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P<T* «'«lN4**ClN9 Ml HN9 •••*■*■
Akf* tMMT ttMXd* • H®* tfa# 1 *« **” l ol '
- ik. ...umi'ih’f G Walt Wlii?-
Man Mr Whitman t* •» «»* in •***-j
lit faofsf*. and It too*,- w
would iiiftf rrorsfttion “• n
VOU>d WHJ 1 Olt “ *" *•***” • *om J
the caa*pamn on n faheyi. ridinit all
tU# off*e« aa to *d%orNi* »b* prinrjplta
tliat wtrt twuid atidia day to ittrrwn
and lo pa? Ilia paopt* cmii w »■«
far yenre Ha Had far faortaan yaara
baan ft’ltn* up rh© old rot. and baj
mould coni Inna to do ao. tvao u «»“j
bacama a martyr Ha faror* putiina
tha rcllaaaa on iha won footing «tHb j
th* tomtnon acboola. Hmhar •*«<*•
titm has always liaan extravagant.
u u , j. axtravaganca la unwisa and Un* i
notiiir. This doas not moan ba op*
* HM i,n damson. the Citada!
or kkHith Carolina collage in their re- \
apective spheres. Ha was a frea-|
at'hoo! nan —~ be was ashamau of he ■
abort tat ms and tha low salaries of tha
frca school teachers. He said *9 out;
cf 100 rora to ivhom he had presented!
bis ration personally had promlned j
bias their vote. He warned the pao-;
pie not to be ruled by local bossee —|
to ifcov their selvas worthy of being,
called South Carolinians.
Governor Klleihe waa th< n lniro-|
dit*.U lece.vol u* j
tie »aia Ue w.KliiU he hail Ibe >i.ue lo
o.f.uiik iasotfi. nut the.e bat. been cer
i u .barfctw iDudo agamal biai. anti;
be lou.d no. aifnrii to let them pans,
unnuiicttt. He iut.il biu public aeU |
v.ere putlle pinperl^ —ue expee.etl b.a.
tu ta to bo crit.eiaeei, but he uianied]
them cvtUciaeu bunestly. He shuAe.i
up several things he natl been aut us-1
tu of, and exposed the fallacy of them.;
He viaa accused of appointing .neu fori
poiiUeal puipjses, hut prove . this un- j
ttue by Citing instances xiheio he had
aP'io.nteh his political enemies as tvell
as his political friend*. Col. Watson
hau ae.ttsei. him of appointing conaer- 1
valves in the E'irst reg mcr>t. Of j
cotttbe he appointed conservatives,;
wten he thought they were the men
for the pia.e. He saw no faction
when itia duty celled him tc appoint
men to f.gbt for the coun.ry’s honor, j
He fijs not a nairow minded partisan,
but ga.e pot lona to men and not
measures. He appointed James Till
man because he deserved it and not
because i’e thought it could uffe.i the
ra e r l Hon. Geotge Till man for gov
He showed telegrams where Col.
Wr.ieon urged h m to appoint a con
In regard to the f’hariesion police
matter, ho 3aid he had never denied
that he' said he would remove the met
ropolitan police when Charleston quit
her foolishness and tried 1o enforce the
law. The governor scored Co!. Wa.son
for repeating private conversation on
the slum He then touched on the
v hiel.e; question. Said prohibition
could nut be enforced, if it could be
w ; . he t’/as in favor'of dt. Showed
u-htie Kansas had to put down the
law. Tin dispensary had been en
dorsed by the majority of the clergy.
cf South Carolina, and showed where
drur.l:nines? bad been decreased 46 1-3
por cen'. To show why prohibition
could not prohibit, he referred to
MarlVrero county, one county nhere
there was no dispensary. He. had more
trouble in this county and had to have
egf (At A# MI'S
That our AUCUST CLEARANCE SALEM. med.a VtVotfft r b!^^^^.h^ t °n^t»^* i r^n° r^‘s
'p n u?c'ht!U: e 0 U . Shoo. Z H.t. for ,h„ woo* „ .0 bo . «t. unprre oUontod
For lb# abo Vo fisun wo con givf you * Conti c* f Shoo In Loco
ind Congroso, mod© on up-to-doto loot, thot you poy otboi tie.* pri
For ?ho Above figure this week we will 001 l you our S2.SO «nd
53 Block end Chocolate Kid, vmting top. Lace and Button Shoes,
for ladle*. See window tor sample* of \bese shoes. They are u ''***
We have a small lot o» our Ladies S 3 Oxford* left, in Black and
Chocolate, with velting tops, end will close them out at abovo f tguro
We want to close out all of our $ 1.50, $ 1.75 and 92.25 Ladies
Chocolate. Tan and Black Oxfords, and will give you your choice of
them g| above figures. I * ' should be seen to be appret latott
Rice & O’Connor Shoe Co. s r» 111 street Rice & O’Connor Shoe Co.
Mftef tln faeM MHMiwli of tlfr* 9"^
h m vp whew he «ik#f If oftrr Hsif
Ini wanted to he governor far the h o
,* 0 w ( |! ||t 4 («s4i4sry Oantißor Kl*
co tie ores. ftsid the people wer going
to luv* •hHAtpy •l»»y* had h*<l It
nod aVay* would Old N»ab got
Plunk. Chiiat'a flrat mirari* waa
turninc water into wlue. Gambling
canard more vlre than whlakey, he
Mr. 0. I. Schumpcrt was then In
troduced and said he felt unbar rasped
berauae Wataoß and Tillmutt had pre
empt' <1 the votea of rfaluda county.]
N<> ntau can claim all the votes or
there ta something rotten. Thought
he abould have at least one-third.
Never has South Carolina had aueh an
t,ppi>rtunity the opportunity of
t-homing a governor from seven candi
date* and surely they can choose u
better «ne than the present one. He
r ~g running for governor trecauae his
friends all over the state had asked j
him to do ao. Also, because he want
ed the honor of being chief magistrate.
Thinks he can make a better one than
the present one. Based hi* claims on
his education, experience and training]
n the legislature and a* solicitor. A
governor Is not to make laws, but to
cnf,>rce them; this ho would do! He
was not a prohibitionist.
Col. R. B. Watson "as next an-1
nounced amid cheers. Sai lhe was at
home. The bops knew him in the
war, kne-i Mm in ’76. and never knew
him to shirk when duty called. He
never left a battlefield except when
carried away wounded from Yankee
bullets. In ’76 he turned off every re
publican negro on hi* plantation—-he
turned tfT 100 at. one lime. He ain't
did hi* duty in the senate and in the
constitutional convention. What we
rno I Is better free schools. His high
est ambition was to be governor of
South Caiolina and Eight t-r free
schools. Governor Ellerbe has not
told the tru.h about me. he said. I
never Bale he ought not to
conservatives, but did say he ougat net
to appoint all conserva.ices and He
did net appoint a reformer to a posi
tion above adjutant. The reason Bl
lerbe did not remove the metrepoihan
police was because Ben Tillman said
not odo it. John Mcl.aurin saitl ‘o
move them and then he did it. You
can’t get men to run fot* the legisla
ture on the prohibition ticket. ,he
Bible does not sa; 1 it is harm to drink
tohiskey. He favors the dispensary as
iho best solution -of the liquor ques
tion. He ciored amid cheers.
The seventh and last, candidate for
governor was C. C. Feathetstone. tie
said he was the youngest man in the
race. Someone had said we had had
enough boys for governor. He thought
different. The man advocn.ing the
right cause, no matter if he was young,
teas what the people wanted. He left
school because he was too poor to re
main. Since then he has been fight
ing for God and home and native land.
He was always a prohibitionist and
one from principal. Was not a perfect
man, but had always tried to do his
IT IS PROVEN
yuAHsti** to it«M ww4 hy tk#!
kwtp of UOd k* WBS BIWWB «W ifiw.l' I
II ||«> wee fftsiim !• MltiEifMe 4 fV*NN.
\ rrrry el snip it off ffaNtli CirellM.
i|f fi itiii* ne4e #1 litfNi i*t meii I
•n 4 e**e i t*ijw f > Hei* 1 ! f 9ete • •••r.l
rr«r t«MMK» h«w rs mi CHI M 99* |Nf
i 1 tm Has line et«f* ll# VI9III lo •*!#’
»<tiMiiuivfa 4 l#r rmifti* W|«f* lei
file €%mm***mr?* t am ocM fool *nosck
lo *MI w** flui* preliikUlet e II Mas
rstiMf Ik# 4ftskinc of olilekef 10
fl&tstli CamllM. Kntkfr fno bant
ing rtrp the rrto# <«f murder Malot
ba# firob t«!Uoo a4np #4 to k#f fooatt*
!.f*t s bate If tg (kaiik CtNioa fkw’t
•ott. f#lk)«Htti#o«, ore 4y
too ik# d#a k (if drtmkiiHh every year. ]
He riaaed amu! f beers
U F KlXli*TT
I Furniture oil easy payment# Futierttl
IN set tor mnA lOoibalmer. Hell TelepboOe
1424. lf&e Hmsit at reef.
CEI.ESTIALS IN COt RT.
Wmii Kisiistl Wong Kang Felon
j Judge Oeortr H. Howard found few
> (*ff(*n4#ri in engage his atteotlrin at
The vmmtm were few and the version
tu»t long. The jutlfte. however, had one
rattier perplexing < «##. It was perplex
ing in that the defendant* were from a
foreign citme. the land of China, and
'they had not maatered the Queen’a Kn
gliah to any great extent. They were
Wong Kang and Wong King.
It waa an !*th «wtk» < barge. At-
Uorney I>ekhart repreaented the pair.
| "What h»v* you to ssy?" lnierron.it
<d Judnr Howard of the celestial. He
interrogated for naught, for all he got
i o |}| ~f ib, two waa something tike the
■ ■We Wong King. Wong Kang, coffer
' mill, flour sack, my stort —he no keep
I there, my place, me no fight—!—!—etc.
j The Judge pondered a hit. Evidently
!„ coffee mill had been the bone of cow
] tentlon, also a flour sack hml tieen
I mixed up in the deal.
There were no eye-witnesses to the
lilsturbanee. If any. the case having
The celestials did not seem to have
Lnv particular enmity towards each
Other, su-the Judge dismiss'd them.
| Hattie Hell
| it was an I*th section charge, and
It he evidence showed that Tom and Jo
sephine were guilty- They were flned
IJ.it a piece.
Mr. Sam Duhn.
| His wife said he had only pushed her
I down. She was not anxious that he be
! fined. ’Judge Howard dismissed them.
Hr,r. th» Kind You Hate Always Bought
The river at S a. tn. was 5.4 feat,
a rise of 0.5 feet in the past 24 hours,
i Shower*, which were heavy in spots,
I recurred in every sec tion of the cot-
Itm belt In the . ,-iMt twenty-four hours,
| also along the upper Atlantic, coast.
,in Ih upper Ohio valley, uppei Mlehi
| gan and western Nebraska.
, Slight falls ill temperature are noted
] generally over the eastern half of the
country and warmer changes over the;
central west; in north Dakota the ther
] mometer is down to 50 degrees.
] Considerable cloudiness prevail* this
1 morning the South,
j The pressure is highest over the
northwest country and lowest over New
j England. The pressure is also high
; over the South Atlantic coast and low
! In the southwest.
Forecast for "<i hours ending 6 p. m.,
Aug. 27, 1808:
Washipgt"it forecast for Georgia and
South Carolina—Fair tonight and Sat
; urday, preceded by showers in the
roast; warmer in the interior Saturday.
] I, ai forecast for Augusta and vi
loinity— Fair tonight and Saturday:
! warmer Saturday.
At Mulherin’g you will always find
attractive shoe bargains, but tomorrow
i there will ba s.pecial attractions for
1 these in need of shoes. The bargain
'counters are full, and this clearance
* sale of summer shoes will have the call
| on shoppers for Saturday bargains.
TO® AtTOUBTA UFBALD
w Wr -b
Three Note We Women
Mia* Katherine Hlnrlt has Ik# follow•
Inn art»rle In (he current iaaue of Hnr- -
Mrs. Halite C. Hobson
Few families la America can prove
• greater record of ability tn •talerrnft
land s< Idb rxhlp than the family of Mra.
Halite C. Hobaon. From the tteglnnlng
I their motto ha, b*en "Heath before
! dishonor.” And the dauntless courage
i and love of country which have sent
] the name itt "Hcls-rn" ringing
| throughout the Innd ere hut the heri
;iagr of a sturdy and loyal people. Mra.
j llobaou', father, Rt( hniond l*« arson,
j for forty years ehief Justice of North
'Carolina, was one of the most distin
guished men the South has ever known.
Her grandfather, Col. Richmond Pear
son, fought in the Revolutionary war.
and gained the eaptalney of his com
pany by s hand-to-hand encounter
with Captain Bryant, who sought to
! influence the company to espouse the
Tory eatise. Her mother's father, Col
'i.nel John Williams, of Knox, was with
I Andrew Jackson at the battle cf New
j Orleans; afterwards, for fourteen
I year*, he represented Tenneeeee In the
jl'nited State* Senate. He was apttolnt
-1,-d by President Adams minister to the
Central American republics, and was
the first lo carry to them the welcome
"Monroe doctrine." Her uncle, a broth
er of Colonel William*, served for
twenty-nine years In the House of
' Representative*, and her brother,
Richmond Pearson, of Asheville, N, C„
is now a member of the House.
News has be-n received in the citiy
Educated at SI. Mary’s, much of her
time after leaving school was spent lu
Raleigh, her eider sister having mar
ried Governor Fowler. In 1867. at ths
family homestead, "Richmond Hill,”
which lias long been one of themost
beautiful estates tn the mountains of
western North Carolina, she was mar
ried and Immedtctely afterwards
moved to Greensboro, Alabama, where
her husband, James R. Hobson, was a
successful lawyer. There she has since
lived—the home, “Magnolia Grove,”
having been in thp family for a nttm
her of years. A dainty little woman
'j n Mrs. Hobson, with it slender figure
and a face full of delicate color. Her
eyes shine with a serene content and
her lips am trcmdlous with happiness
] as she speaks of the sort, who to her
(has ever be c n what today he Is to the
] nation—“a chevalier sans peur et. sans
] A consecrated woman, she has lived
her belief, and her children prove the
"outward visible signs” of her "in
ward spiritual grace.” A progressive
woman, possessed of energy, capability
.and experience, she Is well fitted to be
a leader. A prominent member of tli?
i Alabama Society of Colonial Dames,
'she is the recording secretary and mov
i ing spirit of the Khnkosp'-are Club of
I Greensboro, vice president o? the Me
morial Association, a member of the
Guild of St. Paul’s, and of the King’s
Mrs. Adelaide Worth Bagley
Previous to ttid landing of William
Penn and his colony of Friends there
i emigrated from Devonshire, England,
about the year TB4O, William Worth,
who, with a number of friends, settled
in Nantucket, and there sought to find
the freedom by which they might, ac
cording to the dictates cf their con
science, worship God. Tftis William
Worth was the ancestor of Genera!
Al aliov# figur# we can give you the l>e*t wearing and iwoat
•tyltth boy»‘ *hoe that «* eold In thi* rlty, The*e goods can t be had
from other dealer* for let* than $1 5X
A genuine vici kid Oxford for Ladiea, patent tip and patent faced.
You p.i> other dealer* $ 1.26 for them. We *ell them at aboye price.
A Child'* genuine Dongoia kid. patent tip. tpring heel button
Shoe. *i2esß to 11. The*© good* are all *olld and very dressy. Sea
them and you'll be surprised.
$ 1 See our Window for Mon'* Sample Hat* In all co’ora and latest
I shapes for above price.
WMllaw WofHk, of link** wmr faHNv r
i*4 4 JeMtkM Weft 9. lim liiktf of j
I lira Adelaide DkVrtli Hafir?
la Mta Haflej a ret fa ttlagfcd Ik# |
biuret blood ©I Citill## a»4 Pvntff.
Her Worlk Mt dry da tea kirk fa ike S
umr «»f from writ Tknmik k#r fatter,
'•bo «k* tor* Bovvrßor of North Oar-
I hT* rbapUls John Grubsm. of M*» j
I war far Ik# colociiee
f©d from Joarph Hawirl. of iTurli tl# j
j toutiiy. Virginia, and Coktarl Ar»lil*j
jlmi Id Murphy. Ixitn of whom aerrrd In 1
ilu» Rrvolttfionary war. Mra Hagley'a
|earl) cdNfttkn *w under the
! super*lelon of n gorernean. IdlW ***©
]attended flaklatul Inatltttlt. nl Morrla
[totm. Hmflrmlii returnltig nt the
I (tit break of Ik# rlfll war to h r fntk*
j(r‘a plantntlon. During the day* of ne*
IretWsion the Worth Horn* waa a favorite
1 rrndegvowa for southern aympathiger*.
| Among the moat welcome guest# an*
I Major M'tlllsm Henry B»«lt*y. of the
('fstfstlctstc army, who was at hc-tnr, a
[prisoner on paroh*. l'pon tbr election
of Jcnaihan Worth n* governor In
118*5, the flashing oflhtßT hecame his
Iscerrtary, anfl a year later his aon-in
Personally Mrs. Rngley Is of chsrm
t ing presenee. With the simplicity of
I her Quaker ancestry Is hlenti>*fl that
jiirste of mnnner which characterises
the oltl Southern aristocrat. She has
never been a woman of clubs or so
cieties; the only organisation to which
she belongs is the Soldiers' Aid Socie
ty. of Raleigh. North Carolina. Anfl
while of necessity she has been much
in the world her pleasure Orst of all,
lias been in her home. Ambitious for
her children, she is thoroughly appre
ciative of the best In literature anfl
art, and keeps abreast of the times
She could, Jmd she been so inclined,
have made for herself a name In the
world of music. Added to a wonderful
memory she has the touch of an artist,
and the technique which only years of
practice can give.
She is a deeply religious woman,
Kepi Bl PM fi!M 6 bocsbs
“Bring it in, Porter. That Brand Flour is ex
actly what we want. We are tired using corn flour
and corn starch mixtures. Berry’s Grand Duke is
Pure Wheat Flour. QumxtiSS&L
with that *»»pi» faith •hirh pawwih'
| snahlsa B*r i» any. "Mas my will. M .
- Ty»iit* o Lord, k© dwwa.
nr*. AwwAe l itm Ida#.
A owlet, groite Hit9a# aoiua. orkwa©
I k#f Ufa. wltk • fair# low and fkof aod
ifotl of a tlkrwwi tymroik*. fa Mr* Aw
ole Kvona 111 we. WNdker of Mewl. Vlr
lor 111 we. Ik#* owl daring and
hgy# of g #o!4i#r # Ufa la Idewt Hlw** »
I Heritage Ufa falker #m#4 wa a rtd
loiewl IW Ike Foafcdrtil# army Hi#
| parental grwodfnfker ond ir#Bi gfwiid'
I father* wrote (Ylotrl John Hlii#* w she
war tis 1912. and Captain J« hn Blue of
] the RerolotJowory w-ar, and Ogplgio
j John Gltekrtat of the Brttiah nor?
The Kronaeo. too. rowot thrlr deaetwl
I imek t* rough genetotlowa of fighting
Unreatora. for# moat WWOWg them being
I (VtUmel John Godholdt. who la IT^
I founded the little town of Marlon,
South Carolina, whtrh for more than
la century has Im n the home of the
Evans family. Mr* Blue's father Cot.
I'Vntlam Evan*, waa. during ante hel
ium day*, one of the wealthiest and
most influential planters tn alt the Car-
It wns during th* dark days of 1861
that Mias Annie Kvana. then little
] more than a schoolgirl, became the
wife of Colonel John Blue, of the Con
! federate arms.
When the South surrendered Colonel
Blue sought to retrieve bis shattered
'ortune and Itegan the practice of law
tu North Carolina courts, he previously
having studied In the office of Justice
Richmond Pearao*. But the times
were stringent, so hack to her old
home Id! South Carolina he carried hi*
young wife, where, with ralm courage,
she bore the sorrows of reversed for
tune. and devoted her energies to rear
ing her children. Caring l'ttle for so
ciety *he seldom goes abroad, save for
nn occ clonal visit North with her son.
of whom she I* pardonably proud. Her
home to her a kingdom is, nnd never
a queen had more adoring subjects
than are her eight children.
A God-fearing woman , she has
sought to impress upon her children
the claims of piety and the love of vir
tue. A davoted member of the- Presby
terian church, of the King's Daughters,
•itMl d**f »m
Md preside a i of the Confidants Mr*
lauriat Aasswtnttm, Wt "outelds Itfe”
tut* a meaning tn M To hat Mla a
p,. storr lo hr* fttsnds an tnaptnUsa.
at In M air. flw*t< i >moli*wa«tstf.
A gwr i? of f*mm& w>#w # omptimrmtP*
Mm* Wail'* gwant* «ith a - h.rmiag
tmwt-rtd* 1 and annas at tha latMkto
Club Thurartsy eeentng Than wen
pretest Mm Cstglsr, Mr*. Wall. Mrs
pupa, Mia* Davidson, Mi.a Gtthart.
Min Hardin. Mr Oua Wh'ta. Mr. Clae
rara IVhtte, Mr John Walker. Ms.
H*dtv B*im. Mr Will Platt and Mr.
Mr. Walker I ntrrtalna.
Mr Hugh Walker wt«! antertnla a
i.timber of hit friend*, tonight, at his
heme eight mile* from the city. A
bp tuber of AulQiiim will go owt,
Mrs C. ft. Itowtaad la vialtlac rain
- tii,-* tn Athsnc.
Ml*a Ida Oordrieh ha* retuned from
it visit to Waahlngtaa. Ga.
Mr, and Mra. Frank Miller returned
1 from New York this morning
Mf*« Ella Wright ba* returned from
~ visit tu relative* ha Atlanta.
Misaea May and Cleobetle Do lights
:-re v'sltinnc Miss Stuart D miway on
Mis* Foster and Mis* Flaggs, of
charleston, are tha guests of Mrs. Hag*
Miss .Annie sKte O'Connor entertain
ed, last evening. In honor of Mlaa
1 Black, cf Savannah.
Basra th* yplMKwti You Hits >'*llXßol*l
Greatest ol All.
And when Admiral Dewey gets home
w hat s glorious welcome he will have!
Bat tenure Amei-lcan.
Only sleet lined and burglar proof
safes used. Money loaned on anything
of vnitie at a low rate of Interest. Wa
lerbtiry alarm clocks, 75 n-nts. Lewla
J. Si haul. Reliable Pawnbroker.