Newspaper Page Text
Mr. James Cansler, being a small
man, did not want to be measured
around the waist, but around the
forehead. Mr. Wilborn had called
him a fice at Hamptoa, but if he was
a flee, Wilborn was kin to a fiee, for
he married his cousin. Kinard,
Wolling, Wilborn, a:Id Caughman
were not fit for the office, for they
has been bought. Kinard had even
ridden to Columbia on a free pass.
Cansler was the man.
Kinard denied ever using a free
Mr. B. L. Caughman had made
the charge at Beaufort of discrimi
nation in regard to a bonus of $2
per day for empty cars. He pulled
a clipping from the State from his
pocket, claiming this was the proof.
The merchants of Newberry know!
they can ship lemons from New York
to Columbia and thence by local
freight cheaper than they can bring
them direct. He believed he could
remedy these things. Was largely
responsible for the passage of the
Jim Crow bill.
Mr. W. Boyd Evans was raised on
$ farm in Marion, was private secre
tary to Gov. Ellerbe, and since had
been clerk to the Senate Committee
on Railroads, where he had learnc-d
the duties of the office. He prom
ised if elected to stay in Columbia
and attend to his duties, something
not now being done by those in office.
He made a spirited attack on local
Mr. Priace thought he had had
experience to fit him for the office.
Mr. Wilbgn had failed to tell how
much the people had lost in short
ages. He had made the assertion
that the letter above produced was
written by an irresponsible person.
He hasn't given his authority.
Mr. Wilborn: Mr. Yates, of Co
lumbia, is my authority.
Mr. Prince: Mr. Wilborn knows
that the law is violated every day,
but is too ignorant to know when it
is violated. He was in the midst of
this attack on Mr. Wilborn wben
time was called.
Mr. Wilborn in answering had
some words with Mr. Prince, in
which Mr. Prince told him if he
would prove charges made not cor
rect he would witbdraw *rom the
race at.Greenwood tomorrow.
Next came the candidates for gov
CoL. J. H TILLMAN
was -greeted with applause. He
needed no introduction to the peo
ple. From a sister county, kindred
here, he was ready to be judged by
* his record. He was tired of attacks
being made upon him by newspaper
editors. You see here that one editor
has already met his just reward (re
ferring to the Evans-Blackman mat
ter.). I want to put oni record here
today that if any further charges are
to be made against me by the State
papers, let the man who makes them
make them to my face. Times come
when forbearance is unbearable. I can
stand no more. If t.he editor of that
papar has aiy 'further charges to
make, I want him to make them to
Voice: I will vote for you.
Some of my opponents have said
that I am too young. My reply is
that I am old enough to know my
duty and man enough to perform it.
When the Spanish war broke ont he
was there. At Orangeburg some one
had made the assertion that he'
,treated his men harshly. Ask the
men of you home company.
Voice: You didn't let a negro pay
them off, did you?
There are no issues in this cam
paign except' a ~little "bunkum"
which his distinguished friend from
Edgefield, who has filled office for
twenty years, had got up on the sub
ject of education. He talks about
wihite men's money to educate white
men's children. But ask bim wby
it was that in the constitutional con
vention, he put this tax on you. His'
proposition would not stand five
minutes under the test of the courts.
We are today educating 30,000 more
negro chibiren than white children.
Some solution must be reached, but
this is not it.
As to the old soldier, be was popu. r
lar on election years, but be chal f
lenged his opponents to show where 2
they ever favored a measure for his I
relief. He had favored an increased I
psnsion approprition, and not a I
soldiers' home, because that was only r
another name for the poor bouse. t
He referred to the sword incident, t
and Riosevelt's Memorial Day speech. ~
Hepcie cteig apas
tHerechet is spcbern aplust
a,.-bant him annar-h
DR. W. H. TIMMERMAN
came not with eloquence, but as a
citizen of South Carolina to the
mauor born tv ask for th, g )veroor
ship. It had been said that he was
too old for the office, but he would
not have asked for an otlic- at Col
Tillman's age, because he wouldn't
have been fit for it. But after his
experience be was better prepared
than any man here today. He only
wanted it for one term,'and would
then stand aside. Up until this time
he had not alluded to the fact that
he was a Confederate soldier, but he
had had the honor to command a
company in the Confederate army.
Col. Tillman was mistaken in his
assertion that none of his opponents
had ever done anything for the relief t
of the old soldier. He had offered i
such resolutions in the Senate when
a member of that body. He was the
first member of his family to ask for
There were no issues to be discuss
ed. Bat one thing. The appropriation
by the last legislature exceeds the
amount to be raised by taxation, and
there is bound to be a deficit. He
wanted' to say here as elsewhere
there was no chance to reduce taxes
for some years to come. He would
be honest about that If elected, he
will thank the people for it. If
not, for what they do for him.
MR M F. ANSEL
especially thanked the ladies for
their attendance. He came as the
candidate from the old Piedmont.
The upper part of the State had not
had a governor for more than twenty
five years, Jeter being the last. Rep
resented Greenville in the legislature
for six years, and for eight years had
been solicitor eighth circuit. He
stood for all things that are" for the
upbilding of South Carolina. Fa
vored higher institutions of learning.
The only education he got was in the
common schools, and he was not
ashamed of it. But he felt the need
of a college education every day and
wihed that every boy in the State
could get a good commou school ed
cation and then collegiate training.
He was for the old soldier, God bless
him! and favored everything to aid
him to end his days in~ deace. An
other plank in his platform was good
roads. He made a good impression,
and closed with scattering applause.
.MR. D C. HEY WARD
felt that he was not a stranger in a
strange 'land. You have just met
me~ and do not know me, but I come
to you with the unanimous endorse
ment of my county, given me by a
rising vote in our county convention.
If a man couldn't stand on the unan
imous endorsement of his o wn people,
he didn't know what he could stand
on. He was seeking the office on
his merits and not attacking the
character oIf his opponents. Democ
racy means more than rights guaran
teed by the constitution. It means
the protection of our homes, for it
means white supremacy.
No issues. The mamn question be
fore the people of South Caroiina
was the upbuilding of their State.
Progress' and advancement is the
watchword of today, and if South
Carolina is to prosper the people of
the towns and the people of the
ontry must work together.
As to the dispensary law, it had
become the policy of the State for
ears to come and was not -an issue.
The best solution of the liquor ques
tion yet devised, and if elected would
endeavor to enforce it.
The great troub.e with the South
today is that her time has been too
much taken in the discussion of ab
stract political questions, and not in
dust rial questions. The main ques
ion before our people is that of edu
nation. The school house is thbe best
ractory for producing true South!
Cairolinians and true Americans. -
Favored higher institutions, but did
riot believe justice was being done(
:he common schools.(
Child labor, biennial SesioIis, good
oads, he did not have time to dis-t
uss, but favored them all.
COL. w. J TALBERT]
vas a candidate for thbe office of gov- I
rnor of the grandest State in the i
nion, and he wanted to say be wass
ot running against anybody, but C
or the office. Stood upon his record. E
Ls to the long term which he had
cld office, all he had to say was tbat S
ie must have made a good officer or (
e would not have been continually
elected. Was absolutely opposed y
> the corrupt use of money in poli a
is. Favored laws to protect the o
sope against the sway of the great h
>rporations. Also laws to guaran -
pet ao t igt.Fvrd~
- in inhar its richts Favored ...
The question of education was
never of more importance than at
)rosen1t. Was a friend to State and
de10,noinational colleges, but was E+
)t -ially it favor of the common
schools. Was ansolutely opposed to
taxing a white man in order to edu
c'att a negro. His plan was easy.
Let every county treasurer keep his
acc.nrit of taxes separate. Had ad
vocated this for twenty years in corn -
mencement addresses and elsewhere.
He had been attacked by newspapers
on his position, and if it was not in
accordance with the constitution, then
change the constitution. The best
way to settle the race question any
way was to take away from the negro
the ballot box and the spelling book
and send him to the field, where he
He went to the war at fifteen and
favored pensioning the old soldiers
and had introduced the first bill in
the Southern States to do so. Fa
vored the dispensary law, and if
elected, promised to enforce it.
Col. Talbert received close atten
tion and some applause.
Next in order were the
Mr. Gary was greeted with cheers
for Blease. He explained the duties
of the office to which he aspired, and
was particularly fitted by his experi
euce as Speaker of the House. There
were no issues. He stood in refer
ence to the dispensary law where he
has always stood, in its favor, but it
was not an issue. The question of
biennial sessions had no place here,
because it was one of the few ques
tions upon which the lieutenant-gov
ernor could not vote. He favored
the child labor bill, voted for it in
the House, and would do so again if
sent to preside over the Senate.
Mr. John T. Sloan called atten
tion to the fact that two years - ago
he had come second best in this race.
He gave his record. The dispensary
law was the best solution of the
liquor question. His education was
interrupted by the war, in which he
served on the staff of Mart Gary, and
he made an appeal to Confederate
soldiers. We have had Gary in this
State for b)reakfast, dinner and sup
per, and it is time to change the po
litical bill of fare.
Mr. Gary: How long did your
father hold office ?.
Mr. Sloan: A long time, but he
Mr. Gary: We have not been in
ofic any longer than the people
Mr. Blease was received with ap
plause. His record w a known in
this county and he was willing to
stand or fall by it. He favored bi
ennial sessions, the child labor bill,
and the dispensary. He mentioned
the attack on Hub Evans by the
Greenville News, and was proud this
caunty had furnished the man to
wip the "blackguard editor of that
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL.
Mr WV. F. Stevenson referred to
the charges that had been made
against him, the first by Koester,
editor of the Columbia Record, that
he went before the ways and means
committee while Speaker of the House,
in the interest of the railroads, and
the second by Mr. Gunter, that he
had been repudiated by the New
berry bar. He denied the first and
the Newberry bar denied the second.
He was willing to let the Newberry
bar decide here and now who should
be the next attorney general. If a
majority vote for him I will retire
rom the race, provided if a majority
vote for me he will retire. He would
Tve replied to Koester like Evans
lid to the editor of the Greenville
ews but for the fact that the Con-.
garee river was too muddy to cleanse
us handls afterwards He wanted
* inform the governor of South
Carlina that his chief constable in
olumbia bad organized bis district!
n fasor of Mr. (Guter and it was
imi- :be governor should look after
;i ebief constatle, Mr. Bate.man.
t. wanted to know whether or not:
ie bimself is hands off. My oppo-.
wt, Mr. Gunter, has made the as
ertion that he has both the support;
f the governor and the attorney
Mr. Gunter denied this and Mr.
tvens.n didn't have any proof, and
~nnter was cheered.
Mr. Gunter said that be had not i
anted to make any charges against
Ir. mevt nson, but be had jumped
ni him first. As to his record, he
ad argued 100) cases before the su
rema court, had represented every
slciior in the State,and had come
out sicesoufni Every opinion ren
dred I,v 1im bad been sustained.
II was a Dome.; rat and had followed
the bnniier of Wade Iminpton while
his North Carolina friend was in
North Carolina fi-hing and courting.
Stevon=.;ii, while in office, has not
conducted himself in a tanner de
serving firtber support. While
Speaker of the House and attorney
for the S. A. L ho went before the
ways and means co!uruittee in the
interest of the railroads. lwu_iedi
atelv after his app >intment to hold a
special term of court in Newberry
was wade known a rueeting of the
bar was held and the term called off
and another term asked for. A con
wittee was appointed to recommend
three men as judges and neither of
these was Mr Stevenson. He doesn't
know when he is repudiated. As to
the charge that the constabulary are
working for me, if they are I don't
know it, and he only makes the state
ment because since his resignation
as Speaker of the House he was seen
by Mr. Bateman to present a free
pass on the railroad between Cheraw
Mr. Stevenson denied the charge.
Following came the candidates for
SECRETARY OF STATE.
Mr. J. T. Gantt had served four
years in the office of the secretary of
state as chief clerk, and appeared to
give an account of his stewardship.
Last year that office had succeeded
in turning into the treasury $40,500
where before only $4,000 or $5,000
had been turned in. He was not op
posing corporitioris, but b^lieved in
them when properly controlled.
Mr. J. H. Wilson was simply an
ordinary farmer, but did not ask for
votes on that account. The war
interrupted his education and when
he got. home it was a case of plow or
perish. But he did not ask for votes
on his record as a soldier. He had
done what every other Southern boy
did at that time. He wanted to be
measured by his opponents, to re
ceive their votes ano to r'est in office.
Mr. J. T. Austin said that he had
served his county ten years in both
brauches of the general assembly.
Was in the Wallace house in 1876,
was a member of the constitutional
convention, and was now a member
of the lower house. From tbis ex
perience he felt fully competent to
discharge the duties df the office.
Last came the candidates for
sUPERINTENDENT oF EDUCATION.
Mr. John J McMahan thought
this a branch of t he government call.
ing for the most diligent and fait.h
ful service, in which ihere was -a
constant demand for deep thought
and careful study, because if there
is one important question in this
State today it is that of education.
We have reached a stage where the
bet thought in the country poinis
to the upbuilding of the common
schools as being necessary to fill in
the gap in our system of education.
He had stated his plans for 'he up
building of these schools, the people
knew what he had tried to do, and it
was for them to say whether or no
these plans should be continued, in
order to have a true de'-mocracy every
person in the State must be edu
ated. He felt he stood for thbe most
advanced educational impr(.vements.
Mr. 0. B. Martin for sixteen years
bad been associated with the com
mon and graded schools and work.
ing for tho advancement of public
scool interests. His opponent had
already had two terms, and is theI
only man askipg three terms. HA is
incosistent whena he talks of the in
telligence of thbe people and thben
says they are not compt.teiit to elect
heir own county superiritend(ent,
Mr. Martin received applanFe upon
stating his position in opposition to
the change of text books a year ago,
wich he said had been advocated
y his opponent.
It was 3:30 p. m. when Chairman
oggans declared the meeting ad
ealth and Beauty!
Universal Giood Condition.
Twin words are the;e, more significan,t than any
others pert:iiniu:;s to tie physiu. (h.e implies tha
oter. -lher.?e an h:z.rd.y be heath v. ithoumt some
degree oif bei:?zt;, anid certainly there can be nc
real be:u:ty w ithou t heith. Woman can contro'
her he i.th to agreat e
tent if she will but keep
ber men-traalc,r or:.n in
Female .-. Regd!ator
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If woman ' I"il glte her menistrual functions
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'CHEl)ULE IN EFFECT AFTER JUFE 2. 190 .
R( -b ck ..... ................... ...... 9 ( .
Ro:,.'anbu g . ..... .................. 94 0 0 I
v :artanbue. ...................
v be1 ab-uk . ..... ................... : 4 p mr
Ar...nn..prings....g.. ......... . 4.
Ar GArin Spri'ig..............4 *
~ aim~s~ Presid~n
WUBLE DAILY SERVICE
fuital City RORI.
Sliortest i*r' between all principal cities
North, ;:ast, s>uth and West.
;}err me in e1Tct Dec. 1, 1901.
-('ntrai Tire Local At
Daily. ):lily. lanta to
Nort hound '.o :4 Clinton.
Lv Savannah,........ 11 pmn 5 pm
Fa.r.ax t 09 s 3 4) P'
)r 1a i. ......... I t an. 4 27 pN r"i
C an.deu . ........ 5, 7ain 8 00 ,Im
e:rr. . .. 39. a-1 9 4 p: .
:tr H- . t i a l, i u5n No. 52..
Iv Ca l,an 'a:s iJt amu 421 pm 1225am
,b c i . : 451 pn 1257 pm
(;re' nw wo 1 56 amm 5 1:4 pmr 122 pm
Clinton .......... 2 , a7 t, 0 pin 2 15 pm
Satrl.i....... ..... 3 "r am 6 .53 pm
C te. . .... 40 a' i 21pI
Jta J t.... 4 .c a. 7 5 pr.
Arllx;d , . Mj: l
Ar Ra - ... .. 7 i a'
Pete :rnr.... 2 pm 554 r..
tU.chi 1: ....... 3 " p u 5 a i.
Washin_ton .. 63 p: 10 10 an,
Ba1tirne .....11 i pn 11 25 am
Philadel phia.... 2 .s am 1 36 pin
New York......... 6 0 am 4 I >:m_
P'tsmout,-Norf'k 5 25 pm 7. 5 am
Southbouid. Daily. Daily.
Lv Cheraw............ 7 II an 11 u6 pm
Camden........... 8 34 am 12 53 am
Columbia......... S 40 am 1 05 am
Denmark......... 9 52 am 2 17 am
Fairfax ...........10 30 am 2 57 am
Ar Savan nah ........12 05 pm 4 40 am
JacksonvillH... 3 50 pm 9 05 am
Tampa ............. 5 00 am 5 40 pm
Eastern Time. i Local
Lv Catawba.......... 9 07 am 12 5' am CInt'n to
Chester ............ 9 45 am 12 35 am Atlanta
Carlisle ............I0 1a 200am No.53
C1inton ......... I: 06 am 2 57 am 2 45 pm
Greenwood......I! :2 pm 343am 835pm
Abb ville ...... 12 21 pm 410am 407pm
Calhou- Falls..12 50 pn 4:38 am 445 pm
Ar .lhhns ...... 221pur 13am 619pm
"+.Vanta... 455p 3a in 5pm
tou, bia, ewb.-rr.s aid La;?r+-ns Railw- y,
tr .,n :o 1' b-avinr C'lumbit 1Ttion -ta
lion, at I :0 an: iai'y, co:ni"cts at inton
with S A L Railway. No 5i. s'f.o-ding
sihortest and quickest r -nte by sevi ' al hours
to At:a nt-. flhattanooga, Na.hville St. Louis,
Chica.o and al! point.- Wes:
Close c ntct:oui at PEter-burg Etchmond,
Washiugton Port: uiouth. Norfolk, C;lumbia
?avaunah, Jacksonvi1l.- and Atlanta. with
divergir g l.nes.
Maguifl:cent - es'ibuie . trairs carrying
thr' ughP'ullman sietpil g ears betwetn all
S. A L. Raii %.y 1,000 mile books are good
over \. \ and L Railway; also to Washing
tonl. 1 C.
For r?di.c-d r.tle-s. PuilLan reservations.
e: , a;py 'c
.J J1 FULER. T. P. A..
Colun.bia, S. U.
C 1,, WAL?WOltrH. k. G. P. A.,
ATLANTIC COAST LINE!
Between Charleston and Columbia
Upper SouIth Carolina and North
w ILMIIq(-ros N C., M"rch 26th, 1942
GomoG WEB: lfn Eflect JAN. 15 'Jo013e EAsT
No. No. 190., No. ' No.
.68 .:2 .58 59
tP 31. *A.M. *P II. tA.M.
5 2 6.0.) i.'.. Charleston, S. C ..A.1 9.2') '1.0
7.35 -.~>I L .....Laues .....Ar 7 35 9.45
'5 9. 5 Lv... umter......Ar 6.3 8 320
10 * - :5 -r...Columbia...Lv 4.40 8.56
....~ . 9 A r..... Prosperity...Lv 340 ...
.....'2. PAr...ewberry....Lv 3.06...
..... . A r. ..Cinton....Lv 7.2.:.
.... .47 Ar...Laurens....Lv 2.02....
....... 3.5A....Greenville....Lv 12.22 -....
. 3.. 3. A r ...Spartanburg ....Lv 12t5 .....
A M. P. M. ...
..... I L v..Sum t- r, R. 1' . ...A r 5.4> ....
... I . A r...Candemw...3r 4 15 .....
P M .AM. ...
......2.o - .... La rcast-r...A r i.tS ...
..... 3. ' r..... hock 11:11...A r i0.' ..
.... 4.' Ar...York vi le. ...Ar '.15 .
.... 2 A!..Blacks butg...Ar 8.15.
...... 0 .r Sh iby, . C.....Ar 7.25 .....
....7. r... u' herfo: d ton ... i r 6 05 .....
..... 8.(Asr..arion S C. .Lv 5 0
......XAr WlInnshborco, S. C. Lv 10.18..
..... 9 f .0A r..,Chbau otte, N U .. Lv 8.10 .. ...
A r Lv
..... . .H ende reonyvifle. N. C... .0 ....
.... '. r ..... ' e i ...T 8.00..
tTuesdays, Thursdaye and Saturd es
ton and Gireenvil, 'M C.
es 5S nrd :.9 carry Throug,h Coach be
tween Chiacesten and Colu nbia.
El M E ME-:. O N, G .~ ?'assenger Agent.
J.' E': V. T M. EMER480YY
Aug~usta atd Ameillo Short Line
A-ri- Gre w w.....-..3p m
A.nder:-........ . ......
- Laurens............140 pi 100a
Waterto a i ,.. ; 12 p rr.
G.-reenvji'. . ..... . 2 pi 9m a
.4leun .'ringkr. 1 45 p mi
M-tw hra .... 33px 9m ai
M 4 8....... ..... 33 pin
(av., e pvih. . 7 fi p im
S-tan burg-... .12 oaa 3&
G~ is ? Sp.'i gs.. .........
G,ree . ville ......1' 22 pm Im ~
arra :e- 'o.~aterloo coH "- ).. p v.
--a A g t.h. ....St....... .............. 415p
A :en daln.............iI
' e ~....................0 ....22p
.t-aufor-.... . . 10 15 ai 'p
Por t Roy . .... .. 1030ai ana pn
Beat.x"t.......17410 6 m
ernas.'e.....11 ) p 730 am
~.rrv.- Auusti ~ ...9.11(' a m
Clo' conectin atGreewo 3 30r p;;
i''-.ran': nformeion rl6t30 po tie.~
n.~4 4e15 pm
..-- --:aa... a.. ........ ...............1
2 avannah. -.................. ...1.
Por ll .... ...~ ..... 1e 00p 3 4 0
Beau .or ......... 11:0 m e65'a
'(r( ss>'..2.... . 11 -tpmn 40 a
84i. ... ..................li8 48 ar '
, Alen. al..... .. ............4 - 8a
rr -: A u us. .......... ........ 5 I 04 si
Cle1 conect"0lpi t~ Gireenwood fores th
'ot o' ou S.l' 1). L.ad C.radeGraiwyn
r~I anyC infOrmattion reolwn atinto toe
:t-11 -ed let.f addrengr:Plnys
Wie a.T( SAel SpriGs. - as :
J' . i . ND-Sn. Sprnte1nont
...... ..We at I'n ion ........ 5 04
...... 8 00
i i 10
........... W ath alla ............ E 09
All regular tr ins fro ' Belton to Walhalla
ave precedo ce over trains of s me class
oving in ihe opposite direetton unless oth
r wie specitied h.1 train order
Will a mo stop at t h a following s'ations to
ik-- on and let oil passengers: Phinney's
ames and Sand y Springs.