OCR Interpretation


Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, July 10, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1912-07-10/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

WILSON WINS ON 40TII HA I i LOT.
lind ('ainu When Ha uk head With
drew Underwood tut Candidat**.
Baltimore July 2. - aovornor
Woodrow Wilson, or Now Jersey,
was made thc; Presidential nominee
of tho D?mocratie National Conven
tion at tho afternoon session to-day,
when, on the forty-slxtli ballot, be
received 090 votes to 84 for Champ
Clark.
The Missouri deelgation, which
had remained faithful to Clark to the
end, then moved that the nomina
tion he made unanimous. There was
a great ?horns of approval, and tho
long tight was over.
Only four ballots were necessary
to-day to reach a nomination. When
the convention adjourned last night
it had seemed to bo In an all but
hopeless deadlock. Wilson had be
gun to lose ground on the last few
ballots, and Champ ('lark had made
a few temporary gains.
This encouraged the Speaker to
rush over to Baltimore from Wash
ington in the hope of still further
turning the tide and rallying his
forces lo a final stand.
When he reached hore, however,
ho learned thal Ibo illinois delega
tion, al an early morning conference,
had decided to switch from ('lark to
Wilson. Tilla meant a change of 58
votes, ami was as fatal lo Clark's
chances as it was inspiring tn thc
Wilson forces. Illinois had been ox
pected io "break" ali day yesterday
ami ibero was deep gloom In the
Wilson ranks when it failed to do so.
With tho change, however, I ho
Wilson forces went to t lie convent ion
hall at noon in the linn belief that
the New Jersey Covernor would bo
nominated before another adjourn
ment was taken. As they had an
ticipated, tho vote bf Illinois marked
the beginning of tho end. West Vir
ginia joined hands with Illinois in
voing over to Wilson on thc forty
third ballot, the llrst cast to-day.
How Wilson Voto .lumped.
Wilson jumped from his final vote
of HM last night to 002 on the llrst
ballot to-day. The figures told their
own story. The Wilson delegates
were jubilant as Chairman James di
rected the second call of the day -
the forty-fourth of tho convention.
Tho most important change on this
ballot was In the Colorado delega
tion, which had been voting ll for
Clark and 1 for Wilson. This time
Colorado divided. 10 to 2 In favor of
'...'.'...) . .' '?.??.? C" f . 0 Vil'i.j avo
i- e gu ?
\ ic
held his own and Wilson made a
gain of only 4.
The Ballot that Did lt.
Tho forty-sixth ballot incant re
sults. Senator Stone, of Missouri,
who had been in consultation with
the Speaker, climbed to the stage,
and when he could make himself
heard, released in I ho name of the
Speaker all of the delegates who
had been pledged to bini.
"As for Missouri, however,'' he
Milled, "she Will cast her ?ti votes
for Old Champ Clark to the end."
That was the beginning of the
cud; it became apparent that Wood
row Wilson would he nominated, and
his nomination followed shortly af
terwards.
Hotel Clerk Shot by Wife
Dallas, Texas, July 5.-W. A. lan
dmine, clerk at a local hotel, was
shot and fatally wounded by his wife
here to-day. Witnesses say Laduque
was talking over a telephone when
his wife came up behind him. She
called him, and, as he turned around,
she drew a revolver and tired five
shots, four of which took effect. He
died soon after the shooting.
Mrs. Laduque was arrested. She
refused to talk. She was formerly
Miss Minnie Shilling. of Paris.
Texas, and was known as a sister of
i he well-known jockey of that name.
She had separated from her first hus
band.
Mis. Laduque was later released
on $5,000 bond. Alter ber arrest
she snit a telegram to La dun tie's
mother, al Williame! te. III., stating:
I have shot Will. Corneal once,"
The police assert that the woman
' ut the I'dei) hone wire? at ber board
ing house before starting for tho
hotel where in- was employed.
"Ile caine lunn.' late last night."
she declared, "and I Investigated. I
have nothing tn Hay now, bul will do
my tall<?n?: later."
Prof, NM ven Itcsigna from Clemson.
Hock I lill. July 3.- Prof. L. A.
Niven, who resigned from Winthrop
College last year to take a similar
position at Clemson College, has re
signed from th.-Jailer Institution to
take a position with a firm of pub
Ushers of agricultural papers. Mr.
Niven will have his headquarters at
Atlanta, being in charge of the Sou
thern offices of tho company.
Ono way to relieve habitual con
stipation is to take regularly a mild
laxative. Donn's Regul?is aro rec
ommended for this purpose. 25c, ;
box at all drug stores.
KepubllounN to Mack Wilson.
Minneapolis, Juno 3.-The Minne
sota Progressive Republican League
will back Woodrow Wilson, Demo
crat, In bis coining campaign for
the Presidential election, according
to (?eo. S. Loftus, president of the
league, in a statement to-day.
Wants Teddy to Unit.
Lansing, Mich., July 3.-Gover
nor Chas, S. Osborne, an ardent
Roosevelt supporter, directing tho
Colonel s battle for the Republican
Presidential nomination, to-day Is
sued a statement declaring his belief
that "there ls no necessity for a new
political party," and hoping that
Roosevelt would not be a candidate.
Baby Hange?! on a Churn.
Rloomingdale, Pa., July 4.-Re
turning to tho kitchen after a few
minutes' absence, Mrs. Ruben Hess,
of Cambria, Columbia county, found
the body of her ten-months-old son
hanging limply by tho nock from tho
handle of a churn on which his bon
net strings had caught. Strangula
tion caused the death of the baby.
OLA
wi
AltHoug
The Mutui
Estate of t
in full for
death.
The Mutti
in Americ
to policyh
It Prote
The Com
ti I'
F. H.
D:
mino]
I hav
settle
Bryst
M
Mr. E
$100
premi
Ol
prom:
quent
the ct
Tl
when
surarj
advis
I <
of th?
Polio
In obtain
YorR you
with safet
ing the co
F. H.
THOS. N. CA
JAS,
Mui'< hull Shows His Pat- ???liv...
Indianapolis, Ind., July I 0 .
nor Thomas R Marshall, I "-mo
nominee for Vice Presider . sc.
day:
"I was entirely satlsfle l. omi am
now, with the nomination of Co
nor Woodrow Wilson for th|j
doney. I meant what I said v. i ;
telegraphed him that my one i
lations were whole-heart"'. . m
too poor a man to do ver;, mutin1
ward obtaining his ele - ion, hut
what I can do consIstont?> w?fth my
duties to my wdfe and m. cradl
I expect to do. I accept the nc.
tion in the hope and with ihe ? dluf
that lt will be entirely anusO
to Governor Wllsou, and that ll 1
be satisfactory to the Don ocr; f
tho nation.
"I do not look on the posit i f
Vice President as one In .vb loh re
Is the least opportunity tn the *d
to save a dollar; perhaps tine in
which a man gets not even a g
salary; yet 1 deem lt lo be ly
honorable In Its character', | e
taken the nomination In thc fail d
hope that I may eontrHu . 3
li
IM Pill
LLIAM' f
h Policy Ht I
al JLife Insurance Corni
he late William ?K. ry
a Policy applied 1
j& & 0*9
al Life of New Yp#) tl
a, and is recog?a ' &s
olders. JZ?
cts the Inte* si
pany has receive t rie
A." ay M ;:>v
Hyatt, Manager,
Columbia, S. C.
EAR SIR :-As guardian fo:
c daughters of the late Will:
e this day received New Yoi
ment for a $1000.0( ^licy
m on March 13, 1912.
r. Bryson was in Laurens or
[. S. Blackwell, applied to tr.
0.00 insurance. He gave IV
Lum.
i March 16, 1912, Mr. Bryi
Lses. This was three days a:
;ly same had not been acted
jmpany, nor had the policy
ie company investigated tht
it was shown that he had p
.ce and he was found insura'
ed that the claim would be
lesire to thank the company
3 case and its manifest desir
yholders.
Yours tri
AYMENT OF PR?
ing your life insurart(
are assured of protect
y. All policies now issi
st of each year's premi
Ritual Life I
of Nevi
For Informat
, HYATT, Manager,
Columbia,
.RTER, Jr., Westminster.
M. MOSS, Distric
Teddy Asked to Tell Expenses.
Lacrosse, Wis., July 5.-United
States Senator La Follette, tn a print
ed article to-day asks Col. Roosevelt,
for tho second time, to publish his
expense account, or oise "a candid
statement of his reasons for thus
spurning one of the basic principles
of public morality and political de
cency." When La Follette made
publie a statement of his campaign
receipts during the Ohio primary
contest, he called on Roosevelt to do
likewise. There has been no re
sponse.
N. J. Gorham, cashier Bank of
Woodville, Woodville, Ga., had a
very severe attack of kidney trouble
and the pains in his kidneys and back
were terrible. "I got a bottle of Fo
ley Kidney Pills from our druggist
and they entirely relieved me. I
have moro benefit from them than
any other medicine." J. W. Bell.
what to the election of a Democratic
President; If, at any time, In my
judgment, I feel that my nomination
ls weakening the chances of Gover
nor Wilson, I shall have no hesitancy
In resigning from tho ticket."
I LATE =
BRYSt
Not Yet Been
pany of New YorR has ;
son, of Mountville, S.
"tiree Days prior to Ma
Jr? /<? J&
ie oldest life insuranc<
the leading company
?7 J& J?? j&
ts of Its Policy
Mountville, S. C., June 24,
r Elizabeth and Frances Bi
Lam R. Bryson, of Mountvil
ck exchange for $1001.00
r applied for by the late Mr.
i March 13th and through
Le Mutual Life of New Yorl
Lr. Blackwell check for the
son -was murdered on his o1
fter application was filed, c
upon by the New York offi
been issued.
3 circumstances carefully a
aid che first premium for tr
ble, as of March 13,1 was
paid.
r for their careful considers
e to protect the interests ol
aly,
J. L. BOYD, G us
CMIUM PROTEO!
ie from The Mutual L,
ion at the lowest cost
ted pay annual dividei
um. J& j& j&
usu rance Cc
r York.
ion Apply to
W. S. HENDLEY,
South Carolina.
W. B, AULL, Jr., (
it Agent, Walhalla
t
Gen. It. P. Hoke Crosses Uiver.
Raleigh, N. C., July 3,-Gen.
Robert Frederick Hoke, a brigadier I
general In the Confederate army, and 1
one of North Carolina's most dis- |
tingulshed soldiers, died at Lin
col nt on to-day at the age of '/.">
years. Senator Hoke Smith, of
Georgia, and Judge W. A. Hoke, of
the North Carolina Supreme Court,
aro nephews.
Gen. Hoke was ranking Confede- '
rate officer, and it is said that he
had been picked hy Cen. Lee as li is
successor In event of the latter's ,
i
sudden death. Ho was In campaigns
from Bethel to the surrender of
Johnston's army.
Steamer Kinks in .Mississippi.
Memphis, Tenn.,' July 4.-The I
Mississippi river steamer Mattie
Crouch, operated as a ferry boat be
tween Memphis and the Arkansas
side of the river, sank In mid-stream
shortly after 1 o'clock this afternoon.
Many are believed to have been
drowned. All available boats In
port were rushed to the scene.
HRS
3N,
. Issued
paid to the
C., $1,001,
Bryson's
p> company
in benefits
Holders,
\ Mr. J. JL.
lor t.'hii -
1912
.yson,
le, S. C.,
in full
your
c for
first
ll
wn
onse
ce of
,nd
ie in
ition
r its
trdian.
ife of New
consistent
lids, redtic
impany
Supt.,
Clemson College.
? s, c.
M A Its HAI JJ GETS SECOND PLACE.
Governor of Indiana Will He AV i I son's
Running Mate.
Baltimore, July 3.-In tho dying
hours of the Democratic National
Convention this morning it seemed
for a time that there would he ano
ther deadlock over the nomination
for Vice President. Governor John
E. Burke, of North Dakota, for
whom Mr. Bryan had expressed a
preference for second place on tho
ticket, had polled enough votes on
the ?lrst tw i hallets to block the
nomination o?' Governor Thomas B.
Marshall, of Indiana, the leader. The
third ballot had just been ordered
when the chairman of the North Da
kota delegation obtained recognition
from the chair and said:
"North Dakota offered her three
times Governor to thc party, believ
ing him to be the strongest running
mate for Governor Wilson that could
be named. We made the best fight
we could for him until realizing that
we were beaten. Therefore we with
draw his name, assuring this conven
tion that wherever there ls a fight
for Democratic votes next fall, Gov
ernor John E. Burke will be found in
the thick of lt."
The speaker thereupon moved to
make the nomination of Governor
Marshall unanimous. Immediately a
wild scramble for the doors followed,
few walting to hear tho motion put.
Several seconds later Chairman
James' gavel fell at 1. HI a. m. on the
final adjournment of one of the most
notable conventions In the history ot*
the Democratic party.
William J. Bryan remained a cen
tral figure to the last. A short time
before adjournment bo spoke his
"valedictory," as he called It, trans
ferring the party's standard to the
shoulders of Governor Wilson. The
respectful attention which the speech
received and the applause at its con
clusion were tributes to his loader
ship.
A large number of delegates left
the city after tho nomination of Gov
ernor Wilson yesterday' afternoon
without waiting for Hie final session.
Those who remained showed the re
lief they felt that the fight was over
and a spirit ol' hilarity prevailed
among them.
The Missouri delegation, loyal to
, the last to "Old Champ Clark," join
ed In the revelry as best they could
and mingled their cheers for Wood
Wilson and Governor Marshall
tvith those '!' 'bidi convention aclgh*<
'..<.-. the Joyful iolegatbui from New
' erne)!
i .?...- . ? - .
j Will Deal ?i. Upland L< \." . ipi?.
j Columbia, July f>.-J. Sumter
: Moore, who for the past seventeen y
years has been in the cotton mill
' business, has opened an office in Co-J
lumbia, and this fall will begin buy
ing long staple upland cotton. Mr.
Moore is the first cotton buyer in
South Carolina to turn his attention
exclusively to the buying of upland
1 long staple. Ile will buy independ
ently, and not for any special firm.
Next season it is expected that,
more upland long staple cotton will
j bc produced than the South Caro
j lina mills, which consume about 25,
000 hales of this high grade cotton,
can use. This will leave about 60,
; OOO or 75,000 hales to be sold In the
\ North and shipped abroad. Tho up
I land long staple ls a crop which re
! quires very careful attention, but in
j the end repays the farmer who plants
lt and cultivates it intelligently.
I Since the boll weevil began to make
Inroads in the cotton crop of the
Mississippi Delta, there has been a
growing demand for the upland long
Btaple, which ls about the same
length as the cotton grown there.
Say Organized Devolution Ended.
101 Paso, Texas, July 5.-Organ
ized revolution in Mexico has been
broken up by tho defeat of the rebel
army, and in its place has been sub
stituted guerilla warfare, which
threatens widespread damage In
Northwestern Mexico. lt ls possible,
however, that the rebel chief. Oroz
[.o, can gather his disorganized
forces and again put up a semblance
ol' opposition to the government, hut
it will not be for some time.
Part of tho rebel army is now
marching on Juarez, across tho
river from bore, but it is expected
they will eventually go to Casas
Grandes, where the next battle, If
any occurs, will be fought.
The Federal army is greatly re
tarded in its pursuit of the revolu
tionists by the destruction of miles
of railroad i rack which will take
three days to repair.
For every purpose of a flesh-heal
ing liniment for man or beast there
is no remedy moro powerful than
Darby's Prophylactic Fluid, lt ls in
addltlou to Its effectiveness on tho
flesh a wonderful Internal remedy.
It relieves cramps, colic, dysentery,
sore throat, swollen tonsils and sick
stomach. As a disinfectant for tho
sick room lt ls of extraordinary value.
It destroys germs and purifies tho
air. Added to the water for bathing
tho faro of a fever patient lt ls not
only refreshing, hut it tends to allay
the fever. Price 60c. per bottle. Sold
at Dell's drug store.

xml | txt