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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, June 26, 1912, Image 1

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"TO THINE OWN SELF BE TBUE, AND IT MUST FOLLOW AS THE NIGHT .-TUM DAY: THOU CANST NOT THEN BE FALSE TO ANY MAN."
Bj BTECK, SHELOR & SCHRODER.
WALHALLA, SOUTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3?, ll>12.
Now Serle? No. ?40.-Volume LXIV.-No. aa?
4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4
.p
4?
4
4*
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4*
ALL KIND
_FE
Oats,
Hay, Ootto
Hulls, Shor
Also Chi
4?
4
*
4?
4?
*
fy Walha!
IT PAYS TO R
fy fy fy 4* *\* 4* 4* *3
THE KING'-TROTTIOK ' WEDDING.
We caa make
on any of the ab<
C. W. & J. E.
Marriage of Popular Couple iaist
Week at Spring Place, (?a.
Spring Place, Ga., June 20.-Spe
cial: A pretty wedding was solemn
ized here at the home of Col. and
Mrs. C. N. King, yesterday, when
Prof. John Trotter lead to Hymen's
altar, as his bride, Miss Mamie King.
The marriage took place on the
front porch, beneath an archway of
green, from which hung the usual
wedding bell, and was witnessed by
a number of friends. The ceremony
was beautifully and impressively
performed by Rev. Joe Genthner, of
Chattanooga, Tenn.
The color scheme of green and
Mwhite was minutely carried out in a
"'profusion of ivy, magnolia, sweet
peas and ferns. Miss King was pre
ceded by her two attendants, tho
groom's sister, Miss Nannie Trotter,
and her brother, Perry Klug. Miss
Trotter wore a dress of blue voile
with lace trimmings, carrying sweet
peas and ferns. The brido nevi ,
looked lovelier than when, robed in
her handsome dress of white silk
marquisette, with lace net, pearl and
satin trimmings, and carrying a
shower bouquet of white sweet peas
and ferns, leaning on the arm of the
groom, at the sacred altar they took
the vows that merged two lives into
one.
Immediately after tho ceremony
and congratulations were over, punch
was served by Misses Hattie Sholor,
Aloe King and Helen Thompson.
This was followed hy an elaborate
reception and dinner, tendered by
Col. and Mrs. King to their out-of
town friends, tho bridal party proper
and a few other intimate friends
and relatives.
Tho bride and groom then left for
Dalton, followed by a host of friends,
amid a shower of rice. There
they boarded the train for an exten
sivo bridal tour, after which they
will be at homo to their friends In
Chattanooga.
Tho bride ls tho eldest daughter
of Col. and Mrs. C. N. King and a
young lady of winning and attractive
personalty, loved and admired by
all who know her.
Tho groom ls a man of many
sterling qualities and Is a popular
business man in Chattanooga.
The number and beauty of the
presents silently speak of the popu
larity of Mr. and Mrs. Trotter.
The out-of-town guests were: Miss
Nannie Trotter, Jefferson City, Tenn.;
Rev. Joe Genthner, Chattanooga,
Tenn.; Mrs. Albert Thompson and
Miss Helen Thompson, Atlanta, Ga.;
Miss Addle Prazier, La (?range. Ga.;
Dr. and Mrs. H. l<\ Thodo, Miss Hat
tie Shelor ai i T. B. Shelor, Wal
halla.
When your child has whooping
cough be careful to keep the cough
looso and expectoration onay by giv
ing Chamberlain's Couch Remedy ns
may ho required. This remedy will
also liquify tho tough mucus and
make lt easier to expectorate. It has
boon used successfully in many epi
demics and ls salo and sure. For
salo by all dealers.
House Enjoys Laughing Over Teddy.
Washington, June 24.-Por forty
minutes to-day the house enjoyed it
self over the situation In which tho
Republican party linds itself because
of the Chicago convention's results.
Representative Philip Campbell,
of Kansas, started it by having road
a letter written by former President
Roosevelt, In 1?I08, extolling the vir
tues of President Taft, then a can
didate.
Republican applause greeted the
phrases containing praise for Presi
dent Taft. Democrats laughed up
roariously. When tho reading was
finished, Representativo Rofl tn, of
Alabama, had rend ono of tho Chi
cago statements by Col. Roosevelt
Tho Democrats had a lot. of fun by
applauding loudly at the numerous
references to "fraud" and "rascal
ity."
4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4*
*
S OF
ED STUFF
Corn,
n Seed Meal,
ts and Bran,
ck Feed.
you good prices
ove.
BAUKNIGHT,
Ila, 5. C. +
UY FOR CASH. *
[? ?J. ty ty ty ty ty ty
*
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*
.I*
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TAFT AOAIN HEADS TICKET.
'.Sunny .Hm" Sherman (Jets Second
Place A inonu Regulars.
ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty
THE VOTE.
.I?
Tuft .
Hons?'volt . 107
La Follette. 41
Cummins. I7
Hughes . 2
Not Voting . 344
Absent. o
Total .1,078 ty
.?J<?J...J? t|??f??J.?f??J??J. o J.,. J. .J. ?J. .J. ?J. tyty
Chicago,. June 22.-With nearly
3feo of the Roosevelt delegates de
clining to voto and hastening away
at adjournment time to tender to
Col. Theodore Roosevelt tho nomina
tion of a new party, the fifteenth Re
publican National Convention, at the
end of a long and tumultuous ses
sion, to-night renominated Wm.
Howard Taft, of Ohio, for President,
and .lames Schoolcraft Sherman, of
New York, for Vice President.
President Taft received 561 of the
107S votes In thc convention, or 2 1
more than a majority.
The decision of the Roosevelt, peo
ple, under direction of their leader,
to refrain from voting, left no other
candidate near the President. The
announcement of the Taft victory
was greeted with cheering from his
adherents and groans and hisses
from the opposition.
Decide on Sherman.
When it became absolutely certain
early to-day that Mr. Taft would he
nominated without great "fficulty,
the leaders in control of the conven
tion decided to give him as running
mate his companion on the ticket In
1008.
All others dropped from tho race
and Mr. Sherman was the only can
didate regularly placed before thc
convention. A motion from New
Hampshire to make the nomination
by acclamation was declared out. of
order. There were many scattering
votes on tho roll call that ensued,
and tho convention, amid much con
fusion, adjourned sine die.
At no time was there an indica
tion of a walkout of Roosevelt, dele
gates. They expressed their revolt
hy silence.
In the confusion just before ad
journment a resolution was adopted
giving the national committee power
to declare vacant the seat of any
man on the committee refusing to
support thc nominees of the regular
con volition of 1012.
Sherman's vote was 507.
Roosevelt Revolt.
The revolt of many of Roosevelt's
delegates in tho convention was open
from the moment the permanent roll,
containing the names of the contest
ed delegates, was approved. A "vale
dictory" statement was read in be
half of Col. Roosevelt asking thal
his delegates sit in mute protest
against all further proceedings.
A great majority of the Roosevelt
delegates in the Illinois and all In
the Missouri and Idaho delegations
declined to follow tbis advice, but
Col. Roosevelt's sway over the dele
gations from California, Kansas,
Maine, Minnesota, Nebraska, New
Jersey, Pennsylvania, South Dakota
and West Virginia was all hut abso
lute.
.Most of the delegates from these
states annotii od their purpose of
helping to give Mr. Roosevelt an in
dependent nomination at. another
hall later in tho evening. The split
I in tho convention occasioned no sur
prise. lt was but a fulfillment of
predict ions that had been made dur
ing the past several days.
There is no real need of any one
b?lng troubled with constipation, for
Chamberlain's Table's will cairne an
agreeable movement of tho bowels
without unpleasant effect. Give them
A trial. Poi' sale hy all dealers.
TH KO. Cit AHS THE NEW PI AIM.
"Thou Shalt Not Steal" to He tho
Now Watchword.
Chicago, June 22.-Former Presi
dent Theodore Roosevelt waa nomi
nated for President on nu Independ
ent ticket to-night In tho dying hours
of the Republican National Conven
tion, in which he had met defeat,
amidst tho wildest enthusiasm.
The followers of Col. Roosevelt
gathered In Orchestra Hall, less than
a mlle from the Coliseum, and pledg
ed their support to the former presi
dent.
in accepting the nomination Col.
Roosevelt appealed to the people of
all sections, regardless of party af
filiations, to stand with the founders
of the new party, one of whose car
dinal principles, he said, was to he
"Thou shalt not steal."
The Informal nomination of Col.
Roosevelt was said to be chiefly for
the purpose of effecting a temporary
Organization. Beginning to-morrow,
when a call ls to be Issued for a
Slate Convention in Illlonis tho work
of organization will be pushed for
ward rapidly. State by State.
At a later time, probably early lu
August, it ls intended that a Nation
al Convention shall be held.
Colonel May Step Aside.
Col. Roosevelt, in accepting the
nomination to-night, said he did so
understanding that he would willing
ly step aside If lt should be the de
sire of the new party, when organ
ized, to select another standard
hearer.
The speech nominating Col. Roosc
j veil was made by Comptroller Wm.
! A. Pendergast, of New York, who
was to have presented the colonel's
name to the convention. Dean Wm.
Draper Lewis, of the University of
Pennsylvania Law School, who was
to make one of the seconding
speeches, delivered to-night the ad
dress which he had prepared for the
Republican Convention,
Representatives of 22 States com
posed the notification committee,
which informed Col. Roosevelt of bis
nomination, and in a sense stood as
sponsors for the movement.
Stinging Resolutions.
When the doors were opened the
surging crowd, held in check by the
police, were ushered, first to the. bal
cony and galleries. These were
quickly filled and the police had dlflf
culty tn handling the throng. The
crowd extended for blocks in a line
four deep.
This resolution was adopted:
"We, delegates and alternates to
tho Republican National Convention,
representing a clear majority of tho
voters of the Republican party of the
nation, and representing a clear ma
jority of tho delegates and alternates
legally elected to tho convention, in
meeting assembled, make the follow
ing declaration:
"We were delegated by a majority
of the Republican voters of our re
spective districts and States to nom
inate Theodore Roosevelt In the Re
publican National Convention as the
candidate of our party for President
and thereby carry out the will of the
voters as expressed at tho primaries.
Wo have earnestly and conscientious
ly striven to execute the commission
trusted to us by the party voters.
"For five days we have been de
nied justice in tho National Conven
tion. This result has been accom
plished by the action of the now de
funct national committee in placing
upon tho preliminary roll ol' the con
vention, and thereby seating upon
the floor of the convetnlon, a suffi
cient number of fraudulently elected
delegates to control the proceedings
of the convention. These fraudulent
delegates, once seated, lia ve by con
certed action with one another, put
themselves upon the permanent roll,
where they constitute an influence
sufficient to control the convention
and defeat the will of the party as
expressed at the indinarles.
"We have exhausted every known
means to head off this conspiracy
and to prevent this fraud upon tho
popular will, but without success.
"We were sent to this convention
bearing the most specific Instructions
to place Theodore Roosevelt in nomi
nation tis the candidate of our party
for President, and we, therefore,
deem It to be our duty to carry out
those instructions in tho only practi
cal and feasible way remaining open
to us.
"Therefore, be lt resolved, That
we, representing the majority ol' the
voters of the Republican party, and
Of the delegates and alternates legal
ly elected to the National Republican
Convention, in compliance with our
inst rind ion . from the party voters,
hereby nominate Theodore Roosevelt
as the candidate of our party for the
ollloo of President, or tho United
States; and we call upon him tb ac
cept such nomination in compliance
with the will or the party voters.
"And, bo lt further resolved, That
a committee bo authorised by tho
chair, to forthwith notify Col. Roose
velt of the action hore taken and
request bim to appear before us In
this hall as goon as convenient."
Coi. Roosevelt appeared on the
stage at the mass meeting and the
crowd wont wild with enthusiasm.
Men flung their hats In the air and
women tossed their gloves and tans
about.
Cheering was deafening and lt was
some time before order was restored.
Porty's Destruction Inevitable.
Chicago. June 22-Timothy Wood
ruff to-night announced his resigna
tion as leader or tho Republican or
ganization in Brooklyn. In his mi
ff
NKjOltESS KILLS WHITE LADV.
-
Mr?, IL E. Jordan, of Pinehurst, Ott.,
StablKHl to Death.
V^nna, Ga., June 24.-Mrs. ll. E.
Jordan, who HveB near Pinehurst,
thlaKcounty, was stabbed and almost
instantly killed this afternoon by
Annie Barksdale, a negro woman in
her Employ.
I.ibjjnediately after the murder,
Sheriff Bennett stinted in an auto
mobile for Hawkinsvllle with the
negrjass. He is being followed by
several automobiles loaded with
neighbors of the Jordan family, who
willsiynch the negress if she is
cau?tt.
TBe Jordans are among the best
knowp and most highly respected cit
IzemV/of tills section. They own a
largBjpplnntntlou, and employ many
negroes.
Tafe afternoon Mrs. Jordan re
monstrated with Gie negro woman re
garding tho manner in which some
work/ about the house had been
i doney Without a second's warning,
tho negress grabbed a knife, and, in
addition to stabbing her several
times'in tho back, cut a deep gash
across tho throat, which alone would
havercaused Instant, death.
MM Jordan was Miss Jennie Bar
tow ^before her marriage, and came
fro rabone of tho best-connected faml
lies hi tills section.
There is great excitement at Pine
hurst.
? --'
Each ago of our lives bas Us joys.
Old peon'e^should be happy, and they
will be it Chamberlain's Tablets are
takeri to strengthen tho digestion and
koop ?the bowels regular. These tab
lets pre mild and gentle In their ac
tion ?and especially suitable for peo
ple ef middle ago and oidor. For
salo by all dealers.
, I,-.
Keven Shot in Strike Riot.
Hu
?tlngs-On-the-Iludson, N. Y.,
June} 24.-Seven persons, Including
a wannan and small boy, were shot
this 'afternoon In a clash between
strikers and special deputies guard
ing th? National Conduit and Cable
Company's works, where n strike has
beetix Iii progress for some time. The
woman was probably mortally
woun$edrand all the others are in a
sbrloV> condition, So far as .could
be learned, the' sl?otf? were'fired bf
the guards and not returned by the
strikers. The boy injured wac play
ing in the stro-.l.
Secretary Meyer Has Fever.
Washington, June 23.-Secretary
Meyer, who left Washington a we?'i'
ago for bis home at Hamilton, Mass.,
has developed typhoid fever. A mes
sage to that effect was received to
day at tho Navy Department. When
the secretary loft it was said ho was
suffering from a stomach trouble.
Wife Tried to Save G limb,
Charleston, June 23. - Details
reached this city to-day of the drown
ing last night lu the Sullivan's Is
land surf of Sergeant Harry W.
Qumb. of Lowell, Mass. Gumb was
caught in a whirlpool In the rocks.
His young wife, who was watching
nearby with her little child, started
into tho water to rescue him, but
could do nothing. His body will bo
shipped home. Gumb was a mem
ber of the hospital corps at the Fort
Moultrie army post.
It is now well known that not
moro than ono case of rheumatism
in ten requires nny Internal treat
ment whatever. All that Is needed
i; a free nnplication of Chamberlain's
Liniment and massaging tho parts
at each application. Try it and see
how quickly it will relieve the pain
and soreness. Sold by all dealers.
fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy
fy
.j? POLITICAL.
$ fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy $
To Whom it May Concern:
I have been Informed that tho re
port Is hoing circulated In the Third
Congressional District by J ?unos
Baldwin, ono of the defendants in the
Townvlllo murdin- caso, and also by
his father, that I attempted to hire
him (Janies Baldwin) to swear
against tho other three defendants.
I wish to state to the public that
if either .hunos Baldwin, his lather,
or ?ny other man ls circulating any
such report, tjiat lt is a malicious Ile,
I alBO brand any other report, as
to any misconduct on my part In said
case, or any other ease, as a mali
cious lie. lt ls morely one of thc
dirty campaign lies usually sprung on
a candidate to Injure him.
Any ono disagreeing with tho
above cnn find mo nt any time In my
law office on tho publie square at
Wallinlla, South Carolina.
M. C. Long.
nouncement Mr. W?odruff says in
part:
"The utterly ruthless subversion
of tho popular will expressed by our
folley/ Republicans of tho great Re
publican States, by the National Com
mittee, tlie committee on credentials,
and tinnily by this fraudulently con
stituted convention, whereby tho de
struction of the Republican party is:.
In my political judgment. Inevita
ble, as I told my fellow-Brooklyn
dolepatos When they arrived hero af
ter 1 have carefully Informed myself
regarding tho situation, compels mo
to take this course."
COMMITTEE CHOOSES PARKER.
Brynn Shews Eight for Chairmanship I 1
-Preliminary Note?.
Baltimore, June 2 4.-A confer
ence held tills afternoon between I
William Jennings Bryan, Judge Al- t
ton B. Parker, National Chairman I
Mack and Vice Chairman Hall, to t
effect a compromise on the question ;
of temporary chairman of the Demo- i
eratic National Convention, failed. !
Mr. Bryan announced that he had (
not changed his mind. Vice Chair
man Hall indicated that .ludge i
Parker would be named and that tho ?
fight against him would he carried I
on from the door by Mr. Bryan,
Sub-Committoo'H Action Upheld. '
Baltimore, June 2 4. - Former ,
Judge Alton B. Parker, of New York,
was chosen as the candidate for tem
porary chairman of the Democratic
National Convention by the National
Committee to-night. Parker receiv
ed ?11 votes; Senator-elect Ollie
James, of Kentucky. 20; Senator
O'Oorman, of New York, 2.
\V. J. II. H?s Platform in Pocket,
if Mr. Bryan should not be tem
porary chairman of the Democratic
Convention, he probably will bc
chairman of the committee on reso
lutions. He will be tito representa
tive of his State on that committee ,
and his position in the party is such
that the place will be conceded to
him. The general opinion is that he
will prepare the greater part of the
platform, and many think he now has
much of lt written, but he Is reticent
on the subject.
Delegates were too much occupied
to-day with the temporary chairman
ship to give much close attention to
resolutions, but Insofar as there was
expression on the subject, it indi- ,
cated'a harmonious condition. Rep
resentatives of some Eastern States
express apprehension that there may
be an effort to force approval of the
Initiative, referendum and recall. If
there ls it will be opposed. Mr. Bryan
has, however, indicated the opinion
that these nertaln only to State ad
ministration, and it is not believed
that he will contend for any radical
pronouncement on this subject.
Toni Watson Not There.
An absentee of the Georgia delega
tion was Thos. E. Watson, twice Pop
Mlst(.'cap?late r fQr President;. who
now ls recognized to control f e bal
ance of nower among the Democrats
lb Georgia. When Mr. Watson was
elected as delegate at large by the
State Convention last, month he
promised "to go to Baltimore and
lock horns with Bryan." He ls re
ported to be ill at his home.
..Tom" Was a Little Late.
Thomas B. Felder, another dele
gate al largo, did not come with the
Georgia delegation, but arrived later.
Several years ago Felde prosecuted
some alleged dispensary fraud cases
in South Carolina, recovering large
sums of money for the State. It ls
said Felder's action in these cases
started a feud between him and Gov
ernor Dlense, who has repeatedly at
tempted to have Mr. Felder extradit
ed on counter charges. When he
learned of Felder's election as a dele
gate he announced that Felder would
be arrested on long standing war
rants if he passed through South Car
olina with the Georgia delegation.
Mr. Felder believed Bleaso would do
it, and he came by way of Cincin
nati.
A Birmingham Bantam.
When the Birmingham (Ala.) con
tingent, composed mostly of members
of the Underwood Marching Club, ar
rived here they carried as a mascot a
bantam rooster known as "Punch."
Punch was the hero of the occasion
when the delegation stopped at
Washington to greet. Mr. Underwood,
whom they are booming for the Dem
ocratic Presidential nomination. The
marching club members formed a
ring and threw their hats into it.
"Punch," madly excited, broke from
his custodian, flew about, and came
down on the pile of hats. Then he
crowed till perfectly satisfied.
THE DISTRICT CONFERENCE.
Delegaten from Anderson District
Will Assemble in Walhalla.
The District Conference of Ander
son (Methodist) District will con
vene with the Walhalla church on
Tuesday, July 2lld. The body ls
composed of abeu*, oo delegates. Thc
district conferences rank m. ... in im
portance to the Annual Conference.
Bach charge throughout, tho dis
trict is entitled lo four lay delegates
in addition to the pastor.
The members - of the Walhalla
church aro looking forward with
pleasant anticipation to the gathering
of the delegates for this meeting, lt
has been quito a number of years
since a District Conference has been
held here.
Tho delegates v Ul be mel at the
trains by committee and taken to
the homes of our people, where they
will be royally entertained.
Robbed in Pullman Berth,
Washington, June 23.-P. II.
Gadsden, of Charleston, reported to
tlie police to-day that he had been
robbed of $125 in cash and a gold
watch valued at $125 while he was
asleep in his berth on a Pullman be
tween Philadelphia and Washington
this morning. Mr. Gadsden says that
he? had left the money In lils trou
ser's pocket and the watch In a vest
pocket. Ills clothes were on the
berth hook when he awoke, but the
money and watch were gone.
ALTON lt. PARKER, CHAIRMAN.
k'oto Stood, for Parker 570; for Wm.
J. Hrymi, 510.
Baltimore, June 25.-A Inst def
i?rate attempt to avert a bitter fae
ional fight was mado by tho Bryan
orces when tho Democratic Convon
ion took up the problem of selecting;
i temporary chairman. So sharp
vas tho cleavage of tho factions that
dr. Bryan himself became a candl
late for the temporary chairmanship.
After Bryan had mado a specoh.
tomlnating Senator Kern, of Indiana,
md attacking Alton B. Parker, Keru
ook the stand. He made a plea fur
Harmony; asked Parker to join htm
In withdrawing from tho contest for
temporary chairman, and substitut
ing any one of a list of several men.
\fter walting In vain for a reply from
Parker, Kern himself withdrew and
nominated Bryan.
Again Bryan took the platform. Ile
accepted tho nomination and tho
line-up .or the Html struggle was
complete.
Mark Calls Convention to Order.
Chairman Mack dropped his gavel
at 12. ll! o'clock with the announce
ment: "Tho convention will bo in
order. The sergeant-at-artns will
clear the aisles."
Confusion followed as the ohMct'al
endeavored to get the delegates and
spectators Into their seats. A moment
after Chairman Mack began pound
ing for order Judge Parker, accom
panied by Judge Morgan O'Brien, of
New York, appeared, making his way
up the wrong aisle In search of tito
New York delegation.
After the call Chairman Mack In
troduced Cardinal Ciblions, In his
brilliant scntiet robes, for the invoca
lion. The great audience rose and
stood silently during the prayer.
There was a remarkable demonstra
tion as tho cardinal concluded.
As the demonstration subsided
Senator Kern, Bryan'B candidate for
temporary chairman, ontorod the
hall. In a moment one. of the galler
ies behind the platform started a
cheer for Bryan. "Bryan! Bryan!
Bryan!" they shouted and disorder
broko loose again.
Mack pounded his gavel lu vain
for several minutes, but flnalL secur
ed enough quiet to proceed.
Mr. Mack directed the announce
ment, ol. t^nW)oravy organlxaUou, . As
sistant Secretary Smith bogan to
road :
"Temporary chairman, Alton B.
Parker, of New York."
Ile was Interrupted by a cheer.
Tho band joined In with "Oh, You
Beautiful Doll," the music drowning
out the demonstration.
The secretary then proceeded with
the announcement of other ofllcers.
As the Hst was concluded Mr.
Bryan stepped forward and said:
"Gentlemen of the Convention: ?
rise to place in nomination for tem
porary chairman of this convention
(he name of Hon. John W. Kern, of
Indiana." ? * *
Mr. Kern acknowledged the honor
sought to be conferred, hut declined
the nomination, In turn nominating
Mr. Bryan.
Bryan Defeated.
Bryan lost his fight for progressive
control of the Democratic National
Convention to-day when ho was de
feated for temporary chairman of
the convention by Allon B. Parker.
The Nebraskan made an eloquent
plea "for the cause he had represent
ed for sixteen years," but lt was una
vailing.
The debate preceding the coll call
threw the convention Into wild dis
order.
The vole on a roll call was: Par
ker. 679; Bryan, 506; O'Gormau, 4L
TEACHERS OAT H ER AT SENECA.
Almut ?<> Enrolled-Heartily Wel
comed-Mrs, Vernor Seriously III.
Seneca, Juno 26.-Special: Tho
teachers' institute opened here Mon
day morning. Speeches of welcome
were made by Rev. C. S. Blackburn,
and Profs. M. IO. Brockman, Soase
and Cox. About sixty pupils were
enrolled.
Tuesday evening there was a gene
ral reception for all the teachers, at
which welcoming speeches were
made, followed by a social hour. An
attractive music program was ren
dered.
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Hopkins have
returned to their home in Seneca af
ter a stay of several weeks in Green
ville ?md Central.
Misses Manette, Hattie and Janet
Mccutcheon, of Greer, are visiting
their sister, Mrs. C. N. (?ignlllfat.
Mr. and Mrs. M. IO. Brockman aro
again In the city, after a visit, to
Northern cities. They were accom
panied by thc latter's sister, Miss
Florence Wilson, of Greenville, who
will remain bert? during the month.
Mrs. Smith and little daughter.
Nannie, of Spencer, N. C., are guests
at the homo of the former's sister,
Mrs. S. J. Craig.
Mr. and Mrs. .1. L. McWhorter and
sons, Willie and John Sam, of Augus
ta, are visiting relatives in Seneca.
The following are at the bedside of
Mrs. IO. C. Veiner, who Is ill al tito
home of her daughter, Mrs. C. V. Mc
Carey; Mesdames D. P. Veiner. A.
P. Farr, E. V. Moorman and Miss
Susie Farr, all of Greenville; Mr,
and Mrs. J. L. McWhorter. of Augus
ta; Mrs. Vernor's children from tho
county are all with her.
A sprained ankle may, as a rule,
bo cured In from three to four day?
by applying Ch-.mbcrlaln'c Liniment
and observing tho directions with
each bottle. For salo by alt ueatora^.

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