Newspaper Page Text
JOHN lt. ARGIOR MULLALLY.
dontlomau, Scholar, Statesman-A
Mighty Wielder of Wcightly l'on.
Pendleton, Oct. 20.-Editor Keo
wee Courier: Truly "a prophet is not
Without honor save In his own coun
try and among his own people." The
South peculiarly has been charged
with failing to give adequate expres
sion of appreciation of, or encour
agement to, its more gifted sons, es
pecially in the Heids of poesy and
We have here living aiming us, in
his native place, a very honored and
accomplished mau -most highly dis
tinguished in Xew York and all over
the country, and yet, in his own na
tive State of South Carolina, hardly
noticed in his modest retirement.
An orator, a versatile writer, a phi
losopher, scholar, philanthropist, a
patriot, jurist, statesman, poet, and
withal a real Democrat-a friend of
and loved hy the common people, a
good "mixer," and a charming Chris
tian gentleman, as witty as he is
wise, and as wise as he is kind and
The following little incident that
came to me by way of a city farther
down the State illustrates what I
am saying. Mut Hist let mo say that
w< ought to learn about our boys
who have gone forth Into the world
and made South Carolina famous in
every held of noble effort and of high
endeavor, and we ought to talk about
them and hold them up as an exam
ple to our youth as well as an Incent
ive and an encouragement. Some
time ago a young lady school teacher
in a city of this Stato wrote to the
president of the "Interborough As
sociation of Women Teachers of the
City of the Creator New York," ask
ing her how the women teachers of
Xew York's five great Boroughs
some twenty and odd thousands-got
their great increase in pay. The
lady replied that the women teach
ers had agitated, agitated, agitated
and then held a big mass meeting in
Carnegie Hall; that they had speak
ing, and that then a young South
Carolinian named Adger Mullally
had read a poem, which brought the
vast audience to its feet; that the
grand Carnegie Hall organ pealed
out and the song was lifted hy tho
thousands of voices of those there as
sembled; that every one of the hun
dreds of thousands of school chil
dren, yes. millions-of New York
and vicinity learned lt, and that be
fore Christmas had again come the
community, the city administration,
State Assembly and Senate had been
awakened-and so the relief came.
1 send you a copy of the printed pro
gram, uf which many thousands were
distributed, and I think tho incident
Mr. Vullally has taken up his per
manent residence in his native State,
and wc Pendleton neo pie, who ad
mire him greatly and art- so proud of
Slim, and loved his grandfather. Dr.
Adger, and his father, Dr. Mullally,
expect hin: to be our Governor of
'?..'?'. ;?>'?. in tn.* ci ry of New V nc.;
-'nue or?b?! >'. >.<. ,v %fi$%
?. tuen ptOVt?d 01 oucu titrai ueueiii LO
the New Yorkers, follows:
Justifia Fiat, Coolum Hunt.
(Airs "Onward, Christian Sold
iers", or "St. Gertrude", being tho
Air composed by Sir Arthur Sulli
van, the other Airs to which "On
waid. Christian Soldiers", is sung,
not including tho retrain as does Sir
A rt li ur Sullivan's Air. )
Justice for all teachers,
Who our children torin.
Characters well moulding
Strong to meet Life's storm;
They the place of Mothers
And of Fathers take
Plead the ones the Master-loved
Justice for tholr sake.
( Refrain )
Justice for our Women
Teachers of to-day
Whom no golden guerdon
IO ver can repay.
Who but knows that Woman,
Leader of the young,
lias that which her brother
(Poets have well Billig) -
Never can attain to,
Try be as he may -
Minds and hearts to sway.
Justice for our Women
Teachers ot' to-day
Whom no golden guerdon
10ver can repay.
Then would simple Justice
('.ive to women too
Just as much as me gel
That uti least's their due;
Thus some recognition,
Tardy though it be.
Crowns our Women Teachers
( Refrain )
Justice for our Women
Teachers of to-day
Whom no golden guerdon
I0\ er ea ti repa.\.
Sew York. Der. ll, 1909.
Let me add thal the above was
written, my informant tells me, upon
the author's knee, upon the back and
interior of the long envelope con
taining tho request for thc poem,
while the messenger boy waited. Th**
mass meeting was held on the 17th
the request for the pu,-m was made
(he nigh) of the l Ith of December,
1009, and great haste was necessary
and many thousands of copies had to
be printed the following day Who
can do so well on an instant's notice
-within a short quarter of an hour?
As General and Supremo Court
Judge Roger A. Pryor once said to
the Reverend Dr. Mullally: We aro
all mighty proud ot' John H. Adger
Mullally. (?ld Democrat.
Buys An lOntirc Town,
Mount Vernon, X. Y., Oct. 2-1.
Charles M. Ames, head ot' several
Mount Vernon manu lad ii ring linns,
has 'ust completed contracts for (he
purchase of Hie entire town nf Tur
nerville, Conn. His new property
Includes two factories, a hotel, seve
ral stores ami a number of res
idences. Mr. Ames says lie has pur
chased the town as an Investment.
810,780 MOSS THAN LAST YEAR.
Third Ginning Iteport Includes Kc
SUltS of Most Active Period.
Washington, Oct. 25.-The cotton
ginned to October 18th amounted to
6,838,841 bales, or 819,780 bales
less than was ginned to that date last
year, when a record crop was grown,
according to to-day's bureau report.
Bast of the Mississippi tho gin
llings fell below last year's, while i
west of tho river last year's figures j
oxceeded In every State.
Texas ginned to that date a greater ;
quantity by more than half a million :
bales than ever before.
In addition to the ginning figures
the census bureau announced statis- I
tics estimating the world's produc- |
Hon of cotton from the crop of 1911 '
at 22,297,000 bales of 500 pounds
net; tho consumption for the year!
ending August 31, 1912, at 20,277,-!
(too bales, and tin? number of active .
consuming cotton spindles at 140,
Washington, Oct. 2 5.-The third
cotton ginning report of the season,
compiled from reports of census bu
reau correspondents and agents
throughout tho cotton belt and issued
at 10 a. m. to-day, announced that
6,838,841 bales of cotton, counting
round as half bales, of the growth of
1912 bad been ginned prior to Octo
ber 18. This Includes the results of
the most active period of the ginning
season--September 2 5 to October IS
-during which, in recent years,
more than one-fourth of the entire
crop passed through the ginners'
To October IS last year 7,758.021
hales, or 49.9 per cent of the entire
crop, had been ginned; in 1908 to
that date (5,290.1 OG bales, or 48.1
per cent of the crop had been ginned,
and in 19 0? to that date 4,931.02 1
bales, or 38.0 per cent of the crop
had been ginned.
The number of sea island cotton
bales included was 15,704 bales,
compared with 40,303 bales last
year, 30,482 bales In 1909 and 32,
013 bales in 1908.
Glnnings prior to October 18, by
States, with comparisons for last year
and other big crop years, and the
percentage of the entire crop ginned
prior to that date in those years, fol
Alabama: Chillings. Per Ct.
1912 . 585,279 ....
1911. 83S.617 49.5
1908. 094,104 52.1
1906. 469,647 37.S
1912 . 297,552 ....
1911 . 278,238 30.6
1908. 347,468 34.9
1906. 163,103 18.2
1911 . 43,009 45.5
1908. 34.027 48.2
1906. 24,321 39.6
1912. 782,570 _
1911. 1,552,718 55.6
fil Oft . . . 11,1 ,t 9,2 8 f, C>. 0
. I i
; ; i. IY ,0,0 ol ii',,??
1906 . 321,123 33.0
1912 . 34 7,357 _
1911 . 386,016 33.0
1905. 621,399 38.4
1906 . 365.058 24.6
1912 . 356,081 ....
191 1 . 438,266 3 8.9
1908. 276,222 10.4
1906. 223,137 36.6
Okla homa :
1912. 3 9 S. 1 I 3 ....
1 '.i 1 1. 390,739 39. 0
1908. 132.556 19.2
1906 . lits,709 22.8
1912. 539.5 14 ....
Iltll. 70S.?127 46 . 6
1908 . 660,678 54.3
1906 . 396,55 1 13.5
1912. 66,587 ....
Hill. 125.791 29.3
1908 . 131,073 39.2
1906 . 3S.85S 13.3
19 12 . 3,21 4.2 2 2 ....
1911 . 2,700,037 65.7
I 90S. 2,047,796 56.5
1906 .1,998,807 50 . 5
1912. 23,675 ....
191 I. 33,359 24.0
19 0S. 2 3.623 32.3
1906. ll .692 17.1
The gainings of sea island cotton
prior to October IS by States follow:
Year. Fla. Ca. S. C.
19 12 . 6,93 1 79.3 17 S30
19 11 .15,110 24,453 740
1908 . 14,531 19.931 2,01 1
l 90S .l ;;,s 1 0 I 5,233 2,970
Bearded .Mun ut Age of Twelve.
A dispatch from Seattle. Wash.,
Last April W. II. Williams's son
Harold, then not quito twelve years
old. was the size ol' a boy of that
age. wubin a month he began to
grow at a phenomenal rate, losing
all appearances ol' boyhood.
Measuring in April I feet S inches
in height and weighing ninety
pounds, he is to-day a man 5 feet. 9
Inches high and weighs 160 pounds,
while his face ia covered with a long,
'l ix- limbs of the boy have Increas
ed so last that they are barely able
lo hold up the excessive weight, and
be wabbles in an unsteady manner
and often tumbles backward. lie
complains that his feet feed "smash
ed" when be walks. The doctors say
this is due to increased weight on
the young bones, which have not had
time to barden.
State and Fade
NOTICIO OK ELECTION
stat?.? of soi> i h Carolina, i
County of Oconoo,
Notice ls hereby given that tho
General Election for state anti Cou
ty Officers will bo held at the coting
precincts prescribed by law hi said 1
County, on Tuesday, No VOID hot* 5,
1912, ?>ald day hoing Tuesday foti ?w
lng the fl rsl Monday in Novel ?or *s
prescribed by the State Constitution:
The qualification tor suffrage:
Managers of election shall require
of every elector offering to ot? at
any election, before allowing hlhj to
vote, the production of bis r Ristra
tion certificate and proof of tho bo
rnent of all taxes, including poll tax
assessed against him and collect)''!
during tho previous year. Tho pro
duction of a certificate or of the
celpt of the officer authorize) to ci
lect such taxes shall be C0ltclusIv<
proof of tho payment thereo
There shall bo separate und ii '
tlnct ballots at this election :oi
following officers, to wit: (li Gb\ ?
nor and Lieutenant Go verne i
Other State Officers ; (3) Cir* ult ;
licitor; (4) State Senator; ( i Mei
hers of House of Represei \tivi
(G) County Officers. On which slr
be the name or names ot tho pei
or persons voted for as such office
respectively, and the odlee foi iv bivi
they aro voted.
There shall bo separate I >xe)
which said ballots are to bo d
and each ballot box shall be labe
In plain Roman letters with t io p111
or officers voted for.
Whenever a vote ls to be t keb
any special question or quel
box shall be provided, prop
beled for that purpose, and he bi
lots therefor on such question
(|tiest ion s shall bo deposited Ih?rch
Before the hour fixed for < pon??*'
the polls Managers and Clerk:; mut
take and subscribe the Constl litton
oath. The Chairman of the E tard
Managers can administer tl
to tho other members and to
Clerk; a Notary Public must adrah
istcr the oath to the Chalrma' Tl
Managers elect their Chalrni i
Polls at each voting place must
opened at 7 o'clock a. m. ano
at 4 o'clock p. m., except In the, ci
of Charleston, where they shall
opened at 7 a. m. and closed at
The Managers have tho p< wei
fill a vacancy, and if none d I
Managers attend, the citizens can .
point from among the qualif
ers, the Managers, who, afte?- bel g ?
sworn, can conduct tho elect!. ::.
At tho close of the eloctb
Managers and Clerk must prdc
publicly to open tho ballot box? a
count the ballots therein, andie*
tlnue without adjournment u
same Iii dompJoi i, and make . n\
men; of tho r< ult fbi' e. v. i. c tu oe
ni.d *ign t! ??. rn ; With' \ , j
dhW titereafl?i, ibo Cltaivm:?'-. '.':i?, i
lioajd, or some o/u deslgnuNui bj the
Uoaid, d_?.o ....
stoners of Election tho poll list, the
boxes containing tho ballots and writ
ten statements of the results of tho
At tho said election separate boxes
will be provided at which qualified
electors will vote upon tho adoption
or rejection of an amendment to the
State Constitution, as provided In the
following Johit Resolutions:
A Joint Resolution to Amend Section
7, Article VIII of the Constitution,
Relating to Municipal Bonded In
debtedness, hy Aibling a Proviso
Thereto ns to tho Town of Bishop?
Section I. Be it resolved by tho
General Assembly of the State of
South Carolina, That the following
amendment to Section 7, Article VIII
of the Constitution of the State of
South Carolina, be agreed to: Add
at the end thereof the following
words: "Provided, further, That the
limitations Imposed by this section
and by Section 5 of Article X of this
Constitution, shall not apply to tho
bonded indebtedness incurred by the
town of Bishopville, in tho county of
Lee, when the proceeds of said bonds
are applied exclusively to aid in tho
building and purchase of rights of
way of tho South Carolina Western
Railway, or other railroad or rail
roads, under such restrictions and
limitations as the General Assembly
may prescribe, and where the ques
tion of incurring such indebtedness
is submitted to tho qualified electors
of said municipality, tis provided in
the Constitution, upon the question
of bonded Indebtedness."
Sec. 2. That tho question of adopt
ing this amendment shall be submit
ted at the next general election for
Representatives to the electors as
follows: Those in favor of the amend
ment will deposit a ballot, with the
following words plainly written or
printed thereon: "Constitutional
amendment to Section 7, Article
VIII of the Constitution, relating to
municipal bonded indebtedness, as
proposed by a Joint Resolution enti
tled 'A Joint Resolution to amend
Section 7. Article VIII of tho Consti
tution, relating to municipal bonded
indebtedness, by adding a proviso
thereto ?is to the town of Bishopville'
Yes." Those opposed to said
amendment shall cast a ballot with
tho following words plainly written
or printed thereon: "Constitutlnal
amendment to Section 7, Article VIII
of the Constitution, relating to mu
nicipal bonded indebtedness, as pro
posed by a Joint. Resolution entitled
'A Joint Resolution to amend Section
7, Article VIII of tho Constitution,
relating to municipal bonded Indebt
edness, by adding ti proviso thereto
?is to the town of Bishopville'--No."
A Joint Resolution Proposing an
Amendment to Article X of the
Const it ll (Jon, hy Adding Thereto
Section MA, lo Empower the
Cities ol' Charleston and Beaufort
to Assess Abutting Property for
Peruin neut Improvements.
Section I. Bo it resolved hy tho
General Assembly of the Stato of
South Carolina, That, tho following
a mond mont to Article X of tho Stato
tal Elections .'
Constitution, to bo known as Section
i ia of said Article X, be agreed to
:<y two-thirds of the members elected i
to eacb House, and entered on thu
Journals respectively, with yeas and,
nays taken thereon, and be submit-1
'?d to the qualified electors ot* the!
State at the next general election ?
.hereafter for Representatives, to
..it: Add the following section to Ar
ricio X of the Constitution, to be and
bo known a& Section t ia:
Section l ia. Tho General Assem
bly may authorize the corporate au
thorities of the cities of Charleston
?ind Beaufort to levy an assessment
pon abutting property for tho pur
ose of paying for permanent ini
. rovenient8 on street.? and sidewalks
.inmediately abutting such property:
Provided, That said improvements be
rdered only upon tho written con-1
mt of two-thirds of the owners of j
ie property abutting upon the
reet, sidewalk, or part of either,
roposed to be Improved, and upon
mdition that said corporate author
les shall pay at least one-half of
ie costs of such Improvements.
Sec. 2. That those electors, at the
. dd election, voting In favor of the
.id amendment shall deposit a bal
lot with the following words plainly
- ritten or printed thereon: '.Amend
ent to Article X of the State Con
"itution, by adding Section Wa, eni
owerlng the cities of Charleston and
Beaufort to assess abutting property
?y>r permanent improvements-Yes."
. ad those voting against tho said
nendment shall deposit a ballot
\ Ith the following words written or
luted thereon: "Amendment to Ar
. ?le X of the State Constitution, by
hiing Section 14a, empowering the
ties of Charleston and Beaufort to
? sess abutting property for perma
A Joint Resolut inn Proposing an
Amendment to Article X of the
Constitution, hy Adding Thereto
Section 15, to Empower the Towns
of Gaffney and Woodruff luid Cities
of Chester and Georgetown to As
se?? Abutting Property for Perma
Section 1. Be lt resolved by the
meral Assembly of tho Stato of
>>uth Carolina, That the following
?aendment to the Constitution, Ar
de X, to be known as Section 15 of
aid Article, be agreed to by two
. irds of the members elected to each
? i ouse, and entered on tho Journals
ipectlvely, with yeas and nays taken
thereon, and be submitted ,to the
"uallflied electors of tho State at the
'u-xt general election thereafter for
Representatives, to wit: Add the fol
! 'Wing section to Article X of tho
Constitution, to be and bo known as
Section 15. The General Assembly
ties ' tho iowna pi Gaithoj" and
Wood rn il and Ibu ci Oos of Chester
J Georgetown to levy au assess^
meut upo/, itbnttlng property for the
pu ri - .. paying for permanent im*
provenants on streets and sidewalks,
or streets or sidewalks, immediately
abutting such property: Provided,
That said improvements be ordered
only upon the written consent of a
maj li'y of tho owners of tho prop
erty abutting upon the streets or
sidewalks, or part of either proposed
to be Improved, and upon'the con
dition that the corporate authorities
shall pay at least one-half of tho
costs of such improvements.
Sec. 2. That the electors voting at
such general election in favor o' tho
proposed amendment sha'! deposita
ballot with the following words
plainly written or printed thereon:
"Amendment to Article X of tho
Constitution, by adding Section 15,
empowering the towns of Gaffney
and Woodruft and the cities of Ches
ter and Georgetown to assess abut
ting property for permanent Improve
ment- Yes." And those voting
against, said proposed amendment
shall deposit, a oallot with tho fol
lowing words plainly written or
printed thereon: "Section 15, em
powering the towns of Gaffney and
Woodruff and the cities of Chester
and Georgetown to assess abutting
property for permanent improve
Sec. 3. Tho Managers of Election
shall canvass said vote and certify
the result as now provided by law,
and shall provide a separate box for
At said election the qualified elec
tors shall also vote upon the ques
tion of issuing bonds not. exceeding
one million ($1,000,000) dollars to
carry out plans to relieve the con
gested condition of tho Stato Hospi
tal for the Insane, as provided by
Joint Resolution No. 578, Acts and
Joint Resolutions of 1 il 1 2.
Managers of Election,
The following Managers of Elec
tion haw been appointed to hold the
election at tho various precincts in
the said County:
Cherry Hill-- llenrv Alexander, W.
A. Orr, J. M. Ridley.
Clemson College ll. C. Goodman,
A. W. Miller, S. W. Cox.
Damascus-.M. II. Lee, T. J. Car
tor, J. A. Shed.
Double Springs- Thomas Ramev,
M. L. Phillips, I. W. llenrv.
Earle's-J, P. Ables, j. H. Gra
ham, J. N. Grant,
Pair Play T. j, Dooley, W. R.
Davis, E. B. Kcesc.
Friendship- W. M. Campbell. M.
T. Conwell, L. C. McCarley.
High Falls -J. M. V. Clark, Ed
ward Gantt, J. T. Patterson.
High Palls No. 2-R. Henry Alex
ander, C. E. Patterson, W. L. Owens.
Holly Springs E. J. Blackwell,
s. M. smith, w. T. Burton.
Jocassee-J, M. Patterson, T. E.
Durham, James Burgess.
Little River F. G. Moody, J. I.
Alexander. J. X. Holden.
Long Creek- George Matheson, J.
X. Watkins, J, B. Phillips, Jr.
Madison J. A. Cook, W. C. Duke,
J. o. nun.
Newry D. O. Chandler, R. C.
Crenshaw, Paul ('tillas.
Oak way-J. A. P. Hutchins, C. C.
Myers, J. R. Snipes.
Picket Post-J. P. Allison, Rev.
J. 13. Tramel, W. X. Todd.
Providence-Carl C. Harris, J. 13.
Ligon, W. I). Whitfield.
Richland-Charlie Addis, Wade M.
Armstrong, J. H. Dendy.
Salem-P. L. Green, Paul Little
ton, B. P. Sloan.
Seneca-M. B. Gaines, J. A. Pace,
South Union-J. H. Drown, T. D.
Marett. .1. ll. Allen.
Taber-T. M. Adams, A. ?, Hom
bree, H. O. Singleton.
Tamassee-T. M. Kelley, .1. H.
Cronshaw, .1. A. Rutledge.
Tokeena-W. P. Mason, R. A.
Reeves, C. A. Whitfield.
Tugaloo Academy-J. T. Patton,
W. Y. Smith. J. It. Hare.
Walhalla-J. S. Abbott, Warren
Smith, J. S. Rutledge.
Westminster-J. C. Barton, Jr., 1<\
IO! Mitchell, S. P. Reeder.
West Union-S. H. Snead, L. B.
Shockley, A. T. Smith.
The Managers at each precinct
named above are requested to dele
gate one of their number to secure
hoxes and blanks for the election on
Saturday, Xovember 2d, at Walhalla,
L. D. BEARDEN, Chairman,
M. C. LONG,
C. R. D. BURXS,
Commissioners of State and County
Elections for Oconee County, S. C.
ARTHUR C. PHILLIPS, Secretary.
October 9th, 1912.
NOTION OP ELECTION.
State of South Carolina,
County of Oconee?
Notice is hereby given that the
General Election for Presidential and
vice-Presidential Electors and Rep
resentative in Congress will be held
at the voting precincts fixed by law
In the County of Oconee on Tuesday,
November 5, 1912, 6aid day being
Tuesday following tho first Mon tay,
as prescribed by tho State Coi., tltu
The qualifications for suffrage are
Residence in State for two years, j
in the county ono year, lu the poll
ing precinct in which the elector of
fers to vote, four months, and the
payment six months before any elec
tion of any poll tax then due and
payable. Provided, That ministers
In charge of an organized church and
teachers of public schools shall bo
entitled to volo after six months'
residence in the State, otherwise
Registration.-Payment of all
taxes, including poll tax, assessed
and collectible during tho previous
year. The production of a certifi
cate or the receipt of the officer au
thorized to collect ?neh taxes shall
be conclusive proof of the payment
I ?10 Ti o'
Refero tho bout fixed for opening
the polls Manager* ttUd Clerk:, mu
t.ilu: ;.nd subscrib. .o t'K IJ?ift? -Itu-1
tiona! oath, ("he iud mart tfisa'
13 ,-,,''. of V?an-i!' i's .-.ui .'e.! m I :.t >.,..:
the oath to the other Managers and
to tho Clerk; a Notary Public must
administer tho oath to Chairman.
The Managers elect their Chairman
Polls at each voting place must b?
opened at 7 o'clock a. m. and closed
at I o'clock p. m., except. In tho city
of Charleston, where they shall be
opened at 7 a. m. and closed at t?
The Managers have the power to
fill a vacancy, and il nono ol' the
Managers attend, the citizens can ap
point from among the qualified vol-j
ors, the Managers, who, after being
sworn, can conduct the election.
At tho close of the election, tho
Managers and Clerk must proceed
publicly to open the ballot boxes and
count the ballots therein, and con
tinue without adjournment until Hie
! sa nu' is completed, and make a state
ment of the result for each olllce
j and sign the same. Within three
j days thereafter, the Chairman of the
Board, or some one designated by the
Board, must deliver to the Commis
sioners of Election the poll list, the
boxes containing the ballots and writ
ten statements of thc result of the
Managers of Election.-The fol
lowing Manager.; of Elect ion have
been appointed to hold the election
at tho various precincts in the said
Cherry Hill-Nathaniel Rodgers,
W. M. Nicholson, M. C. C ra i ne.
Clemson College-J. B. Whitten,
Sam P. Goodilla i, T. A. Gordon.
Damascus-D. F. Carter, .John L.
Rholetter, L. D. Cox.
Double Springs-L. X. Robins, W.
B. MongOld, P. G. Barker.
Earles \V. H. Osborne, S. T.
Harney, C. \V. Patterson.
Fair Play-W. T. Dooley, .1. W.
Grtlbbs, R. II. Marett.
Friendship- H. 11. Campbell, W.
M. Summerell, .1. \V. Sheriff.
High Kalb; Xo. i Allen Gantt, VV.
X. Grogan. T. I'. Cannon,
High Kails No. 2 I), p. Boa rd on,
J. H. O. Burton. Whit Knox.
Holly Springs G. Blackwell, I. .1.
Butt. L. I). Chambers.
.locassee .1. H. Burgess, A. H.
VVhitmire, .1. T. ('ash.
Little River- w. H. Compton, .1.
W. BreedlOVO, S. H. Burrell.
iAing Creek M. I). Leo, Gus ('.
Arve, T. .1. Thrift.
Madison-C. E. Walters, .1. R.
Cleland, E. S. Singleton.
Xewry J. R. Phillips, W. P. Chil
ders, (). W. Kelley.
Oak way VV. M. Brown, J. B.
Tompkins, C. P. Moore.
Picket Post .1. ii. Hunnlcutt, X.
Tot I ison, M. N. Hombreo,
Providence VV. X. Woolbright, J,
C. Boggs, Eugene Kant.
Richland Oscar Driver, E. X.
Postor, VV. X. Leopard.
Salem lt. M. McCall, J. L. Wood,
W. IL Talley.
Seneca .). X. Hopkins, Jesse
Stribllng. M. B. Gosnell.
South Union AV. II. Crawford, W.
L. Thomas, Ottlo Bunds?.
Taber VV. R. Craig, W. T. Tan
nery. II. C. Singleton.
Tamassee---J. J. D. Cowan, W. E.
Rankin, I layne G. Jones.
Tokeena Janies Bates, J. J. Sim
mons, O. D. Boggs.
Tuguloo Academy-J. P. Powell,
ll. li. Jones, J. M. Taylor.
Walhalla-Joe C. Garrison, John
P. Beatty, Joe W. Ivester.
Westminster-J. R, Orr, S. A. Dil
lard, Ottaway S. Marett.
West Union-Tobo Maxey, Robert
Th. .oas, Clarence Duncan.
Tile' Managers at each precinct
named above are requested to dele
gate ono of their number to secure
the boxes and blanks for the election
on Saturday, November 2d, 1912, at
Walhalla, S. C.
R. H. BOYD, Chairman,
G. B. WATSON,
W. M. COBB,
Commissioners of Federal Flection
for Oconee Countv, S. C.
W. M. FENNELL, Secretary.
October 9tb, 1912._
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned will make application to
D. A. Smith, Judge of Probate for
Oconee County, in the State of South
Carolina, at his ofllce at Walhalla
Court House, on Friday, the 8th day
of November, 1912, at ll o clock
In the forenoon, or as soon thereafter
as said application can be heard, for
leave to make final settlement of
the Estate of C. W. N. Norman, de
ceased, .md obtain final discharge as
Administrator of said estate.
V. L. NORMAN,
_October 9, 1912' 41-44
NOT?CE TO DEBT01^?N?5
All persons Indebted to the Estate
of R. M. Wright, deceased, are
hereby notified to make payment to
the undersigned, and all persons hav
ing claims against said estate will
present the same duly attested within
the time prescribed by law or be
barred. P. S. HOLLEMAN,
Seneca, S. C.
October 9, 1912. 41-44
SCHRANK TRIAL IN DECEMBER.
Soc in list Ktntc Attorney Gives His
Bensons for Delny.
Milwaukee. Wis., Oct. 24.-Dis
trict Attorney W. C. Zahel, who is
believed to be the only Socialist State
attorney in the country, gave three
specific, reasons for deferring the trial
of John Schrank, who shot Col.
Roosevelt, till the December sitting
of the criminal court. He said, first,
that it was only reasonable to await
the results of tbs colonel's injury;
second, that, he had no desire to hur
ry the defendant; apd, third, he
thought lt would bo unwise to call
the case before the Presidential cam
naigr wae over.
.-.tv. .*.'.t>ei hus soiit sn : iv?xI io
Buffalo '> '.ot tho record of GIO ; rial
Ol' Cr-plgJBij tVh?li he WJ-.?- lo.'ivieiel
oi: tix<i nintdor ot President M Sin
ley. Ho thinks it W|li ah! lim wh^n
juiiu Schrank, ?Cootie .
is placed on trial. The two trials
will differ owing to changes in pro
cedure, as required by varying State
laws and the seriousness of the of
Simmons1 Liver Regulator and
Squaw Vine Wino Recommended and
sold hy Norman's Drug Store, adv.
Woman Acquitted of Murder.
Gaffney, Oct. 24.-in the Court of
General Sessions In this city ye: '.er
day Mrs. Frances Sarratt, a wiiite
woman of this county, was tried,
charged with the murder of a negro
Infant and the jury returned a ver
dict of not guilty. The occurrence
took place about a year ago. It is
alleged that Mrs. Sarratt was lying
In walt for a negro woman to come
by, and when she made her appear
ance Mrs. Sarratt fired a Bhot from a
gun at her. The negro woman had
an infant In her arms, and instead of
being" killed herself the entire load
took effect in the body of the infant,
killing it almost Instantly. Tempo
rary insanity was the ground upon
Which the defense conducted the case.
Many women suffer this mis
ery. It makes its appear
ance so regularly that they
learntoexpect it and arrange
their household work accord
ingly. Few women think of
seeking medical help to get
rid of it for good. Ii women
only knew of the power and
effectiveness of Dr. Sim
mons Squaw Vine
Wine they would not be
without it a moment longer
than lt would take to get lt
from the drug store. It ls a
splendid remedy for all nau
sea or sickness of the stom
ach. The first dose settles
the stomach and makes the
patient feel better. Addl
tionaldosesacton the female
generative system, strength
ening weakened organs, reg
ulating the habits, restoring
tone and strength in every
part of the body. It ls essen
tially a woman':; remedy
prepared expressly to meet
the need of women who
suffer from tho ailments
common to their sex.
Sold by Druggists and Dealer*
Price $1 Per Bottle
C.F.SIMMONS MEDICINE CO.
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI
Sold at Hell's Drug Store, Walhalla.