Newspaper Page Text
be ||eralil anil gems.j;
Entered at the Postoffice at Xew-!'
c i M
t^rry, S. L.. a> 2nd class matter.
E. K. AULL, EDITOR. i '
Friday, August 7, li)14. j;
n -iot Tcnnincc Thinks of 1
YV ?? j
the endorsement of Pollock by the :
convention of eliminators? Isn't he
doing as much as Poll for the cause?
A private letter from iMarion says
that men are rallying to the standard
of the governor as never before/'j
. and that "the enthusiasm ior the gov- j
ernor is without parallel and his elec-:
tion is assured.''
The Columbia Record seems to j
have dropped Mr. L. D. Jennings and ;
is now playing up Mr. Pollock as the
candidate f:or the United States sen-!
atet Pollock seems to be tie patriot
of the hour now in Souta Carolina.
If the European war continues it I
will hit the South very hard. It willj
put down the price of cotton and run j
up the price of all food stuffs. The
lesson we shc-ald learn in this section
of the world is that we should,
as we can, grow our own food stuffs, j
Mr. Pollock is improving in his abil- j
ity to hurl invective. He will be an
adept by the time the campaign closes.
The people seem to enjoy such
things for the time being, but the impression
they leave never does him I
who nuns i'aem any good.
S. G. Bratharn, writing from Union, \
says the people over there object to j
the elimination of candidates for gov- :
ernor. He says the people over his i
way are going to vote for Browning j
because they think he is the man for j
the place. That is the very thing!
every voter should do, but they somey
times don't. . j
All the candidates for governcri
have taken a. wharlf nt thh fnTnmhia '
Record for its effort to eliminate all !
but three of the anti-Blease candi-! <
dates for governor. ""Tie Record
should not be molested or abused in
its wondeilul patriotic efforts. Their
old State and her people will continue j
to go along even if the Record does 1
throw a few fits every dav. It means 1J
(An automobile the other day collid
ed with a passenger train on one of \
the many grade crossings between ]
Newberr. and Prosperity. The won- . 1
der is it was not a serious and fatal 1
accident. Fortunately no one was in-! ;
jured and little damage was done the ,
train or the auro. The grade cross- j1
ings snould he abolished. They could :
be with no damage to the property of j
any cue and with a general improve
ment of ".he road.
z We notice that a number of the paI
pe;s are urging the voters to secure 1
registration certificates so they may
ue auie 10 ?vote in tne general elec- J'
tion. It is the proper thing to do and j
more of our people should vote in the ; ^
general election. But why all this interest
in registering just at this time. ?
We hope it does not mean that any
one anticipates an appeal to the gen- 1
eral election. We all swear when we!
vote in the primary t support the jJ
nominees of the partv. The primary |
is to get the will o:' the majority and j ,
t'nat will honestly expressed should j i
be obeyed. I s
Let the people rule.
1: there is anv one man, above oth-i 1
~ 1 .
ers m Spartanburg county, who en- j
joys the respect and confidence of tile j
people of this county, it is Judge (
Thomas S. Sease, of the circuit benci, 1
who until "ais elevation to that pesi- 1
t5on was the able solicitor "in this dis- :
4 ? /i O a ?? v\ V> % % % ? T T a ? ? 1 <1
We are pleased to note the above,
for several reasons. One reason is
tliaj: some years ago this same Thos. 1
S. Sease was hia?rly cursed by the ;
. cnm.-* ninori iir.iv imirl in
* w ** - i - iu i/A IUV,ii tur"
t*s ol .j.'dgo ?'eas<\ And besides this
wo y:-'1 always pr .:d when our own
Xewberry bo; s make ijood in their
I adopted nonie. as tiiey usually do.
t is an encouraging sign of the po
itical situation to .".ear o/ strong
Please men breaking av/ay from a
partisan alignment on thr- question o
subernational candidates. We ha..e
lad t\v - strong "Blease" men in Rock
Rill tell us t. at. while they would
i*ote for Bloase for the 1". S. senate,
they would not support or vote for
any one of the declared "Blease" candidates
for governor.?Rock Hill Record.
Why should there be anything
strange in this? The Blease men are
free and independent people. They
vote for Blease becaus they want to,
and for the same reason they vote :or
Cooper. The Record evidently, but
against its desires, believes the Blease
element strong. The.Record will become
wide awake soon and see that
these acts are general all over the
While the town council is passing
ordinances concerning automobiles,
if it is not now the law, an ordinance
should be passed requiring all
vehicles to drive on the right hand
side of the street and when they stop
to stop on that side, andjf it is now
the law it would be a good idea to
have it enforced.
Another rule that should be adapted
and enforced is to prohibit automobiles
being parked on eit'iier side
of some of our narrow streets where
traffic is necessarily heavy. It (frequently
happens especially on busy
days that it is difficult for wagons and
other vehicles from t'ne country to get
Then there is now an ordinance on
rhp hooks reauirins: automobiles to
slow down at certain crossings and to
sound the gong. This ordiance is
more observed in the breach than in
the performance. Of course, it should
not be necessary to 'have any laws
at all on these subjects, but unfortunately
there are many drivers of
cars who seem to be entirely indif+r\
+ Vi eo f at v lifo rirvt nril~
I CI Ciil IV L11V, OiAJL^VJ UilU il'V v ? 'J
o: others but of themselves as well.
Tiie wonder is there haive been no
more serious accidents.
DETECTIVE STATES Kit HEY
WANTED GIRL KIDNAPPED
J. K. Boom Tells How He Was Offered
Money to Get Girl Oui Doof of
rhe Record, 6th.
If hat W. R. Richey, cf Laurens,
brother of and attorney for R. A.
Richey, negotiated with J. P. Boom
k this city, during May, 1911, with
:he end in view of getting the girl
A. Richey was convicted of wrongng
out of the Door of Hope here, was
jrc.ight to light here today when J.
?. Boom was interviewed by a reporter
of The Columbia Record.
"I told him that, to get the girl
Frnm thp D.or otf HoDe .she would
have to be lured away or would have
to be kidnapped,'' stated Mr. Boom.
T\Y. R. Richey stated any way I) could
gee her was satisfactory to him; that
all -he wanted was to get her out of
the Door f Hope so he could get a
statement from her."
Was Detective Them.
At the time W. R. Ricney is claimed
to have approached Mr. Boom the
latter was doing detective work, having
formerly been a member of the
Columbia police force wnere he got
his training in tracking and apprehending
criminals. At the present
time Mr. Broom is baggage master at
'T'Vua TTiill tovt r.f \Tr Rrnnm'c; iritpr
ser.ger station. !
The full text of Mr. Boom's interview
"The first time 1 ever saw \V. R.
Riehey o: Laurens was at the old Coufnbia
hotel. Mr. Richey approached
oiy brother, S. H. Broom, at that time
\ member of the Columbia p.lice
orce, and told him that he desired to
see me and for me to come to the
"1 went there to see him. It was
iiurina: the month of May, i'Jll. He
)Uiniif.'U nit' castr iu in c i'.iiiv aiiu
wanted to hire me t get the girl on*
the Door ( f Hope. 1 was not enthusiastic
about t'ae work, for it entailed
'dirty' methods. He said that
tie wanted to get a statement from
"I told him that, to get the girl
from the Do'.r oi" Hope, she would
have to be lured away o>:' would have
to be kidnapped. W. R. Richey stated
any way I could get her was satisfactory
to him; that all he wanted
was to set .cr out of tile Door oi
Hope s he could set a statement
from her. What kind o." statement
warned ! am unable to say.
One red *100.
".Mr. Richev offered to .give me $1 '?0
for the job. but I told him that I
i o.JId not work excvpt on a ,k r vll. m 1
basis. After some discussion of th.1 j
price I think he raised t at l?-ast >3,;i
but i would not close wirh l:im. Be- '
lore I left him he requested me t-> .
write to Mrs. R. A. Richey of Abbe- ;
I ? , . ..
Ville, wile ot tne man in t;:e neniten- i
tiary, and tell her what 1 would take .
' the case for. This I did.
"Some days later, May 23, 1911, 1
! received this letter f rom W. R.
i The following is a copy a:' the let- J
ter handed the repcrter of The Co- i
j lumbia Record by Mr. Broonr. .
1 "In re vs.
"Wm. R. Richev, Office Phone 64;
Residence Phone 4S. Wm. R. Richey,
Jr., Office Phone 90: Residence Phone,
I 264. Ricttev & Richey, Lawyers.
"Laurens, S. C., May 23>rd, 1911.
| "Mr. J. P. Broom, 700 Lumber St.,
(Columbia, S. C.
"Dear Sir: Your leter of the lSih i
i instant to Mrs. R. A. Richey at AbbeI
ville has been by her forwarded to
'T am unwilling to pay for that;
- * ~ - ? " f XI. :
Kind or worn oy tne aay ior uie rea
; son that the amount would be uncer- '
: tain and might reach a sum that
i would not be convenient for me to
j pay. That is the reason 1 argeed to
give a certain sum for the work.
" I will be in Columbia in a few days
and will talk the matter over with
ycu again. In t'lie meantime, you
might look around to see what yon
| can do. I will write when and where
j to meet me.
Yours truly, j
(Signed) "W. R. Richey."
Woman Detective in rase.
' Some time during the time I was
negotiating with W. R. Richey, a
J young woman detective of Atlanta j
i came to Columbia and saw me. We j
j went aver the case thoroughly and j
1 decided that it was too 'dirty' tor us j
j to handle; that to get the girl we,
1 would have to use methods which .
were without the pale of the law. I \
! have forgc\?en this young woman's
! name at this time.
"1 -also saw Mrs. R. A. Richey, wife
of the man In the penitentiary, and
; we also discussed the proposition o=f
! getting the girl out of the Door of
Hope, bur. I do net remember that
! she offered me a sum of money for ,
' the work. "W.ien Mrs Richey was in
I Columbia at that time she stoped at
' the residence oif Mrs. Horsford. on
i Lumber street.
"W. R. Ric.'iey later made me an- j
' other visit and we again disccussed ;
, n..nnncitinn i~> * rr f i T") cr tho cri T"1 nil f
LUC pi UPWOILIVJII u- J,.. ?
of toe Door of oKpe, nut I refused to
take the case, and this ended the
matter as far as I was concerned." j
A marriage which came as quite a
: surprise to their 'iriends was that of ;
: Miss BeulatT\Counts and Mr. T. B.
Willingham, which occured in Asheville,
X. C., Wednesday morning, July j
Mrs. Willingham is a young woman j
! OT nign lUtriliSiC Ui til itiiu aui auii < ^
|.traits that have won her the devotion
: of many friends. Mr. Willingham is
i a prosperous business man of Blairs i
and is held in high esteem by the j
After a honeymoon spent in the
; mountains of North Carolina, Mr. and
Mrs. Willingham w ill be at home to
their friends at Blairs.
William Augustus Evans.
I Chesterfield, Aug 3.?William Au!
i gustus Evans died suddenly early yes-1
I terday morning at his home at Homes-,
I boro this county. Mr. Evans was in
! his 82nd year. Hf.- served with dis-,
I tinction in t'ne days of 1S76. He was i
j lieutenant in the Cnesterfield Light j1
Artillery, know as J. C. C-it's bat-1
| tery, Confederate State army. i:
Mr. Evans was first married to Miss j
Hennegan of Marlboro and after her '
death to Mrs. Poole, of Xewberry. He j:
i leaves one child, iMrs. M. J. Hough of *
He was buried here today with Ma!
I A Doir Trainer.
j Baltimore Trolley News.
"Hey! iWoat are you doing there?'',
i Little Arthur was caught. He wa-3;;
up in the pear tree, his pockets full
o-' luscious fruit, while below stood a ,1
bull terrier trying wildly and franti- i
cally to reach 'him. And the owner J i
nf thp trpp and the doe had iust come :
upon the scene. "\^1iat d'ye want up |
my pear tree, young fellow'"' asked j1
the farmer again in gruff and angry j
"P-p-please, sir, t-t-trying to teach [1
your d-d-dog to stand on his h-h-hind ,
Such a Saving.
; Louisville Courier-Journal.
i "These collapsible opera' hats are a 1
"^es: you have no idea how much
ro:m thev save in a flat." I
\ ' I
KIN AMI A L SITIA HON
?S iN srLKMMI) SHAi'L |
(iiu's A?urance Thai There ;
Will He No Shortage of Currency
in the I'nited States.
Washingt 11, Aug. 4.?After a careful
investigation of conditions
throughout the country Secretary McAdco
in a I'ormal statement tonig.:t
declared the financial situation to be
excellent and announced there will be
sufficient currency to move crops and
meet all demands of business.
"The passage by tiie house and senate
this a) ternoon of the amendment
of the federal reserve act," the statement
says, "vesting the secretary of
the treasury with power to issue additional
national bank currency exceeding
even .$.">00,000,000 to protect,
the business situation in this country,
puts at rest any question as to the
ability of banks to take care of the
situation. There need be no i'ear
whatever of insufficient currency to
move the crops and to meet tie demands
of business. The bill, as
amended, authorizes the secretary, ia
his discretion, to perm:* national
banks to have outstanding a maximum
of circulating notes equivalent
to 12o per cent, of their unimpaired
capital and surplus. This provision
will enable banks which have now
outstanding circulation equal the!"
capital stock to secure a large amount
ol adcritioa circulation. Ajppncants
have been received from national currency
associations throughout t'Je
country fcr additional currency and
the applications are being promptly
responded to. In many casese banks
have applied for additional currency
merely as a precautionary measure.
The situation throughout the country
is excellent and no greater testimony
to the inherent strength of our
financial and economical position and
condition could be given than the way
in which the country has withstood
the shock of the greatest European
disturbance that has occurred in the
last 100 years.
"The unanimous vote in the house
and senate is an inspiring evidence of
patriotism of the representatives of
tlie American people who. whenever
there is a threatened danger, forget
party lines and present a solid front
in support of the common interests."
(The treasury department continued
today to ship out additional currency
to associations throughout the country
but Oe move was looked upon as
The fact that President Wilson today
nominated F. A. Delano for the
federal reserve board was taken to
indicate that the administration hopes
the federal reserve banking system
can be put in operation within a com
paratively short time.
President Wilson tonight signed the
amendment to the Aldrich-Yreeland
law vesting the secretary of the treasury
with discretionary power as to the
amount of currency to be issued under
"Late today the secretary sent to
the house a request for an emergeny
appropriation of $301,456 for the
printing of 8,000 sheets of national
bank and United States notes.
At a recent meeting o: the stockholders
of the Farmers' bank, of Silverstreet,
the old board of directors,
consisting d: the following members,
were reelected: J. V. Clary, H. T. Fellers,
W. S. Langi'ord, H. 0. Long, VV.
W. Lcng, J. M. Nichols, R. C. Xeel,
.Jas. F. Stephens, Jas. B. Reagin.l
At a meeting of the directors held
immediately after stockholders meeting
the following officers wer eleccted:
H. O. Long, president; J. M. Nichols,
vice president; W. A. Asbill,
cashier and Blease & Blease, attorneys.
Tie report of tne president showed
a nice increase in business over the
report of? last year.
MEETS FOR MISSIONS
.Vis 11 ?!<!I District Session is Held 1
Cokesbury, Aug. 4.?The annual !
district meeting Oi the V." man's Home
unJ Foreign Missioary societies t'
r,oko>buiy district was held :: Xev j
Chapel c.'urch, Newberry county,
July 31 to August -. While the dele- i
gation was not so 'a.rge as expected j
New Chapel feels fortunate in having |
entertained such an interested body i
of women. The congregations were1
unusually good and much interest
was manifested in the many fine id- ^
dresses made. The conference "W^s l
fortunate again in having one of the
S'cate officers, Mrs. I). X. Browne,
who added much to the interest of the
work Tlnv'i.'g been a celrgate to ihej
Fort Wort!;, Texas, conffrenc. s.:e
wa.i more zealo;;* and entbi:- !
Rustic than usual. (I od con.u-rgtifinn
lrtprifiprl thnsp session To
invitations were ^ivf.n t'le n x' ,)h< >:
for meeting \va ; ret decided upo.i.
\ EWS FKO.M KXCKLSiOR. : 3
Heavy Knins II;i\T)<?ru? Some Dam- F
agre to the Crops.?IYr<<;nal and n
j Special to The Herald and News.
A 11 fy ? IVa h Q t'l
f -rvu^. VI. ?? V. ? v_ MUU S
j some heavy rains in t is section the j j
j past week doing s me damage to the | ^
j crops. ! n
.Mrs. P. L. Rikard and children, who | c
' have been spending some time with i s
i relatives here have returned to their i;
i home in Atlanta.
i Nearly all d:' our people will attend 4
| the Little iMountain college reunion 3
i Friday. 3
Mr. and Mrs. Sumter McClellon, of j ^
i Columbia, have been spending a few |
! days with her father's family, Mr. J. |
| J. Singley. a
The Re.. Jas. D. Kinard and little ^
sons, Masters Junius and Karl, of ^
Greenwood, came down Thursday to i
,, . , . ' I
visit 'ais orotner, Air. ti .j. ivinara ana 1
. take in t-'.e Little Mountain reunion.
! Mr. Aumene Singley and sisters, i _
Misses Annie and Rosine, have been
on a visit to Charleston.
I " *
Mr. J. A. C. Kibler and sister, Miss i -r
; Tarsa, spent Wednesday in Colum-! j
; bia. c
The following trustees have been
elected :or Excelsior school for an-1 ^
; other year: Messrs. E. IM. Cock, J. D. j ^
j Stone and James Sease. The patrons !
| of the school met on Friday evening
j and elected Miss Leila Curlee, of j *
I North Carolina, to teach the school
! another year. Mis Curlee has accept!
ed of the school and came down and
opened the summer term of tfae school *
j Tuesday morning. Miss Curlee comes
| highly recommended and we bespeak *
good work for the school this year.
| Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Cook spent Wed- ^
i -1 u.'a i I
nesuay 111 v^iutuuio..
Mr. E. L. Mullenduce and family, of ^
; Columbia, are spending several days j *
with relatives in this neighborhood, j c
I Mr. J. C. Counts has made quite an _
improvement between his house and 1 c*
the public ro?d by laying a cement
walk-way. I ^
- / <5
Mr. W. B. Eninest has been in t.ais N
section threshing grain. The grain ^
crop -has been fairly good.
There is a movement on foct to consolidate
Excelsior school and Swil- s
ton school into a graded school and ! *
! put up a modern school building some
where afocut what is known as the s
| Sambug hill near Mr. J. S. Watts'!
home. Some or' our people oppose |
*his movement and somefavor it but it j
ho nlainlv <?APn tVlPrP Will hP 2. I
, ^ , __ - I
i change in the schools in the near fuI
; ture as tney are too close and have
J to small an enrollment cf pupils.
_ - ! J
THE NEWS OF POMARIA.
Store of W. B. Counts Kobbed Wednesday?Personal
er Matters. u
Special to The Herald and News. t1
Pomaria, Aug. 6.?On Wednesday r
morning ;.\Ir. W. B. Counts made tne c
~ 4- *-\ + Vi i/> /~.+- /\ *?/\ llrt/1 1!
blaming uiscuvcx) luai ma swi c nau j ~
been robbed during the night. It was
found that the robbers to-k $15.00 in
money and some good:l along the
I clothing and shoe lines. Nothing has'|
been heard f the thieves since. I ^
Miss Pearl Browning, of Charles-1
! ton, is visiting Miss Minnie Hentz. c
'Mrs. J. J. Hope and children are C
I spendng several weeks wta her moU- v
1 er-in-law, Mrs. Hope. v 0
Miss Lula Mae Fellers, of New'ber- I
' ry, has been visiting Mrs. W. D. Hat-J'
Miss Selma Hunter, o:' Belton, is
! visiting Miss Lula Crooks.
I Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Hunt, of New-;P
I berry, spent a few days this week
J with Dr. E. 0. Hentz and family.
| 'Miss Iva Baddy, of Rhem, who has
I been attending tne summer scuuui i
at Wimhrop, is stopping over a few days
with Mr. M. H. Folk and family. ^
.Mrs. George S'wygerU and her
, daughter, Helen, o: Washington, D.
i C., are spending a few weeks with
Mrs. 'W. W. Berley.
t Mrs. W. D. Halton leaves today :or
t'*e mountains of North Carolina.
Mrs. Carrie Lane and her nephew,
David Harris, are spending several e
weeks at Horse Shoe, X. C., near 9
?-3 r7 r-i 1 M 1 1 a
I ICllUCl JV-Ml I l * v .
AIi>s I.ilia Counts, of Salley, is vis- ! e
iting .Miss Katie Wilson and friends, j p
Miss Lucy Ligon spent Tuesday and j
Wednesday in Columbia. I e
Mrs. M. L. Howard, of Union, 1 is
spending some time here with rela- ?
Miss 'Mary Setzler, of Whitmire, is
visiting relatives in this secti n.
Mr. Bachman Richardson made
quite an extended visit to Xesmith
this week. _
Mr. W. A. Reiser, of Clio, Ga., is > f
visiting friends here. j ?
Missos Verna and Helen Summer, j.
of Columbia, are visiting Miss Ida j (
Miss Mary Livingston, of Xewberry,
tpent several days last week with j
IIss Lurleen Aull. s
The bride and groom, -Mr. anvj Mrs.
I. .1. Johnson, returned i.rom v,tneir
uonntain tour Thursday. ^ ^
The Young Peoples Missionary s iety,
of Bet hie .'.em congregation, will
ave a play at the residence of 'Mr.
Simpson Long on Thursday, August
3, at S o'clock. The admission will
ie 10 cents and 15 cents. Refres'nnents
will also be served. The proeeds
will go to the Greenville Mision
church. The public is cordially
nvited to attend.
> STATE VAATAIVA. V m
Following is the campaign itiner- 1
forkville?Thursday, August 6.
laffney?Friday, August 7,
Spartanburg?Saturday, August 8.
Jnion?Tuesday, August 11.
dewberry?Wednesday, August 12.
n li A A 11 flni 4> 1 9
jauicua?jLUUisaaj, AU5U01 iu,
greenwood?Friday, August 14.
bbeville?Saturday, August 15.
Anderson?Monday, ^August 17.
Valfcalla?Tuesday, \August 18.
5iekens?Wednesday, August 19.
ireenville?Thursday, August 20. ' 4
. i '
> SENATORIAL CAMPAIGN. ^
Jennettsville?Friday, August 7.
Arlington?Saturday, August y.
Sishopville?Monday, August 10.
Florence?-Tuesday, August 11.
)illon?Wednesday, August 12. j
larion?Thursday, August 13.
'rmwnv?FYirlnv August 14.
Cingstree?Saturday, Augst 15. r i
Georgetown?Monday, August 17. \ !
lonck's Corner?(Tuesday, August 18.
Janning?Wednesday, August 19.
Sumter?Thursday, August 20.
> , <$
> BARBECUES. <S>
> - <?>
The rural school improvement asociation
of the Little Mountain high
c-ool will give a barbecue at Little
-loimtan on August 10, cuumy wujlaign
day, for the benefit of the
- We. the undersigned, will ^irnisii a
irst class barbecue at Jno. A. Cromr's
old place on Friday, August 28, j
Marvin Graft am.
iOTICE EXECUTIVE (WOTITTEEME>.
iA meeting oi: the county Democratic
xecutive committee is called for Sat
rday August 15th, 1914 to meet in the
ourt house at 10:30 o'clock a. m. ^
or the purpose of examining the club
oils and such other business as may
ome up bdiore it. All members are 1
rtroH tn hp nrpsnpt.
* ~~ r
By order of the chairman.
W. A. GloSwain,
Vhenever You Need a General Tonic
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
hill Tonic is equally valuable as a
xeneral Tonic because it contains the
rell known tonic properties of QUININE
nd IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
ut Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
luilds up the Whole System. 50 cents.
For Vaughnville scJhool. Salary $45
er month. Term eight months. Send
L. H. Senn,
J. 0. Johnson,
Chappells, S. C.
COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON
South Carolina's Oldest College
130 h Year begins September 25th
Entrance examinations at all the
ounty seats on Friday, July 3rd, at
Full four year courses lead to the
A. and B. S. degrees. A two-year
re-medical course is given.
A free tuition scholarship is assignd
each countty of the State.
Spacious building's and athle:io
rounds, well equipped laboratories,
nexcelled library facilities.
Expenses reasouaoie. rur terms
nd catalogue, address
HARRISON RANDOLPH, President.
SHICHESTBS S PILLS
iff TIKI'r.'SOrD A
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