Newspaper Page Text
ELBERT H. AULL, EDIron.
ELBERT Ii. AULL, 1 Proprietors.
WM. P. HOUSEAL, i
fEWBERRY. S. C.
IE9IESDY, UY 1 1892.
On another page may be found anl
article from the Cotton Plant written
by Mr. Jos. L. Keitt, lecturer of the
Alliance for the third district.
He is rather severe on both the old
parties, and particularly the Demo
cratic party. Among other things he
says: "In it patriotism is dead-beyond
resurrection. Party success and boodle
is its motto." That is pretty severe for
one to say about the party to which he
Mr. Keitt is the Democratic State
Senator from Newberry County, and
was President of the Democratic Coun
ty Convention held at Newberry only
about ten days ago, and was elected a
delegate to the Democratic State Con
vention to be held in Columbia on the
18th of this month.
It does seem a little strange to The
Herald and News that a man would
continue to belong to a party "in which
patriotism was dead beyond resurrec
tion", and which had for its motto
"party success and boodle," unless he
expected to get the "boodle," and then
it is not often that one is found who is
so honest as to admit that "boodle"
was the object in view.
But then Mr. Keitt claims that he is
only speaking of the national Demo
cratic party. Grant that, yet the con
vention to which he is a delegate is
called for the purpose of sending dele
gates to the convention of this national
Democratie- party. It is all very strange
to The Herald and News.
The county convention of which Mr.
Keitt was president passed the follow
Resolved, By the Democracy of New
berry County, in convention assembled,
That we hereby reiterate and declare
our faith in the Democratic party.
Resolved, further, That the Democ
racy of Newberry County, in conven
tion assembled, do hereby pledge to
abide the rcilt of the primary election
and to supv:t, the Democratic nomi
nees-National, State and County.
There was no protest against these
resolutions so far as we have heard.
Mr. Keitt was present and in the chair
and he never opened his mouth in op
position so far as we have been in
He must have assented to a declara
tion of faith in the Democratic party
"National, State and County."
There must be something wrong
about all this. Surely Mr. Keitt would
not pledge his faith in and willingness
to support a party that he believed to
be '-dead to patriotism," and only aftei
"boodle," and be willing to take part
in a convention to send delegates to a
There is sonlething very strange
about all this. If Mr. Keitt holds and
believes what is written in the Cotton
Plant he certainly should not, in jus
tice to himself, take part in the State
Convention to which he has been
elected a delegate.
THE PRELIMINARY PRI3IARY.
In this day of ring smashing it is a
little strange that efforts should be
made by these same smashers to form
bigger rings, but such is the case. We
are to have a general primary in the
Democratic party for the nomination
of public officials, but the leaders are
not satisfied to submit'their chances to
the people along with other people, but
want to have a little compact of: their
own and bind their friends to combine
for their own success.
Two caucuses have already been held
by the leaders to fix things up for the
dear people, and, at the last one, it
was decided to order a club primary of
their faction and bind this minority to
support the choice of this primary. The
caucus worked for the convention and
it worked beautifully. Whether the
people will continue to be led around
by the leaders is for the people them
selves to say.
The Herald and News does not be
lieve they will submit to dictation in
one set of men any more than they
will in another, and as we have a gen
eral primary in which each man can
exercise his right and privilege to vote
for the best men for the offices as his
judgment may dictate, we believe the
people will exercise this and spurn any
efforts to bInd them before hand. Other
wise what is the use of a general prim
Let each candidate come out for the
office he desires and submit his case to
the verdict of all the Democratic voters
in the general primary. This other
scheme is gotten up in the interest of a
few men who want the offices and are
afraid to risk their chances to all the
Democratic voters in a free, fair, open
and manly fight. We believe the peo
lare competent to judge of the fit
f the candidates without any
such proposed dictation, and that they
will demand and exercise that right.
The two clubs that were to have met
last 5-aturday we understand failed to
have a quorum present.
9'he News and Courier published a
few days ago reports from all the coun
ties in the State on the reduction of
the cotton acreage. The reports show
that there has been a general redue
tion of acreage in the whole State of
about 2.5 per cent.
If this has been general throughout
the Cotton Belt it will be worth some
thing, but if the reduction Is confined
to South Carolina, it will not amount
to anything much in reducing the p)ro
The thing needed in South Carolina
is not so much a reduction in acreage
as that every farm shall be self-sus
taining outside of the cotton crop. If
to produce thlI state of affairs a reduc
tion in acreage wvas necessary, why
then, by all means, we should have ai
reduction of acreage.
The thing above every other, for every
farmer in South Caroli'ia, is to raise his
own "hog and hominy" and then just
a much cotton as he can.
A QUESTION OF LAW,
Governor Tillman appointed Ira B.
Jones, Esq., to sit on th' Supreme
Court in certain cases in which Justice
Pope was disqualified by reason
of having been counsel in them.
Mr. Jones is a member of the Legisla
ture. The attorneys in the cases, Mes
srs. Caldwell, Culbreath & Sale, raised
the point that Mr. Jones was disquali
fied under Article 1, Section 26, of the
Constitution. As soon as the matter
was called to the attention of Mr.
Jones he said the point was well taken,
and addressed a letter to the Governor
aii,g that his appointment b,, revok
eu. Mr. Jones' letter is published in
this issue. The Herald and News
thinks Mr. Jones took the proper view
of the matter, and we commend him
for the course he took. No doubt the
provision of the Constitution was over
looked by Governor Tillman when the
appointment was made. The law is
as clear, it seems to us, as language can
make it. The attorneys attached no
blame to any one in the matter, but as
the rights of their clients were involv
ed it was their duty to use every pre
caution to have a legal and valid ver
dict or opinion.
But it seems nothing can be done
now, but an effort is made to make po
litical capital out of it.
Lieutenant-Governor Gary was also
appointed to sit in place of Justice Mc
Gowan for a similar reason in some
Abbeville case. He seems anxious to
occupy the bench, and will not act
with the same becoming grace and
mcdesty as did Mr. Jones, but proposes
to force the issue. He first gets an
opinion from Attorney-General Mc
L.urin. This is in his favor. It is
.published also. The Register has writ
ten two long editorials in vindication
arid, we presume, substantiation ex
tenuation, and explanation of the
opinion. Wj: do not propose to
argue the point further than- to
say that the reasoning of General
McLaurin is, to our mind, entirely
wroug, as we believe the Supreme
Court will hold when the question
conies up. The Article of the Consti
tution in question reads as follows:
"In the government of this Common
wealth the Legislative, Executive and
Judicial powers of the Government
shall be forever separate and distinct
from each other, and no person or per
sons exercising the functions of one of
said departments shall assume or dis
charge the duties of any other."
We regret that Mr. Gary is going to
force the matter as far as he is, because
there is nothing to be gained by it. It
is a question of law, and we see noth
ing Mr. Gary can gain by pushing the
matter. When we carry politics into
our courts and on the bench, the liber
ties of our people will be getting in
Captain V. E. McBee has been offerec
the Superintendency of the Vanderbilt
system. If he accepts he will resign
his present position as Superintendent
of the Central ctout the first of June.
We would regret very much to have
Captain McBee leave the South, but
congratulate him on this recognition of
his ability as a railroad man. He stands
now at the head of railroad men in the
Our cotemporary talks about being
an open daylight newspaper. The
Herald and News would like to know
if it means to insinuate that some
othts in these parts are not open
daylight newspapers, and which
ones; if not, what. There is no use of
dark insinuations by an open daylight
The Alliance leaders, who met at Bir
mingham the other day for consulta
tion refused to endorse the Third party
and issued an address to their bretbren.
The address together w ith the proceed
ings is published this week.
We ask our friends to give the pro.
ceedings a careful reading. Thereis one
paragraph to which we desire to direct
attention. The "few localities" men
tioned are ver.y numerous in these parts
and if-the office "seeks the man" the
man is very sure to get right in the
way so that the office will not have
much trouble in finding the man-the
only difficulty being to choose between
the great many who are getting in the
The Greenville Democrat says it has
enough o:f personalities and wants
peace. Well, really, then you had bet
ter practice what you preach.
It will b-e interesting to see what the
Alliance will do with Governor Till.
man. The Register is faithful, and de
fends Governor Tillman's position even
against the Alliance brethren.
We can conceive of only one reason
why Governor Tillmian should say he
would rather go to hell with the Till
manites than to heaven with the antis,
and that is, the devil must have offered
him a free pass.-Pickens Sentinel.
Mr. Cleveland seems to be the spon
taneous choice of the Democrats of the
country for the nomination for the
presidency, and the indicatins now are
that he will be the nominee on the first
ballot. Hill does not seem to be "in it"
so to speak.
Ifs man desires to join the Demo
cric party he has a right to do so. If
he desires to leave it, he has the same
right. But a man should not belong to
ne party and act and affiliate with an
other at the same time. It is not in
good taste to do so.
The Cotton Plant gives Gov. Tillman
a sort of half-hearted endorsement in
its last issue. The Governor's opposi
ion to the sub-Treasury does not set
well with our cotemporary. It says
"half-hearted support of Alliance mess
res can scarcely fail to result in half
hearted support of him by many earn
st lliancemen." The Governor, you
know, started out t wo years ago for
measures, not men, but we presume he
has kinder modified that position now,
and would like to reverse it at least
Governor Tillman is negotiating for
another new boat for the use of Phose
pate Inspector Jones. He ought to
get one for Cally Caughman now, and
South Carolina could have a young
nvy very soon.
.a1.J 1L L' 1 TVT 1JL LA I a . AL
THIRD PARTY ORATORS.
The Rev. Sam Jones has the follow
ing to say about Third party orators:
"I think the Third party orators on
their hunt for votes ought to be served
like the hunter accidentally served his
painter dog. The dog was on a point,
and his tail up, the hunter shot, missed
the bird, but shot the dog's tail oft; the
dog turned around, picked up his tail
in his mouth and brought it to his
master. I think the people ought to
send the Third party hunters back
honie . Yours,
S. P. J.''
JOHNSTONE ON THEIR LIST.
We see it stated that lawyer Blease
and Dr. Pope, of Newberry, may be
candidates for Congress against George
Johnstone. We may as well inform
these gentlemen that the people of
Pickens have the name of George
Johnstone down on their list, and they
are going to keep it there and vote for
him for the next six years to come.
Let us say to you, gentlemen, it will be
the boss job of either of your lives to
turn George out of Congress short of at
least three more terms, provided he be
haves himself, and we have no fears
but that he will.-Easley Democrat.
President Stokesof the Alli. me, who
is also a member of the State Conven
tion as a delegate from Oraugeburg,
has called a caucus of the Alliance del
egates to the State Convention to meet
beforehand and, A e presume, to adopt a
policy and map out the work for the
convention. That may be right and
Democratic, but we hardly think so.
Are trial justices to be voted for by
the whole county, or by townships, or
by any other territorial limits? Or are
they to be voted for at all? Will our
county chairman, Mr. Sligh, please en
lighten us on this point? A good many
people have asked the question.
Another story is afloat that Editor
Williams, of the Greenville News, con
templates leaving the State. Some
people seem very much interested in
Mr. Williams and his private affairs.
We suspect there are some people who
would be delighted to see Editor Wil
liams leave South Carolina, just now.
We should regret it very much.
The town council at ts meeting last
Thursday night appoin wd a committee
to get up some facts and figures in re
gard to the cost and saving to the town
of a system of water works. The Her
ald and News hopes this committee
will prosecute the inquiry with all
promptness and thorough ness, and we
are satisfied it can be demonstrated
where it will not only be a great con
venience to the people of Newberry,
but also an actual saving to them to
have a thorough system of water works.
Newberry needs to get a move on
her if she expects to keep pace with
the other live towns of the State.
WILL THE ALLIANCE BOSS THE DE
Cal for a Conference of Alliancemen who
are Delegates to the State Conven
tion .How the Delegates
[The News and Courier.1
COLUMBIA, May 6.--It might seem a
little strange, but it would perhaps be
an appropriate question to ask whether
the convention on 1Sth instant is to be
one of democrate or alliancemen3; w heth
er the Democrats as alliancemen are
going to run the the convention, or the
alliance men as democrats are going to
have charge of matters? Is the demo
cracy of the convention to be secondary
to alliance ideas, and is an alliance or
democratic platform to be adopted?
In the Cotton Plant of to-morrow
the following call will be published.
"All alliance men who are delegates
to the State democratic convention,
which meets in Columbia, May 18, are
requested to meet at Agricultural hall
on the 17th, at 5 o'clock p. in., for the
purpose of holding a conference.
"J. WMr. STOKES.
"Delegate from Orangeburg County."
No one can accurately anticipate the
action of this conference, but there is
no reason to believe that it will, be
other than a caucus, at which, besides
agreeing upon a platform, the delegates
to be elected, the officers and every
thing else will be decided upon. Man
aging Editor Bowden was seen by me
to-day, and he said that so far as he
knew the conference had been called
to "protect the interest of the alliance
in national politics," He did not care
to speculate on the official work that
would be undertaken by the confer
The alliance men will be in a very
considerable majority in the May con
vention, and can do practically what
they want as alliancermen, without re
gard to thbe other delegates,
Mr. Bowden, who has been studying
up the question and complexion of the
delegates, assisted in making up the
following ta.bulated statement, giving
*the division of alliance men and non
alliance men, the preference of all
doubts being to the alliance:
gates. Alliance Alliance.
A bbeville. 2 10 2
Alken .......- *
Anderson.... 12 1I
B arnwell...... 2 S 4
Beaufort....... 0 6 4
Berkeley. . 14 7 '
Charleston.1.. 8 , r
Chester....... 8 S
Chesterfield. 6 -
Clarendon..-.- S .
C olleton .1.-)1 8 2
D arlington .,..,, 1
Fairfield...,... 8 7
Georgetown. 6 6
Greenville,.l.- 9 3
Horry ........-. 6
K ershaw....... o
Lancaster...... 6 6 -
L aurens...... 6 2
L 1xington.6 5 1
M ariou ...... S 7
M arlboro., , 8S
New berry....., 7
Oconee....... 6 -
Orangeburg.... 12 10 2
P ickens....... 6 6 ,,
Ri hland .... 12 8 4
Spa an burg.... 14 -- 14
Sumter.......- 2 S
Union.......- S :
W liamsburg.,, S 6
Y ork.........1 0 $ .
Totals..32 226 96
ieutenant Governor Gary's Second
[News and Courier. I
OLUBAa, May 9.-Lieutenant Gov
ernor Gary is being advised by friends,
poitical and otherwise, not to push his
caim to the Supreme Court Bench in
the now famous case in which he was
appointed to sit by Governor Tillman.
The personal relationship between
th counsel in the case and Mr. Gary
and the constitutional objectio.n to his
quaification are being used .to pnrsuade
"m, and it is not at all improbable
h atm aferal thle taet will not be
AS GOOD AS NOMJ -TED"
Grover Cleveland Must Win at Chicago
The Consensus ut Opinion Among
Knowing Politieians in Washing
[Special to the News and Courier.]
of a political earthquake can now pre
vent the nomination of Grover Cleve
land for the Presidency by the Dem
ocratic party. This is no mere idle as
sertion. It is a prediction based on
facts and figures and upon the univer
sal sentiment expressed by those fa
miliar with the political situation. Up
to the present time 3(0 delegates to the
Chicago Convention have been elected.
This is almost one-half of the entire
number to be chosen. What is the
general expression of opinon regard
ing Cleveland as shown by the action
of the various conventions ? Is he he
ing put to one side, ignored, or sugared
over wi.h faint words of praise? Let
the record speak for itself.
Six States have instructed their dei
egates to vote for Cleveland at Chicago.
These States are: Kansas, with 20
votes; Michigan, with 28; Minnesota,
with 18; North Dakota, with 6; Rhode
Island, with 8, and Wisconsin, with
24. Michigan, Minnesota and Wiscon
sin went so far as to direct that their
delegates should vote as a unit. In
addition to these 104 i::tructed dele
gates 210 have been elected from other
States, like Illinois, Massachusetts,
Pennsylvania, Oregon, Nebraska, Ver
mont, etc., and who although not spe
cifically instructed are known to be
favorable to Cleveland and will vote
for him on the first and succeed
ing ballots. Consequently Cleveland
has to-day, with the Convention still
six weeks distant, 314 delegates out of
the necessary 600 and this, too, with
out any indecent scrambling upon his
part. All these votes have come to
him as the enthusiastic offering of
Democrats who believe he can lead
them to victory.
In addition to these 314 Cleveland
delegates there have been chosen just
78 other delegates. Of these, 72 from
New York are, through the manipu
lation of a machine which did not ex
press the popular feeling, for David B.
Hill. The other 6 are from Wyoming.
They have been put in the Hill col
umn, but Senator Warren, who used
to be Governor of the State and knows
the predilections of the Democrats as
well as the Republicans, told me tc
day that at least 3 of the delegates
were for Cleveland.
Whatever delegates Hill has thus
far secured have been dragged into his
camp by almost brute force and by the
earnest exertions of political strikers.
Directly contrary is the feeling which
actuates those who are so ardent in their
devotion toCleveland. Take for instance
some expressions from prominent Dem
ocratic Congressmen which I have
taken the trouble to gather for the
purpose of satisfying honest curiosity
as to the extent of the Cleveland feel
ing. I asked Representative Chipman,
of Michigan, a leader on the floor and
a distinguished member of the foreign
affairs committee, whether the action
of the Democratic Convention in his
State represented the popular sense:
"There is no doubt of it," he replied.
"When you think for a moment that
in Michigan we have no Democratic
machine with which to manipulate the
primaries, when you remember that
these Democrats who are so anxious
for Cleveland's nomination have come
of their own free will to urge his selec
tion, you must realize that it is a popu
lar outpouring of feeling and not an
exhibition of one-man power. I tell
you, sir, that the Democrats in Mich
igan will crawl to the polls to vote if
Cleveland is nominated. You cannot
keep them away."
Representative Beltzhoover, of Penn
sylvania, who was the chairman of the
recent State Convention, told me that
Cleveland was the first choice of all the
Democrats in the State. He believes
that Cleveland can undoubtedly be
elected. In Massachusetts, Represen
tative Andrew says, Cleveland can poll
more votes than Governor Russell,
while any other Democrat will run be
hind the party ticket. "The nomina
tion of Gormani or Flower," said he,
"would be like a cold blanket to New
As for Illinois,. Senator Palmer ad
mitted to me, despite his own Presi
dential aspirations, that the majority
of the people of the State were for Cleve
land. Representative Bynum, of In
diana, says that his State, if Cleveland
is nominated, can be carried by the
Democracy as against H arrison or an.s -
body else whom the Republicans may
name. Postmaster Dalton,of the House,
a veteran Indiana Democratic politi
cian, says that if Harrison is nominated
it will be harder for the Democrats to
carry the State than otherwise; but if
Harrison is not nojninated and Cleve
land is, he says the State will go Demo
cratic by 2.5,000.
I could repeat by the column such
opinions as these, gathered at random at
the Capitol. I learn from close friends
of Senator Hill that the growth of the
Cleveland sentiment has made the
New York man very despondent, nor
have his spirits beep lighted by the rj
mor that Tammaany may throw him
over after all, if he does not begin to
gain more strength. Just now Hill is
making a desperate struggle to capture
delegates in Virginia, but Representa
tive Warner, who went down into the
State to see what progress he was miak
ing, returned a day or two ago with
the report that the attempt to create a
Hill boom in the Old Dominion was a
In New Jersey, where it is said that
there is nothing but a Hill sentiment, a
Clevelad rally of enormous proportions
was held a few evenings ago. Repre
sentative McKinney, who was present
and made a speech, says that he heard
the statement that if Cleveland is no'm
inated New Jersey would go Democrat
ic by 10,00Q to L5,00, but that the nom
ination of any other Pemnocrat means
the loss of the State. No wonder those
Democrats who have the welfare of the
party at heart say that it is not a mat
ter now for Cleveland to determine
whether or not he shall be a candidate.
The party~is determined to iall t)pon
him to lead them, and he oust put aside
his personal wishes and accept the call
Ordertug~ a Etate V~esseI.
[The State, 0th.)1
A fter completing his business ini the
ntional capital, Governor Tiliman
went to New York, where he spent
some days. He went there for the
purpose of examining vessels with the I
view of ordering a new coastwise ves
sel for the use of the Phosphate Inspec
tor in this State under the direction of
the Phosphate Commissionl. It has
been lately discovered that the vessel
.a present~owned by the State is totally
unfit for service required of her, being
dangerous when o!Jt im a rough sea,
and some time ago the vese1 was sent
Nrt. The Governor held consulta
tins wth several boat builders in
ew York, and personally exained
(e vessels, but so far has not ordered
Wnhile in New York, and after the
completion of the transaction of his.
business, Governor Tillman spent somei
time In seeing the Metropohis, and he
hs much to say of the many things he
saw in the city of cities.
He stated yesterday afternoon that*
he had seen none of the home papers
while away, and conseouently did not
now much about politics just now.
He declines to talk on the prospects for
the May convention.I
Pos-r OFFICE, NEwBERRI', s. C.
List of letters unclaimed and advertised
toly, avid192 Harrall, John (col)
Connr, Victoria Hidene, Miss Charlotte
])evia, Mrs W P Wadklins, williams
xrsols caiiing for the above letters will
plese say that they were advertised
MY HAIR WAS AWNC
Scalp, Sealy and Crusty. Terrible
Itching. Three Other Remedies
Fall. Cured by Cuticura
I have used the CCTtcT. REMEDIES for sca'p
liseases. My hair was falling badly, my foreto:>
ecomuine crusty or scaly, and itched se badly that I
ouI not keep mny hand.+ off my head. If I combed
>ff those scales, a eticky or gummy substance
could ooze out of the skin and form anothe'
:ru t. After trying two or three remedies, I tent
v ' for vouribook; and after reading it, I used
m_ o1 of 'CtrcUR. , one cake of CUTrICtA soAP,
ei took one bottle of the CCTICCRA IEst.VENT,
which cured me. I feel crateful to you for the
medlic , and have recommended them to my
ricedl. I. S. TCI IER.
Sorrento, Lake Cu., F'a.
Bad Eczema Cured
Three years ato my little boy had a terrilie core
n his hi-.t, four inches across, besides other furus
:.f eczena. His doctor had tried several remedies
with no effect, ro I began to use the CLTIcCtRA E ME
nes. In two weeks his chest was healed, and the
kin white and ernooth again. I continued the
.TICI:a RESOLVENT some time longer, until he
was quite well, and even now give it to him once
n a while if he has any blood trouble. I am never
ri:hcut CoTIcr.A IEMEDIES. all three.
MRs. M. A. CILE\EY,
Kauanha Falls, Fayette Co., W. Va.
The new Blood and Skin Purifier and greatest of
humor Remedies, internally, cleanses the blood of
ill impurities and poisonous elements, while CCT1.
CRA, the Great Skin Cure, and CeTeIRA SOAr. an
:xquisite Skin Purifier and Beautifier, externaly,
:lear the skin of every trace of disease. Hence the
-CTICCRA REMEDIEs cure every species of itching,
burning, scaly, and pimply diseases and humors
f the skin, scalp, and blood, with loss of hair, from
ufancy to age, from pimples to scrofula.
Sold everywhere. Price, CUTIcURA, 50e.; So.P,
15c.; Resoleent, $1.00. l'repared by the PoTTER
DRUG AND CHEMICAL CORPORATION, Boston.
,t" Hlow to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages, 50
llustrations, and 100 testimonials, mailed free.
OELIEST, Whitest, Clearest Skin and Softest
Hands produced by CorIcRA SoAr.
WEAK, PAINFUL KIDNEYS,
With their weary, dull, aching, lifeless,
all-gone sensation, relieved in one
minute by the Cuticura Anti-Pain
Plaster, the only pain-killing plaster.
( have given special and care
ful attention to the selection
,f the Colors and Designs
'or summer wear.
Many designs are confined
1xclusively to me. I am show
ng a large and more complete
ine than ever before in
4cotch, French ana American
rench Lawns and Or6an
9omestic Lawns, Cambrics,
both shirting and dress patterns,
cotch and A merican Chev
9ilkolines, Cotton China
liting Cloths; Calicoes in light and
rnediucm shades at Gc and Jc.
ndi Linen and Victoria Lawn from
from 6-41 to 30c.
Apron Laumns in hemstitchied and fancy
india Dimnity, Persian and India
Mfulls. Crepe Cloths, Tuckings. Alt
over, Embroderies and Flouncinas.
Uomie Cloths, Cotored Bedford Co.'ds,
Welt or Cor'ded Pique,
Vovelties in Imported White G~oods~,
such as Plaid an<d Striped Law'ns.
Open Work Checks anul Sirip&s and
Fancy Figured Checks at 12k, 15,
20, 2., 30, .35,.40 cents.
t guarantee .Prices on all gocds
J. D. Davenport.
Newberry, S. C.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
.eorge S. Mower as A dministrator of
the personal estate of Cynthia Mower,
deceased, Plaintiff, against Rebecca
A. Cofe, as Executrix of the last will
and testament of Milton Cole, de
ceased,and in her' ownt right, William
Y. Cole, Rachel Cole, Lucretia Cole,
Sallie Cole, Mary Blanche Cole, Idella
Cole, Anna Cole and Wade M. Cole,
Summons for Relief.
To the Defendants abtove named:
You are hereby snummoned and re
luired to answer the comp)laint in this
tction which is on file in the otlice of
:he Clerk (of the Court for Newberry
Dounty in said1 State, and to serve a
ropy of your answer' to the said comn
laint oni the subscriber at his office at
~ewberry C. H., within twenty days
fter the service hereof, exclusive of
be day of such service; and if you fail
:o answer the complaint within the
ine aforesaid, the Plaintifl ill this
Lc'ion will apply to the Court for the
-elief demanded in the complaint.
Dated August 13th, A. D. 1891.
GEO. S. MOWER,
lro he Defendants, id< ha Cou!c, Anna
Cole and Wade Mf. C'ote:
Take notice that the comnplaint in
his action was filed in the oflice of the
Ierk of the Court (of Common Pleas
*or Newberry Cotuty, State of South
..arolias, 01n the thirteenth day of Au
;ust, 191. (lEO. S. MOWER,
Neherry, S. C.
SR EVEN UE.-De'puty' Collector's
Office, District of Sou th Carolina,
Newerry, May 1!th, 189:.
Tme following described proper ty,
taving been seize~d at Newberry, S. C.,
'or violaton of Sec. :l:33, R. . U. S.
internal Revenue Laws, parties claim
ug samte will fiie bonid fori cost of ac
jon in Collctor's o.flice,Coluimbia,S. C.,
,v ithin thirty day\s frm dato hereof,
>r' the same will be declaired forfeited to
he United States:
2 kegs coru whiske:., si;iped to
1 keg corn w lHikey, shippe'Ld to John
J. H. FORD)HAM.
STATE OP SOl'TH CAUROLNA
COUNTY OF NEWBJERRYX-IN
li.ttie Swittenburg, phint:ifl, vs. Mary
A. Kinard, et al, detfe'ndants.
Tihe cr'ed!tior tof the estte of .JobnI G.
~.inard, deceased'; are baeey required
,o render and estabilish 1n Ol(athl their
emands, before the nuderaigned ait his
>tlice, on or before~ the firsit day of 'June,
92. SILAS JOHINSTONE,
Master's Office, Matster.
10th May P, __8__
5 A 43Ni 5YWtfi=M
E'ORG E S. MOWER IS AN
nounced as a candidate for thi
t omination for the State Senate in thi
i )eiiotratic Primary this year. Hi
will aiid the result of the primary.
For 1iuse of Representatives
CoL. L. IlLEASE IS HEREB)
C. auounced as a candidate for the
Hiouse of Representatives, subject t
the result of the Democratic primary
FxR TR11L JUSi Cr.
T .EVANS, ESQ., 1S PRE
S .seuted as a suitable man to
the olicte of' rial Justice at Newberry
suhject to the Democratic primary. 1
is a lawyer by profession and is wel
qualilied to discharge the duties of th,
o:lice. MANY VOTERS.
For School Commissioner.
T HE NAME OF THOS. W. KEIT;
is presented to the Democratii
voters of Newberry County for Schoo
Connii sioier. Mr. Keitt is a mos
competent teacher and in hearty sym
lathy with the people in their etthrt
to elevate their children. He will abidt
the decisio;, of the primary.
FRIENDS OF EDUC .TION.
W. HIGGINS IS HEREBI
. announced as a candidate foi
te nination for the oltice of Schoo,
Comniis.ioner, subject to the Demo
FOR CLERK OF COURT.
as a candidate for the nominatior
for Clerk of the Court at the ensuin
primary election, and pledge myself t<
abide the result of said primary.
JNO. M. KINARD.
FOR COUNTF COMMISSIONER
SYAN CY FLOYD IS HEREB'
J. announced as a candidate foi
County Commissioner at the approach
ing primary, and is pledged to abide th<
result of the same.
H. LIVINGSTON IS HERE
.ii. by announced as a candidat
Tor County Con ,issioner, and w
pledge him to abide the result of th+
I J. KINARD IS HEREBY AN
e . uounccd as a candidat. for rt
electiou to the office of County Comn
nissioner, and is pledged to abide th
J MONROE WICKER IS HERE
t. by announced as a candidate to
the office of County Cowmissiore.i
pledged to abide the result of the pri
IRBY D. SHOCKLEY IS HEREB1
announced as a candidate for Coun
ty Commissioner, subject to the resul
of the Democratic primary.
IHEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSEL]
as a Candidate for County Com
missioner, subject to the primar;
election, the result of which I an
pledged to a'ide.
D. W. KINARD.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSEL]
as a candidate for County Commis
sioner of Newberry County, subject t
the primary election.
*J. CHESLEY DDMINICKf.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELI
as a candidate for the nominatioi
of County Treasurer, and pledge my~
self to abide the result of the Demc
cratic primary. C. F. BOYD.
FOR COUNTV AUDITOR.
W A L LA CE C. CROMER I;
here by announced as a candidat
for Auditor subject to the Demiocrati
TURANK E. MAYBIN IS HEREB'
.announced as a candidate for th,
nominaten of Auditor of Newberr:
County, sobj-et of course to the resul
of the Democratic primary.
I H EREBY A NNOUNCE MYSE L
as a candidate for the nomninatioi
for the ottice of Coroner at the ensuin,
primary election, and pledge myself t<
abide the result of said primary.
NATHAN H. BOUKNIGHT!
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSEL]
as a Candidate for the nominatioi
for Coroner of New berry County, an<
pledge myself to abide the result of th<
F. MARION L INDSAY.
I H ERE BY ANNOUNCE MYSEL]
as a candidate for Sheriff of New
berry Cou nty-subject to the Demo
cratie Primary E!eetiot!.
,4. H. SMITH,
I H EREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELI
as a candidate for the nomninatio1
of Sheriff'at the approaching primar)
election, aid pledge myself to abide b]
the result of said primary,
W. W. RISER.
BEINJAMIN HALFACRE I~
hereby nominated for Sheriff fo
the people of New berry County, and
will abide the result of the primary.
1A PT. M. M. BUFORD IS HERE
by nominatedl as a suitable candi
date for Sheriff~ at the approaching pri
marv election, and is pledged to abide
the 'result of said primary election.
1)OBERT T. CALDWEL4L I~
b. aereby announced as a candidate
for Bherift, subject to the result of the
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY
self as a candidate for Sheriff, sub
t to the primary. WM. A.fILL,
IGood all the time. It removes
the languor of morning, sus-.
mins the energies of noon, drls.
the weariness of night.
Hir es B*e
delicious, sparkling, appetizing.
Don': be deceived if a dealer, for the sake
of larger profi:t tells you some other kind
is'"just asgood '-'tis false. Noimuation
is as goad as the genuine EiaEs'.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
David H. Wheeler, Praintiff,
Alice J. Lomr, individually, and as Ex
eutor of M. S. Long and Others,
(omplaint to marshall assets, sell land,
~Y ORDER OF COURT HEREIN
allIsi persons having claims against
h estate of M. S. Long, deceased, are
required to render the same in to this
Court upon oath on or before May _28,
1)2, and are inijoined from prosecutmng
the claim except in this proceeding.
J B. FE LLRlS. J. P. N. C.
BRING ON YOUR GATCHESI
BRICON YOUR CLOCKSI
BRING ON YOUR JEWELRY!
TO BE REPAIRED
In Workmanlike Manner.
I laYe EmlIoBjl a SkllfullWorKffal
FOR THIS- BRANCH. OF MYBUSI N ESS.
- I HAVE A NICE LINE OF
SILVER AND PLATED WARE.
Do You Want Any Thing in This Line,
Don't Take Up Your Valuable Time
IN RUNNINC AROUND, BUT CALL ON
JOHN F. SPECK,
HEADQUARTERS FOR SHOES 1*
The Largest and Most Complete Stock of Shoes
in Newberry. I have all my Shoes made by the very best
manufacturers in the country.
O t e ie perfect satisfatio mense the prices are wtinth
reach of all.
' to $6.0 A ful lne of LilyBracett Hand-sewed Shoes
the most comfortable shoe made.
In Ladies' Fine Shoes .wan carr Es P. ReedCo.
-from $2.00 to $4.00, warranted to give satisfaction.
An Elegant Line of' Oxford Ties just received,
from 75c. to 2.75.
fo Platation Usscomple. Cme to mewhen yoa nee
-Shoes. You will find the Quality and Prices rigid.
A BIG DRIVE IN CLOTHING
FOR THE NEXT 60 DAYS!
discounNiceA nice line of Children's KeetSi h ch we wl sell tb
cost. If you need anything in the Clothing line, come to us; we- will
make it pay you, if you need only ar Apaca coat.
0. M. JAMIESON,
Successor to Minter &. Jamieson,
ST OCKof GOODS!
We have moved our Green
wood store here, -and we pro
pose to clean out the whole
stock at prices to suit the
times.0 000 @OO 11IIIUE TO AN ON8 N1IT
We propose to slaughter goods
at UNHEARD-OF PRICES.
THE Cash is what we want.
SMITH & WE ARN,
The "Newberry Clothiers?~