Newspaper Page Text
TEDDY TO ADJURE
'"ILL PUT ASIDE TAULTING AN.
BITION, SAYS PARKER.
Apparently Fear of Third Term Pro
paganda Endangers Republicans'
Chances in New York.
Washington, Oct. 13.-When Col.
Roosevelt arrives in New York tomor
row after his strenuous "swing
around the circle," he will be prevailed
upon, according to Judge Alton B.
Parker, to declare that he will not be
a candidate for the presidency in
1912. Judge Parker said in an auth
orized statement yesterday:
"I am informed that Mr. Roosevelt
has been advised by his friends that
in this State the tide has set in so
s-rongly against the new nationalism,
with himself as the steward of the
public welfare in 1912 and thence on
for the balance of his life, that he can
only hope to save the situation for
himself and his ticket by announcing
that he will not be a candidate in
1912, and, further, I am informed that
he has agreed to make such a state
ment within the next two or three
"There can be no doubt of his candi
dacy in the mind of any man who
has waitched his course, carefully
read his speeches, and noted his al
most brutal treatment of President
Will Try to Deceive People.
"From my knowledge of and exper
ience with him, I have no hesitation
in saying that while assurance will
be given by him that he will not be a
candidate in 1912, his purpose is to
deceive the people of this State in the.1
hope that they will elect his ticket.
That done, he will accep t the result
as a command by the people of the
State that he be its candidate. Then,
with the political machine under his
control, nothing can prevent him
from securing the delegates from this
"There is one sure way, and only
one, to avoid Mexicanizing this coun
try, and that is to defeat his ticket
Judge Parker has been criticising
Roosevelt's recent utterances with
considerable severity, especially his
references to the judiciary of the
country. He has declared that the 'new
nationalism" stuff is an insidious as
sault on the constitution and the
present forms of government. The
judge has volunteered his services In
behalf of the Democratic ticket in
New York, and will follow the ex
president in his speaking tour
through the Sta,te, speaking in reply
to Roosevelt's appeals for support of
his man, Stimson.
Basis for Parker's View.
That there is some reason for Judge
Parker's opinion, based on informa
tion he claims to have, that Roosevelt
has agreed to disclaim intention to:
run in 1912 for the presidency is in
dicated by the situation in New York.
A few days after the Roosevelt con
vention at Saratoga had done its mas
ter's bidding, Charles H. Young, for
mer president of the Republican club
in New York, announced publicly his
determination, after 27 years of party
regularity, to vote the Democratic
ticket. A few days later it became
known tha.t out of a group of 28 regu
lar Republicans at the Union League
club, 25 declared~ that they would
vote the Democratic ticket this year,
because of Roosevelt's domination of1
the Republican situation. It is now
stated that large numbers of other
life-long Republicans are following
the example of these early bolters,
and have determined to vote the Dem
ocratic ticket this year for the first
time in their lives. The reason, of
Scourse, is the spectre of Rooseveltism
that stands behind Henry L. Stimson;
the Republican candidate. In fact:
there is little opposition to Stimson
among the Republicans, but many of
them believe, like Judge Parker, that
the time to put Rooseveltism out of
business once for all is now.
Even Sheldon May Bolt.
The gossip in New York political
circles has been for several days that
George R. Sheldon, the man who act -
ed as treasurer of the Republican na
tional committee in the Taft cam
paign, and who has always been a
Republican, has determined to bolt
Stimson. The New York Evening
-Post says editorially:
"That Mr. Roosevelt4 who neveir
bolted his party in his life, no mat
ter how great the rascal who headed
the ticke- should be the one to cause
more '&'pnblicans to bol: their ticket
intisState than anybody since
Wald isone of those interesting
tens iwheel of fate that makes
p r7 fascinating. Charles H.
Young, the ex-president of the Re
public~ n club, who has bolted, has
openl. given his reasons for his ac
"Ge rge R. Sheldon, the treasurer
of th Republican national commit
tee, nd preident of the Union Lea
IN -11. A. CARLISLE CASE.
(Continued from page three.)
ment was explained. These payments,
Mr. Lane stated, were in addition to
the regular eight per cent interest
which was charged by the bank.
Mr. Dominnick examined the mem
orandum book, and stated that it ap
peared to have been all written at
the same time, and asked severa'l
questions implying that the book had
not been kept from year to year, but
that the list had been made up.
Mr. Lane's cross examination con
sumed considerable time, and a good
deal was brought out in regard to
notes that had been endorsed by Mr.
Lane for Mr. Carlisle under the as
surance from the latter, as was claim
ed, that he would not have to pay
them, but which he was forced to
pay a large portion nevertheless. Mr.
Lane made the statement that his
indebtedness to the bank was now
about $14,500, and later said that if
he had his rights his indebtedness
would not be more than $3,000. Dur
ing the course of the cross-examina
tion in regard to the payment of the
bonuses, Mr. Lane made the statement
that he had paid other bank presi
dents of that section money for loans,
in addition 'to the regular rate of in
terest similar to the transactions with
Mr. Carlisle. Mr. Dominick asked the
names of the presidents, to which
Mr. Lane refused to reply, stating that
he would not give the names urless
ordered to do so by the court. ,.dge
Brawley ruled that this testimony
would be irrelevant to the case in
hand, and th. names were not given.
The last witness examined yester
day was Mr. 0. B. Simmons, presi
dent of the Bank of Laurens, who tes
tified in regard to dealings his bank
had had with the Cold Point Granize
company, notes having been handled
siged by M. A. Carlisle as president.
Something was paid on the note un
der the new management, but the re
mainder was finally put in judgment
a certified copy of which was enter
ed as evidence.
The trial of Milton A. Carlisle, for
mer president of the National Bank
of Newberry, was begun in the spec
ial term of this court last Monday,
the true bill on the lengthy Indict
ment having been returned a year
ago, at the regular term of the court
in this city. A large numiber of wit
nesses have been sworn by the pro
secution, and it is thought there will
be some put up by the defense, though
nothing is known definitely in regard
to this -poi t. Including the ume
which will be occupied by the remain
ing witnesses, and the arguments
which will be made on the testimony,
it is thought not improbable that the
case may run over into the regular
term of the federal courts which con
vene her Tuesday.
gue club, does not deny the reports
that he in.:ends to vote for Dix,
though refusing to make any state
ment for publication."
No Betting in New York.
There is practically no betting on
the election in New York as yet. Gov.
Hughes' anti-gambling laws, however,
are not the cause of the absence of
election gambling in this instance. It
is said that there is $100,000 lying'
around in financial circles, where elec
tion bet:ing usually takes ,place, on
Dix, with odds at 10 to 6, but nobody
wants to take the chance. One of
the would-be gamblers said yester
"In present conditions, I do not
:think that you could place any money
worth speaking of at 10 to 15 or even
10 to 4. There really is no anti-Dix
money at any price. In the uptown
clubs, the Union League club, espe
cially, Dix money is plentiful. Nor
is there anything doing in the Broad
way resorts where sporting men meet.
The anti-betting laws may be respon
sible in part for these conditions, but
the real cause is that no one seems
to have any confidence in Col. Roose
velt's candidate." T. H. D.
MRS. FARMER AWARDED $5,000.
Wade Hampton Sellers, "Blind Tiger
King," Loses Suit.
Columbia, Oct. 15.-Mrs. Mary W.
Farmer, widow of the late Constable
James P. Farmer, who was killed by
Wade Hampton Sellers, at Sellers's
house in Columbia, while the officer
was trying to enter and search the
dwelling, was given by a Richland
common pleas .jury today, damages
against Sellers in the sum of $5,000.
She sued for $25,000 under claim
that it was incumbent on Sellers to
provide for her and her family, Sel
lers having deprived them of their
natural support. Sellers will prob
ably contest the case further.
Your cough annoys you. Keep on
hacking and tearing the delicate mem
branes of your throat if you want to
be annoyed. But if you want relief.
want to be cured. take Chamberlain's
Conigh Remedy. Sold by W. E. Pelham
REPORT OF THI
At the Close of Busines
Condensed from Report
Loans and Discounts - - - $375,021.94
Furniture and Fixtures - 3,116.93
Real Estate - - - - 9,750.00
Overdrafts, Secured and Unsecured - 2,709.27
Cash on hand and with Banks - - 35,553.86
4"lo Paid on Sa
The Bank That Alwa
JNO. M. KINARD, O. B. I
Dull Season Prices
Every Artcile Priced Way Down to Stimulate the
Trade. Take Advantage of Our Low Prices
Purchase Your Fall and Winter Goods Now
You WILL SAVE Money
The Short Cotton Crop will force prices Sky
ward. We force prices DOWNWARD.
ALL OUR FALL AND 'WITER GOODS
were bought before other merchants dreamed
of going North. We bought below present
market value and Nothing but the BEST In
Quality. The first choice to the early pur
chaser. This is YOUR opportunity.
Come! We need money to pay what we
owe. A cordial greeting to all.
0. Kle ttner
THERE IS ONLY ONE
STA TE FA IR
It Will Be Held in Columbia on
OTOBER 31, NOVEMBER 1, 2, 3,4.
The people of this State generally make this their one
eting place of the year. Any information that is de
ied will be given by
MR. JOHN G. MOBLEY, President, Winnsboro, S. C.
MR. D. F. EFIRD, Secretary, Lexington, S. C.
Whether you want building ma
terials for below the roof, or excel
lent shingles to top off the super
stoLture, this is the place to buy
- lumber for any and all purposes
"'I, our reputation.vouches for that.
We request a trial order.
NEWRFRRY IIIMBER CO.
. CONDITION OF
s September 22, 19
of State Bank Examiner.
Capital Stock - -
Surplus and Undivided Prc
Dividends Unpaid -
Cashier's Checks -
Bills Payable - -
Deposits - - -
ys Treats You Right.
Takes great pleasur
people of Silver Str<
he is prepared as n(
them with the mosi
BUS COTTON A
A full line of Coffi
always kept on han
"I write to tell you the
good news that Cardui
has helped me so much
. and I think it is just
worth its weight in gold,"
writes Mrs. Maryan Mar
Ishall, of Woodstock, Ga.
"I do hope and trust
that ladies who are suffer
ing as I did, will taka
Cardui, for it has been a
IGod's blessing to me, and
will certainly help every
lady who is suffering."
The Woman's Tonic
No matter if you suffer
from headache, backache
pains in arms, shoulders
and legs, dragging-down
feelings, etc., or if you
feel tired, weary, worn
out and generally miser
abl e-Cardui will help you.
It has helped thousands
of other weak, sick ladies
and if you will only give
it a trial, you will be
thankful ever after.
Took All His Money.
Often all a man earns goes to doc
tors or for medicines, to cure a stom
ach, Liver or Kidney trouble that Dr.
King's New Life Pills would quickly
cure at slight cost. Best for Dyspep
sia, Indigestion, Billiousness, Consti
pation, Jaundice, Malaria and Debil
ity. 25c at W. E. Pelham & Son's.
Subscribe for The Herald and News.
fits - 65,561.76
- - - 1,209.00
- - - 358.90
- - - 20,000.00
- - 289,022.34
J. Y. McFALL,
e to announce to the
et and vicinity that
lver before to serve
up-to-date stock of
ND COHTON SEE
ns and Caskets are
REET, S. C.
Leap0's Prolific IWheatl
The Most Prolific an3
Best of Milling Wheats
Yields reported from our custom.
ers from twenty-five to fifty-two
bushels per acre. -When grown side
by side with other kinds this splen-~
did beardless wheat yielded from
. five to ~eighteen bushels more per
acre on same land and under same
conditions as other standard wheats..
Wherever grown it is superseding
all other kinds and it should be
sown universally by wheat growers
Wrice for price and "Wood's Crop
Special"' which contains nder and
valuable article, " How to grow big
crops of wheat."
T. W. WOOD &SONS,
Seedsmen, -- Richmond, Va.
We are headquarters for
Farm Seeds, Grass and Clover Seeds
Winter Vetches, Dwarf Essex Rape,
Seed Wheat, Oats, Rye, Barley, etc..
Descriptive Fall Catalog mailed free;
BEFORE ordering MAGAZINES get
cial offers and save MONEY.j
SOUlHER~N SUBSCRIPTION AGBNCY,
(& Postal Card will do.) Raleigh, N. C..
WHY DO THE -BOYS
LEAVE THE FARM?
Make home life attractive with a good
Nothing is so conducive as good music;
and nothing will inspire your boys and girls
more to che-ish home and invite their young
friends tc share their joys than music.
We have the SWEETEST TONED PIANOS
AD ORGANS M.I'E, and at10ow prices and
on easy terr.s.
Write us,atonce for catalog and for special
Malone' sMusic House, Columbia, S.C.
Subscribe for The Herald and News.