
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when you buy your goods of those who tuy ars sell on long___I
Ras pectfully submitted to the Cash grade,
iJLALQCK &5 4GREEN,
TWENTY -ON E.coefradaoceadstleihr
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CONSTERNATION CF COMPETITORS! Dislto!fatesi
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THE CHAMPION WARRIOR OF detdutefim
I.0OW PB.ICE,F . cNOH
BREAKS THE RING and JI.F OD
BREAKS THE RECORD OF ALL GE S M(AT
WLL PERSTINE INDBTHED RTO
co e s f rd tomc n t le eit.Cah
w uigt eor th ofiy lattely ope by
whrD isslltion n Part llnei
?2 1YARS BST SANDRDtofDomeestiDaig b etw HoB.me,
~ PRIIntoWheelerd Wils.To d, nd er hen
?21 i3~RI~ BET CO 'O Mair s alsme of the bes Tod as
'~x 4m' BET L NLECIthiso Orans. Ordoers forh Pianos fieen ais
S/ short s lv ie , a sat sa c ton.,n
01 ' ~RD BES TORiIIO ted otnd byl sae. If yco h w h aS
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HOSE. B. MWINTOSR,
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21 4K HAVE C ~ HANKIED MY PATE
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D1~~~Nl8 buildingf sar o tefieonaelby occupied me
LOW)..........~todors ow cnf ath Oshrte otice
21 TIN DIPPER .where an wiall pr ofi n and a fin ee
21 E rf S ..IR '-E - ---1h er ulon A, A soria, N. -
EYADT BSTME YO o ahnslorsm Rfeetlly,
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1I E.... .r---D G . W E L R
21C BOIS FI ITNDLY TN MYLA.
I\( z1?.e'~Z - saeofo t p State an ote Uynite
Low l.S~D~................-------.----.Staers fowh Da iltshrit notce~o
LT ''~IlN OP.................. . landsa llpois.n r m i see
21B~ CoE TTIS.....G.. .Ofiei G.loo SAL, psth
Ba 1 J OX E ARINES................. ou t oR NEbrY, ST LA.
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S. -. .* .~:.J.............
alk About the Coming State Election.
[News and Courier.] A
OL'31BIA, October 28.-The joint t
aing of the State Democratic execu- ti
committee and the Democratic l
nty chairmen was largely attended 0
the committeemen, but only a few ri
nty chairmeu were present. The A
imitteemen present represented the ci
nties of Auderson, Beaufort, Berke- tl
Charleston, Colleton, Clarendon, a:
,lington, Edgefield, Florence,Green- s(
e, Fairfield, Horry, Pickens, Union, n
rshaw, Orangeburg, Lexington, r<
rlboro, Lancaster, Marion, York, si
lliamsburg, Chesterfield, Laurens
I Newberry. a
'he names of the county chairmen s<
sent could not be ascertained but not
re than six or eight attended f
meeting, although it is said r
.t others were represented by corn- c
tteemen. Capt. Tillman and Capt. e
ll were at the meeting, which n
s held at noon in the committee o
is. The only information which (
airman Irby furnished as to the pro- r
dings of the meeting was that the t
mocratic executive committees of the b
eral counties had been ordered to a
et at once to take action as to the b
npaign. What that action is to be o
s not revealed. I
Vben questioned concerning the i
ispects Col. Irby said that all the re
*ts were excellent, and he facetiously c
led that Tillman's majority would c
sixty thousand. Dr. Sampson Pope %
e the same figures, and asserted I
Lt not over six thousand Democrats c
uld vote for Haskell. In spite of t
se humorous predictions, however, a
s evident that the committee do not 3
ieve that work can be dispensed c
th, and that immediate and unusual r
rts will be made to carry the
Phe Lyles or Haskell commit tee say
xt they are receiving very encourag
, news, and that with a free election
i a fair count they will win. A mem
r of the committee said that inform
on had been received that Capt. Till
Ln's supporters were employing
ored men to work up the Republican
te for him, and that the committee t
re confident that deals for that vote
re proposed, but would prove inef
Plhe claims of the Democratic com
tree were ridiculed as preposterous.
BRATTON DOWN ON BOLTERS.
rhe Winnsboro News and Herald
day published a letter from Gen.
hn Bratton to the Tillman county
airman of Fairfield, Mr. John W.
,Ies, refusing to address the meeting
led by that gentleman to be held
sterday. Gen. Bratton's letter is a
ig one. He charges that the Lyles
anization is illegal, and declares
at a response on his part would be
istrued as condoning, perhaps en
rsing a bolt, pure and simple, from
e Democratic party of Fairfield
unty. He concludes as follows: 1
'You and those associated with you
bieved the distinction of making
re in Fairfield the first breaks in the
ks of the Democracy in this State.
>ur revolt against the lawful and the
,ognized Democracy of our county
d the organization of another party
re instigatea by purely partisan pur
ses and a deliberate preconcerted
t to destroy it if found necessary to
eir acconiplishment. Failing to cap
re their constitutional organization,<
th utter disregard to our party obli
tions and no conside-ation whatever
the true interest of our county and<
people, you, in your blind partisan
1, formed your independent array,
ying on partisan power outside to
stain you in your reckless, suicidal
'Your claim to recognition as Demo
mts or as other than bolter's or inde
ndents, can be traced to no lawfuli
thority of the consiitutional Democ
>y of Fairfield, but is the reward
imed by you and accorded to you by
arbitrary, partisan majority outside
the county, for headlong, inconsid
te, partisan service inside."
FO UNDATION PRINOIPLES.
[he G reen ville News in a recent issue
s the following truthful and time
comment. We commend this ex
.ct to the thoughtful an~'d careful at
ition of our readers. It is worth your
de to read it carefully.
'The foundation principle of demnoc
y is the rule of the people-of the
jority of the people. WVe believe in.
and hold to it. It is an eternal
ucipleand a splendid one direct from
d who made man a free agent and
ye him intelligence, courage and love
liberty. We- do not think that per- I
rnent, living, glorious principle ought
be surrendered or abandoned to ac- I
nplish a temporary good or to
oid a temporary evil. The people of
ages and countries have gone wrong
d blundered, and they do it yet. So1
e kings and princes and great
tesmen. On the whole we think
Speople-the many--the majority
Ssafer rulers and better rulers than
e few. We can not accept the the
'7 that the principle of popular gov
iment should be done away with
ause the people do not always de
le justly or wisely. A great many 4
ad men thought this Republic was a
lure and ought to be destroyed 4
en the people elected Thomas Jeffer
a President. There was the same ]
ling when Andrew Jackson was ele
ted to the same office. Many of us]
re sure the time had come when
raan Lincoln was electea and wve
mnt to work to dissolve these United
tes. Now most of us thank God ]
did'nt do it. If we want a perfect,
vern men t and condition of society,
th everything to fit everybody's
ias and tastes always, we will have 1
get out of this and leave for Heaven.
iey are not 0on this earth and never
nother basic p)rinci ple of the dem
ratic party in this country is white,
premacy, which is really the same as
e principle of a government of the
ple, for black supremacy is- really a
vernent of the few unscrupulous
i owning and controlling the ig
rant and blinded many.
White supremacy is not only a prin
>le. t is a necessity. Common1
rse tells us that it is the only hope
the peace, security and prosperity
this co,untry. Reason would tell us
without experience, but we have I
perience which shuts out every
['at same common sense tells us
at to secure white supremacy there
ist be white unity. A house divided
ainst itself cannot stand. Neither
a race. t
f both the white and colored races '
uld divide experience and common(
ise tells us that the result would be 1
litical amalgation'and inevitable so
I amalgamation, with our politics a
rrible and degrading struggle among (
mite men to seek the favor of negroes
association, patronage, deference C
. concessions. In that struggle the
est and meanest white men, those
to could most completely abandon
f respect and forget the instincts and
ditions of their race would win -
A Child Killed.
nother child killed by the use of
ates given in the form of Soothing
'up. Why mothers give their child-I
such deadly poison is surprising
en they can relieve the cliild of its
uliar troubles by using Acker's -
by Soother. It contains no Opium
orphine. Sold by Belcher, Houseal
lave you read "Looking Back ward"i.
I "Marie Bashkirtseff?" If not, go I
3h okSor n e
a naal, mara -onr1 eat Tham a i