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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, May 16, 1912, Image 2

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TE PICKENS SENTINEL
PU LSE EK YEntered April 23. 1903 at piekeus. S. C. ago second class mail matter, undc Yr Sct to esorM ch21 9
-stab~ e ~-----o m 42PICKENS, S. C.. M AY16 , 1912.
A NEW PARTY IN
SOUTH CAROLINA
The Socialists Organize and Put
Out a Full State Ticket
Candidates, Platform
Fo..ty-five delegates. repre
senting the organized Socialists
in 18 counties of the State, at
tended the Socialist * State con
vention which has just adjourn
ed in Columbia. The Socialist
party has not grown as rapidly
in South Carolina as it has in
other states and several months
ago the national executive com
mittee of the party sent 0. E.
Branstetter of Oklahoma into
the State as natbnal organizer
for the purpose of furthering
their propaganda and forming a
State organization.
The present convention is the
result of his work and the So
cialists state that from now on
they will maintain a complete
State organization and partici
pate in all State elections.
Earnestness and enthusiasm
marked the proceedings of the
convention, which formed a
permanent State organization,
adopted a State platform and
nominated presidential electors
and candidates for State offices.
Local Socialists state that in
several districts and. counties
their organization will nominate
candidates for congress, full
county tickets and make an act
ive and agg essive campaign.
,OCI A 1.1 % CAN DI DATES
Tlhe following nominations
were made;
Governor, R. B. Britton,
Charleston; lieutenant governor,
J. C. Inabinet, Newberry; secre
tary ot state, P. I, Rawl, Lex
ington; conmptroller general, J.
F. Fink, Leesville; attorney
general. John A. Msete, Colum
bia; State treasurer, J. W. S.
Pigler, Spartanburg: superinten
dent of education, W. T. Cobb,
Greenville; mommissioner of ag
riculture, C. W. Thompson,
Reevesville; railroad commis
sioner. W. R. Charles, Pelzer.
Presidential electors: G. A.
Green, Spartanburg; C. M. New
man, Charleston; I. M. Moody,
Gree. ville; John C. Gibbs,
Georgetown; John. C. IRabon,
Greenwood; F. K. Knight, Gas
ton; E. W. Pack, Piedmont; D.
H. McLaughlin, Jefferson: J. F.
Creighton, Columbia.
STATE PLATFO1D1
The State platform of the par
tv is as follows:
"~We, the Socialists of South
Carolina, in State convention
qssembled, do hereby declare
ourselves in full accord and har
4 ~mony wvith the principles and
platform of the national Social
ist party and appeal for the sup
port of all workers in this State
and of all citizens who symnpa
thize with the cause of labor.
"The present economic condi
tions place the farmer and the
wage-earner on practically the
same level, and
"W~hereas, under the capital
istic system the farmers and the
wage-earners are exploited of
the greatest part of their prod
ucts through rent, interest and
profit, the Socialist party in con
vention assembled does hereby
declare that the farmers, wage
earners and all produl~crs should
unite in the Socialist partyv for
the purpose of combatmng with
and finially overthnon~ inig the
present capitalistic system of ex
ploitation through the enact
ment of such laws, which will
protect the wage-earners inter
ested on the industrial field and
thereby finally securing for
every producer the full social
value of this product.
"And whereas, the Socialist
party of South Carolina does
not seek to dictate to union la
bor in internal organization it
declares to be in entire symn
pathy with the organized far
mer, the labor movement and
recognizes the niecessity of or
ganization on the industrial as
well as the political field.
m:E OF INJUNCTION.
"And, whereas, the powers
being usurped by the United
States judlges by their indts
criminate use of the injunction,
and the arbitrarv use of military
power could be stopped and the
nnjust decisions of the supreme
coturt and other courts cmuld
he reversed or prevented by in
telligent use of the ballot on
election day: therefore be it
a "Resolved, That the Socialist
party of South Carolina, call
upon the working people to us
their political power with thi
end in view, organize politically
vote intelligently and rally t<
the support of their party. For
ward in one sol-d army undei
the banner of the Socialist part3
to defeat capitalistic aggression
to win immediate relief foi
themselves and children an
hasten the day of complet<
emancipation from the capital
istic exploitation and misrule.
1MMEDIATE POLE TICAL DEM AN LS
"Sec. 1. We demand the pub
lie owner-,hip of all public utili
ties for the purpose of prevent
ing the exploitation of the pub
lic.
"Sec. 2. That any citizen of
the United States shall have the
riaht to vote in South Carolina
after a residence in the State of
six months and in the county
after 60 days, and that the reg
istration books be kept open 2U
days, beginning 40 days before
election.
"Sec. 3. That at every elec
tion the nomi:ee to be voted
for shall be entitled to represen
ation at the polling precincts
to see the ballots counted and
prevent fraud.
"Sec. 4. That stringent laws
be enacted for the punishment
by fine or imprisonment in the
State prison, or both, of indi
viduals or of corporations con
victed of fraud or intimidation
in elections or of connivance
therein.
"Sec. 5. IWe demand the in
itiative, referendum and the
right of recall.
"Sec. 6. Equal suffrave foi
men and wonien without edu
ation, or property qualifica
tions.
"Sec. 7. Abolition of theState
enate.
"*Sec. 9. The absolute f i-edom
of press, speech and assemblage.
EDUcCATI0NAL DEMAt.S
"Sec. 10, That sufficient
3chool houses be erected o ac
comodate all children of school
age.
"Sec. 11. A compulsory edu
cation of all children. up to the
age of 16 years with free text
books furnished by the State,
and when necessary, furnish
them with meals and clothing
without the semblence of chari
"Sec. 12. Women teachers
shall be paid the same as men
when holding the samegrd
certificate.
GENERAL DEMANDS*
"Sec. 13. A graduated in
come and inheritance tax.
"Sec. 14. A strict employers
liability law.
"'Sec. 16. The appointive and
veto power of the governor tc
be abolished and all State em
ployes, not elected by populai
vote, to be employed .mnder civil
service rules and regulations.
"Sec. 16. The establishment
of a free State employment bu
reau, and that the State give
employment to all that are un
employed, who through no fault
of their own. arc out of work,
and that until this be done, all
vagrancy laws be repealed.
"Sec. 17. That on all govern
ment and public work the em
ployes shall be paid wages week
y and at the union scale, eight
hours to be a legal work day.
"Sec. 18. That the State pro.
ride for a rigid inspectin of
?aeEies, niines2 andl industrIal
"Sc. 19. That a State pin t
.rv be establishitd for the pur
pose of pr-inting all school books
and all stationary, documenrits,
reports, etc., of the State depar-t
:ment, such printerv to be oper.
i.ted by union mni only.
"Sec. 20. Life, fire. accident
ud industrial Insurance at cost.
"Sec. 21. That nlo minors be
lo'ed to work in any nill,
:actoy, or sweat shop, unde1
:he age of 16 years. Also that
wVomen get the same pay as
men when performing the same
ervi'e in public in dustries.
"Sec. 22. The abolition of
the corn-ict leasing sy-stem and
the employment of pri-soners
directlv by the State within t he
wails of their respective prisons.
All prison male goods sold in:
this State to be plainly labeled
rison Made' with the nanmef
the institution in which they
were mianufactured.
''-&c. 23 A bolishment of th(
potters' field system and the
burial of indigent dead in a
hm nane and decent manner al
Spartanburg For Jones.
A dispatch from Columbia a
says
A gentleman here yesterday
who attended the Spartanburg
convention, and who is a strong
1riend of Judge Jones said of
the results of their convention:
"We had everything our own
way and we made the Bleasites
hang their heads. Judge Jones
will carry Spartanburg county ,
by at least 2,000 majority." s
I--__ --Q
municipality of which they f
were residenits. t
I'AUI.IER'i PROGIAMME. 0
"Sec. 1. 1one rule for coun
ties. Permitting counties to en
(ge in any enterprises when e
authorized by referendum of a
the voters of the county and P
which will permit of the abolish- h
ment of the contract system of
doing public work in the same
manner. 1
"Sec. 2. State ownership and t
operation of grain elevators, b
cotton houses, fertilizer, cold s
storage and packing plants.
"Sec. t. The fertilizer plant a
to furnish fertilizer to the farm
ers of the State upon credit at 6
per cent. interest, the loan to be f
secured by mortgage either upon ii
the land or upon the crop.
Proper laws to be enacted to pre- 0
vent fraud or deception in the P
securing of such credit. f
"Sec. 4. Public funds of the a
State to be loaned to the actual t]
producers of cotton or grain g
stored in public warehouses up
to 50 per cent. of its value at
the rate of 6 per cent, per an- P
num. ti
"Sec. 5. All owners of land b
who are not personal users there- c
of to fix their own values for 0
the purpose of taxation with the
option in the State or county to b
acquire title to same at the val- h
nation so fixed.
Sec. 6. State ownership and s
operation of banks to do a gen
eral banking business aid to be P
public depositories for all public ti
funds. y
"Sec. 7. State lands to be Y
leased and not sold, and when e
rents equal the market value of q
the land have been paid by the '
tenant, ren t to 1e reduced to the a
anmounit of takes paid on similar '
land by private Owners.'
Pay of Expenses Refused. r<
Columbia, May 9. Comp
troller General Jones today gave li
out the correspondent between v
himself, Gov. Blease and C. W. t<
Creighton, the governor's special a
detective of Greenwood, in a
which it is made known that I
the comptroller general refused tl
to honor the month's expense ri
account for Creighton on the a
grounid that the account was a
not itemized.
Mr. Creighton sent the ac- n
count to General Jones, simply o:
ealling for expense for the b
month. General Jones wrote d
Mr. Creighton saying it must be v
itemized. The governor then ti
wrote the: comptroller general v
and ga.ve reasons for no)t having A
the e oficer's account itemized s,
and asking that the bill be ,a
honored. s
The governor threatens, if o:
Creighton has a right, to take k
the matter into the courts. He s<
says he will look into the law p
when he returns from Spartan- h
burg, where he has gone for n
several days.
Criihtoni has ir-n inspect - a
ig la w violat Io ns. a
Mrs. Tillmnan Wants Divorce.
Cjincinnatti, 0., Mrs. Lucy b~
Dugas Tillman filed suit for di- a
vorce in the insolvency court
hereMnday from Benjamin ~
Rvan Tillmnan, Jr. Tlhe petition o
alleged Tross neglect of (duty and ]1
faIure to provide. Mrs. Tillman c
is a dsendiant of the famous t:
Pickens~ family. T1he couple a
were mairried at Edgefield, S- t]
C., D~ece mber .2. 1908. Their h~
two children have been the it
source of a widely discussed
episode in which Senator Till- b)
man figured. Mrs. Tillman re- 1
covered her children through li
*the nmedium of the courts.
Notice. ti
An person or persons or coT
poraI~tion1 is Ih ereby forid~den to
hire, emIpl(y, feed or harbor my
son, James M. Galloway, who n
is a minor and who has left i
home without my c'onsent. Any
one disregarding this notice will
b e prosecuted by me. I1
-J8 E. II. Galloway.It
ENATOR TILLMAN
VRITES TO VOTERS
Vill not Stump the State this
Summer.
o the People of South Carolina:
Twenty-two years ago I asked
ou to elect me to the office of
:overnor. You did it, after a
'rv hot campaign in which I
poke in every county in the
tate. T wo years later I asked
r re-election. You gave me
be office a second time by an
verwhelming majority. After
>ur years of service in the
overnor's office, I asked you to
lect me to the senate, and again,
fter a heated canvass, you
laced me in the office I now
old.
I have held this office for
e:.rly eighteen years, and I am
ow asking you to re-elect me
) it, although my health is
roken and I am no longer the
:rong and vigorous man I once
-as. I have a ripe experience
rid thorough knowledge of the
-orking of the government, and
ave many warm personal
:iends in the depaitments and
i both branches of congress.
I came to the senate in a cloud
obloquy on account of news
aper abuse at home. I have
)uht my way in spite of it
nd have lived to see most of
1e newspaper men in the press
allery my friends.
By long service and hard
-ork, I have won an enviable
>sition in Washingtcn, and
ie State is entitled to whatever
enefit I have in places on the
)mmittees which can only be
btained by such service.
I have Itattered no man and
sarcd no man in debate, and I
ave a strong desire to "die in
arness," for sentim~jental rea
m only.
I have no words that can ex
ress my appreciation and grati
ide for the confidence and love
ou have given me in all these
ears. If I did not feel that my
sperience and intimate ac
aintance with public affairs
-ill enable me to give accept
ble service in the future, I
ould not ask re-election at
our hands, but content myself
ith the full measure of the
onors you have given me al
rady.
When I first came into public
fe I met a storm of opposition,
hich was very bitter and in
mse, It required intense and
ggressive ac'tion to overcome it;
nd being combative by nature,
fought with all my might for
1se things I thought were
ght. and I won because you
pproved my policies, my utter
nces and my actions.
Amild this exciting contest,
1any things were said and done
a~ both sides that, perhaps, had
etter been left unsaid and un
one. Men are but human, and
rhen fired by strong convic
ons, they speak and do things
~hich they afterward regret.
s God is my judge, I never
id anything but truth, or did
nything as governor or as
mator, I did not believe to be
the pubile welfare- As I
>ok back over my career, I can
se mistakes and blunders,
lenty of them, but they were
onest blunders, and I have
ever permitted selfish ambition
- petty revenge to control my
t~ions. I have tried to be sen
tor of all the people, as I was
vernor of the whole State and
i ambition has been, in the
mate, to give the people the
Lt servive of which I was cap
Owing to my poor healt h and
accordance with the advice
E my physician, I shall not
iake any speeches during the
.vass this summer. All of
i old men in the State have
Iready heard me speak, and if
wre are any young ones who
avec not and desire it, I shall
ike pleasure in mailing such
amphlet copies of some of my
est speeches which I have yet
a hand. Nothing would de
ght me more than to be able
nce again t~o see my old friends
ce to face, and it saddens me
think that I shall never have
his pleasure again.
I shall hope that the people of
outh Carolina will not displace
i by voting me out, but that
some way you will indicate a
ish for me to retire from this
esition because of your belief
hat T am no lngor nhvsielk
capable of performing the duties
of the office. The senatorship
has always been rezarded by
me as a sacred trust, and if I
knew you wanted me to sur
render it, I would gladly lay it
down, conscious that I have
done my duty always to the
)est of my ability.
B. R. Tillman.
A Death Chair.
A contract for the erection of
the electric chair at the peniten
tiary was awarded by the board
of directors to the Adam Elec
ti ical company of Clinton. N. J.
This company is to complete the
job, erecting the chair and
equipping it thoroughly with
the electrical apparatus. The
chair will be of mission oak and
the death dealing current will
be secured from the local elec
tric company of Columbia. The
important part of the death
chair is the electrical apparatus,
and this will be installed with
the greatest care.
The directors of the State
penitentiary met with the sup
erintendent of the prisua for the (
purpose of letting the contract
for the electric chair, which was|(
ordered by an act passed by the
general assembly in its 1912 ses-|(
sion. The directors have been
in consultation about the erec
tion of the chair for several
months, and a committee from
the board recently made a trip
to Raleigh and Richmond with
the intent of fjrding out certain
details and specifications of the
erecting a death device of the (
kind to be established for this ]
State.
T pre are spyxal persons to p
be electrocuted in June and the I
chair must be in readiness by I
that time. It is not believed I
that the erection of the chair ]
will consume any great length I
of time, the parts being assem- I
bled in this city and power be- I
ingz furnished locally. The Ins- (
tallation of electrieal apparatus (
will be done under the supervis- ]
ion of the State electrician and I
this will not be a difiloult under- E
taking,
Trespass Notice.1
All persons are hereby warn
ed not to Hunt, Fish, or in any'
other way trespass upon the
lands of the undersigned. Dis
regard of this notice by anyone
will be proseented
tf Mrs. J. W. PrIce.
FREE IF IT FAILS.
Your Money Back if You are not
Satisfied with the Medicine
We Recommend.
We are so positive that our
remedy will permanently relieve
constipation, no matter how
chronic it may be. that we offer
to furnish the medicine at our
expense should it fail to produce
satisfactory results.
It is worse than useless to at
tempt to cure constipation with
cathartic drugs. Laxatives or
cathartics do much harm.
They cause a reaction, irritate,
and weaken the bowels and
tend to make constipation more
chronic. Besides, their use be
comes a habit that Is dangerous.
Constipation is caused by a
weakness of the nerves and
muscles of the large intestine or
descending colon. To expect
permanent relief you must
therefore tone up and strengthen
these organs and restore them
to healthier activity.
We want you to try Rexall
Orderlies on our recommenda
tion. They are exceedingly
pleasant to take, being eaten
like candy, and are ideal for
children, delicate persons, and
old folks, as well as for the
robust. They act directly on
the nerves. and muscles of the
bo wels. They apparently have
a neutral action on other associ
ate organs or glands. They do
not purge, cause excessive
looseness, nor create any incon
venience whatever. They may
be ta1ken at any time, day or
night. They will positively re
lieve chronic or habitual consti
pation, if not of surgical variety
and the myriads of associate or
dependent chronic ailments, if
taken with regularity for a rea
sonable length of time. 12 tab
lets, 10 cents; 36 tablets, 25
cents; 80 tablets, 50 cents. Sold
in Pickens only at our store
The Texall Store. Pickens
THE STATE
CONVENTION
Relative Strength of Jones and
Blease Shown by Counties
The State Democratic Con
vention met in Columbia yes
terday (Wednesday). Full re
ports from all counties in the
State came out too late for the
last issue of The Sentinel, but it
was known by many that the
friends of Judge Jones would
be in controll of the convention.
The following table will show
the relative strength of the
Jones and Blease men in the
convention: Not
Jones. Blease, known
Abbeville,....8 0 0
Aiken........8 0 0
Anderson,..14 0 0
Bamberg,,,.. 4 2() 0
Barnwell,.,..6 1 1 8
Beaufort,.... 5 1 0 d
3arkeley .... 4 2 0 t]
)alhoun......2 2 0 c
)harleston...0 0 8
)herokee.... 6 0 0
Jhester.......6 2 0 ti
Jhesterfield 5 0 1
3Iarendon.. .8 0 0
,olleton......8 0 0
)arlington. 8 0 0
)illon.........6 0 0
)orchester..,.
udgefield. ...g 0 1
Pairfield......0 0 8
Plorence. . 0 0
;eorg(:town. .Q 0 6
;reenville.. 14 0 0
reenwood 8 0 0
Iampton... 4 (?) 0 0
lorrv.........3 0 ( 3
asper....... I 1 2
Cershaw ....0 5 1
ancaster... 6 0 3
aurens.,%Q 6 (?) 0
.exington., 5 1 2
6arion...,, 0 0
arlboro,,.,8 0 0
ewberry... 0 8 0
)conee........5 1 0
)rangeburg.6 (?) 6 (?) 0
lickens,....., 5 0 1
tichland....1I 1 0
;aluda........0 0 6
;ptbrg.......16 0 0
lumter...8 0 0
Jnion...6 0 0
Vmsbrg...., ,.
cork ,.,......0 0 0
Totals., .239 47 44
CAUSE FOR ALARM
.ss of Appetite or Distress Al
ter Eating a Symptom That
Should not be Disre
dirded
Appetite Is justa natural desire
or food. Loss of appetite or
tomach distress after eating
ndicate indieestion or dyspep
ia. Over-eating is a habit very
langerous to a person's good
~eneral health.
It is not what you eat but
what you digest and assimilate
hat does you good. Some of
;he strongest, heaviest, and
aealthiest persons are moderate
saters.
There is nothing that will
:ause more trouble than a dis
)rdered stomach, and many peo
ple daily contract maladies
simply through disregard or
ibuse of the stomach.
We urge all in Pickens who
suffer from any stomach de
rangement, indigestion, or dys
pepsia, whether acute or chron
ic, to try Rexall Dyspepsia Tab
lets, with the distinct under
standing that we will refund
heir money without question or
Eormality, if after reasonable
uise of this medicine, they are
riot perfectly satisfied with the
results. We recommend them
to our customers every day, and
have vet to hear of any one who
has not been benefited by them.
We honestly believe them to be
without equal. They give very
prompt relief, aiding to neutra
lize the gastric juices, strength
en the digestive organs, to regu
late the bowels, and thus to pro
rnote perfect nutrition, and era
dicate all unhealthy symptoms.
We urge you to try a 25c box
of Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets,
which gives 15 days treatement.
At the end of that time your
money will be returned to
you if you are not satisfied. Of
course, in chronic cases length
of treatment varies. For such
cases, we have two larger sizes.
which sells for 50c. and $1.00.
Remember you can obtain Rex
all Remedies in this community
only at our store-The Rexall
Store. The Pickens Drug Com
Blue and Gray to Unite
Macon, Ga. May 8.-Th(
choosing of Chatanooga, Tenn.,
as reunion city for 1913, thE
unanimus, enthusiastic accept
ance of the invitation of Gen.
Trimble, commander in chief of
bie G. A. R., to merge the blue
mnd the gray in a celebration at
3ettsyburg in July, 1913 the
,rowning of Miss Mary Scan
lrett of Macon as queen of the
.912 reunion before 20,000 peo
)le on Coleman's hill and a
xeorgia sun melting mellowly
>ver the city all day, featured
he third day of the 22nd an
mal reunion of the Confederate
7eterans in Aacon.
Chatanooga's success in the
ight for the 1913 reunion was a
weeping victory over both
acksonvill, and San Antonio
Notice <
The Pickens Railroad Compan
h day of June 1912, beginning -
apot at Pickens, S. C. it will. thi
iorized agent, offer and expose I
ish all the refused and uncl
-hich the charges have not been
Parties to whom these articles 1
te sale by paying charges before
NO. Name
1. Heath, Bruce, Morrow Co,
2. No name
a. W. J. Powell-1 pkge (2 cai
4. No name-2 boxes Tobacco.
6. Wm. Rosemond-1 sack O
7. Keowee Supply Co.-5 boxe
8. Pickens Bottling Works-1
9. Keowee Supply Co.-7 boxE
10. A. C. Smith-1 box Medici
11. No name-1 barrel Crocke
12. J, L. Ramey- 1 barrel Cro
" f 1 doz. G. Bi
"t 1 box Notio
13. No name-1 bdl, Plows, 3
"& 1 barrel MtP
16. M. C. Dodgens-1 Sewing
17. No name-lot Pots, Skillet
18. W. J, Kopp-1 Can Oil.
19. No name-1 Package D. B
20. " 1 Box Soap,
21. E. M. Hines-1 case Stock
22. Central Mfg. Co--8 Rolls ]
23. No name--2 Cans Syrup.
24. Dora Leslie--I Boxed Lam
25. No name-1 Box Starch.
26. P. W. Smith-2 Boxes GIE
27. No name-i Box Medicine
28. Wmn. Rosemond-1 Buggy
29. C. H. Rice-i Brl Cider, 1
30. J. B. Seaborn.-i Box G.
31. Moore & Mauldin-2 Brls.
EXPR~
1. R. T. Welborn-i Pkg.
2. No name-i Box.
3. J. K. Manley-i Box.
4. No name-1Box.
5. A. Sheriff-i Box..
6. W. E. Stephens-1 Pkg,.
7. No name-i Box Drugs,
8. A. T. Turner-i Box.
9. H. A. Richey-i Pkg.
10. No name-i Can.
11. Lola Harris-i Doll Carria
12. T. D. Harris-i Pkg.
13. Geo. E. Biddeford-1 Pkg.
14. L. F. Robinson-i Box M4
15. T. D. Harris-i Bdl. Casti
16. Estell Revis-1 Pkg.
17. No name-i Book.
18. " 1 Box Medc.
19. F. B. Williams-i Box M4
20. L, H. Grandy-1 Pkg..
21. R. L. Henderson-i1Pkg.
22. W. C. Seaborn-i Pkg.
23. J. M. Crenshaw-i Pkg.
24. Katie Ferguson-i Pkg.
25. No name-i Pkg.
26. A. D. Mann-i Pkg.
27. J. L. Bolt-i Box Mede.
28. No name-i Box Mede,
29. Folger & TIhornley-1 Bo,
30. No name-I Pkg.
31. " 1 Pkg,
32. " 1 Book.
33. J. A. Cannon-i Pkg.
34. Harvey Kennemore-i Pk
35. Pirlie Ryce-1 Box Soap.
36. D. B. Finney-1 Box Soar
37, No name-i Box Soap.
38. " 1 Box Soap.
39. " 1 Book.
40. " 1iBook.
41. H. M. Hester-i Pkg.
42. W. Masters-i Pkg.
43. Abner Masters-1 Pkg.
44. Wmn, Moore-i Pkg.
45. H. A. Richey-1 Pkg.
46. W. L. Myers-I Box Med
47. B. A. Gallaway-I Pkg. I
48. J. M. Clements-1 Pkg. 3
49. Avery Kirksey-i Pkg. M~
50. " 1 Pkg. Medc.
51. W. A. Holder-I Pkg. M
52. Henry Porter-i Pkg. Me
53. Lambert Raney-1 Pkg.J2
54. W. A. Saterfield-4 Book
55. H. Allen-i Grip.
56. Ivy Light & Power Co.
57. "1
58. A. P. Smith-i Pkg.
59. E. H. McWhorter-1 Pkg
60. Sentinel-Journal-4 Bund
and came at the close of a rath
er stormy session, altho the up
roar which retarded the progress
of the convention was.not alto
gether the outcome of the. fight
for the next meeting place. It
seemed impossible to keep the
convention in check and time
and time again'4eneral Walker
who was presiding had to rap
and shout for order before the
business could go on. Even
when he used his office to com
mand he was disregarded the
roaring of a thousand voices in
conversation blocking business
continually. The vote on the
1913 reunion was as follows:
Chatanooga 1,048, Jackson
vile 606; San Anntonio 476.
"Did you tell old Joe I was a
bloomin' liar?"
"No; I thought 'e knew it
if Sale.
hereby gives notice that on the
t 10 o'clock a. m. at its freight
ough the undersigned duly au
or sale to the highest bidder for
aimed freight and express upon
paid as listed below.
tave been shipped can prevent
day of sale.
Articles
1 sack Beans.
4 cds Tobacco.
[a) 3 Bxs. Tobacco.
,ster shells.
s Tobacco.
box Glass.
s Can Goods.
ae.
rV.
tkery, 1 box China.
skets, 1 pail Candy.
as5.
pd. Baskets.
r. Bottles.
Eachine.
a & eto..
, Foot Ptowa.
Food, 1 Stand
Roofing.
p.
Bodn.
Box G. Ware.
WVare.
Syrup.
ESS.
,ee and Cts.
dc.
(s.
Hdw.
g. Mede.
fedc.
fedc..
*edes
edc.
tic.
iJedc.
s.
Pkg.
Pkg.
ies Newspaper.
J. T. Taylor.
General Manager.

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