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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, July 31, 1884, Image 2

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TIltRS)AY JULY 1. 1s84.
The Herald Is in the highe"t re pect a Fai
ly Newgpaper, devoted .n the material 1
terestJ o the people of this Couinty and tI
Stat. It circulates extetively. anidl as I
Alvertial ;; mediun ofrer. unrivalled .
vantAges. ForTermr,v. se.e irst r:tge.
Democratic Nominees
Of New York.
Of Indiana.
FOI I.1:mCTssANT-COnNi:,
C. 'R. ILE..
Death of Thomas Edward
Friday. the 18th of Jilv,. the Jur
ior Editor and Publisher of th
HER..D. Mr. THos. EVAI;D c ni'
EKE,. yielded up his spirit to th
Cod who gave it. and the consolin;
thought is ours that he died in th
full hope of a life of immortality
A few hours bef"re death closed hi
young life, he said to his pastor tha
he would like to live. but that ifi
was the will of his 3Iaster that h
should (he, hje was ready for th
summons. That he was ready w
have every' assurance, and we giv
him upj, knowing it to be the will o
the Father who ordereth all thing
well, and 'who moves inl a mlyst(
rious way 1iis wondters to per form.
"lHe gave, and iIe hath? taken away,
blessed be liis unme. He was ni
ordinary boy. but was possessed c
such attributes as gained for hiti
the esteem, the love of all who kne1
him. With a sweet Christian spil
it was comfbinled a loving obediene
to his pairenlts. and tendler affeetio
for his brothers and sisters. li
energy was ii.domnitable, and hi
attentin to butsiness sluguilar in oun
so young ; his disposition was hal
py andl cheerful and bound him to hi
youthful companious with links (
steel. Conscientonsin all the affair
of' life, and trut-hflul; affable. couri
eous and manly beyond his years
helped to imake his life and ebanracte:
beautiful. "Nonie kn-w himu but t<
love him, none named him but t
praise." His life was rich and ful
in promise, but the Farther has see1
fit to cut it short. lBut three shor
months age we (his father) iniveste<
hinm with all the duties anud respon
sibilities which heratof'.re had bee:
vestedl in ut. and thoug-h so youn;
lhe took upon himself all of thtos<
business cares with sinwular promp4
titude and alaerity, ile acquitte<
himiseif to a degree whieh calle(
forth our admiration, and evinced:
maturity suirprising to> us anid his
friends, lie did well. He rest:
from his labors. and we are left t<
mourn a loss which to us is irrepa
rable. He was oiur joy. our pride
our hope ; in hi,s young, ardent
energetic andt truthful life were een
tered our fondest thioughts. Per
feet in f'ormn. engaging and social ii
manner, gentle and kind, his earl
de~ati has mad1e a void which tie
alone can fill. But thme consolatioi
is ours that his spirit is in the beauti
ful Beyond, and we bow with submis
sion to a decree. wvhieb. though w<
cannot understand, we know to bi
The Prohibitionists of the countr'
have uomLihated Governor St. John
of Kansas. tfoi the Presidencv. As
we are for Cleveland, we can say
nothing for St. John. except that h<
must stay at home.
John Kelly has decided that h<
will vote for Cleveland, but he fears
that the Democrats eannot win with
him s thhnr atandard hearer.
An intelligent country -Trial JuE
Lice has asked us why we so pei
sistently assail the present Trit
Justice system without offerin
something bet;er. We hope tha
/ we shall never be so unwise as t
assail any existing institution um
less we thirk that we can show ho
it may be improved, or that it i
radically defective. We have show
how our Trial Justice system coni
be improved, and we think tha
our suggestions must commen
them.elves to the approval of a
- intelligent per sons who will tak
the trouble to cohsider them.
The most serious defect of th
system is that, in most of cases
the Trial Justice is expected to acl
and too often does act. in the deu
ble capacity of connselor andl judg
When one wishes to bring an ti
tion, or begin a prosecution, h
states his case to a Trial .Jn-tic
and innocently a,ks, What cai
I do about it? This inevitabl
places the Justice in the positiol
of counselor, and he is obliged ti
act lie advises the litigant wha
lie can do, tells him his rights ani
. remedies, and then issues the pa
pers accordingly. Up to this poin
he is not in any proper sense ;
judicial officer-lie is only a coun
selor. And when the case is callet
he goes into the trial prejudiced it
favor of the man whom h' has Leei
advising. He may strive agains
this, but Trial Justices too are hu
man, and as Judge he canuot helj
inclining to the man who has beei
following his advice as counselloi
'Tis pity 'tis true.
Our remedy is simple and woul<
he eflicacious without complicating
the present system. We do no
hesitate to say that it is wholly in
admissible that the man who issue
the papers should try the case.
There should, therefore, be Min
isterial and .Judicial Justices. Th
duty of the Ministelial Justic
should b'e t9 issue all papers tha
may be necessary up to the time o
the trial, but with the trial he shouk
have nothing whatever to do.
e The duty of the Judi,cial Justic<
should be to try all cases sent uT
e by the Ministerial Justice. ll
Scould go -into the trial withou
prejudice, having had nothing tc
do with the case up to that time
and with some likelihood of giving
t satisfaction as well ais doing jus
t tice.
B We cannot now enter fully int,
B details, but we may say that twi
e Jludicial Justices would be enongl
a to meet the demands of onr county
f These two should be tvell informe
s lawyers and should hold thei
-courts in the town of Newberry, 0i
separate fixed days, for the pur
pose of hearing all cases sent up b:
Sthe Ministerial Jaustices iu towi
f and country. It is hardly necessarj
ai to add that they should be sala
v ried officers.
.There are other serious defect:
e in the present system which w<
a shall mention hereafter in connee
s tion with the remedies which w<
e Our objection to our Trial Jus
- iee system is neither captions no
s whimsical. Every judicial systen
fC ought to have the respect and con
s fidence of the people, whereas th,
.- dissatisfaction with this systemi
,. both reasonable and general -iti
not by any means confined to on
IThe C'ongressional Convenrion o
this district will meet next Wed
t neCsday. The nomination is doubt
1 fu"- (Col. R. A. Thompson, of Wal
halla, was nomninated1 a few day
ago, but lie has declined to cnte
the race. The Greenville New:
thinks that there will be a dea<
lock, and suggests that, if there is
the matter should be referred to ti
people and the nomination imade b;
Primary Election.
S Our voters should bear in mini
that every ballot east at the primarl
election for Riepresentativyes, 0
County Commissioners, IDmist Con
taini three names; otherwise it wil
nmot be connted. This is wisely in
-tended to p)revent single suotting foi
the purpose of placing a favorite ir
the lead.
For the Hera1ld.
Messrs Editors: In the reply o
my friend Judge Pope some iniae
- curacies occur, one of which I de
sire to correct, and 1 do so as ai
act of justice to our club. Mr. Pop<
says: "Mr. Thos. W. Hlolloways
had heard the charge andl his elui
so voted." The m:.tter w as noe
mentioned to the club by me o1
any one else; in fact. the matter hma(
not been thought of after the inter
view with Col. Butler who gave mm
the information, or very soon there
after. until I was approached b;
Mr. Keitt on the morning of th<
County Convention. * * I
remember to have spoken to only
one gentleman on the subject. andi
he assures me he never mentioned
it to any one.
TI4On. W TotlLWAY.
For the oeralt1.
TO Wilt} IT MAY C,)Ni EtN.
Tse Smpathy which Mr. 14l1e expresses
for me on account of my onu tans. i nix
perience, I will cordially appr(t'iate when I
am convinced by the dictates of uy twi
y judgment, or by the imparti:l ju.d;
mr'nt- of th" honte4 -and 41teiliaence
f3 of Newberry 'ounty, that 1 have erred
oy done an iojustic to any maun. I tnst
t hat I do not undervalue reputation or tre:tt
t with lev:ty the saeredncss of individ:I a
character. Stii! I hope that I an tot n
tmindful of the higher consideration, tha-t
are bind!in;, upet i:tividual in the Iro
teetion of common interests. :nd in thir
du:ies toward the formation ::di preseva
tion of pubbe charaetc. (t,ua'lul.iot .ec
C sentia! to true refres(T0ation SUch as di=pn
sition to protect common intere-<, and igh
moral character as will reflect hon,nr uponn
Contituncy :ere alway, quetti.n: ot;:iat
public moment; andl it is always w%ithin the
legitimate province of the peolpe to dicus
there questions in connection with c'n
didatcs for public otlice.s dep: ndent tpot
. their sutfraaes. A nd when the fhir, free antl
full liscussiot of such q:e.ition , is oppoei
by violence, or iean, a:C ts .!t ITar the
hit ony of delibtIera disen,tion and t-xcire
to violence, rCa-tn the ob'ject of delibe'ralion
is dethroned. the fre and i nr::t itctil w%ill
of the ieop!e whichl t 11ms te b ois of
lLon:,cratic govet:nntett is entd.i.t'etId, and
itnvilling pw1.er tu:ca be thr.,w:n int> the
handsu of a dcsp,tistm that will srp it
1u reply to Iv' C .rl t '. l'op i01t:" 1' .
a ltnmber of leti c. hii he concliies
ovet ethinit.g e !eee. of Lis" the t t it .Ir
.h>hnstet,c ehi wt: a<e :he c"xostue'i.n at
til.ti;ed"-I sit i. tr ulbsel5c a_t; ilt ru.tl i
t tcre,ts, an,d altiapt, to justr I hi, <eI
Conduct in the t'ouCenti'n Mr. l'tso has
adIt a great sdeal of ('X1)t't irncr" it 1.k and itn
the legai prol'oesson. i il e t dubt:lc :,:een
the tit, of the IJotessionl int i;-I variet
L forms ti o l,:tf tll c:n .i:cd in an unjnst cause
as when vice poli:hed with n exteiior of
1 viitue is presetued to thte eye with only a
surface of bluiy. Whe:her Mr. Pope has
thtown a gloss over the lteslion at i'tne antd
a glamour over the pto"eedings iu the Con
Vention we will consider.
llefore proceedtt to disen-'Z the :!ove
question, I will notctee the matter i+ hieb
] my attention has been Ca lkd reg:ding the
the difference in the Ihtrasso(slog' ett my let
ter in the l)nsERvEn and the lRISTER.
- In reply I will s:ty th :tt the nannseripts
sent to the t)tnSEevEI:, tcE<.5TER and
) Nws & CoUREtR were titoud to eorre'lpand,
upon a earrful con:nari-on by itee parties
for the purpose of correcting any variations
that might have e,etnrred. The copy stlt
to he Ons -:tvsr was the fisst mnade :elant
from the origin.tl mannstcript. Froti this
copy the one seit to the -LOtsTitt was
made by unother part;. 'The l:t"cis'Et
Spublished inl full and correctly and I :m snre
that no varl:iion n ill bei founl inl the manu
scripts sent to either of the other Ir,ipets. I
have in possession the otiginal ianruse"r:pt
containitig the words referrel to as giveu to
the REGISTEt. I this conneetibl I desi:e
also to place my piutiin before the public
in tegard to the ex;res:on of Col uiler
that I promised to state that he hai noth eard
'lr.- Johnstonc use the i .ngnage attributed
to him. I do not retmember that Cot. but
ler asked imc to n:ake the statettent. I can
inot deny that he did. But if I had remen
bered that I m:llae the promi,e I should cer
tainly have tultiiled it. A il I w:sh to assure
Col. It. that I had no intention to do himl an
injustice. On ny return to Newterry I did
state to every pcr-on 1 :alked n, ith utpioi the
subject that Col. B. said lie did not be'ir Mr.
Johnstone use the langnage, but wA t:oin -
ed by a gentleman of the Comiiniuee. Fite
fact that Col. Butler repeated the lantu:ge
in presence of Mr. .Julinstone a tie C.,n
fir,nedt It 1 regaided as pno.itive knowcledge,
and could not stale that Cu). 1;uth'r kucw
tothing of the matter. in th first liae I
wiil considerthe letters of the geitiona.tn v. ho
f'ormed the Special Con ittee. aud n_ ill iu
troduce one which I regard as tuur.e cum
tlete thau heretofore I ublished.
rOATEs, DARLINGTO%, S. C. June >. ISS.
Mr. Josephs L. Kcit-- L;t.:: St: i: Your
letter of 18th inst, is to h::nd snd ot ienits
nioted. I remembier tdistincetly 'he sccs.ioni)t
on which Mr. John-stone u.eed theL stronrg
language to which you rsefer, butt you have
not put it in exactly the pros-er shape. I
cantinot ives exactly the words ha Usd bt
Is exprestons relatled entiitely to the lBut'eau
of Agrtculrture attd not to the Agrienbilural
inter est. Mr. Johnstenie said. ini ri.ubtancea
tha t the l,ureaui of Agriciultmet threi-atensed toi
bectome 'is powerfl as l:imtptons wsas itn 1%t,
at that .di te, lie said, no mneasurte cotuld he
passedI in the Legislature wltho(ut first coti
saltin !Itampton, and lie healieved the Unr'eauL
ofAtrmntture wcas rapidly aspptsstahing the
-saute power-. Mr. Johnsstoine used strong
langniage, sit?otger ihan I thoi;h lt warranted
biy the facts o: the case2 undter dIs5cuss.ion, tind
I thought argued ai strong feling :la:inst
Lihe ugriculIturat' aeemsut int Lhe Lt'ghdature
but he said tnothinig s;;sinist the agricult utial in
terest. I have said thIais muchi hiopitig to do
some good for I 'ee bty the Cha:rlesti,u .News
that you had considerst!|e ex'citerment in
your convetntiotn over this atter. The sum
antd subtstanice of' the l1ill von~ refer to was
the-granitinig exclusive ri; his to di. phsos
phates in the ihi~vgah|e stieamis 01 the Stsate.
atid conferrin:: ont the Buireaui iiif Arieniture
the power to gratnt Ihoe itghls. T he Bu
reau already has ciontro! of thi'eli iphshate
business anid tihe Usl t in.m jsid:.:ment
carried with it ni dangerouns psowers, .nt ?.lr
Jtohnistone pleased to thinksd ie:est'y, andi
.o expressedi hittseif.
Yours V'ery Itietflyt.
J. l i-.Ast.L.Y.
I order to assist thle readter iu compslre'
-heniding the sttbjet, I w~yil give ai sot is
tory of tile Bill. The lii otrigiutsed int the
Senate (Calendar No 313)i and w as sleid
Hill to regulate and provide for the prioper
development of the phossphiate rocks and the
I phephtatie deposits in te ttavi:;ale waters
of the State. Thtis Bill wais iccomninodedl
hy the Commnittee on mines andi mrinsilgof
tse Senate, anid reac-ie its 2nad icainirg
as as stubstittute fur ineleen Hi lla t hat had
been ittoducedl seein tg exe'usive rights to
r dlit. phosphastes nin imisiisitied territosy lie
lottgintg to theu Staite, and fosr the develop
-ient of thse phocsphatle<. ['pnt the '2nd
reading in thse Sentase a tuotion to strike-out
'the enacting clautse of the Bill w5Sas deft-:lt
.by a vote of 4I to 3 (Sea:e dourtnal I188i 2
p 452.) Thie Bill passed the Senate atnd wats
se-nt to the hlouse Jan 27. l882,~s i's-rearred,
to te Committee ton Mines andti Misiig
Oni Jla. Ji)th the Comittee oni Miness andt
-Mining composed of eight At':ric-ulturis.ts anal
one lawyer, Mr. Ficksen sof Chatrlestosa.n, made
Ia favorable reposrt ont thes Bill. Cii!. A. P.
Uutler, in his letter of Jutly' 11th 5a3 s that
-Mr. Johnstone opaposedl thiis Bill on lie3Zrsd
reading. It was ont Mr. i's moition Itat tite.
special Corntmittee waus :sppoited, antd 1ha;
ComintteeC nsow w ell known to the pitblic
was comphosedl of four lawyers an I oaaear
cultursalist. The Bill was defeated in the
Committee. Mr. lieashey ttdvocated the
Hill anid made a fav'orablle mtinotri:y ta port.
It was before this Coisnm ittee :bat1 it has
bieen said that Mr. Jlohn:.tone usd thea
lainguagea dispar-aging to thte :gricnitua
Mr. W. 1I. Pairker's letter.
Mr Patrker remembilers nh ig uposs tI.
Isubject--he ::ays that hte dosntpekrm
rcleto,and Isis letter so far as tbeing
evidence of aniythiing tat Mfi. J1. said in thte
Commriittee, I presiume Mr . l'op~e iand -all
oitaers will consider no crthi less.
Messrs. Ficken, Mtirray atd Beasley's
Mr. Ficken renmembers oat asne secial
occasionl Mr. JIisoh s o-ppos-ed wiLth great
vehsemencile the gatnt ingt. niii the SState
Bosard of Agriculiture of ce'rain -ii enhir5ed
piowe(rs over thte pihosphtate ten: itls V ot' the
State anud that he conztendehd at that timec thlat
the Bosard would bsecitme too paiwesful bsy
this means, and thast its psower uont)idt be
rather restricted hant etalargesd. Mr-. Mur
rav remembers thsit ' tte wordI 'thrtotted"'
wias used tad says tlyii it appliid to uhe
Agrienia tral l)epastrmet. NoII connetirl us t
Messrs Fickecn andt Mutrray s--remember,:nd nie
have: Mr. Jlohintonse ona aone s-cial ii censon
opposed with gretat vehtemne Ihe asaratn
unto the. State Rotarsd ot Agrieutitsre of se-t
lain enlarged powe:s ansd -onstendedl at that
time thait the Boat s wotnishecm tieso ' pow
erful by!~ thsis means~ andc its p.ower. souhi
be rather restricted Istan-t Inar:.:ed, antd if it
wvent on itn t hii course 1 ittul.uhlbs lnt t led.s
Mr.-i easley does not ntow retmaember tie ex
act ntords used by Mr. J1. but distine':hy retm
becred te csSionl and saits ih:et Mr. ..
used stronig Iang-taee, stron:er thsan Ihe
thought warrantetd h- ite fucts undelr s
cussioni and that hie thotught Mr ~. Johso~ne
argueds a sto:.g feeling asgainlst tie :T ricul
tara! element m the Lsegistr lte. TIhe onty
appEarcut dis:inctiont that cSt an b Ieade tie
tween the language i'.d in the Convenioni I
and whIch the gentlmen of the Comimittee
kft Is: That [n the former skricidtaral I I
interc.t was utied,while by the latter Agri
eslattal l'epartmet. -In what msinerthe
Agricultural Depasmrent end agricultural
interest is connectid or disconnected is a
question for agriculturists to determine.
lh Arica turat Department is the orgaa
ism of the agrietitural :eople. The Aet
creating the )epartment places it under the
snpervision of a 1iof compoed as follows:
The Governor of the State, chairman ex
ofcieio; the Master of the State Grange of
l'atrous of 1Iuhaadry, the President of the
State Agri;altural and Mechanical Society,
and two other per'ons etrted by the General
Assenblr. A condition imposed on the Com
tissiolier-T Agricntiture Is thttre-?ra1t'be
an Agriculuraisr. The -l,oard is icquired
by the .\et to iuyest igate uabjeets relatiug to'
the improvement of' A_rieulture, etc.
Now if this DIepartment is 'throttled'' with
ott- qualiiatiot, enn it be said that the ag
rienItural .eoplc ate not atl'cted by it ? Col.
A. '. juttir, the presett Cominissioner,
whoe-' -position ':fn.iuentir qaliiet him to
spe:tl. with knu.IL,lge upon the .'ttject,
sayti, - 4,i, 4erer of doly 44th,-t{ at tbc-i+H
betore thl' Special cmmttentie, in his opinian,
wa+ 1e((e-e,ry for the proper development of
the pho,phate territory, and that. he was
ve:y tniich -urprised that it was reported
U;, alldvly, as Le 1.iAd supposed tlat the
ill woul cmmtntncm it"elf to at least a ma
jority ort the onmmittee, and when he was
Imtorrmted of .,11. J.'s langutge he felt that it
a as an unA:u ranted ti n ttjuitifiable at
ta,ck upot the I lep.irtlintn, for, frotn the 'in
foutation he Iiid ircceiv,el, ie believed tbat
it was an efiort t, la s-een the u-efuiess of
the Departmntn; and this h. tegarded us'dt
iinentat to ths agienitural i:t ere tsot'the
Stale. itt my intern itw with Col. Butler he
~tatnt to in' that lhe "'itiglit Mr. John-I
tone s itaking w; on liinsell' a pretty big
baii sL) to thnot ic the agricultural interest
f h N*t,t e "' II, did not express to me
tear t l.a anythirrg ite s:id or had 'aid may
h:a%e done Mr. .1 an inju,tiev. I presume,
tL':-rtr tlat the Cotversation in which
I r. .a. ,SSured Itina h.,t his intentions were
"tit gain,t the tgricul:ural ittelest so as to
make an na s sub-equent to out'
Upon the quc-tion of Mr..lohtnstone's in
tentfon towatd the worieiltutal interest I
beg leave to introduce the following letter
'rotm a member of thz Legi lature as sup
plenientty evidence:
Woodruff's, S. C., July 1tth, 154.
Mr. .Jos. L. Keitt, Nen berry S. C. .
DeA i SIn :-I-n l130 Mr. George Johnstone
is cilaitian of the Ways :Iand Means Cotm
nmittec of ti ilonsie, recotmended that the
ta's he "olIlcered in May instead of in May
Ani Oe., as the enstom wa . I ma-le the
point that the farmers could not meet it all
in Maty, an! that !!ey would need all their
moti.v to make their crops and if the Bill
paed as Mr. Johnstone desired, many of the
farmlers would have to sell their lands to
nmcet their taxes or would be forced to give
Liens to n ake their crops, and that every,
cent of the money in the hands of the fatrm
ers was nceded to enable them to make their
crops, and that it wonld he better for the.
State to b'urtEw a tulieicnt amount to run
the gLvt:aitnent until Oct., than force such
a i-asitue on the people, and such a bill
would necessitate the coRectio of the t:rxes
for two fise.il years instead of one as the
Stat was behind one year. My recollection
Is that Mr. .iohnstonc replied with some
warimth li' saying that lie was sick and tired
of hearing this cry about the farmers. The
farmers, as if we had come here to tffake
laws for i o one but the farmers. I replied
that the f'arimers paid the larier portion of
the taxes, and their intcrest which is the
clief interest of the State should be prlcct
ed and their cry shoulh b>e lliard. I think
others w&t) joined si ith me in the discussion
and thurt' .0ho w cre pit'sett Will hear me
out that the aboe"c is in : ubntance what
pao:ed bettvcen tme and Mr. Johnstone on
the mIiatter referred i..
I nm yours very trnl',
c',!. J."t,u C. FI::.eli's letter.
G ,l. ilakell speaks promptly and positi%e
ly in viudie:i:iOn of Mrs Johnstone, and in
doing so botdly atnnounces Iitmself an intru
ider. Col. Ilt:.lL speaks of-tic comrnnui
cation in the lI.CisrEI- as if he had reud it.
lie certainly huhnld have done so if the in
tended to r-ply to any part of it. Mr. Hol
lowuar's card appeared at the head.of the
cormunie._ti.in, and in th:t caird was a
statement. tha:t the Imind iein qulestioEn wals
th!ed befote a SpeE.( 'Co. inta itt.e. it has
beLIEn so treted. The firs't Ething that strikes
the eve lupon coinpatring the tet ters of' Mr.
Jlolhns'tei andEE C(l. II itkel is the fiat con
tradlic;kai as to the. subject matter befote the
Ways and Neans Commitlee. -Mr. ,lohn
sto)ne says, referringc to thie Special uonmmit
lee ttil ithe mtatter' beforeL it : "Iore . final
netiont tiE mttr was in some form, or
oiher, hntt in whati fotrm ' Ldo lnt nlow re
sitembier, carried it thte committee rooEm
of the Comnmittee. of' Way L and-tl'Means, of
nhilt I was chairmat. litence Col. lialk
i'll's letter." Col. hlask eli says: L"At a regit
lar neeting oEf the Way's and Mleans Comn
muittee a Il'il or Ib-soluition was offered tiy
Mr. Ib'asley, of' Darlingitn wvho was acting
Chairman of iit th ComnitteLe on Mines andl
SlinIig, transferring some matter of' phios
ILhiate taxation or as'essmenit from the
ComtlptroEller-eneral's D)epat'rment to the
Bttre.au of Agricnltat e."
All the dutites appertaining to theo ofice of'
ComtpIroller Generaml in connection wt ithb the
interes'. of the State in the phiosphatee, phos
plte usEines. milning andl manufacture, were
tmrnsferrgid to ithe DepartmentC of Agrienlture,
except the dutty of rec'eivt tinl antiling the i c
ports ot' roek - mined and dnug, and royalty
paid ino the State Treaistry, by an act tp
provet De~c. 2-4th, 1680. Tbeli subject matier
of whicht the Special Committee hiad cogni
zatnc.e, first inaetl its appe:irance in thie hloutse
ian. 27, 1882 (::ce .lourtEa!.) T lhe conclusion
is ini.'ritlE, that what Mr. J. said at the
tirEE e iil II"'asell sp'eiks of' has no0 connet(c
tio.n ti'-h the "'charge'' of' whlnt he s-aid in
thei Speciail C ommittec. Col. 1.'s letter is
only esidEence of the f:t that at another
tiene Mr. John-tone Isil lanmguiage disparag
inEg to the- L~ Agieni itiaLDepartuneut.
Nowt I nt.I i.isider' Mr. P'.pe's r'er.ly in re
gaid toi the Cohnvlentioii. W~hat Mr Pope
say aboIlEnt thec v'ote of' '-owntship No. 7.would
appear .lo bE' 'rrte to thtose not acquainted
wiith tIhe Consititutionf of' lte Democra tic
pairtyL of' Newhery (C'otnty : .m the proceted
ings ert thE' Cn ntliolt. I w14 sh -low - tha
is not .\r. PEE' alliirmis is wvithi'unt fondlLtion,
and wha! I stat..d in a foErmert eiter is true.
As nitfex inple of' the mnannter'in which 123
I'Etes wttee ob)tained-. to table the Aike ri e
solutioni, I elietd To-wns-hip No. 7 10 show
EIiratti theewrCid hemisTrten-t
deba i-wr(eIer'ed tutulEresent from thatt
t,", it'hip. igg Able.I Jalo, - townaships
ltheI t'institn'tLin' g!'Ces 'the 'power to anyV
uniEr L' E'f dI'e'l:es0 from a townishipI to cast
the lull otte of teir town:hIiip. The del'ga
te titOhettTnvCentiEh were elected biy
toEwnii.Ep'. hence ('E. 'Thos. Wt. hlolloway
trelvedI '15 vOtes anid Capt. .hts. N. Lips
cLiWb 205 'ages.e T bepilyas:hy,spf3n$htips,
not by' dletel's. f'he_te ito I table the
A,iten re'soliitin us viva v~ce:, and the
aiVE' ai nioes were called. When theoayes
and nuies are called each delegate votes as
hin-in:fle is calle'd. The C,nstitution says
"eC:arb d~'E-eg:iie shll have (ine vote; nio-more,
not less." Eac-h Conveution caakes its owN
rules. 'The pioceedinigs of the Convetiion
shoEw tIhat no nurb cx raordinattl I'utle as
Mr. Pop- claims and es-red upotn waisadopted
It is pet tecthy clepr, litheretorEs. - iht there
shoutEldive beenV i on.ly(li fite voES instead of'
t welve n om t Itnlip No. 7 against the
A iken resolution. I eitd this townshiip to
show how Mr. PoLpe obtaitned 123 votes
against the AiL E i re.'oluitti irtn 196en
toiled dh-tegatea. I-' i not fair to presume
that a haite tnumiber ot totes f':om other
towntships was obitned in thei .:;ime way?
Is it not f'air' to pre sumel that Mr. Pope's
'otndne&tiand demeanor in the Convention
wa' e4stuedCL, andi hi'. indaimrmatory speech
n h-h'l dEJi a arge numb)ei ot'delegates from
tlh--tbuiling in di-sgust wias made to create
tie contusion and disorder that this very
ohjeet mrightE bEt ac omaplishied ? Mr. P'ope
iE liot ignoEL'ranit of' the' l<tiintion of' the
lPemoera lie party, or uf the proceedings of
the CotEtention.( oh. Aiken's friends voted
acciirdintg to the ConEtstitutionl. and ted ae
iEtnling4 1o law and order. This no cone can
lelty. I have n exerience in the manaige
in: itt oh'' 'onventins. Thie one on .thte 14th
-f'.lune was the first I ever aittended. Mr.
'opEe dec'lares that lie ihas attended mtany
fLiventions. Mr. Pope nominated himself'
haiiman of' thbe Conagressionaul Itelegation.
udz in the disErder and1 ct afEsiEtn rn<hed it
bErouchI (Er a viva VOcE voite. I w Ith to.
snoEw if Mr. PopIe's hong experiece has
aughIt imi that stucht a proce'edilng is a par
iuEmen:iiry customi in Nea'terry Cotnventions,
>r' EdoE' I,e stanid aionie in such achieve
Ii ii pit' to the presumptlijon that lie de
ItiEd the laitins:e attributed to Mi'. John
tEnEit upo hEiiis own austhoiity, Mi'. Poupe
a - ''Al 1 i uhal say on this matter is this:
heardl ini 162 the same charge as it is
tutedh by Mr. Keitt agaiast the political re
'ord of Mr. Johnstone, and [ did not stop
imtii I nas authoritatively assured that it
yas untrue."
It .w$s Impossible for me to co4 ider Mr.
Ma. jteuusana at &ny Jnatmaid eizers
ing the matter, judging from his action in
the Convention ; and since Mr. 'cpe has
stared that lie bad heard the "same charge"
in 1SS2, ,nd was anthorita:ively assurcd that
it was untrue, I will undertake to criticise I
Mr. J,.s.position in the matter, and :uggest w
that sometimes people ?ho live in glass,
houses t!:ow ::toe. Mr. Pope is a lawyer
of c,s.siterable cexpetie:ee atl one skille-.
in the arts cf the leg.i It,rofe,ion. It is a
well recognized fact ninmon experienced ;
members of the rfe <ion that n:hing is
more dangcrou: to one's o;tn position, o:'
mec 1iy:!y to thro"v strengt!h in: the hands
of an advcrsarv, than to fly into a passion.
Ard wh-n'grmar interests are at sthke It Is a -
rr.atter of contrnmon p:udence :hat sneh a
thing.:sh:o9!d be .enetfti!y ayoilc. WiCn
evier an %ptieteed hawycr feels the stretigth
c,f hi:, pos:tiot he can vindicate it with com
p'uwan. -t '. Ppe dul mt state to the
Convention that he had heatl of t!,is mat:er
b'eiOre. le tli.i not stite that -he was i:t
orneJ in aiv mmaner as to its truth or fal
sity. He said w Ih:-t he did for Mr. .1. he
woldk do fo"r-n mstr tesaileid 'nis atb
senir. Did 1dr. 'pt'e act f:irly in not stating
to the Convention the :uthority upn v;hib
he denied the "charge" ? lie con'd not at
that ntomnent have foi;.otten it; presumably it tc
was the at orbi ': thought in his mind; yet '
it wa- ttotmeni ,ned. Passionate as was his 3
address, fi: rce as ws his denunciation, he
withheld iii. aut!buri ty, and now says that he
was authoritutiteLy assured that the''harge"
was untru.. lie condenns me for niiking
rmy statemn'tt t upott the autlhoritv of o:hers -
which he r.g. fron a legal view cntirely
worl.less; wii!e h nu:: sar thint he was
authoritatively asureud in 1582 that the
charge was tnt: tie, but didt not state to the
Conven:ion the source of this itiportant and
re:evtnt as>urance: and does not even now
give his a:athoriiy, iless we must infer that p
be ctnsiders it sueftiiently given in Mr. :t
Johtistore's letter. io
The public t:,tt!d like to know wh-.t mu- li:
live promptcd M. Iope i n 12, v;hen he L
beard fhe same chtairge against the political vt
record of Mr. John tone, to pursue the mat- p
ter so vigorousl hat he diu not stop until he s
was authorit:t'irfy a sured that it was un- st
true. Was thit,. thttitn undertaken byt s1
himt in hbhtifo, M. J .ohnstont, or in behalf A
of the agricrltural people? If in behaltf of
the forner, and the coisequences of guilt
were so far-:,,n-bin; and so destructive as
Mr. Pope now seems to appreciate, was it
not involvel itt common fairness to Mr.
Johnstote that this repot, so iiijur:ous to a
him, shtould be rnet whercver heard and
npcn!y ulI fully denied, with proof of Its el
untruth ? Its sup.pressien on the part of l
those authoritatis.ly asstreI that it was not
true could not benefit his interest. if in be- w
half of the people, how far did the inveitiga- L
lion extend? Was ir-tiy made of the it
Spee'al- C >mmittee? Tie result was not w
made public. If "authorittiveiy assured t
that it was urntrue"'the publieshtould have ri
known ir, that the people mtght do justice
to a pub.e servant. Why suppress it ? Mr.
Pope says that he was _uthoritrttivelyassured
that tbc '-charge was untrue." What feel- -
ing was it that prompted such an exhibition
f passion and such severe language in the
Convention? Could a full investigation two
years ag.. with the authoritative assurance
that it was untrue, etause him, an expe- en
rienced lawver, to appear before the Con- se
vention in this guise ? Did lie consider the n
genlerscn of the Convention so defleictit ^t
in reasc, and judgment that a par- O
liamenuuy statement of his investigation ax
would niot suffiec ? and that his object
eoald oily be accomp!ihlied by the greatest gi
disorder ::.ud coultusion?
Mr Pope wishes to exonerate himself from it
having caused de:cgates to leave the build- wv
irrg; titr proposes that I shon!d relieve him q
of this burden. All I have to say ton this al
subject is. that it is a matter for the gentle
men of the Convention to decide. Imme
dixely after the Convention, quick as an
electric fla>lh c.utd convey the news, I was
represented to lie civilized ernuntry a: hav
ing cre:rtert trte disorder. The admission
that,l was deliberate htas been forced. And
now that the admission has been tnade. and.
the 'subtintee of mi remarks is bel'ore the
people, I will allow the public to ,lrtw its y
own fone!usion. cl
I desire to say in conclusion thait the in- n
timation of Mr. Pope that what he considers I
the gron -iless charge against -Mr. .i. was a
used wihh effect at the cluh uoetiig; to In- s
tluence dIlgeats to vote for Col Aiken is an in
justiceaa'(-iasttt(ti)our cli h, I catn s.ty t hat du- C
ring thre.mneting of <nr club whetn delegates y
were eleted no the Conventrioin,Cttl Aiketn was
repeatedly spoketi of with approval, and I do' i
not remnember hearing Mr, J.'s name men- o
tioned; unod believe it was not mnenioned. c
Qtmite a tr.nmber of members were precsent la
Hlaving c-rmmented upon all the essential
poir.ts o1 Mr. Pope's letter, I now sutbmnit the e
facts to Ihe public. And will say that I have
becen acto-atedi in ente'ring this controversy ,
by a senlse of self-itttetest anLI public duty.
And it' I have in any manner- contributed to
ward secturitng a proper protection to my own Ii
interest, in common with that or the mass of .
my fellow-citizens, anid itn pronotncing dIs
ai-probatin upotn every, attempt calenlated
no nullify the free and unrest raitned wilt of
the peop', I will h:tve acconmplished all that
can be desired. Vecry respectflli.
.Ios. L. (m-:TT.
July 21. 18SI.
-Spartanhunrg C.otunty is aillieted
with a biurdensome dlebt inurred
in the 'onlstrulction of certaitn roads
in this State. tand it is likely that
an effo,rt will be made to enactt a
lawm aliLwing' the coutyt to retain
the State. taxes paiid by these rail
roads. to aidi in pay'in;gthis deCbt.
We see no obijec-tion to a latw of' this
kind. It woumldi be moreC just and(
reasonithie thani that exempting the
cap)itatl intvest,ed in fatories from
taxation for tenl y ears.
TIhnon aud's oft r-hiltdren ii tinder th
aV :ttt ibutt it. to v :trious ' cauli 'and thave E
W'~ormsn ! Shrtinern's I ndian Vemifug~e
wvill kill thmn anmd re'ttomr' the r'hil.
For *ale'~ by)Dr. 8. F". Fat.
(Ew i t:a Y. C. II.. S. C., ,luIy 19. l1.S4
List of silv,rtin-i letters for wec~k en.ling
Bird, A lee Mlariotn, TP.
l!rooks, ('.o. W. Marhews, Miss Grace
Cimthne-rs. G. U. Rut, lilary S.
E-Lritg:rt . Sam'l. Sanders, Mrs Edna
G.tilmnan. T ihos. Spearnman. Geo:
Illendersott,rs Clod ia Thrift. P'inckney
Johnson. MIiss A ddie, W iJaon, Iv'ery
Johnson, Mrs. Armelia1Wfiskon, Joh n
LivingsaQf IIarriett Walker, Mrs. Elmyra
Par-ties e-slling tar letters will pl-ase '-ay
if adv'ert- e,l R. W. BOIONE. P M
Election Tickets,
Antd all other kinds of
D)one att this Othie.
At Low Prices for Cash.
A Big Barbecue.
W e wii give a barbseene at (roe')t!-s
Stor't, To~wnsh'p I, ona the 16itir Attgnet.
The 'eatndidiates will be ott hand, and
ever- body- else is invited.
W. C. (?ROMER.
it. T. B. RISER.
'ITl iAT itn Aiketn antd Lei. ntgton
S 'otunt it-:. andI hiavinig fotur distinc't
ettlemi'nit ln tr-t. Landmtl ar-et tra
ersed lhv a bold anti (rotinntous strtn.
npotn'i wilc if ant exi'el l.nt mnil si te. A
[n thin- te-rritorv is contaitind 2(3 or
tpwarti- oIf ac-res of line paaturle lantds
ni a b.ody, whit-I makes it the bes5t
>penintg for a stock fatrm itn eithter C
tountty. For ten-ms and fittther par
;ientlare :ptpy to
W. A. 31ERITT,
juli-in lUdreaS. C.
75 EAVES Cro(:-1re:l, BIr.1t' ''il,
l South Down, 2 to -1 ' e:ars Ill.
(; Grade Mil"h (Cows twith yoin e.0
LS. Cow,: 4 th 5 year-: old.
' Choi.'e Uiek and Ewe I.amnb: for
ree Ierr.
!A Fat L-tnhe for Butcher.
Apply to my agett, Mr. E. A. OA K
[A N, as :aove.
.011NSN II .\(;OO .
July 2-i. 2t.
r and L:an"s. RonnmI'd Trip (ni mi.
iekets -i1."l to retturn the fc,llowing
T . MI. lt ESON.
General Pas-enger Agent.
E' ,M3. SMiiil.: A"":It ('~l:tu11)I:1.
1884. Agent. Wanted, 188=.
For he only geonine P('TOltl.\ r hiogrn- 0
lie. of the loUEar(:ATiC ("ANI,iD.1Ti:s fori
re"iou t :,nl 'ue-l"'reidlen,t. A:tlenti
i < exh:uisti$U in F.tcr. profuse anid artistic
illustrat inn. c4nseientions. fortbl,. bril
tnt in arleth rslir. 'he s"rA\nAi: .im
ti;n 1li.tory. A U't :i:zl". . l;iehl in n:tt
r biu t, I.v IN Piitel.-,2. The :-c"j ts' h:ar
t-t. Send 5(:ret:.. for ont lit a td our Sl"- "t.1l..
"ati:1l in'tr nei in ts in lie Ibest m t hno<ls Of
lling it. S:cea:ss and I.At:;E l'R(Firs en
iecl. ACT AT ONe:. 'Tie: c:in p:ign will b,e
orl.. but T:II.1ANT A . :' "F r: IT. Li-' To
E\-rS. A-%' %--z
N. ). 'TIl l P11'sON & C(., I'u,li,hers.
Si. L.o,tI-. M ., or\NEw Y'tt: (ity.
N'TFt). one or two Ei:lie or Gcn
1 ,' lemen of unidoulted reference and -
tr:act(r, w IIni;t to work eight hours per I
ty for a six m11ont hs' rngagemen(nt. ns Tra"-1
sling Agents for "The Lives and (;raves of
ur Presi.dents.'' to every suh-eriber of
hich l>ook will be GIVES; FR1EE "The
ives of the Four Candidates." Why pay fj
n $2 to $I for the Lives of'the Canlialates
hen you ran get it FI:ERT? First applicants 11
,t choiee of positions,. Good pay to t Im
glht party. Address, giving name of refer
35 N. Charles Street, laltimore, Mid.
jul' 3tl ---3m - - --
gents wrnied for au.
iiEi/// 1DDAntfl' & thentic edition if his.
11~JJIJf I life; written at hi
own home. with his
-operation nld assistance, by the re
-wned Goodlrieb. Largest. hie(ape*st. hand
mnest. he.,t. Elegantly illu-trated. Costs
are per copy to man(;lacture than the
her lives tht are sold for twice its price.
atsells anll others ten to one. One ot our
rents made a profit of over $ir the first
ty. A harvest of told will be retalized by .
ery worker. A I new .beginrners stuceceel.
andlv. ''.-rns free. and the most liberal C
rer olered. Save valuable 1ilnc by send
g 5 cents for postage, ele..'on free oif fit.
hiich inciudes large p,rospcetU book. Act
tickly; a day at the start is worth a week
the tin'sh. II. IHALLETT & CO.,
Irlal-imt Portland, Maine.
How Lost, flow Restored
Just pul,isihed, a new edition of Dr. Cil
rwell's celehrnted Essay on the ridiral
ire of Spertnotorrhow or Seminal Weak
iss. Involuntary seminal Losses, Iupo
ney, Mental and Physical Incapacity,
upedirnenuts to Marriage. etc.; also, (on
itption, Epilepsy andt Fits. induced by
lf-indutlgence, or sexual extravngance. &c.
The celebrated I anthor, in this adniirable
isny, clearly, demronstrates.-from a thirty
ars' Buccessfut tractice. that tire alarm-.
g consequnences of sel t-a biuse mayn~ he radi
tihy curedil; pointting out a mnode of cure it
ree simple, certain anid c-rectual, by3 means
which every suiferer, no matter what his
mdltion mray b)e. nity curre himself eaip
', rrivatel.v arnd r-ad ical ly.
27-This Lecture shonid be in lthe hatnds
f every youth arid every manr in the land.
Sent under seal, in a plinr envelope, to
ny addlress, p)ost-paid, on receipt of for
:nts or two piostaYe stnnips. Ad.trcss
41 Arnn Street. New York, N. Y.;' Post Olliec
oX-150. july-ly
'he Georgia Pacifice Railway. d
New Short Linec Via
tlanta Ga, & Birmninghamn Ala:
labamfla, MIississippji,Loruisiana. Ark-1
u1s. Texais aind thle Wes5 tind Noth
Thre favor'te to 1.he
World'S Fair,
New Orleans, (
C'ommireeing I.. 1s. 81 t
leepinig ('art at t:tched'-for which the
wrate of jl for each section is. chear
eid. Theii lowest Sleeping~ (Car rates
Ik-rth li ecu:red 10) da:ys iii advacIle'.
Li Se'e that voolr ticket- read] firomi
m:t andi Birmingham; ,Ala.
Forr furlther inf ormalti on write to 01'
ill on -
enil'as Artl. Travelling Piss A gt.
iininrgham. Ala. Atlani:, Ga.
I. Y. SACE:, Gen Sup't
Birmnjghamr, Ala.
'harleston and Colunmbia and
Upper South CaroHina.
eave Chatrlesf on,. - - 8.10 a mr i
" Lane, - - - 9.5-> a i m a
" Sumnter. - - - 11.12 a im I
rrive (olhimbir. - - 12.35 pim
"' Winnrsboro, - - 2.31 p mn -
" Chester,. - - - 31.45 p mi
" Y'orkville. - - - 5.35 p m .
" L:mreattter; - - - - .9f5 p mt I
" Rock Hill, - .00 pil m l
"Charlotte, N. C.. - 6.15 p mi .
"Newberry, S. C., - 2.55- p m n
" Green~fwooid, - - -1.5:3 p li L
'4 Laturens, - - 7.20 }p i
" A tllrsoni, - - (;.54 l> im :1
"' Ordelviille, - - 7 50 P I- c
4' Walhalla. - .5a p In
" Abbeville, - - 6.30 p mn -
- Sparlaubuirg, - .3 ptm r
llIenduersonville. N. C.. 9. 30 p mi.
(1finG FAsT. -
e'ave HIendie-rsonville'. N. C.. 8.00 a in t
4 Spartat nur'g, - - 11.5' a min
" Ahheville, - - 11 30 a mii
" Walhalhi. - - 9.00 a mi r
" Greenville, - - 9.55 a mr -
S Anuderson, - - 1(1.45 a mn
" TLaurena. - - P.15 a mi
- u'renwvood, - - 12..90 p mn -
" Newberry', - - 3.l]1 yf m7
( 'lharlIotte. N. C'.. - 1.i 0 y Inm
- Rock Hill. - - 9.00i p in
". Lancaster. - - 9.0 r a m n
" Yorkville, - - I .03 p im
" hester. - - 2.4i4 p mn
" Winnrsboro, - - a.48 p r
- (Coliumbia. - - 5.:30 p m
r'rive' Surmtter. - - - i;.55 pim
" 'es - -- 8.11 p m
" (Ciarle-ton. - - 9.53 p mn -
>id p Trains het ween Chairleston and
T. M. EMEB8SO ieNtiret
Gner?al baidhger Ageh: b
Knowing that the ("ash trade for the Summer will ie
essarily be tight. and not. desiring to do any credit busi
ess, we have ths (lay determined to MARK DOWN
ur goods to such low prices thlt every one will find it to
is interest to buy our goods at Spot Cas
L-ices. Therefore We have cut down our prices of
Clothinge;Shoes, and Hats
romn 10 to 15 r cet. preferring to make a very small
>rofit rather than to laive a large (uaniity of goods on hand
t the bcginni.ng of anothe- season. We mean what we say
s:voa'vill very-readily ;perceive from a comparison of
rtuer prides, and in-comparison with others' prices. We
aoe rain-ines of aw ats that we are
ic,sing out it 5Oe. on the $1.O0. We call the attention of
be ladies specially to-ot.r line of Opera Slip"
pers in all qualities ad at all prices.
Trunks at Cost!
Ve still have a few Gents and Ladies fine Zinc and
eather Trunls which we will sell at Factory prices to
lose out.
The Cush is what we want
-md we must have ah !
Oloud& Smith
Th)e e WI)ryf i1thierT.
Orotwell's New Building,
NIain Street, Newberry, S. 0.
For the Senate. F0r Probate Judge.
-- - -.- -- IJAcon B. FELLERS is hereby an
TI thie ro(juest of M:in VoIers, K'nounced as a candidate for re-elee
. .EFFEnSON A. SiGHo1 i.s :i e nidf- tion to the ofilee of Probate JuMige ihr
ite for~ the Senate. - - Newberry County.
a he mnly friends of the lIox. .JOUN gg
LC. XVIus') comm.mdi him as a ~ can-misine~
idat(d for the Senate from Newherry -- . IO A ;OE,iSfOh1~
olintyV. SubIjec:t t o thei act ion of the -N.A.RME,snmia
rimmys eleetion. ted as a canadidate for County
C_________________________ oii~onerJ. Subject to Primary
~or the House of Representativc s
t tl~, oliit:tioi o i~ if~, Por county Treasurer.
and~ othier frinds, C. tL.~JTacon
[. ooZER, eonsents to heC0lnie a (ati-- u . EI'P1rR : Please announcet
idate for the Hiouse of Represe.nta- Raamfe of J. lU mIT;IC s a sii
es WAe that kniow him can recoim- ean~dite for 1he' otife of Co
min him, as ai safe and relialeh mn Treasurer. This is done witho
whom we cani trust our iiterests. kinowledge or 'onisenit, but feelim
all f o see him, enquire of us, infor stired thbat lhe will serve the pe
om-seives fuly, know him. vote fkt/e people in ful.nure ams in the p.
Iii, :uid1. be :a happy neople as we take this liberty of proposing hisllame,
%the prinmary Election.
Is ai ('andidaite for noinaliitionl forFoGIrkr out
House of Representatives. ______
:iliiie ruvm li as : CaIidat EE7ER P. CIHA LMERs is hereby
.for thme hlou.-, of Retpres;ent:utivei .2tiomiated: for (he oflice otTierk
ihjeet to the Primairy :Election. 'of C ourt for Newvberry Coumnty, suiL
S. POPE. jeet to the pyimary eletion. *
iii lI ON. WV. D. HAIu>v is ain
L nounced by h3Ins friends as a1 candl(i- i41LE
ate for re-electionl to the legislatuire,
lis muanly, straightforward condluet, ui 0 S4
nupled with hmis ability and exp.e- h or fEulzt fNw
litne, comimeund him to the favora- I ut,wl eta h Hi
le consideration of Lhe 'eople of his-itr fie01 ~ is odyi
-,n EDITRrn: We would respeet-thtd. .JRG.N C,
1Lfllyn(ninlateMw. GEORGEs -S. 2. uior .C
ative, praIctical and well equipped in NO IE
11 that makes the manl, lhe is etninent
fitted for the position of Legislator.
MANY VOTERS.OfiefConyudtr
.1 APT. 0. L. ScHUM3PERT is hereby ''efre orl fAssoso
J aunllced as a candidate for the(levrosTwhp aeerba
~gislatumre, Hie was a gallant soldier Pitd n otnudilofc o h
ud has always been zealous in the tr foei~:jsp ~u usi
tuse of thme Staute. lie has ability and rb apitdtofL hepaeo
liienitiomns such as would enable)'. cry(ec.i o.7Ti
una to assume and maintain a high si
4)sitioni il the coucilk of the State, h or fAs-o' fN
nmd fully protect at all times the rights onh,wiletatAdrsofc
f his niative County.- o.ue3No2n ;No;on3
______ DEM OCR ATS. N4nG NSn2:N( o28
p he friends anld admirers of DR. J ;N On3 o1 n5
L. WM. FoLK will b&pleaed tok. JN.K NNE
aht-he- has (cOnaItedl Po'b- pnt. in 4-t . Adtr .C
ominilat ion for tihe legi4latu1re. A ~ _________________________
oung man of energy, integrity and
erseverance, he would make 'a good AT FSOT ARLN
- - - Th By ar of E11;nelization if Ne
boer Couty, ese will el at eAud
im a a sitabe cadidte fr Shri or'ds Offiea' n .ihy first atndaylicn
n.jc otersl ftepiay oe t the hgBidr ill ee ithen
- -~---. - - - rtht da. JOt nd iG.rs NANCE,B
- a acdidtefo te ofie f lnd4--e Ayiudi tor, N.i C.
Omrf~sbettotePiayee- "ut n ie , ContAudigto
thued AcreTwss ore hrleb, ap
homtded blandscgiudi of ic~e, . forth
- - -ter.Gmuph, one BV'. 3 Jsephy Je'kus.
For ount Audto .herneb aponte toal the p laceyo of
D. . Seryded *nN. 7 To.n

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