Newspaper Page Text
ELBERT H. AULL, Proprictors.
WM. P. HOUSEAL. I
ELBERT H. AULIL EITox.
THE ELECTION YESTERDAY.
The Herald and News had the re
turns about all in from the primary
yesterday by eleven o'clock last night
and our extra was out. So far as we
have heard everything passed off quiet
ly and pleasantly. There were two or
three little fights at Newberry but
they did not amount to much and no
one was seriously1 crt.
The result is not just as we would
have had it if it had been left to us,
but The Herald and News accepts the
situation and will stand by the nomi
The ring kept the boys in line for
the legislative ticket, but when it came
to county offices there was a general
scattering, and every one seems to have
voted as he pleased.
The vote is smaller than it was two
years ago. For delegates to the State
convention and for Congress not many
more than half of the voters voted.
The Herald and News hopes there
will be no effort to go into the general
election. We can see no good that it
will do, and it will only inteHsify the
situation. All things come to him
BUTLER WITHDRAWS HIS PLEDGE.
The political situation in this State
at this time seems to be all chaos and
confusion. No one seems to know who
is who or what is what. The primary
is just over, but as the Reformers had
held a preliminary affair and fixed
everything up cut and dried, a great
many people took no interest in the
Really there was no use for the Con
servatives to take any hand in it as
they had been ruled out, the very ob
ject of the Reform convention being to
keep their vote from having any influ
ence on the result of the primary yes
"'TiRsome counties there was no legis
lative ticket out in the primary at all,
and many of them already say they
intend to make the fight at the general
election in November. The provoca
tion has been great. The whole pur
pose of the ring inside the ranks of the
Reformers seems to have been to ig
nore and run roughshod over the Con
servatives; and such Reformers as
were not on the inside of the ring
to da anything and everything
that would keep the white peo
ple divided and drive away every
vestige of peace and unity. The Her
ald and News has used its influence to
keep the white people together. We
have tried to reason with the men of all
factions to be fair and just and to
remember that they were dealing
with white men who could not and
would not bear everything. We still
hope that an amicable adjustment may
be made. We are not willing to see
the white people further divided. The
great question is, whether it is better
to bear the ills we have than to flee to
others we know not of.
Many developments and changes
may take place, and that shortly. We
cannot advise or encourage an~ appeal
.to the general election. We dot;bt the
wisdom of it, and very seriously ques
tion whether it would help mi~t ers.
But as the Reformers are the ones vho
are in revolt, we shall await develon-.
ments. Things political will take
shape very soon.
As to Gen. Butler's letter it looks
very much as if he desired to be free
for the general election but as a matter
of fact he does not come before the
primary any way and there was no
need for him ever to have snbmnitted a
pledge after the executive committee
refused to allow a separate box for
Seaator. The Legislature elects a Sena
tor and the people have nothing to do
with it after they elect the members of
the Legislature and neither Senator
Butler nor Giov. Tillman have any thing
to do with the primary.
The Conservatives, as a rule, have
refrained from voting for delegates to
the State convention, and there was no
need of it unless they desired to con
firm what the ring had done. In New
berry, for instance, the executive com
mittee.had all the tickets printed with
Evans delegates printed on them as if
they lr.d already been agreed upon as
the delegates to represent the entire
county in the State convention.
The whole thing just now is badly
mixed, and there is no telling what a
day may bring forth.
The Obser ver complains that we did
Lot give it credit for furnishing part of
the proceedings of the convention.
WVhy bless its dear life, we would not do
it an injustice for any amount or take
any credit that belongs to it, and we
beg pardon for anything that has that
appearance. We only stated a fact, and
the portion of the report written by the
editor of The Herald and News himself
was more than was printed by any
other paper. But we now make ac
knowledgment to the Observer for any
information it furnished.
Any one but a simpleton and John
T. Duncan knows that The Herald
ann News has not and does not give
encouragement or endorsement to Re
publicans or to their registering ne
groes to vote against white people.
When he undertook to make political
capital out of a little local that ap
peared in The Herald and News he
was getting hard up for something
with which to arouse the boys, but it
didn't stir much. And when he says
or insinuates that The Herald and
News is giving encouragement or sym
pathy to Republicans hie simply says
or insinuates what is witrue, and the
editor of The Herald and News has
already told him so. We must believe
that he knew he was misrepresent
ing The Herald and News when he
put that construction on the local in
question. Such construction required
a great stretch of the imagination.
The tariff law passed by Congress
has become law without the signa
ture of President Cleveland. Mr. Cleve
land says it is an improvement on the
McKinley tariff and therefore would
not veto it, but could not approve it
with his signature, but would let it
heome inw withont his signature.
THE STATE PREsS ASSOCIATION.
Last week I made only brief mention
of the annual meeting of the State Press
Association at Pawley's Island. As
stated, the meeting was not largely at
tended by the editors, though it was
the concensus of opinioni of those who
were present that the meeting was one
of the most delightful ever held. The
trip was made by Charleston and on
the steamer Planter from there to
Georgetown. Our party boarded the
vessel the night before it was to leave,
though there was but little sleeping.
We were booked to leave at 3 o'ciock in
the morning, and most of us desired to
be awake so as to feel the first rock of
the waves of the sea when we had
passed over the bar, and also to behold
a sunrise on the ocean. I had never
made an ocean trip. Capt. J. T. Hub
bard, of the Planter, was exceedingly
kind and attentive to us, and I feel
sure LLe entire party fully appreciate
his attentions. We had three ladies in
our party-Mrs. H. M. Ayer, Mrs. Vir
ginia D. Young and Miss Nannie
Lubn-and their presence added much
to the pleasures of the trip. We were
disappointed in not having enough roll
in the ocean to rock the steamer suffi
ciently to make any one sea sick. The
captain said it was the most quiet and
peaceful sea that he had seen in months.
We glided along as smoothly as it was
possible, being almst impossible to ob
serve the motion of the vessel. This
may have been accounted for on the
ground that these editors were just
from a turbulent political sea whose
waves have been lashing them to and
fro so fearfully that old ocean determ
ined to have compassion on them and
give them one quiet and peaceful sail
of a few hours. But withal it was a
most delightful trip. A very appetiz
ing breakfast was served on board, and
the editors all seemed to have sufficient
relish for it to do even justUce and
credit to themselves as storehouses for
palatable viands. The editors were also
disappointed in not seeing a sunrise up
on the ocean,as it was cloudy untilsome
thing like S o'clock.
There are many places of historic in
terest along the coast which Capt. Hub
bard took pleasure in pointing out and
Just before reaching Georgetown we
were met by Mr. Josiah Doar of the
Georgetown Times, and lie was taken
aboard and given a hearty greeting.
All the members of the association
who were fortunate enough to attend
the meeting at Georgetown a few years
ago remember with pleasure the hospi
tality of these good people, and it went
w ithoutsaying that when Bro.Doar said
that Mayor Morgan and President Eh
rich, of the Board of Trade, with other
citizens of Georgetown,had arranged an
excursion down the beautiful Winyah
bay for the benefit of the editors, and
that we would go on to the island next
morning, we agreed to turn ourselves
over to the Georgetown people. The
day and evening were pleasantly spent
and next morning we boarded the
Bertie in charge of Capt. A. A. Springs,
and after a two hours' ride we were at
Waverly Mills where hacks met us
and we were taken to beautiful Paw
The hotel is in charge of Mrs. Win
throp Williams, the princess of charm
ing hostesses, and the. editors soon
found themselves very much at home.
Two business sessions only were held.
Good papers were read from Messrs.
J. T. Jaynes, S. A. Nettles and H. G.
Osteen. Mr. Osteen was the coly one of
the three present. The other papers were
read by the president.
The following officers were elected
for the ensuing yea..
President, E. H. Aull, Herald and
News, New berry.
1st Vice-President, H. M. Ayer, Post,
2cd. Vice-president, H. G. Osteen,
Watchman and Southron, Sumter.
Secretary, C. C. Langston, Intelli
Treasurer, F. Melchors, Zeitung,
Chaplain, Rev. Sidi H. Browne,
Christian Neightbor, Columbia.
Executive Committee, the officers
above; and N. G. Gonzales, The State;
A. J. Clark, EnterprIse, Lancaster;
G. P. Brown, Peoples Advocate, Ander
The editors were more bent on en
joying sea bathing and fishing and
crabbing and eating fish and oysters
and crabs than in attending business
The sea bathing was fine and we all
enjoyed it to the full. Before breakfast
and before dinner and after supper we
were all riding the waves and getting
the benefit of the salt water. It was'
all very fine. Sleep, eat and bathe.
There are no mosquitoes there to dis
turb the serenity of your slumbers.
Mrs. Williams was untiring in her
efforts for the pleasure and comfort of
her guests and if one wants a good quiet
and pleasant place to spend the sum
mar I can recommend the Pawley
Island hotel as kept by Mrs. Williams.
Several of our party left on Sunday
afternoon for Georgetown, and we came
down in a little yacht in charge of Capt.
Springs. It was the most charming
and delightful ride of the trip. The
sun was behind the clouds and the
Iwaters of thbe Waccamnaw were placid
Iand charming and the wind was brac
ing. We reached Georgetown a little
late for supper but Mr. and Mrs. But
ler, of tbe Winyah hotel, soon impro
vised a good spread for us and we were
stored away to dream of the many
pleasan tthings we had left behind.
Altogether it was a most delightful
trip. Next year we are to meet in the
hustling town of Sumte-, and the offi
cers hope to arrange a pleasant trip,
and we want every member of the
association to arrange his affairs to at
tend the meeting. E. H. AU'LL.
Last Friday Mr. Frank Moon of this
county announced to the editor of
The Herald and News that he intended
Ito enter the race for Governor and
would stay in to the finish.
He was in town yesterday and was
at work on his address to the voters of
South Carolina which will be issued
The Herald and News was mistaken
istating that the county convention
should have elected a member of the
[State Executive Committee. That is
Ldone by the delegates to the State con
Nominated: Wyche, Duticaa,.
over: Higgins and Kibler for School
No return in from Walton, bu
New berry............... 138 139 3841
Gibsons.......... 79i 73 28
Glymphville..........- 20! 19 14
Maybinton ............ 13 13
Cromer's Store........ 16 16 8
Whitmire............... 48 44 18;
Julapa.................... 431 45 37
Longshore ...... .... 51 58 61
Williams' Store..... 84 87 18
Dead Fall............... 45 46. 10i
Hendrix Mill......... 124! 117 15
Slighs..................... 471 43 191
Prosperity......... ..... 1531 148 134,
Jolly Street............ 1271 123 25
Pomaria ................ 90; 91 16.
W alton .................. ...... .......
Totals................ 1078 11062 7901'
And Dr. Pope withdraws from the
race for Governor and advised every
body not to vote for delegates in the
primary. We expected that he would
withdraw. He concludes also that the
Conservatives have been outrageously
treated. Well, it took him a long time
to find that out. His withdrawal card
is printed on the first page.
The Daily Herald was first to cham
pion the cause of Johngaryevans, and
he won. A few days ago we threw out
the hint that E. H. Aull would make a
capital president for the South Caro
lina Press Association, and he has been
elected to that high and honorable
Now, brother, this is cruel. Please
do rot mention our name or office on
the same day or in the same connec
tion as that of Governor. It is way
above that of Governor.
SENATOR BUTLER WITHDRAWS HIS
Does Ho Mean to Appeal to the General
Election-His Telegram and his
The following is a copy of a telegram
sent to D. H. Tompkins, secretary of
the State Executive Democratic Com
mittee, by Senator Butler:
"WASHINGTON, D. C., Aug. 27.-"1
hereby withdraw my letter filed with
you on the 16th June, announcing my
candidacy fc: the United States Sen
ate. M. C. BUTLEE."
The following is a Icopy of the letter
filed. The public can judge what it all
means. The pertinence of the with
drawal is to be found in the last sent
ence but one in Senator Butler's letter.
Does it mean that he will appeal to the
"To Mr. D. H. Tompkins, Secretary
Democratic Executive Uommittee,
Columbia, S. C.
"Dear Sir: I hereby announce my
self as acandidate for the United States
Senate for the term beginning March
4th, 1895. I presume the candidates for
the Legislature which will elect the
United States Senator will abide the
result of the primaries set for August
28th next. I hereby request that a
separate box be provided by tbe State
Fatecutive Committee at each and every
voting precinct in the State in which
each voter may expres by his ballot
his preference for United States Sena
tor; said separate boxes to be managed
under the same rules as other ballot
boxes in the primaries, and I hereby
pledge myself to abide the result of the
vote thus cast in at the said primary.
An early reply will oblige very truly.
M. C. BUTLEE."
WHAT DoES IT MEAN?
[Special to News and Courier.1
COLUMmIA, S. C., August 28.
With a view at getting at the real
significance of the telegram and with
drwal of the letter, and with the idea
f the doing no one any wrong, I asked
Capt. John G. Capers for his view of
the telegram. A copy of the telegram
was shown to Capt. Capers, who is
familiar with the details of Gen.
Butler's campaign, and he said:
"Tbe telegram must speak for itself.
Certain it is, however, that it plases
Gen. Butler entirely independeht of the
action of the primary orr the 28th. You
will know a great deal before ten days
elapse, and you can rest assured that
Senator Butler is still a most active
factor in State and national polities."
As Capt. Capers says, it is, perhaps,
best to let the telegram "spe~ar for
itself.' Some have even suggested that
it might' he construed to mean that
Seator'Butler has withdrawn from
the race. That is altogether too far
fetched. It is :s improbable as it is un
reasonable. Those who ale on the
inside know that Gen. Butler or his
friends have no idea of giving up the
ight., but on the other hand are confi
:ent of success.
It is understood that Legislative
andidates will be nominated in Nc
vember who will support Butler. It is
further said that u..en. Butler, if de
feated by Governor Tillman, will make
a contest before the United States
Senate, contending that the registra
tion laws of the State are illegal, and
that if a full vote ceuld have been
polled Butler legislators would have
Senator Butler, in a telegram to the
olumbia Register, says: "I beg to say,
in withdrawing the paper filed by me
with Tompkins, secretary Democratic
executive committee, announcing my
candicacy, I am following the footsteps
of distinguished Beformers, who are
unwilling to submit their claims to a
primary where everythbing, from coro
ner up has been cut, dried, packed and
salted down by the ring; when the re
sult is stated and known by the ring
before a vote has been put to the ballot
Several counties have already taken
action and nominated candidates op
posed to Tillman, and there is likely to
be a bitter political fight:in the State in
consequence of Senator Butler's actions.
"REFORMEES" FEEL QUALMY.
The nearer the primary election comes
the less the interest in that affair. Its
one sided nees has made it an excessively
tame and un-exciting event. The Re
formers will have for once in their politi
cal liv's had a primary, no matter
what it will amount to, pretty much
their own way. In a majority of the
counties there will be no opposition
whatever to the dominant element.
They will be allowed to go through the
formula with an electoral ticket, c'ounty
and Legislative candidates, without
any interference. There are many Re
forers who think that this is almost
too good athing to last and are fearful
that their real opposition will come
later on. Of that no one is in a position
to speak with any degree of authority.
It looks something like it from the
action taken in Fairfield and the symp
toms in other counties.
During the hot weather impurities
in the blood may seriously annoy you.
Expel them by taking Hood's Sarsapa
rilla, the geat bled r1=nr.
F THE PRIMARY.
Hardy for the Legislature. For Probate
Commissioner. Hill and Wertz for Sup
it this will not likely change the result.
309 109 1371 395 1'26 3S5 134 4 22
2S 72 74 570 93 8 41
4 72 15 1 17 7 1 .....
14 Iq!0 1:2 1
3 91 12 2. 10: 13-... ......
9 16 15 9 15':0 5 1
2S 45 46 241 49 Gi 6 ...... ......
42 40 42 42 43 56. 27 1 3
67 401 411 62 49 34 75 1 ......
21 73! 82 14 821 76: 23 2 ......
13 41! 46! 10 42i 50 7 1 13
IS 122 119 19 125 132. 7. 4 3
18 46 49 18 45: 63 1 11 17
148 149: 150 15" 164' 260 38 8; 86
22 125 124 2 2 126 143 5 18 17
15 89; 91 13 91 106 1 291 4
345 9951050 8221058 1514 3541 751 157
Bachman Chapel and Union Academy
Mr. Editor, we are in no fix for pick
ing up chips at this time.
After sufiering four or five days with
a very severe cold, which many per
sons would have determined a case of
la grippe, our head feels almost the size
of a flour barrel. But so long as our
chips receive the proper attention we
will try and gather up a few.
There has been some sickness in our
section since our last writing. Among
the sick, so far as we could learn, are
Messrs. Thos. Epps, M. L. and E. T.
Strauss, H. T. and M. L. Long, Robert
Taylor and J. J. Kinard, together with
two of Mr. J. P. Kinard's children,Mr.
S. A. Rikard's little two year old boy
and our own little Herman. The mala
dies are bilious and remittent fevers
some of them severe and protracted, as
in our own family-severe cold, car
buncle, etc. In Mr. S. J. Kinard's
family are sore eyes in addition to bad
colds. It I have failed to mention any
of the sick it is not intentional, but I
am glad to know they are all on the
Mrs. Lizzie Hunter is on a few weeks'
visit to her daughter Mrs. Richard
Martin of No. 6, near Longshore's.
Mrs. Mary Wilson wes visiting her
son and family in the Saluda section
Mr. Willie Sloan and family, of
Slighs, was the guest of J. K. Epps
last Saturday and Sunday.
Our primary election will come off
down here to-morrow, the 28th, if a
match game of base ball does not pre
vent. Bas oall takes the lead now of
any other organization I have ever
heard of. It is the only thing now
going that hasn't got antis and isms
mixed up with it. Our people, both
young and old, have gone perfectly wild
over the matter, and I see no earthly
chance of stopping the thing now until
the Legislature meets and passes a law
not to allow but "6" days out of a week
for the crossing of bats.
We have made a right fair cron, but
how is it to be gathered? for don't you
know the negroes have gone to betting,
too, and when they start the jig is up.
After to-morrow a few of the candi
dates will enter into their rest as good
and faithful servants, but we will say
to all the rest weep not, for your time
has not come; you have one consola
tion, and that is, you are in the major
ity, and misery loves company.
A little more fruit from monkeying
with a pistol. About two weeks ago
Noab Ruff, a negro boy, in fooling with
a loaded pistol discharged it. Noah was
lucky, the ball through his band could
as esily have gone through his head.
Mr. H. Baird has moved from his
home place to what is known as his
Thanks to our friend E. L. Strauss
for three of his fine, delicious melons.
We took in the Jolly~ Street cam
paign meeting last Thursday and
thought we would load up a little cam
paign gun to fire off this week, but our
friend ".Needle," of the Herald and
News force, came in later and relieved
us of that troable. Now we hope to be
excused for being brief in what we say,
for we never do like to butt against so
sharp a thing as a needle.
But, in short, we must have a few
words to say for old Jolly Street. She
is always noted to have a pretty good
crowd at all of her gatherings, and a
crowd that sticks as tight together as a
leech to a dead cooter. The candidates
knowing this fact, seem always anx
ious to go to old Jolly. Yes, we had a
pretty good crowd and a pretty full
delegation of candidates, and we were
all having a big tiune until about two
o'clock, when Needle gathered up the
bulk of the crowd and took them off to
the match game of baseball at Pros
perity. Dr. Werts and Bill Hill stayed
and tried to amuse the few that were
left. But the crowd was so weak. Take
everything else the baseball had the
advantage, and the few of us left were
soon found on our way back home.
Now, friend Needle, we shall ever hold
you responsible for breaking it up.
Rev. J. D. Bowles commenced a
series of meetings at St. Philip's church
on Saturday last. The meeting will go
on for several days with two sermons a
Rev. J. D. Kinard, of the Seminary?,
filled Rev. Bowles' pulpit at Bachman
chapel last Sunday evening.
The council of St. Paul's church has
given Rev J. A. Sligh a vacation of one
month. Rev, and Mrs. Sligh will take
some recreation at Glenn Springs and
arnund the mountains.
Dr. Sampson Pope has caused much
wonder and surprise, especially among
the Reformers of New berry County
and the State throughout, by the most
sudden and wonderful change of his
political career. We have always
known the doctor to be a little fickle,
full of notions and high-tempered.
yet he has always been very enthu
siastic in everything he went into, and
has shown that he possesses a full
share of sound sense. If any man
had told me four months ago that the
doctor should have gone back so quick
upon the very plans that he always ad
vocated in the reform ranks, I would
have been forced to denounce it as a
The Herald and News has caused no
little comment by its last week's edito
rials in showing up the doctor in his
present shape. It was generally sup
posed that after the doctor found that
his chances were gone among the Re
formers and he had thrown bimuself
into the arms of the Conservatives for
protection, there would have been a
great big whoop and a shout of hurrahs
from all of the newspapers that were
defending the Conservative side in be
half of the doctor; but to a great many
people's surprise, the Herald and News
has come square out and said it cannot
stand by Dr. Pope in his present shape.
Now, Mr. Editor, you have received
not a few congratulations upon this
editorial, for it is entirely contrary to
the plans laid out by John G. Capers.
He says to the Conservatives to watch
those boys who are dropped from the
Reform ticket, they will be pretty mad
of course, and ready to join us in an
effort to run them any how, and each
of those can get a certain Tillman fol
lowing which, added to a certain Con
Iservative vote, would elect them, and
make a vote for Butler in the Legisla
We hart just as well all come out
ELECTION, AUGUST 28, 1894.
Judge, Feller.s. For Treasurer, Boyd. For Auditor, W. C. Cromer. To run
Counql Sllverytor. Clu1so1r
r . nei .
11~ 4~ 170 25 102~ 120 51 14( 117 123 203 83 43~ 483' 392' 93 3S
3 5 11 ....|24~ 69 so80 8 9 5 5 771 50 10 41
........ - - 2 - 241.. 3 23 10 ...... 2! 8 270 26 1 8
2, 3 .... 211 4L... I 10 1 1, 1 9' 4. ...... ...... 13
5o... 5 .... ]0~ 2.... 16 118 .... 241202 3
1.9 1 23 ... 8 3 3i 1) 45 1 8i616 10 64. 57 ...... 1
6 2! 13:... 41 30 131 33 16 23! 11 28! 56' 49.17 16
20 .. 49 3' 5 4 7 1 3 9' 13' 14l 3 107 9 3 11
3 S6 .. 13 2 I 3 1 4 5 3j1 4 5 16 8 65 11 *22
35 '464..... 129.... 7 9~ 7 ....3 81127 7-2
43,241 1 " I293 12 76 .3 25 211 2 405
.... 161............ ........ 32 14 ] 5 171.....? 2 45 0,2
46 40 9..1 48~ 7 45~ 128 43 27 100 94 2031 168 33 98
.... 4 .... 16 3 ... 891104 2.3 1 4j 99'40 3 853 27
3 103 ...16 7 ... 37 96.10 2: 1 4060: 817M5
206' 115 354i 33 212 278I 1411 300 8801 366i .331 2981d 440 14341.10941 3481 4:10
plain and not try to withold any moreocaintFarewadadyta
secrets longer from each other, for both wl eceihdi h id ft
sides are gett ing so sharp tbat they canpeleotatcmuiyfrse
find out whatever is going on, it mat-tieTbspchsererlnty
ters not how much of a secret it is triedbuthyddotirtecow.A
to be kept. There was no one in thethetatpoeddowl,aneer
race that I would prefer to see the gn. -bn a are n onclhtt
bernatorial honors placed upon rather dywsadyo ucs n lau
than Dr. Sampson Pope, but so soontotewir,adilheonree
as I saw how he was crawfishing in brdb i.G .D
the matter I laid all care and hope
aside. CHIPs. caFrraotobeena
occasin at Fiviwond a h
Pleasnt Ocasion sieonlet the community forhsom
wittheyrdid theire me rod thepr
Brightand ealyonlastTursd e haryeetisoke dd propoesl anot eoery
mornng fund he wterprepringthiondgb th carriy bnsuniet thaot th4
Acadmy btwen th aser ebatngdaye wat a meein of te "Refopes'r
Socity aid te Iry Lierar ebtin he later atudy hi eeing remem
Socet. hisda hd eenlokebfred for theim.oo aloig B.Di
war toby he eole f te Firvewdartesgton decarmerGot thevs Genera
grouns The debatewshl ntepry hsbld and oNews.nacio
nAr Ather caemy Tel Apeoptle beandrpeettv amr h r mn
r~ighteeal and ept on comst Tuntlthsdayeni orcony
m1o'clock foun the etiter prpain teo ______________
attend plcthe nuber atFriewSL
Aaybtween th e four udedbatingBEOWCO
socie. This dayBhAdDbeen SookedSfor
ward exbyereol of the irewn ~
about 10 o'clock.n wr. the firs Donik CotnthewthFee
groudas. chedeate was thed ein The Codne-n llmdr mrv
fisteakefu ro was Judg J. A. Peter-s ts ppyt
sn,a thcademy forTe eope. began. ~OGAS
terson, enrtyand he cowdn fori
fri'lcwendM.F the H igamae of ther RENILE .
taow spcedsholw.B thei sten be .M .Rly .D,Peiet
the ourfor he ebat tobegi haMispe.C.a tudon Aessoand Porincipa
rive.tRorntied nd ewlyor ranksihae
Thefolowig yungmenrepesetedwithdrawfntre ne nrmew prio
ing;Irhsocety Mesrs.E. . D mi-Bardlion and throepeses raotnob
nic an X Deni. Te sbjet bound byx thepioary bein togoetodth
fordisusionwas "esoved I whch oepember 26,ction. Send step Ca
doe th Untedttesowethegretetakogen Addreetin M. the "REY,me
1 debt of gratitude,sto8England.orhto G eei S
ing efened he ngatve. achdate to__ declare_themselves.__Thes
bamer defendeduhed sidebofethe quesnion
Sel tatthy ee n cmm nt. tiOR ofHOhe ringste SIe"Rrm
Pro. 0 Cuns, ndMesrsIpaty.This bLEn IuSpoe actBi
Hamp unt,and . Foest til ellIannugrede, as it ciaten fb3
acte asjdge Thedebae latedebout schootatmie farer,subj ae aongh
twohous. t te oseof heebte estomentic urimary. y
dinen wase anoue hand lre per- FRSL EDT
nerThe ercie. ofhe dee beun anuce sacnddto
sadbutheo'co.tMr.uG feas Dofineatk,~lCmisonr u'tt h
ace abs thaiuderetir tof the woodsng. Thenorcpiay
renrsteir decsin Thde goo l.ieer
son, thi sctndiae fote fProbteidgoo FOMr.T PRYSR
cookisn, antered tecially forH WRZISHRB
there fwfteenouhlf mnto afeea whichi tyourctt hDmcaic r
ontiend Mr. mF. moregin pele pi
ter apeeces oanhou r andhi te HRB NONEMSL
ntesu o the ode-asemtobedgin hed addafrCutySprio
sTahe olowing then dein aern therdujc opimrlcin
Mseakrs who Had rbeen ngaged to WEpt-HLL
speak Inb thcety,fern. Pro. Couni
rdoere the ntdcisios o te greaest
aery apprriatue, mangand He cto
rpresented the youngrmae hihly fthe ONI HM
crsod alng Messsibl Drhe daed pt- TC SHRB E
tng affirmtiedsihe negative. Each bosde- htteBor fAesr
ade defned this dethe hues theonehaetiayfldte
thir jointht deethat hed nocmmer nd oto ea saea ssseyte
thPrf. s.O oiets v , and he foI. aio h ya 84
Hamp bunt, habnd viorist tilell k fAsssetwl eoe
ate. asjTgsTe Cm ate clietedutilSpebr2,19,friseto
tw hr . H. Hute cosew er,soe~ re of the debatel
dinetrH was noducead als nor poini-C.BWA,Cek
caiadatet t dine candidte fotable_____________
nearimony stae shle wads eduaton
srandn the ndedtell, fast ofea 0 ola eenyfv
abesne ipres onetired crotwdsr tor nEeti oti htyucnpt
Tede tyher deonTe ood thebst oref n hnyuwn
specesothis seciofae which was thell o
ceived Mr.h.y proedinit mspeiy nnr'i.os
on thatdaas TLieatabes wprpofath
Miesss qult ad. Morris, Sinuandty:lpiiis
AFerazie furnieate theartsi con tet. Wr,Bei,Pu
violins an Micss Hfatti honreand ten IWthe' lc
mthes a.The muswd weasexclet, thenfobetpis,o3.MBTEA
stno he~a thdsiont and pofte~.Wsigo t.,Clmi,.C
speakrs wo ha beenengaedZt
spek n he ftrnon Prf.Cont
rendred he dcison o thejudgs i
a er aprprae aner H cm
plmete heyon mn igl. fe
keepng te deisio awa fro th
crow as ongas pssibe h decare
theafirmtie ideorth Iry oy
had gane the debte This is0 the4171 23 3 3 &i -9!3
Mr. I... H. Hut of Ne: bery,-pok
net He wa inrdue as.. no poliIi 1 9' 4!ti-.. 1
61 2 M ..... 84. 0 13 16 23 1 JNOI. C. GOGGAN6
3: ~ ~ ~ Rv M16 39 4!5 1 . M.5 Riley D. D., Preidnt
cop of qech in evr1eatet
We have just received a new line
of light weight fabrics, suitable for
the warm weather:
Colored Lawis, very pretty, at
only 8i cts.
Jaconet Duchesse in very pretty
and stylish patterns, at 12i et.
Colored Dotted Swiss, former
price, 35cts and 40ets, now 25cts.
Figured Lawns, 5ets to 10cts.
A few pieces of those pretty Or
gandies still left.
We have also a fall line of White
Goods of all kinds:
Dotted Swiss, Dimities and
It won't cost you much to keep
cool during the warm weather if
you buy your Summer Dress Goods
Return of Personal Property
INOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
thtalowner, and holders and
agents of owners, of personal property
on hand July 1, 1894, within the cor
porate limits of the town of Newberry,
are hereby required to make a fair e.nd
just re.urn of the same for taxation,
before the Clerk and Treasurer of the
said town, from the tenth to the thirty
first day of August, 1894.
Failure to make return as above re
quired makes it the duty of the Clerk
and Treasurer to assess said personal
property for taxation-this said assess
ment shall be final.
By order of the Town Council.
C. A. BOWMAN,
Clerk and Treasurer.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
By J. B. Fellers, Esq., Probate Judgre.
Wl7HEREAS, E. McD. HELLER
h ath made suit to me to grant
him Letters of Adminisration of the
Estate and effects of Joel B. Heller,
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singu'lar the kindri d
anid creditors of the said Joel B.
Kellar, deceased, that they be and
apear before me, in the Court
o Prbte, to be held at New
berry Court Hoaise, on the 6th day
of September next, after publicataan.
hereof, at 11 o'c'ock in the forenu.:n,
to show cause, if any they have, why
the said Administration should not be
Given under my Hand this 21st day
'of August Anno Domini, 1894.
3. B. FET.TEi T. D LAT C.
Fair Dealing, to All.
Do You S" or?Se
the Point? the Poin
This is the Way
Our Business is Built U1
Live Man's Monument.
THE FAIR AND SUQARE DEALER,
I beg to inform my many patrons In
Newberry CountY that I have removed
ypacofbusinesseto the elexant and
%pmmdoS sales room at 138 Man St.,
ext to Iorick & Lowrance, where I
will be better prepaed tha evrbefore
to py w he best Cloin
F=pihings and Hats at thelwS
p oes nsistent with,the quality of
Tbe big sale of $10 Suits down at the
old store was a tremeadous successr but
there's a few of them leftover. The room
they occupy will soon be needed for the
nobbiest stock of Winter Clothing ever
brought to this city. They formlerlY ~
sold at $7.50, S10.50 and $12.50. Any..
one of toem now for only
Another line of them which frMe lV
sold at $12 50, $15.00, $16.50 and
new at only
There's a lot of jr4u,.,(_M the former
prices of which ranged from $4 to $7A%.
Any pair of them utnw for only
SoeseI bargAius being~ ofiered ?
in Kneea tsuis Theres alot of
them, 5 to 14 ears which formerly mid
ty sock o$ o5 eander Clothing is
complete, and contains a full line of
Scilian Alpaca Mohair, Dra D'E
Thead, Balbriggan and India Gause ,
Undervests, Bleached Jeans Drawer.
eIf you cannot visit Columbia, write
for what you want.
1M. L. KINARD;
TH E LEADINC CLOTHIER,
138 3ain St, ClumbMa, S. C.
For a time we are going to advertise
enu bsosaby giving to every pur
til1 re iLfe-sizo
reproduced in a life-like and dtable
C a11eSee ""~
ken ouh purset , ardb e
Fohn nurnitr e
weshbe Plretse o make
Slken rics of th pctr y ongs.