Newspaper Page Text
MOV. RLEASK INAKil'RATED
AM) BEGINS SECOND TERM
(COXTIl'KD FROM PAGE 1 I.
^ |> reduce taxes, and I am going to do
my part. The 72,04U people who voted
for me shall never say 1 did not
carry out every promise I made them,
if God gives me the strength and lets
i; will ^Alll ?. i r> J? T1 d
m 6 JLlVf. DIU LliCJ< nui
say, "Oh, if yoa sustain that veto you
will shut up the* colleg-e." Then pui it
this way: For maintenance, so many:
thousands; for new buildings, so many
thousands Then if an item for new
buildings is vetoed, you can kill it
without hurting the college; if an
item for any other particular purpose
is included, tnat can De >ciucu,
you can sustain that veto without
hurting tie college; But, gentlemen, j
if you allow the bill to pass your
* fcouse and senate making an appropriation
in bulk sum for such and
r6uch college so much money, then,
when the veto is applied, the appeal
will be made to you upon this floor and I
over yonder that if you sustain this ;
x-pt/% von will shut up the college, j
Gentlemen of the ways and means
committee and of the finance committee,
I bog you, in behalf of the constituency
whom you first begged and
then pleaded with last summer, to
stand here like men- and help me. reduce
taxes in South Carolina. You J
may think the people are not watch- j
ing, but I think if you would wire this
corning to some of the members of J
the last legislature they would wire j
i?w <?v.^ nAnnie are watching, |
UdC A. J I'CiO) UiAV VJC
because we are at ho-mie."
The Professional Lobbyist.
Now, gentlemen, there is a man I
want to warn you against?I have had J
experience in this house and yonder |
both?and that is Mr. Professionalj
Lobbyist. Sometimes he is a lawyer j
i and paid lobbyist; sometimes a docmj
***>?j^sometimes he is a man who has
forsaken the Lord's vineyard?a
v \ preacher who has forsaken the Lord's
1 vineyard and gone into me. iiciu vjl .
the professional lobbyist, and is hang'
ing around the legislature, hired by
somebody. When a man pulls you off
and begins to talk so much you should j
not pass this bill, or should not pass I
that bill, ask him what railroad com- j
pany is paying him to be here; ask
him what corporation is paying him to
' be here; ask him the question, my
friends, Are you here for the people of
* South Carolina or are you paid tc
come here and lobby me on this bill?
mi?* nnoBtinn to riut to him, and
111(11 i?) uiv ^uvw t
when you put it, just watch your!
-man, ajid you will see that he is being
paid by a corporation, and is nor
working for the interests of the people.
How many farmers do you see
around here begging you to do something
for them"? How many fellows
do you see around here begging you
* to do something for the people di- <
rectly? Oh, they beg you not to pass
the two-cent rate1?"it will ruin the
railroads." They beg you not cat
the legal rate of interest to six per
cent. Lcok at the skyscrapers up,
street. Who built them? Whv, the!
people who paid extravagant interest j
and built this town. All over South,
9 Carolina you will flna it. inciauiv,
when a man comes to yoa Jobbyiig
v for a bill, if lie is a fellow-member,
all right; he has a constituency, just
as you have; but if he is an outsider,
say, "What is your i.amo'. Why arc
you here lobbying :or "is 'inns?" i
am warning you new members. Some
of these old ones have ha?l experience,
and they had to beg might/ hard last
summer to get over that experience.
Bestriet Powers Magistrates.
Now, my friends, I uiiei stand
there is going lo bf a bill introduced
along a line to wliici I want to caU
particular attention. Jt is a bill to I
prevent magistrates ir.-u, using tho
' criminal courts to collect debts. It
is a serious maimer. A n^go goe:; cut
* here and works on you.* lam. Some
little agent com^s along and wail's
j to sell him a clock, or a llitie, or foraet
tiling else?possib;v a sowing machine.
apr^nt will sit down in the house;
and talk to the neg.o and say, "Well,
* I want to sell you this- machine." After
awhile tlie ne?ro says he will take
it. The agent be^i.is to write, and j
he looks around jver the house and!
puts down everything the poo/ r.<ero
ihas, and very often something the po^r'
negro hasn't. He will get the negro
to sign the paper. Vhat agent wiU
witness it. In the fall of the year
' Ko/-?Lr ro nol
another agent win /UUJC 1 mvu
lect that debt. "Where is your sewing
machine"? he will asK. Boss, I
never had no sewing machine." "Oh,
here is a paper signed bv you saying
you have; don't talk about not hav-1
ing any sewing machine." "Where is
that agent what come hers?" "Jle is
gone." "Where is that hog you had in
*- - > W.cr "
the pen"? "Boss, I never xma i.'U i
"Oh, yes, it is in the paper.*' Then no'
goes for a little magistrate somewhere
and he indicts that negro for :-.ispos- j
ing of property under mortgage. Tlie
magistrate sends and has the nej;ro
dragged into court before him. Then
he will say, "Now, if you ?.*ill pay,
this man this mortgage and j>:ty ilie* I
costs, we will let you out." The ne-1
i gro go-, s out of your farm right over j
' to another man, borrows the money I
i to pay this mortgage, and bi ids iii.nj
self up under contract to work for
that other man next year. And the
! magistrate, in open violation of the
| law, uses the criminal part of hii
court as a collecting agency, put3
tVio mnniv in Vi?o T\nr?lrot- s?nH
I JJU.1 Kr \JL liiwuv.; """
is threatening to ruin the labor of this
The .Van Higher Up.
Xow, gentlemen of the general assembly,
we fuss about law and order.
Why, I saw men up here last summer
hollering, "Law and Oredr," yelling
for "Law and Order," and "We must
redeem South Carolina," and I sawsome
of those same men- down here at
the State Fair drinking liquor and
mixing it with coca cola, and betting
on horse racing. Who is going to re
deem them? "Redeem South Carolina!
She is ruined! Shut up the Charleston
horse races"?ana slipping down here
under a stand drinking liquor and coca
cola, and slipping up to a fellow backed
up against the fence with a little
box in his hand, and slipping^out
tickets to bet on the horse races! Do
you call thac not gambling? Oh, gentlemen,
let us also get to those higher
up. Here is a (section of your statutes
taat is being daily violated?and I
would like to ask if anybody in this
house is violating it?of course I do
not expect an answer:
"It shall be unlawful for any person
to assume, the duties of any public office
until he has taken the oath provided
by the constitution, and been
regularly commissioned by the governor.
The term "public officers" shall
be construed to mean all officers1 of;
the State that have heretofore been i
commissiond, the, trustees of the various
colleges of the State, members
of various State boards, and other persons
whose duties are defined by
Are there any men serving in office
in South Carolina today as trustees
of colleges, or on other boards, who
are not serving under commission?
If so, gentlemen, they are violating
that section of your statutes?section
535?and it is the- duty of the attorney
general prosecute them. Thereis
no punishment provided in that
section, but the general statutes provide
that where no punishment is provided,
the judge shall impose such
punishment -as he sees fit. Now, gentlemen,
if you want to go lower down
to sustain the law, let the man higher
up sustain it.
The Primary System.
iVior coi/3 ohnnt nrimjirv
JIUULL X1U.O UWU' w^v w* v ,
elections. I do not propose to discuss
this question very far. When the pri-,
mary started last summer I offered a 1
reward of one hundred dollars each
for the first five convictions of men
violating the election laws?that is, |
betting on the elections, or trying to j
use money, wmsKey or mumiaauoii
in the elections-. Notwithstanding all
these charges of fraud from the State
ex-ecutive committee, notwithstanding
this committee's running to Spartan-'
burg and GreenvilLe and other places,
not a single mail has come and said,
"T Tra/nif- nne of those S100 rewards."!
No, gentlemen, and well they may not i
come. That is enough. I did what I!
could to prevent violationis> of the elec-1
tion laws and for a fair "election^ I
stand on record in this house and in
your senate pleading for a free and1
fair election. I stand on record as a
member of the State Board of Canvassers
of South Carolina as being thqj:
only maaa voting for a resolution de-!
man ding it There sits in this as- j <
sembiage today a distinguished ex-!
attorney general of South Carolina,!
who was a member of that board, and |
who would have voted with me, butj
Illcvess called him to his home. My j
actions were bo fine on that occasion :
that even my distinguished friends,
the Cuban mixed-breeds, paid me a
compliment. And yet they holler
fraud in the primary. I wish you j
would appoint a committee to investi- j
gate that fraud, and let me come be- I
fore it, and let me send you some wit- j
p.esse from Buncomb Street in Green-:
u*or^ 1 in Snartanbure. from i
VlllO, V V** U x ***
some precincts in Charleston, and one
or two in/ the county of Orangeburg, i
We were ready for^the fray; we were
ready for the investigation; but, like
all bubbles, it went out. Now, gentlemen,
what I would advise- is this?j
and I want to say to you right here, j
You got here on tne oriage 01 uie pn- j
mary. Are you going to Tjurn. the
bridge that brought you over? If you
do, you will do it by a two-thirds vote.
But, gentlemen, here is what I would
submit to you: Pass an Act at this!
session requiring the county boards,
of registration' of the various counties'
to open; the books of registration in |
every county in South Carolina during
the months of July and August, j
1913?two full months?and require
those boards to go to every township
in' the county one day or two days, if
it should be necessary, so that you i
will give every white man in South;
Carolina a fair opportunity to r fzi?tor
in July and August. Then, it' any
man does not register, certainly he
can not blame anybody else, and wh-en
you come back here next year, after
your books of registration have been !
open for two long mo-nths, and you !
have given every white ma.i the oppor- i
tunity to put his name on the books
of registration, then you will be in a
position to pass upon the question as
to how you will amend your primary I
They holler fraud. Who committed
it? Where was it? nearly all the coun-.
ty executive committes were against
me; the State executive committee, j
with all its machinery was against
me. When I asked the chairman at
Snartanbnre to srive me one manager j
of electibni at each precinct, he refus-!
ed it. Now, in the name of God, could,
the Ble-aseites steal, when the other |
sid had all the- machinery in their j
'hands ? The only way you can account,
for it is on the theory that the other'
side will admit they were a set of
fools and did not know what to do
with it after they had it.
New, they accuse my friends of be
ing "hoodlums," and say they would
not support Woodrow Wilson. You
get the returns of last year and look
at the State vote and the presidential
vote, and see who failed to vot-e the
State ticket. Why did Wilson get so
many more votes in South Carolina
than I did? If the Blease people did
not support Wilson, why was it Wilson
ran so far ahead of me?
Definition of A'ristocracy.
Now, gentlemen, I shall not take up
your time in answering some of the
things that were told on me last summer.
It is beneath my notice and beneath
yours. But I want to mention
one thing. When a Yankee actor or
actress comes through South Caroli-1
ma and the South Carolina aristocra-;
cy sits in the theatre?and the best I
definition I know of aristrocracy'
is some fellow who does nothing,
lives on his daddy's name and doesn't;
pay his debts?when they all sit in
the theatre, and some man comes out,;
as, for instance, in "The Pink Lady/'|
and says, "I will be damned if I do it." J
oh! the ladies all yell with delight!
When a woman couies out in. "The:
Lonesome Pine," and a fellow eays to j
her. "Country Maiden; you must re-1
form; love so and so"?naming the:
family she hates, and sh^ says, "I
could put them in hell," there is loud
applause in the Columbia theatre. In j
minstrel shows, when the dirtiest j
songs are sung, going just far enough j
to leave the most vil-e interpretation in
the minds of the young, loud applause
comes from the men and women. But
when the governor of South Carolina j
goes to Richmond, Va., and says I
what he has said all over his State,1
then the newspapers come out and
say, "It is a horrible thing that the:
governor said hell."
UUIA liA..7 JL
I tell you, members of the legislature,
today, what I said then?I repeat!
it now: Notwithstanding the oath ofoffice
which I have just taken from my J
distinguished friend from Lancaster,1
who stood by me through thick and i
thin^ and who was re-elected chiet
justice of Lancaster if they did fight
him because he was a Bleaseite, I will
never order out a military company,
so help me God, and tell my home boys
and girls?-if the girls belonged to the
militia?to shoot down a white boy, |
their neighbor and their friend, to proA?x
- '""" a ttpVin hqo laid his
L?CL <t UICLKJIV' in ui\> njav ?
hands upon a white woman. I will
niever do it And every time I told
the white people of this State that
this summer, they hollered back to me,
"Go on, boy, you are right; don't ever
do it." And I am here today, and I am
still right, and I am going to stand
hv it as Ions as God gives me heart |
and mind and power.
But it is all right when a little Yankee
show woman comes down here
and says dirty things; that is to be applauded.
And yet if a man. were to
meet you, with your wife, on the street
and make the same remark to you,
you would slap his face. But you sit
in the opera house and applaud. *
Now, gentlemen, a few days ago the j
News and Courier came out with aj
great headline?on Sunday, I think it,
was?with a great displayed headline,
"TT*11'- ?o nnvel written!
xxtiii y ria;giuuuu ? - ?
by a Yankee novelist, putting the title
in big headlines for your daughters
to read. But it was a terrible!
thing when the governor said "hell."
The News and Courier and the Columbia
State and other papers displayed
with great glee the dirtiest
campaign joke and lie that has been
told in South Carolina in a century, j
They say, "We are family papers^ we
can't publish any reply of the gover- J
nor, because it hasn't the proper lan-1
guage." But tliey could send to your
daughters, sweet girls* fifteen and sixteen
years of age, the dirtiest lie that
ever fell from the disgraced lips of
anything shaped up or called Grace.
Degree for Foot Ball Expert.
Now, gentlemen, another matter that
1 desire to caii to your attention is
this playing oi foot ball. Vou certainly
oi?gin to put some re-triction or
regulation on it. 1 bold in my hand
a headline in the paper, "Has Broneii
Xose." Another big headline, "Johnstone's
Spinal Columm Is Wrenched,
j\iay lie A Helpless Cripple." I am
proud to say that I understand the
young man is getting better, and 1
hope he will Ge restored to his strong
manhood. But, here we find an article
written by the editor of the Columbia
State, in which he has the effrontery
to say that foot ball is the
quickest device ever invented by
which many a lad may overcome a college
handicap, and going on to say
that it breaks down the barriers of
social distinction, and by being a good
foot bali player the lad gets to be better
in society, has more recognition, j
A ne iact his being a foot ball player
carrying him rato society he could notj
otherwise reach, says the Columbia |
Ctotn Hnnf 1 Amnri + O f 1C tVlO firct
vjre^xilivjiulv^xi) iiiau i?j uuv/ axa ?-?c. i
time in my life I ever heard that a |
,man had to show the capacity of a'
prize fighter or a bull dog to become i
a gentleman. Yet here it is in the great j
advocate of your State colleges?the 1
great paper that hollers* for your State
colleges. The Evening Record comes
out and says, with big headlines, "Dirty
Foot Ball," and writes of the dir
ty manner in which the game is play-I
ed, the dirty manner in which some,
young men take advantage of others,
to cripple them, if you please, and
get them Out of the game.
Now, I think you ought to do one of
two things; either abolish foot ball
playing in your colleges, or else fix a
degree for it, and confer upon a man.
Doctor of Society because he has the
tenacity of a bull dog or fighting
capacity of a Durham bull.
The Song of Prosperity.
Now, my fri-ends, from every city
and hamlet in South Carolina we hear
the song of prosperity. Notwithstanding
we were told that if Blease was
(elected governor South Carolina
would be financially ruined, that she
would go to the dogs, yet if yo-.i willj
read you will find, in all the history
of your State, the year 1912 towers- in
nrnsneritv abnve all the vears that
have gone before. More capkal has
been invested in your State ciiaj ever
before, and today one of the appeals
that is being made to yoa for higher
appropriations is based on the fact
that the State is so prosperous'. And
yet they said if Blease was elected the
State would be ruined.
Charleston Race Course.
I want to call your atteuio:ii to
another false impression that the
newspapers are trying to create. They
are trying to lead uninformed people
Jil tins state to uenctc juu iiu.-. c a.
special Act on the race course in Charleston.
There is not a & >r l of truth
in it, and the editors write these things
knowing they are writting what is not
true. Here is your Act. j
"That any person wuihl this State,:
who engages in betting at any race
track, pool-selling, or book-mak'ng,
with or without writing 2. any time or
place; or any person) keepj or
occupies any room) sued, tenement.
Dcom or DUliamg, noac w vesswi. ui .
any part thereof, or who t^cup'es any
place or stand of any kind, upon any
public or private grounds, T ithin tnis
State, with books, papers, apparatus,
or paraphernalia, for Lhe purpose of
recording or registering tets or wagers.
or of selling posts, and any per-i
~?J _ r\y I
son WI1U reuuius U* i ;;,im,cio - - -o
wagers, or sells pools or make-; boolirf,
with or without writing upon ihe re- 1
eult of any trial or eon^st of skilV
speed or power of 9.nrtaranc% of
or beast; or upon the result of any:
political nomination, appointment, or
Suppose you had all the fellows in- j
dieted that bet on the prijiiry last
. t -nrrm 1/1 hnvo to
aUIUIHCi ? gC.L?Ll,CXLK?il , J. nuu.u
havo some more pardon blahKs print- j
ed. Now, listen: They arc yelling J
"What is the governor going to do!
about the Charleston raies? "What is!
the new attorney genera) going to do!
about the Charleston rac.-is?" You have j
no special Act on it. It goea on abcut.
"the result of any political nw.na-j
tion," etc; "or upon the result or'any,1
lot, c hance casualty, unknown or con
tin gent event whatsoever," and so on.
Therefore, my friends, your Act not
only covers the race track in Clarieston,
but it covers gambling oti political
primaries, gambling on c-^rds,
church raffles, turkey raffles, or any
other game of chance. Do vou want
me to put on a beaver hat and a Prince[
Albert 6uit, and kid gloves, and carry j
a gold-headed cane, and play preacher,
and go around to plead with fhem not
to violate this Act? Do you want mo
to so ud street here in a disguise and
go into a gambling den? No; you j
would think it was beneath the dignity |
of the office, and unbecoming a gen-j
tleman. Yet some people see n, to want '
me to go to Charleston and sniff around
and see if I can find someoody
betting on horse races. It is done
to mislead the uninformed. That is
all. My position in the enforcement
of all law is this: It' ;< law is vi nat d,
lot. some man swear out a \w?:va::t
and charge the guilty ones with ;iolation
of.lt. 11' the magist.atj do sn't
! do his dutv I acatnn'ckaauaha.. crld
i do his duty I can't remove him. Your
j honored supreme- court says taut th-?
little magistrate is above the chief
magistrate. No; I can't r?mo'.'o hi.n.
| But tiie grand jury may bo al'e to
! do something to him wii :n they meet
about six months afterwards as, for
! instance, in Dorchester wnsre iney
have court twice a year. 11' y.ur ina.i'istrate
and sheriff ?ay they can't enforce
that law, if they call on me I
j -will enforce it, just as 1 dU the
town of the senator frorn i^ambeie,
when the blind tigerc were running
over the little town and the- maycr
called on me to help Li 11, * ::ie Llind
tigers are about to take the town." I
sent him help and enforced the law,
if they did make two of my uien walk
out of town with their hats in tlicir
hands. I am not going oj.. the sly,
but I am going to enforce .the law,
and I am tired of hearing them holler,
"What is the attorney general going
to do?" I will tell you whit he is going
to do; any man who can eat up a
Lyon certainly can do his duty as
The Militia and Inauguration Trip.
Now, my friends, I want to sp*ak
, to you of anotner thing. In yesterday
| morning's News and Courier you find
; in big Headlines, "Blease Blocks Mil:l
tia's Trip. Will not go to Washington
| if he acn prevent. Governor will not
j permit State militia to participate in
[ inaugural parade and will keep Clemkoh,
and Citadel cadets at home, if in
his power. Reasons for attitude."
j Now, gentlemen, here are the "reasons
j for attitude": "The governor said
said that no formal invitation had been
extended and that umess such was
forthcoming he wo'^ld not permit the
militia to go to Washington., if in his
! power to prevent, and that he had declined
to sign the adjutant general's
order to that effect. The governor
stated as further reason for his attitude
that Capt. William E. Gonzales,
J of Columbia, would have control *of
I the South Carolina part of the inauguration;
that it was his opinion that Mr.
Gonzales would, if possible, 'place the
governor, as commander-in-chief of
-i-i? o-n oidharrflSRin?
LH6 lYi.JLXX LICLy lix ri-11 vjluwm* * mww.s-q
position, and that he~?id not wish the
[ State troops to suffer-thereby. Asked
; if his .prohibitive s-tSad included the
j Citadel and Ciemson; the governor
j said "he did not know whether or not
| h>e had authomy over these institu|
tions, but if so, he would prevent the
| cadets going to Washington."
Now, the same man that sent that
report to the Mews and Courier sent
; this report to the Atlanta Journal, and
;'I wanit you to listen to the two reports
and see what lies the News and
Courier's big, glaring headlines give
you. Here is my position, plainly staled,
in the Atlanta Journal:
"The governor replied: "In part
your information is correct. The adjutant
general's department presented
me witn a written order, I
presume you would term it, for the
national guard to take part in President
Wilson's inauguration* I declined
to sign the saine upon the
ground uiat no toimal iuvitauon to
the governor of South Carolina as
commander-in-chief, or the adjutant
general, has* been received,
asking that we participate in the inaugural
ceremonies. Until such is
I received, or unless such is received, I
I most assuredly will not attend the in1
auguration, nor will I permit, if I can
I possibly help myself, any military
company from South Carolina, to participate
in such ceremonies. I do not
proposs for the South Carolina troops
to go to Washington and be mistreated.
or treated discourteously, because
jl their commander-in-chief, knowing
full well who will have control or the
South Carolina part of the inauguration,
William E. Gonzales, and knowing
that it will be his pleasure to place
the governor of South Carolina in any
embarrassing position on that occasion
in which he could place me, by
fair or foul means, or by treachery,
which is so well known to his race ot
people. Therefore I decline to allow
myself or the South Carolina troops
to be placed under his command or
in any manner or form und-er his dictation.
If an invitation come? from
the. kroner source which will guar an
??. v x- X- ? ?
tee to my troops an honorable position
in the inaugural parade, and will
guarantee to them fairness and equal- j
ity, I am in favor of accepting it and
of their participating in the inaugural j
ceremonies. Otherwise I am not. That
is all there is to it, and this is what;
I propose to stand by. I do not pro-;
pose to let our troops go to "Washing- j
ton and possibly be put in behind j
some negro troop, as was done on one j
occasion when General Wilie Jonies j
received the humiliation of his life
and by his military genius and strategy
switched positions on the negroes
and placed himself in a re
( CONTINUED ON PAGE 8). j
Friday, Jan. 24.
Mary Dout, the Militant Suffragette?"Marguerite
John Strong , her fiance?"Jas!
Mrs. Henry McGuire, who converted
her husband?"Mrs. Laus:>n
! Mr. Henry McGuire, who was
?"Rilpv Chflmh^rlflin ,y
I J >
President of suffragette Club?
This picture we can safely say is- *
a Thanh ouser masterpiece, the sto'
rv dealing with the doings of the
' Suffragette world, interwoven with,
a strong love story. Take our
word for it, it is up to Thanhous1
| "The Show with the Goods/*
THE SAtfE I> GREENWOOD
Greenwood Residents Speak oat For
tne Heirarc oi tne ruonc.
; It is just tlie same in Greenwood as
here in Newberry; our friends ther>
, s-peak out in the same glad, earnest
I'was as so many greatful Newberry
men and women have spoken in these \
Columns for years past
Mrs. Mary A. Owens, 218 Forrest
Ave'., Greenwood, S. C., Bays; "I had
rheumatic pains in my shoulder and
i my kidneys wer^ in bad shape. My
back .ached. .intensely and I was
bothered by dizzy and nervous spells.
Nothine seemed-- to helD me and as I
was well along in years, I hardly expected
to find-relief. Finally I began
taking Doan's Kidney Pills and they
helped me at once. It was not long
before I was permanently cured. My
experience with Doan's Kidney Pills
has been so satisfactory that I highly
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
| Remember the name?Doan's?and
IHH.V 11U Utile..
A Reliance feai
ture in 2 reels at the
: ARCADE Saturday
Why look at an unfinishstyry
v*hen you can see a
complete one (in more than
one reel) at the ARCADEL
very often. >
Many Newberry people who have
chronic appendicitis, which is not very
painful, have doctored for years for'
gas on the stomach, sour stomach or
constipation. W. G. Mayes states i?
these people will try simple buckthorn
hark, elvcerine, etc.. as com
pounded in Adler-i-ka, the German
appendicitis remedy, they will be surprised
at tke QUICK benefit A SINGLE
DOSE relieves these troubles
SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY.
< In accordance with an order of the
Probate Court, and as administrator
of the estate of John A. Graham, deceased,
I will sell at 11 o'clock In the
forenoon, Feb. 11, 1913, the following
personal property, of which the said
John A. Graham died, seized and possessed.
! 2 mules.
Stocks and bonds.
Terms of sale, cash.
J. L. Graham,