Newspaper Page Text
"TO THINE OWN SELF BB TRUE, AND IT MUST FOLLOW AS TUB NIGHT THE DAY: THOU CANST NOT THEN DE FALSE TO ANY MAN/*
i By STECK, SHELOR & SCHRODER.
WALHALLA, SOUTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 1012.
Now Series No. OSS.-Volume L^lV.-r-No. SM.
We can make
on any of the ab<
: C. W. & J. E.
IT PAYS TO B
4* 4? 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 1
SUBMARINE RIPPED IN TWO.
Crow of 120 Sink-Sixth of Serios of
Cherbourg, June 8.-During the
practice manoeuvers of tho French
fleet at 7 o'clock this morning the
battleship Saint Louis collided with
submarine Vend?miaire. The small
er craft Immediately disappeared
and ls believed to have been cut in
two and to have carried to their
death the crew of 26 men.
The accident occurred between Au
rlgny Island and Cajie Hague, in the
Race of Alderney, where violent ti
dal currents prevail.
The battleship was steaming along
slowly when the submarine suddenly ,
appeared right under the bows of the :
. " warship. There wns bttTlm'e to avoid 1
a collision. I
The stem of tho Saint Louis struck j
the submarine with terrille force,
driving the little craft below the sur
face. The engines of the warship
were quickly reversed, but the sub-,
marine had disappeared.
The Vend?miaire was conmmand
ed by Lieut. Prloul, a young ensign, |
and had a crew of 2;"> men. She was
launched -Inly 7, DJ 10, and was the
ninth vessel of the Pluvi?se type add
ed to the French navy.
This latest loss to Hie French navy
has caused great distress, liol only
throughout the service, but among
the public generally, which lias been
made so frequently to mourn naval
disasters. No other navy has been
so unfortunate in the matter of sub
marines. The Vend?miaire ?3 the
sixth craft of this type to be lost by
There was a glimmer of hope this
afternoon that some of the Vende
miaire's crew might survive, but ow
ing to the depth of the water in
which she sank-2G fathoms-the
general feeling ls pessimistic. The
wrecking vessels reached the scene
and preparations were made for an
effort by divers to reach the subma
rine and attach chains to the rings
in her hull with the purpose of rais
There ls no real need of any one
being troubled with constipation, for
Chamberlain's Tablets will cause an
agreeable movement of the bowels
without unpleasant effect. Hive them
A trial. For sale by all dealers.
TOM WATSON BOUND OVER.
Georgian Must, Paco Trini Before the
Augusta. Ca., June 7. Thomas E.
Watson, the former Populist leader
and Presidential candidate, was
bound over to the grand jury to-day
under $500 bond after a hearing be
fore United States Commissioner
Goodwin, on tho charge of sending
obscene matter through the malls.
The matter objected to was contain
ed in an articlo in Watson's maga
zine, attacking the Roman Catholic
At tho hearing District Attorney
Akermnn represented the govern
ment, while Watson presented Iiis
own case. In his argument Mr. Wat
son claimed the warrant on which he
was arrested should have been issued
against the publishing company
which published his magazine. If Is
sued at all. To Mr. Watson's claim
that the objectionable matter pub
lished had been copied from a copy
righted book the district, attorney an
swered that any person could get a
copyright, for anything by establish
ing the fact that he ls its author.
Makes the Nation Gasp.
Tho awful list of injuries on a
Fourth of July staggers humanity.
Set over against it, however, ls tho
wonderful healing, by Ducklen's Ar
nica Salve, of thousands who suffered
from burns, bruises, bullet wounds or
explosions. It bj the quid; healer of
bolls, ulcers, cc/oma, sore lips or
idles. 25c. at all drug stores.
ED STUFF *
n Seed Meal,
ts and Bran,
you good prices
Lia, S. C. *
UY FOR CASH. *
? ?|? ty ty ty ty ty ty
AS BREN BY WALHALLA HOY.
Finds Teddy Popular in Fast.-('lose
Business to Hear Him.
The following item, clipped from
the Montgomery (Ala.) Journal will
prove of Interest to many of our
readers, who will recognize In the j
gentleman quoted a former Walhalla
boy--"Little Joe" Flschesser, the!
youngest son of our townsman, A.
Teddy Popular in Fast.
Joseph C. Flschesser, general man
ager of the Alabama Machinery and
Supply Company, of this city, has
just returned from a trip East, dur
ing which he visited Norfolk, Pllts
burg, Philadelphia, New York and
points In New Jersey. Ho spent sev
eral days in the latter State while'
the Roosevelt-Taft campaign was at
its zenith. He declares that tho peo
ple of New Jersey, according to his
observations, were simply wild about
Roosevelt. As an Indication of this
he related an incident which occur
red to him at Passaic, N. J. At this j
place Mr. Flschesser called at the j
olllcos of one of the largest machin- I
cry companies in this country. He j
had Important business to transact
with the concern, and was dismayed,
on arriving at the company's quart-j
ors, to find no one in the office but
the ellice boy.
On making inquiry, Mr. Flsches
ser was informed that every one In |
the ofllce except the office boy had
gone to hear Roosevelt mhke a
speech. Every one had acutally quit
business to hear the ex-President
HELD CiOOD HOAD MEETING.
Important. Committee Appointed
Another Meeting .lune 21st.
The citizens of Oconee /' county,
about forty In number, met in the
Town Hall at Westminster at 8 p. Ul.
on the 7th for the purpose of organ
izing a Good Roads Association to
advance road improvement in gene
ral, and at this time especially to
consider the advisability of construct
ing a national highway across the
county from the Georgia Uno, near
Southern railroad, by way of West
minster, Seneca and on to Greenville.
P. P. Sullivan and J. P. Building
were elected chairman and secretary.
Considerable enthusiasm wns
shown as to advancing and develop
ing this enterprise, and short, spirit
ed and pointed talks were made by
W. P. Anderson, A. Zimmerman, J.
A. Cook, E. E. Vernor, W. C. Foster
Two routes wore advocated for
this highway-ono from Jarrett's
Bridge, by Madison, and tho other
from Prattler's Bridge, by Toxaway
(Zimmerman place) to Westminster.
A motion was carried for the
chairman to appoint a committee of
five, himself as chairman, to look
over tho routes and decide and re
port back to the next meeting the
best and most feasible route from
Tugaloo river to Westminster, pay
ing due consideration to contribu
tions for construction along the dif
ferent routes. Committee appointed
as follows: Dr. C. M. Walker, A.
Zimmerman, J. G. Breazeale, T. N.
Mall; d'. P. Sullivan, chairman).
Another meeting was called to be
held at Westminster on Hie 21st of
.Hine at ?1 p. m. Every citizen in
Oconee Interested in good roads
should try to be present.
P. P- Sullivan, Chairman.
J. I'. Strlbling, Secretary.
('sing Dynamite in Strike.
Boston, Juno 10.-Under heavy
police guard car service was resumed
shortly after daylight to-day on the
Boston elevated railroad. Because of
disorders which had lasted all day
Sunday and culminated in the use of
dynamite for the first time In the
strike, all service had been discon
tinued on most ol' the divisions early
M ITCH KLL-W A?/TON WEDDIN?.
Two Happy Couples Joined nt Jack
sonville, Fla.-Local Notes,
Richland, June 10.-Special: Miss
Pauline Anderson returned from
Winthrop College last Saturday and
ls spending her vacation with her
aunt, Mrs. S. N. Hughs. MIBB Ruth
Berry also hag returned to her home
from Winthrop. v
Mrs. J. H. Dendy ls visiting rela
tives in Due West.
Miss Lalla Ballenger has been quite
sick at her home here, and we hope
for her speedy recovery.
W. H. Hughs made a business trip
to Athens, Ga., last week.
C. 1. Walton returned to his work
in Florida Saturday, after a week's
visit at bis home.
Misses FoBter, Coe and Hughs will
entertain at the homo of Mrs. S. H.
Coe Thursday evening in honor of
Mr. and Mrs. Overton Walton and
Mr. and Mrs. Paschal Walton.
We were mistaken about Hon. E.
E. Vertier going to Augusta, Ga., last
week. He went to Seneca to take
the train for Augusta, but found that
lt was not necessary that he-should
go. We learn that Mrs. Venter ts
Improving, and hope that she will
J. P. Stribling, E. E. Vernor and
W. C. Foster attended the good roads
I meeting in Westminster Friday even
Master Julius Davis, infant son of
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Davis, fell out of
the door Monday evening and broke
his collar bone and fractured his
shoulder. Dr. Doyle was Immediate
ly summoned and set the broken
bone, and the boy is not suffering
One of the prettiest ceremonies of
the season was the double wedding
solemnized last Saturday morning at
7.?0 o'clock in the First Methodist
church of Jacksonville, Fla., when
Miss Ruth Mitchell became the bride
of Jackson Overton Walton and Miss
Lucile Mitchell was wedded to Pas
chal Lee Walton. The church was
beautifully decorated with quantities
of stately palms, intermingled with
a profusion of pink and white roses,
which lent their beauty to the scene.
Mrs. Charles Davies presided at the
organ while the guests were gatber
j iiig. Before the appointed hour tho
church was filled with tho many
friends of the contracting parties who
A^^ga^Ufi.red. |ft .vyliuess ;tUfi.bea.utli.uJj
and impressive ceremony.
Promptly at the appointed hour,
to the strains of the Bridal Chorus
from Lohengrin, the bridal party en
tered the church. First came the
ushers, Gary Alexander and Nelson
Clarke; A. J. Mitchell next entered
with his daughters. Ruth and Lucile,
and at the altar they were met by
Ibo grooms, and Mr. Mitchell gave
Ruth to Overton and Lucile to Pas
chal. The vows were taken Individu
ally, but the greater part of the cer
emony was repeated In unison. The
beautiful ring ceremony was Impres
sively performed by Rev. J. W. Car
penter, pastor of the church. During
the ceremony "Because 1 Love You"
was softly played.
When the final words had been
said which united these young peo
ple, they left the church to the
strains of Mendelssohn's Wedding
March-first the ushers, followed by
Mr. and Mrs. Overton Walton and
Mr. and Mrs. Paschal Walton.
These happy couples loft on the
morning train for Savannah, where
they spent, the day. On tho follow
ing day they came to Hie home of
the parents of the grooms, Mr. and
Mrs. C. O. Walton, near Richland.
Mr. and Mrs. Ovetron Walton will
live here, and Mr. and Mrs. Paschal
Walton will return to Jacksonville,
Fla., about the 15th of June, after
which date they will be at home to
their many friends at 424 Fast
The brides wore the attractive
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mit
chel and have a host of friends
throughout tho State of Florida, who
were interested In their marriage
and will extend best wishes to these
happy young couples.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Walton and
Miss Clyde Walton, parents and sister
of the grooms, attended the wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Walton and
Miss Clyde Walton entertained Fri
day night in honor of tho young
couples, As 'he guests arrived they
were met ?it tho door by Miss Corne
lla Foster and Mrs. L. M. Perry, who
ushered them into tho parlor, where
Introductions were made. When all
tho guests had arrived each was
given a card with which to find a
partner by matching. As the couples
? dre formed they were seated at
tables and entered the contest, of
"progressive pindar punch." There
were twelve tables, and on each table
was a bowl ol' shelled pindars and
four hat pins. The object of the
game was to stick as many pindars
as possible In a given length of Hmo.
Miss Mao Hubbard progressed tho
largest number of limos and was
given the prize, a beautiful onbrold
ered handkerchief bag. Delicious
cake and leo cream was served after
the contest, which was greatly en
joyed. After a merry chat for a
while the guests departed to their
homes after having spent, a most
H. Is now well known that not
moro than one cafe of rheumatism
In ten requires any internal treat
ment whatever. All that is needed
is a free application of Chamberlain's
Liniment and massaging the paris
at each application. Try it and soo
how quickly it will relieve the pain
and .soreness. Sold by all dealers.
FRANK M. OAKY "WITHDRAWS.
Wife Not H? in Race for State Nena
To the Voters of Oconee County:
SlnceV announcing myself ns a candi
date tor the State Senate, there have
been ?changes to go Into effect Sep
tember 1st, the beginning of the cot
ton year, In my business, that will
prevent my remaining longer tn the
Should I remain in the race and
be et?cted it would mean a four-year
termfg;,and In view of business
as above suggested, I deem
the people of the county
|)ef reason for entering the
to ascertain whether the
ty of the voters of the county
'ed of my conduct as a mem
".the House the past two years,
dso because 1 felt thal I cou Ut
iBt;;re prose nt them creditably as
'l^V?br four years,
being in a position to lind ont
tho sentiment of the voters by giv
ing them a chanco to say at the
polls . 1 shall have to bo satisfied
with feeling that 1 have tried con
sclen lously, and at all times, to rep
res?! t; the people of my county and
S tafe to the best of my ability, leav
ings ut of the question partisan pol
it?celas much as possible.
? Eljank the voters of Oconee for
the ijmfldence reposed In me, ns evi
dotjefd by their ballots two years
ago, ?and also those who have re
quested me to run for the Senate.
?P. M, Cary,
ieca, S. C., June 8, 1012.
Tim: mows OP WESTMINSTER.
V;;;;;;?; Couple Surprise Friends
Murri cd in Walhalla Last Week.
'Westminster, June l-l.-Special:
Last ?Wednesday, June 5th, Miss Ada
Baker' and Benjamin Simpson, both
of -this place, wore married by Rev.
Geo, ?M, Wilcox at the Presbyterian
mamie in Walhalla. The brido ls the
youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. *^?y>aker. The groom ls the sec
ond spn of.Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Simp
son. i?S?on after the marriage Mr.
Slmif&n left >fpr,.Adams Park, Ga.,
at MiRiOn place he Is'o'peratlng a saw
mi?fc^Hls young brido will join him
.ice?-' '?ater. Tho, marriage was kept
daughter, Mrs. Tuck, In Spartanburg.
Mr. and Mrs. JV-N. Whitaker vis
ited in Anderson and Greenville last
Miss Ada Simpson returned last
Friday from Greenville, where she
had been the past winter attending
the Greenville Female College.
Mrs. S. P. Smith and daughter,
Miss Nell, are visiting Mrs. T. N.
P. W. Jay roe visited at Greer.
Wellford, Spartanburg. S. C.. and
Hend?rsOhvllle, N. C., last week, i
Jameson Strlhllng lias just re
turned from Mercer University, Ma
John Terrell has been at home for
Ibo past week. He was detained
here on account, of the illness of his
children. Christine, his oldest
daughter, has been quite sick for
the past two weeks, but ls some bet
Miss Rena Hunsinger. ol' Cone
ross, passed through here last Fri
day. She was on her way home from
Greenville, where she has been In
school for the past, session. She ls
numbered among tho graduates there ,
Mr. and Mrs. IO. C. Marett, of this
place, attended thc graduating exer
cises at Furman University last
Miss Winnie Carter, of Gaines
ville, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
J. S. Carter the latter part of last
T. D. Alexander, of Coneross. pass
ed through boro last week on his
way to Greenville.
Miss Grace Stribling, youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Stribling, has returned from Win
throp College, Rock Hill.
Miss Clara Singleton returned Fri
day from an extended visit to her
sister, Mrs. Potent, of North, S. C.
C. M. Gaston, of Toccoa, was In
town last Thursday.
Miss Aillo Stribling, who bas
been teaching school in Orangeburg,
ls at home to spend vacation with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Holton Marett, and Kletnor Tan
nery returned last Thursday from
Greenville. They attended Furman
University during The past session
and were numbered among tho grad
uates there this year. They wore
awarded their diplomas last Wed
Walter Kagsdale made a visit to
Greer last week.
Miss Mary Carter and her friend,
Miss Mary McCutchin, of Latta, vis
ited at Clemson last. Tuesday.
Lose Battle for Freedom.
Washington, June 10. -The eight
year struggle of Frederick Hyde and
J. H. Schneider to escape Imprison
ment for ,iHoged consipracy to de
fraud the government of lands In
California and Oregon ended in fail
ure to-day when the Supreme Court
found no error in their conviction
in tho District of Columbia. It was
one of tho famous "land fraud"
eases of Its Hine. Hyde had boon
flne-i $10.000 nd sentenced to prison
for two years Schneider had boon
fined and sentenced to prison for one
year and two months.
J ( ROILS FOR TRIO FIRST W10FK.
Tho Tl?rty-Slx Mo? Who Will Serve
in Court July 1-0.
The following Jurors were drawn
yesterday und will serve during the
flrBt week of the July term of Court
for ?coneo county. This term will
convene Monday, July 1, Judge Geo.
E. Prince presiding.
The First Week Jurors.
D. D. Alexander, Seneca township.
J. W. Ables, Center township.
W. H. Alexander, Whitewater Tp.
W. O. Alexander, Wagoner Tp.
D. P. Butler, Westminster. .
John M. Barron, Seneca,
li. A. Barron, Seneca Tp.
G. L. Barker, Wagener Tp,
W. A. Clark, Kcoweo Tp.
W. IO. Dillard, Tugaloo Tp.
J. M. Duncan, Wagoner Tp,
ll. B. Duke, Tugaloo Tp.
J. M. Dodd, West Uli lon,
Otto Fricks, Wagoner Tp.
A. P. Grant, Seneca.
M. W. Gibson, Center Tp.
Matthew Davis, Seneca Tp.
ll. (?. Goodman, Seneca Tp.
.1. A. Ivo8tor, Wagoner Tp.
S. IL Knox, Seneca.
M. M. Lovlnggood, Center Tp.
T. D. .Marett. Center Tp.
J. 10. M son, Wept minster.
C. M. Mise, Center Tp.
J. K. Reid, Tugaloo Tp.
G. J. Ramsay, Tugaloo Tp.
W. N. Sullivan, Wagener Tp.
Joab Smith, Tugaloo Tp.
L. F. Tannery, Tugaloo Tp.
W. H. Talley, Keowee Tp.
C. h. Vernor, Seneca Tp.
C. U. Wbltmire, Newry.
J. W. Walker, Wagoner Tp.
L. C. Wilson, Keowee Tp.
W. 10. Walker, Seneca Tp.
J. B. Wright; Seneca Tp.
Giles Ii. Wilson Resigns.
Spartanburg, June 8.-Giles L.
Wilson, of this city, national bank
examiner, lins tendered his resigna
tion to the comptroller i of the cur
rency, to take eftoct July G. Ho has
been elected vice president of the
Florida National Hank, of Jackson
ville, Fla., and will enter upon his
duties there July 15, . Mr. Wilson
was formerly State bank examiner
pf South Caro'lna. He has been
national bank examiner for ..the laqt
two .years. ,.. J* ? . j.t\': -;.
'>*. Wimld)?:?:.V-uod Wilgin "^s
Washington, ?uno 10.-Samuel B.
Jones, of Spartanburg, who haB been
connected with tho First National
Bank of that city for many years, is
an applicant for the position of na
tional bank examiner to succeed
(Jilos L. Wilson. Mr. Jones (?ame lo
Washington Saturday and stood the
examination for the position for
which he desires. He has secured
tho endorsement of tho South Caro
lina Senators and Representatives!
and was con il dont of being success
Locals from Coneross.
Coneross, Juno 10.-Special: Miss
Rena Hunsinger returned last, week
from Greenville Female College, hav
ing graduated at that institution.
Her many friends here were delight
ed at her re'urn.
Miss Lucy Patterson spent last
week with her cousin, Mr. Doyle,
The regular hour for meeting at
Coneross on third Saturdays has
been changed from 8 p. m. to 3 p. m.
Miss Rosa Dil worth ls on an ex
tended visit lo relatives In and near
Joe Walker had the misfortune
to loso a good horse last week.
W. I). Harnett, of Columbia, is at
homo for vacation, to the delight of
his friends. Ho has been studying
law tho past term.
Mrs. S. M. Hunsinger and daugh
ter, Miss Her?, returned to their
home here last Friday, after having
spent the week In Greenville with
John S. Hunsinger and other rela
tives and friends. They were In at
tendance upon the commencement at
Greenville Female College, in which
the former's daughter, Miss Rena,
graduated. They report a pleasant
Tho friends of W. H. Butler will
regret to know that ho has been quite
indisposed for tito past two weeks,
but ls convalescing.
The Sunbeams have recently re
elected officers for the ensuing year,
as follows: President, Miss Codie Al-!
exander; vice president, Miss Ora
Arve; secretary and treasurer, Miss
Jessie Harker; program commit tee,
Misses Jane Hunsinger, Gracie Ab
bott and JOstl". Arve; membership
committee, Mira Abbott, Tillie Bur
dett, Alethio Crumpton, T. D. Bar
ker, Arthur Burdett, Dewey Butler
and Robert Gnnibrell; organist, Miss
Beulah Barker; assistant organist,
Miss Mortie Alexander; leader, Mrs.
Lulah Abbott; assistant leader, Mrs.
S. M. Hunsinger. We hope these new
officers will do some good work.
Jos. V. Dllworth, of Nashville,
Tenn., spent last week very pleasant
ly with homefolks hore.
T. D. Alexander attended the G. F.
C. and Furman University commence
ments last week.
..Move on, Now,"
say? a policeman to a street crowd,
and whacks bends If lt ''on't. "Move
on now," says tho big, harsh mineral
pill to bowel congestion and suffer
ing follows. Dr. King's New Lifo
Pills ?io not bulldoze tow bowels. They
gently persuade thom to right action
and health follows. 2;>e. at all dru?
SUMMER SCHOOL FOR TEACHERS
R IN Made Compulsory for Teachers
to Attend to Get Certificate?.
The County Doard of Education is
sparing no effort to make the sum
mer school for -teachers this year
equal to the best. That being true,
they have passed a resolution mak
ing it compulsory upon the teachers
to attend or not get any certificate?
renewed without standing the exam
ination. This has been done for tho
good of the schools and tho county
ut large, but lt will not succeed un
ies? we have the co-operation of tho
trustees- Since the unfavorable sea
sons ba\e mado crops so late, they
deemed it wise to walt until dune 24
to begin and run until July 101li." In
order for teachers to get proper
credit for their work they must stay
until the Inst day and stand tho ex
aminations, so lt ts the request of
the County Hoard that trustees will
he pleased to help us in our efforts
and not open any of tho schools,
without permission from the County
Hoard, until after July lOtHi Thero
aro ono or two exceptional case?
where they may hayo to begin a lit
tle sooner in order to comply with
State requirements, but Hie Hoard
will grant this.
Credit for Behool Work;
At a call mooting of tho County
Board of Education a resolution wa?
passed to the effect that if any of
those who failed on the last examina
tion Tor teachers will attend Hie sum
mer school for teachers, at Seneca
they will bo given credit for tho
work there, and if ll ls satisfactory
to the board, lt will bo averaged
with the marks made in tho same
branches on tho teachers' examina
tion; and If that average comes up
to the required standard, certificate?
will then he Issued.
W. C. Hughs,
County Superintendent o? Education,
FELDER DON'T FEAR BUHASE.
Going to Baltimore With Delegation
Regardless of Threats.
(Atlanta Journal, 8th.)
Upon his return from Chicago Fri
day evening Thomas. B, Felder gave,
to tho Journal a' statomon,! .(:. vb; ?)?
.itf -deod^ hWfcvrtMsF L , ^?i'"m .'
threats of Governor Blbase, bf South
Carolina, to havo him arrested and
taken from the train if ho travels
through the Palmetto State with the
Georgia delegation to Baltimore.
"I go and como when I ploase,"
said Mr, Felder. "I am absolutely
unconcerned at this latest effort of
Blease to obtain Cheap political noto
riety. lt is nothing more nor Tess
than clap-trap. I will attend the
Democratic National Convention In
Baltimore', and I will go with the
"There's nothing In tho charg?e
Blease ?ind his henchmen have
brought against me. This was clear
ly demonstrated last fall when the
grnnd jury in his home county (New
berry), by a vote of 11 to G, returned'
no bill on tho warrant taken ouv
"1 am perfectly indifferent te
Blease and his threats. I will attend
to his case in tho not distant futuro."
Asked If it. would not prove Incon
venient and embarrassing to bim ir
he was put under arrest while en
route to Baltimore, or after bia ar
rival In that etty, Mr. Felder said:
SLAYS EIGHT, THEN ESCAPES.
Family of Joseph Moore, Merchant,
Murdered in Cold Blood.
Vllllscn, Iowa, June 10.-Eight
bodies, all mutilated almost, beyond
recognition, were to-day found mur
dered in tho homo of Joseph Moore,
a prominent business man of this
place. Tho dead aro Joseph Moore
and wife; Herman Moore, aged ll;
Catherine Moore, aged 9; Boyd
Moore, aged 7; Haul Mooro, aged G;
Mlsses Edith and Blanch Spillinger,
aged 20 and 18, respectively.
Tho bodies of all, with their heads
terribly mashed with an axe, were
found murdered in their bods. There
is no definite clue to the murderer,
although the authorities aro search
ing for a suspect. A desire for re
venge ls believed to have prompted
Only one of Hie bodies showed in
dications of a struggle. Ono pf the
Spillinger girls lay with one arm
thrown out .as though she had awak
ened and tried to ward off the mur
The only clue to the slayer so far
discovered are bloody finger prints
in different parts of the house.
inquiry has convinced tho authori
ties that no other visitor was at the
Moore home last night up to the time
tho family retired.
Tho house stands among*, number
of residences, but none of the neigh
bors hoard an outcry last night.
Mooni Pleasant News.
Mount Pleasant, Juno 10-Special:
L. C. Bennett, of Sylvester, GH.,
has returned homo to spend the sum
mer season with homofolks,
Mrs. Alice Campbell, of Union, who
has been visiting relatives- (li this
community, returned to her home
i horo win be preaching av iMgn
Falls on tho fourth Saturday night In
this month at 8.il0; also on Sunday
following at ll o'clock a. m.