STATE CAMPAIGN MEETING.
(Continued ?rom Page One.)
er, but appealed to' the laborer to
recognize that capital has rights; he
approves just and reasonable returns
for capital, but urged tho capitalists
to recognlzj the rights of labor.
Each is dependent upon tho other.
The employer cannot do without the
workman, nor can the workman do
without the employer. Each must
recognize the rights of the other and
work together In harmony.
Judge Jones was well received
and closed with a good applause,
and as he took his seat was handed
three bouquets which had been hand
ed on the stage. The largest came
from a young lady graduate of Win
throp and bore the words "Hon. Ira
B.' Jones, Our Next Governor.''
The speech of Judge Jones was
well received on all sides and he
was given a perfect hearing.
Governor Cole L. 1 Boase
followed Mr. Jones, Mr. Duncan,
who was scheduled for second place
among the Gubernatorial candidates,
not having arrived.
The Governor began his talk with
the words "Judge Jones," and pro
ceeded with an attack upon him
which lasted throughout his entire
talk, save when he paused long
enough to pay his compliments to
the newspapers of the State, which
he characterized as "the chiefs of all
liars since the days of Ananias."
Incidentally he mentioned the par
don of Earle Rochester, stating that
the petition for pardon was signed
by the judge, the jury and a long
list of names of citizens, and closing
with a loud "If you don't want par
dons, don't sign petitions. I am
your servant and not your master,
and will give you what you want."
Governor Blease characterized
Judge Jones as the corporation can
didate for Governor, and stated that
he (Judge Jones) ls conducting "the
dirtiest, nastiest, filthiest campaign
since the days of Dan Chamberlain."
He referred briefly to Mayor John
P. Grace, of Charletson, as "Johnnie
P. Disgrace;" said that the mill mer
ger was nothing but a trust under
another name for the purpose of
controlling the price of cotton. He
said that Lewis W. Parker was
financing Judge Jones' campaign for
him, and charged that Judge Jones'
son Charles had paid a man $r>0 to
.work for his father, securing votes,
until August 27th.
"You men of Oconee look out for
fraud," he shouted. "1 nm told that
the Jones men are placing their
names on two club rolls. What for?
For the purpose of fraud." And he
admonished his supporters to get to
the polls early before "all the bal
lots were torn up" and to stay there
and see that there was a fair count.
He said that he had fought for
economy and had refused to appoint
special .judges. Judge Jones. he
said, had been accustomed to sit
ting in the Supreme Court and say
ing to some little lawyer, "Sit down,"
and he sat down; to another little!
1;'.V.-\,M. ' Tump "ipi." and he jumped '
up Bu: he (Jones) cnuldi I make
hin; (Blouse) jump ttp and down' to
ault blip, anti lie made lt so hot fori
Judge jones that lie thought he had
pepper In 1th) chair and lumped np ;
and ran for Gov<. ...
He said that Judge Jones denied
ever being a corporation lawyer.
"And I guess he's about right," said
Mr. Blease, "for tho corporations :
want good lawyers to represent
them." He said, however, that the
corporations did use Charlie Jones
as a megaphone through which to
reach the daddy's "year."
Governor Blease called for his
usual hand primary, which was
largely responded to, there being a !
good number of supporters ol' the
Governor in the crowd, lt was not
ed, however, that' many were hold
ing up both hands, and that among
those voting with their hands were i
not a few boys from 10 to 16 years!
Wherever Mr. Blease mentioned
Judge Jones in his tirade there was
applause from the Blease men in the
gathering, and what had before been
a quiet and orderly meeting was
changed to a boisterous one, though
the noise was in cheering the Gover
nor and not in the nature of a "howl
The Categorical Reply.
According to the rules adopted hy
the members of the campaign party,
whenever one candidate makes a per
sonal attack upon another, the one
attacked has the right to a categori
cal reply, and when Judge Jones
arooe In accordance with this custom
some of tho Blease men in front of
the stand cried "We don't want to
hear it!" "We've heard enough
from you!" "Shut up!" "Sit down!"
"Hurrah for Colle!" etc. It was
quite a while before Judge Jones
was abb; to make hip-self heard
above the tumult of voices, and was
no! permitted again to speak in
Governor Please charged that
Judge; Jones had made a speech at
Westminster attacking him (Blease),
but that he was afraid to do it here
to his face. This Judge Jones denied
emphatically, but in a gentlemanly
and calm manner, and there was one
voice in the crowd which stated that
.Midge Jones had referred to Blease
at Westminster, while there were
several who shouted that ho had not.
Judge Jones' reply to the charges
as to ('has. Jones and the reported
$f>0 payment to Vincent for services
In securing votes was contained In
the following two telegrams, which
were read by tho Judge: '
"Columbia, S. C.. Aug. 17, 1012.
Hon. Ira B. Jones, care Campaign
Party, Anderson, S. C.-The charge
that. I employed or paid Archie Vin
cent $f>0 or any sum whatever to can
vass for you until tho primary, Is
maliciously false. I saw Vincent nt
Camden wonting a Blease button.
"Chas. D. Jones."
"Heath Springs, S. C., Aug. 17,
1912.-Hon. Ira B. Jones, Anderson.
S. C.- I have just read In to-day's
News and Courior that Governor
Bleaso read a lotter at Abbovlllo yes
terday from E. A. Nowman, of Cam
den, stating that Chas. D. Jones
Archie Vincent, of Heath Springs,
fifty dollars to work for voteB for his
father till August 27th. Neither
Chas. D. Jones nor any one oise has
over given me fifty dollars or any
other amount to work for votes for
Ira B. Jones. I have, never been a
Jones man at all, but have been for
Governor Meuse up td the present
time, and li I- should change m the
future it will not he through the In
fluence of money, for I cannot be
bought over. Furthermore Newman
simply Hod when he wrote that let
ter, and I demand a copy of said let
ter. S. A. Vincent.
"Sworn and subscribed to before
me this 17th day of August, 1912.
"E. C. Croxton,
"Notary Public, S. C."
In his talk Governor Blease as
serted that Judge Jones at Westmin
ster had stated tbut A. Zimmerman,
once a Representative from Oconee,
had voted with him (Jones) on the
separate coach question, and this
Governor Blease denied, reading rec
ord of votes cast In the House in
1891. Judge Jones, tn Ids reply,
stated that be did not say that Mr.
Zimmerman bad voted always as he
had voted, but that he (Zimmerman)
did vote with him in 1890, and
Judge Jones stated that he had the
record, and lt can be found In the
House Journal of the session of
1890. "Governor Blease charges me
with favoring social equality because
of my vote on the separate coach
bill. A. Zimmerman, your Oconee
Representative, voted with me In
189 0 on the same measure. Do you
charge Zimmerman with favoring
social equality?" he asked.
These were all false statements,
Judge Jones asserted, which the
Governor had made against him.
"Three campaign lies nailed," he
called as he closed.
John T. Duncan,
who did not arrive In Walhalla un
til after the meeting had been ad
journed, was fIntroduced to those
left tn tho grove, Judgo Jones, who
was just leaving the ground, return
ing to the stand and Introducing
him. Mr. Duncan spoke at some
length, going over the grounds cov
ered by him two years ago, with
some additions, but he labored un
der disadvantages, the crowd being
scattered and restless, and the
speaker made little headway. Final
ly a brisk shower came up, thc crowd
took to shelter, and Mr. Duncan con
cluded his speech "on the run," so
to speak, 'ne heading also for shel
ter from the shower.
of the crowd ranged from 2,000 to
3,000, but we think that the former
ls the more conservative and nearer
correct In the hand primary about
live hundred voted as signifying
their allegiance to Mr. Mease,
though it was noted that numbers
"stuffed the ballot box" with two
bands, and that young boys also
held up their hands. One young
ster, not more than 8 or 9 years,
created some amusement as ho piped
out in his little, shrill voice from
the branches of a tree near the
stand, "Pm a Dlease!" "I'm a
ARogethcr the meeting was a
most satisfactory one, and, aside
from the single instance of Interrup
tio i io Judge Jones a. he closed bis
remarks, ibo meeting .viii he pitt
down as ono perfect i'i order, andi
doubtless the bert tr. thc State.
'ho State capdldntet left Walhalla
Plckensj where the campaign i
meet lug is OUIUK huid Lo-d??, ami
from there they will go to Green
ville, with which gathering the cam
paign will close.
The Oakwny Picnic.
On August 24th there will bo a
picnic in connection with the county
campaign meeting at Oak way school
house. Every one ls invited to come
and bring well-tilled baskets, as this
will bc a spread picnic and not a
We especially invite Earle's Mill,
Cross Roads, Fair Play and South
I nion communities to join us in this
gathering. T.his will be tho last
county campaign mete tin g. Come
and bring your family and large bas
kets of rations, and let's have the
host picnic of the year.
There will bo two ball gaines, one
at 9.30 a. m. and one at 4.30 p. m.
The Ladles* Aid Society will sell
refreshments for the benefit of the
At a meeting of the citizens of
Oakway the following committees
Picnic Committee-J. W. Dearden,
H. J. Myers, W. H. Cole.
Committee to look after thc can
didates--Wlnferd Bernden, ('hester
King, Paul Martin, G. D. Mooler,
Each of these committees will
take pleasure In Introducing the can
didates. But please don't come If
you can't come sober.
J. W. Bennien,
H. J. Myers.
W. H. Cole. Committee.
W. S. Ounsalus, a farmer living
near Fleming, Pa., says he has used
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy In his family for
fourteen years, and that ho has found
lt to be an excellent remedy, and
takes pleasure In recommending it.
For sale by all dealers.
Greenville for (?oed Order.
Greenville, Aug. 1$.-Tho city
council of Greenville In special ses
sion this afternoon appropriated the
sum of $5,000 to preserve good or
der nt the State campaign meeting
here next Thursday. The mayor was
authorised and instructed to confer
with the police commission and sWear
in as many oxtra olllcers as they
deem necessary lo preservo good or
der and protect the good name of the
Police Chief Holcombe publishes
In Tuesday's patters nu advertise
ment calling for 100 men to apply to
him for appointments as special po
licemen the day the Stato candidates
Blew Pp Safe, Fired Building.
Columbia. Aug. 17.-Police Inves
tigating to-day found that yoggmen
had blown tho safe of the Kirkland
Distributing Company, whose build
ing was burned late last night. It ls
supposed that the building was fired
aftor blowing tho safe. The loss
amounts to several thousand dollars.
Richland, S. C., Aug. 12, 1912.
To tho Voters of Oconee County:
With prosperity abounding on
every side throughout tho bounds of
Oconoo county, with every neighbor
hood clamoring to a higher STAND
ARD, there seems to bo a general
awakening up to reality the true
need of a higher STANDARD of pub
lic highways for our county. Whllo
the State of Georgia is moving right
ahead in tho lead, building good
roads throughout tho entire State!
and doing lt cheaper than any othor
State In the Union, and doing tho'
work with ber own convicts, with
more .than 5,000 miles standard road!
bed, and the State of North Carolina i
on the other side of us, which ls the 1
banner good roads State of the South,
with 4.000 miles of STANDARD ;
roadbed already built, and going;
ahead leading all other States along ?
the right way, and demonstrating to
the whole country what great wealth I
follows up these good roads, with all
of our nearby counties gone on far !
ahead of us building up GOOD.
ROADS. YET SOMEHOW WE SEEM ?
LOATH TO EVEN FOLLOW. This
Is no experiment. Whero good i
roads are maintained the dividend Is
declared already, lt ls the prosper
ity that good roads bring that we are
We find every man, to a man,
throughout the entire countv favor-j
lng a higher STANDARD for our
public highways, and when we find i
all our people united In ono great
cause, and lind that tho greatest Is
sue before tho people, from national
on down to local, throughout the
whole country, ls GOOD ROADS, and
as wo realize our groat resources and
possibilities that demonstrates to us
the wealth that GOOD ROADS would
bring to us tu a thousand different
ways, we are drawn up right square
face about with tho real situation,
until wo can no longer lament over
a few old mistakes, old debts, high
taxes and hard times.
We have tho best county In tho
State and tho best people In the
world, and the prosperity of our own
county demands that we wake up to
the real situation, get busy and be up
SAY PEACHES ARIO POISONED.
Arsenate of Lead Pound to He in
Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 17.-Arsenate
of lead, a deadly poison, has been
discovered in canned peaches from
Fort Valley, Ga., peach orchard dis
trict, and as a result of the discovery
P. A. Methvln, the State's pure food
Inspector, will probably condemn the
output of a number of the largest
canneries in the State.
The poison got into the peeling of
the peaches from a spray used on the
trees to kill worms and brown rot.
As a general thing the peach growers
por, M.p spray carly; so that U wl'l
no? accumulate on the fruit, hut this
year tho ', npreeodented ;utvy rainfall
made it necessary to spray a second
? i nie
discoloration of tho peaches led
ld inspector Met hv litis discovery;
Peaches canned for "plo fillers" aro
not peeled, and lt was principally In
this class of canned goods that the
poison was noted.
Suit for Tallulah Falls.
Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 17.-Governor
Drown to-day signed the legislative
resolution authorizing suit for the re
covery of the Tallulah Falls proper
ty. This means that the disputed
titles of the land In the gorge of the
Tallulah river under grants made in
1 SI 8-1820 will be passed to the
courts for final jurisdiction.
Attorney General Felder, who will
prosecute the State's suit In connec
tion with the attorneys of the Tal
lulah Falls Conservation Association,
will hold a conference with tho Chief
Executive at once and suit in Supe
rior Court will be Instituted within
tho next few days.
The following ls a Hst of letters ,
remaining uncalled for In the Wal- i
halla post office for the week ending
Aslie. W. W.; Curcuky, Metilda;
Couch, Mattie Hell; Ferrell, Lucile;
Hoksied, Lassie; Joter, Andrew;
Hedley, Freeman; Lander. A. M.;
Moss. Mrs. 10 in ma; Pal berg, George;
Webb. Margie; Wheeler, A. H.
Any one calling for tho above will
please call for advertised mail.
E. M. Sloan, P. M.
Zachary Annual Reunion.
Seneca, Aug. 17. - Editor Koo wee
Courier: The annual reunion of thc
Zachary family will be held at Cash
ier's, N. C., embracing Friday and
Saturday, 30th and ?I lat of August.
It is earnestly desired to have a full
attendance of all the connection and
friends; also that each family that
has not sent In a copy of their fam
ily record do so at once. Send to
Mrs. Ralph H. Zachary, Hrevard, N.
C., so that the register will be com
plete at tho reunion.
John R. Zachary.
Aro Ever at War.
There aro two things everlastingly
at war, joy and piles. Hut Bucklen's
Arnica Salvo will banish pilos In any
form, lt soon subdues tho Itching,
irritation, inflammation or swelling.
It gives comfort, Invites joy. Great
est hoaler of burns, bolls, ulcers,
cuts, bruises, eczema, scalds, pim
ples, skin eruptions. Only 25c. at
Lightning on Glothea lillie.
Logansport, Ind., Aug. 17.-While
hanging clothes to dry, Mrs. Cora
Hurd Gray, wlfo of Harry Gray, a
prominent farmer, was Btrnck by
lightning from an apparently clear
sky and was Instantly killed. Her
husband and two children saw her
reach toward the clothesline. Tho In
stant sho touched it a stream of fire
enveloped her body. Gray rushed to
aid her, but was knocked down and
and I ol h g*. We can do what other
counties .?a do. We have the wealth,
Witto M a ns we have tho money, and
wo ri .oing to have a system of
STA NOA til) roads throughout Oco
nce * unt> There Is certainly noth
ing 11 o?! blo about lt. Wo can have
their id vlH have thom. Of course
?hoy 'an ?ot bo built In a day, but
they a t><> built. They cannot be
Unlit vithout money, but we hnvo the
mom t'hls great, progressive coun
ty! 0! ours cnn no longer remain In
chis Ulditton, with tho whole sur
roul . . country moving right
aheai lining, building and maln
(ilnl: >OD HOADS, lt seems ns
In tin fl place wc must get entirely
nut ol old habit, custom, or lost
tiri 61 working our public highways,
?u d gel - lt like we are going to do
so mr1 and leave lt like lt had
' "i ' ls must go; good roads
Wi i a little HOOD HOADS
wv I a closer relationship he
wee; lin different hoards of trade
?ntl ; Hoard of County Commis
w oed to establish a standard
width for nur different roads, to be
governed by class of road.
Wc need all tho HOOD HOADS
lOVem wo can get up.
tu fQ need a general HOOD
HOA! i meinen t throughout the
nutt rc eon ty,
lt l di >)d bo elected 1 propose to
tlo io rerj host towards the up
build li ol tho public highways of
;>eon< county to a higher STAND
ARD, i aellevo In maintaining a
model ounty chain gang and WORK
ING ! !EM.
1 h ove In wisely spending and
carei - i icrlntending. 1 bavo had
Bevin reads' experience lu differ
out d< >i tinenta of railroad construc
tloh .nd feel that I am qual
: ed l upervlse Oconee county, and
will rtainly appreciate your sup
oprt, ul li elected will render you
Yoi rs very truly,
W. C. FOSTER,
C> 1 o for County Supervisor.
A Ul i. OD ENTERTAINMENT.
Mi's, . Herndon Entertains in
Honor of Her Ouest.
Mh Do thy Platt was the guest
bf ho i ot Friday afternoon, Au
gust when Mrs. E.. L. Hern
ion i igly entertained at. her
beau) burban home, "The Wal
nuts;;" as a Winthrop party, and
;uo yVh ip colors (garnet and
goldi Arel carried out minutely In
inch and refreshments as
..he tastily decorated re
II. ia ll and parlor.
Thc guests were graciously recelv
lostess, introduced to the
.... h .'pf iioiio: and i*''? rt fslic 1
wi tb] di lb loo. fruit punch by i f>i?<
loi >f th< . ?i ore? Mis* Mau 1 Platt,
Aiier nu hh'd at VI yea the guests
\\ov?*gtvon unique Score cuds, on
which wore miniature Winthrop peu-i
tijnu-. For non than ijjj hour sove
ral Interesting and exciting gaines of
"42" were played. Miss Elizabeth
Strlhllng having scored highest, was
given a handsome railla work bag of
garnot and gold. Tho second prize,
a dainty Mexican drawn-work hand
kerchief, was won hy Miss Eloise
Strother. The honoree was present
ed with a sterling silver mounted
A tempting salad course, with Iced
tea and divinity candy, was served
by Misses Gertrude Smith, Mabel
Platt and Clara Beth Ballenger.
The lateness of the hour reminded
tho guests that lt was time to leave,
and they reluctantly took their de
parture, assuring the hostess of a
most delightful afternoon.
Those enjoying tills occasion were
Misses Dorothy Platt, of Aiken,
Edith Campbell, of Jacksonville,
Pla.; Winona Cary, Gertrude Rie
mann, Janie Harrison, Norma Moore.
Helen Beard, Hloise and Irene Stro
ther, Dora Pitchford, Pauline Hughs.
Gertrud.} Smith, Katie and Hannah
Miller Harrison, Helen and May
Pant. Lola Kaufmann and Elizabeth
"Were all medicines as meritori
ous as Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy tho world
would'he much better off and the
percentage of suffering greatly de
creased," writes Lindsay Scott, of
Temple, Ind. For sale by all dealers.
i Club Rolls Close To-Night!
Hilder the law the Democratic club
rolls must be closed live days before
tho primary. Consequently, only
to-day remains in which citizens can
enroll, as the rolls of all clubs must
be closed to-night (Wednesday.)
Since the last State Democratic
primary In 11)10 several hundred
young men of Oconee have attained
their ninjorlty and will be qualified
to vote In the next primary -August
271li-upon the condition that they
put their names on tho Democratic
club roll of the voting precinct In
which they live.
Flying Men Pall
victims tu stomach, liver and kidney
troubles Just like other people, with
like results In loss of appetite, back
ache, nervousness, headacho and
tired, listless, run-down feeling. But
(hero's no need to feel like that as
T. I). Peebles. Henry, Tenn., proved.
"Six bottles of Electric Bitters," he
wrltos, "did moro to glvo me new
strength and good appetite than all
other stomach remedies. It's folly to
suffer when this great remedy will
help you from tho Irst doso. Try lt.
Only hOc. at all druggists.
Edwards Pleads Guilty.
Wythoville, Va., AUK. 17.-On tho
advice of his mother, Sidna Edwards,
one of tho Hlllsvllle court house as
sassins, pleaded guilty to-day to sec
ond degree murder and was sentenc
ed to fifteen years In the peniten
tiary. Two of his kinsmen hnvo boen
found guilty of murder In tho first
A man is "complete" without
his clothes-and so is an auto
mobil? without equipment. But
the Ford is complete and equip
ped-all there but the passeng
ers. It's the perfect complete
ness of the Ford car that enables
us to easily sell seventy-five
thousand of them this year.
All Fords aro Hodel T's-nil ?Uko except the
bodies. The two-passenger runabout cost?
$500-the live-passenger touring car .$floo
tho delivery cur $700-ibo town cur $000
f. o. h. Detroit, completely equipped. Get
L. O. White or R. C. Carter.
KEEPING PACE WITH
READ THE PRICES BF LOW AND SEE
Dr. Green's Sarsaparilla Com
pound, $1 bottles for 50c.
Dr. Falroy's Sarsaparilla
Compound, $1 bottles for 50c.
Waverly Chemical Co.'s $1
slzo Sarsaparilla for 75c.
Waverly Chemical Co.'s Ex
tract of Cod Liver Oil, with hy
pophoaphites, $1 bottle for 75c.
Waverly Chemical Co.'s Hypo
phosphites of Limo and Soda,
$1 bottle for 75c.
Hunt's Lightning Oil, 25c.
bottle for 15c; 2 for 25c.
Hunt's Cure, for skin and
Itching eruptions, 25c. size for
15c, or 2 for 25c
St. JjBopb's Liver Regulator,
25c cana, 2 for 25c.
Raymond's Cough Syrup, 25c.
bottlo for 16c. J 2 for 25c.
Raymond's Nerve and Bone
Oil, 25c size 15c, or 2 for 25c
Raymond's Relief, :'.5c size,
15c, or 2 for 25c.
Andrew's Pain Relief,
bpi ties n.e., or 2 for '.^c
Andrew'? Chili Killer,
bottle for 2 i.e.
Androw'B Sure-Shot Vermi
fuge, 25c. bottlo 15c; 2 for 25c
Andrew's Expectorant, 25c
bottlo 15c; 2 for 26c.
Andrew's Little Black Devil
Pills, 25c bottles 15c, or 2 for
Androw's Cold and Liver Tea,
25c cnn 15c, or 2 for 26c.
Ll iib tnlng Cough Syrup, 25c.
bottlo i 5c, or 2 for 26c.
Lightning Hot Drop, 25c. bot
tlo 15c, or 2 for 25c
Andrew's Cold Tablets, 25 to
a box, 25c. 1 oxes 10c.
Lax-Pho8, 60c. bottles for 25c.
Pitcher's Castorla, 20c.
Soothing Syrup, 25c. bottles
Colgate's Talcum Powder,
Coe. cans 15c.
Colgate's Ribbon Dental
Prophylactic Tooth Brushes,
35c. kind for 25c.
Blue Seal Vasallne, 6c. bot
tles for -ie.
( '>-\t:ry Compound, $1 bottled
Westminster. S. ?
MANAGERS Of PRIMARY ELECTIONS
Tho following named gentlemen
are hereby appointed managers of
tho primary elections to bo held on
Tuesday, the 27th day of August, and
a second primary, if necessary, on
the 10th day of September, 19.12,
Belmont-R. L. Vissage, Burt Gil
lespie, Clem Wilbanks.
Bethlehem-L. A. King, J, P. Orr,
M. V. Gibson.
Cherry Hill-James Burrell, Wm.
Nicholson, M. C. Crane.
Clemson College-J. B. Whitten,
T. A. Gordon, J. IO. Lewis.
Damascus-Al. II. Lee, D. P. Car
ter, John Rholetter.
Doublo Springs-Thos. Hamey, L.
N. Robins. W. B. Mongold.
Earle's Mill-Wilton R. Warle, W.
R. Ables, Samuel D. Hanvey.
Fair Play-W. T. Dooley, B. J.
Marett, G. W. Carnes.
Friendship-W. M. Camphell, M.
T. Con well, L. C. McCarley.
High Falls No. 1-O. C. White, J.
M. V. Clark, T. W. Grogan.
High Fails No. 2-J. F. Uunnlcutt,
J. L. Kell, S. W. Smith.
Holly Springs-J. O. Smith, W. T.
Burton, T. J. Blackwell.
Jocassee-A. Ti. Whitmire, J. B.
Burgess, H. J. Patterson.
Jordania-R. H. Boyd, Alonzo
Pace, V. Q. Gregory.
Little River-P. L. Moody, John
Holden, Joe I. Alexander.
liOng Creek-T. J. Hulsey, John
Thrift, George Matheson.
Madison-J. A. Cook, J. I). Hull.
W. P. Cleland.
N0Wry-T. J. Whitmire. C. IO. Gall
lard, J. T. Crenshaw.
Oak Grove-W. R. Cobb, T. I).
Alexander. A. N. Prichard.
Oakway W. N. Bruce, Winfred
Reardon. C. C. Myers.
Picket Post-L. A. Lay, M. N.
Hombree, Noah Tollison.
Providence-J. B. Llgon, C. C.
Harris. John C. Hoggs.
Retreat-H. L. Vernor, J. D. Mar
tin, Walter T. Harbin.
Richland-W. H. Armstrong, R.
M. Davis, Haskell Dendy.
Salem-M. A. Moss, W. D. Head,
Seneca-J. Prank Alexander, M.
A. Wood, 10. A. Darron.
South Union-W. F. Casoy, M. H.
McJunkln, Ottlo Burris.
Taber-M. L. Jones, J. T. Porter,
J. IO. Singleton.
Tamaasee-T. M. Kelley, J. J. D.
Cowan, J. H. Cronsbaw.
Tokeena-James Bates, J. A. Cal
lahan!, W. H. Simmons.
Tugaloo-W. Y. Smith, J. P.
Powoll, II. B. Jones.
Westminster-L. D. Boardon, O.
S. Marett. J. Wado Dickson.
West Union-S. H. Snead, Mack
Neville, C. R. D. Burns.
Walhalla-Walter D. Moss, J. C.
Garrison, Wade Burley.
Voters will vote for Magistrates
For BJ. B. Keoae-Fair Play,
Farlo'8 Mill and South Union.
For S. H. Marett-Westminster.
For A. P. Crisp-Wost Union and
Por J. E. Hopkins and J. N. Hop
kins-Seneca, Friendship, Jordania.
For W. A. O rant-Salom.
For Jesso Lay-Llttlo Hiver, T
masseo and Cherry Hill.
Managers must ho organized and
sworn in before opening the polls on
morning of election. Tho polls will
be opened nt 8 o'clock a, m. and
closed at 4 p. m.
The managers at each precinct
will deslgnnto some one as messen
ger to bring In tho returns and the
boxes and deliver tho same to the
County Chairman promptly, who
will bo paid, under resolution of the
County Executive Committee, one
dollar for such service.
The managers will ho furnished
with tho official ballots and other
necessary stationery, tho law, and
tho rules and constitution governing
tho conduct of said primary elec
tions. JAS. M. MOSS,
C. H. 1). BURNS, Secretary.
For Sale in Bulk:
My entire stock of Dry
Goods, Clothing and
When stock is closed
cut store room is for rent?
Best stand for Dry Goods
in Oconce County?
M. S. STRIBLING,
Westminster, S. C.
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