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HAS A LAGRCICTI NT HA AYOTE
NEWSPAPER IN PICKENS COUNTY
THF ONLY ALL-HOME-PRINT NEWSPAPER PUB- - - ---
LISHED IN PICKENS COUNTY
COUNTY SEAT OF PICKENS COUNTY IKN
PUBLISHED WEEKLY Entered Apri1 23. 1903 at Piekesim, . N. u-4 necoud 4utam sw~ill miatter, ti sider at-t ogo~Mof COIh3.I8
AOS PICKENS, S. C.. OCTOBER 24, 1912P
-- -- eIof3 arh3 1 7
ON LONG S
Saturday, October 26---Will Tell
Farmers How to Grow This
iion. C. H. Carpenter, ex
senator from this county, now
em ploved .by the United States
governmen t in connection with
long staple cotton growing and
secret rv of the Pickens county
long staple cotton growers' as
sociation, will speak in the court
house in Pickens next Saturday
-norning, October 26, at eleven
o'clock, about long staple cot
Great interest is beina mani
fested by the farmers tirough
out this county in long staple
cotton growing, and it seems
destined that this cotton is to
bring Pickens county higher up
in the list of prosper-us and
Everybody interested is invit
ed to come and hear this speech.
Mr. Carpenter will discuss
and explain the best methods of
picking, ginning, selecting seed,
and marketing the cotton.
Government - experts, who
travel all over the South, say
that Mr. Carpenter has on his
farm in this county the finest
cotton in the world, so he must
know something about this new
cotton and how to grow it.
A large crowd is expected to
hear him next Saturday.
There has been some frost in
this -section, but no hurt done
Mr. and Mrs. D. Burdin were
visiting relatives in the Len
hardt section last Sunday. -
Mr. and Mrs. Eck Jones and
family were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs, T. T. Jones last Sun
Messrs, B. H. Whitmire,
Tillman Julian and W. 0.
Capps have returned from a
a trip to White Plains, Ga.
They made the trip throu-gh in
Born unto Mir. and Mrs. John
P. Porter on the 12th instant, t
A large number of Cedar
Rock people attended the unveil
-ing at~ Zion church last Sunday-.
Miss Rula Hendrix, a student
at G. F. C., spent the week-end
Walter Freeman, of Anderson
county, visited in the Cedar
Rock section last Sunday.
Born unto Mr. and Mrs. G. H.
Hendrix on the 19th instant, a
Miss Hattie Wood was the
,guest of the Misses Porter, Sun
Mr. West. the principal of the
Glen wood school, was among
the visitors in the C edar Rock
community last Sunday.
Mrs. Jim Hester has returned
to her home after an extended
visit to friends and relatives in
G. H. Hlendlrix is having his
house remodeled and will add
much to its appearance when
L. F. Smith, of Easley, was
up looking after the interest of
h-s farm in this section last
Osborne Williams and sister,
Miss Flossie, were visitors at
Mr. and Mrs. Joel HI. Miller's
last Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Sank Hester, of Texas,
is visiting friends and relatives
in this section at present.
Messrs. J. T. Mauldin and
Julius B. Dacus, of Easley.
were visitors in this section
.Mr. and Mrs. M irtin Barr
were the guests of the former's
parents. 31r. andI Mrs. John
Barri, near Easlev Sunday.
The fourth Sunday, the 27th,
at 11 o'clock has been set apart
for the election of a pastor, at
Cedar IRock for the .ensuing
Watch Cedar Rock grow!
-- --.. -~ Rexie.
R TO SPEAK
ROOSEVELT FEELING BULLY
Back at Sagamore Hill-Stood
Trip From Chicago Well.
The quiet routine of life at
Sagamore Hill was picked up
again )y Col. Roosevelt and his
family Tuesday as though it
had not been interrupted by the
firing of a shot meant to kill the
master of the house, For the
first time since he was wounded
in Milwaukee eight days ago
Col. Roosevelt was unattended
Tuesday night by a physician.
There was no one in the hou e
except members of the- family
and servants and the colonel
spoke hopefully of being able,
after one more day of rest,
gradually to resume his work.
Four physicians were with
the colonel on his arrival at
Oyster Bay from Chicago Tues
day morning and after they
had dressed his wound they
told him that the one essential
was complete rest. If their
directions are obeyed it is be
lieved the ex-president's recov
ery is probable although it can
not be said that he is entirely
out of danger. Dr. Alexander
Lambert and Dr. Scurry Terrell
who accompanied Col. Roose
velt from Chicago were joined
in New York by Dr. Jos. A.
Blake and Dr. Geo. E. Brewer.
After examining the patient
they said the wound was still
wide open, spoke of the possi
tility. of infection and added
they were unable to say w*heth
er it would be pospible for him
to take up work of the campaign
Marietta Route No. 2.
Dear Mr. Editor: I wonder if
all the correspondents are dead
this morning. I am afraid
some of our young gentlemen
were out late last night and
froze to death.
Mrs. Thomas Smith spent
Sunday with Mr's. Valina Whit
Born on Friday night, October
11th, to Mr. and Mrs. Tint Wil
lams, a bouncing girl.
The stork visited Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Looper on October 8th
and left them a boy.
Miss Ida Phillips visited Miss
Maggie Anderson last Sunday.
We all think Ida had a nice
Miss Janie Smith visited Miss
Bessie Anderson, Sunday.
There was a large crowd pres
at Peter's Creek Sunday and
Rev. Mr. Raines preached a
very interesting sermon.
Messrs. Frank and George
Smith and Thomas Hughes
spent Sunday with J.H. Hughes
and report a nice time.
-George Smith, who some time
ago hurt his foot very badly
and supposed to have broken a
bone in it, is able to svalk with
Messrs, Hobril Singleton and
Eddie Anderson and Misses
Maggie and Bessie Anderson
took a mountain trip Saturday.
The happy four report a nice
Miss Janie McCombs, who for
the past three weeks has been
very sick, is able to be out
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Jones
spent last Saturday with the
Iformer's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
PW. M. Jones.
Harve Galloway gave a coin
shucking Saturday. It is re
ported that he made a large
amount of corn.
Mr. and Mrs. Buren Clark
spent Sunday with the latter's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H,
Heaton. "Dismial Turkey."
Beware of Ointments for
Catarrh That Contain Mercury
a mecuryanill surely destro tha ese
whole system when entering it through
the mucous surfaces. Such articles should
never be used except on prescriptions
from reputable physicians, as the damage
they will do is ten fold to the good you
can possibly derive from them. Hall's
catarrh u ie. manufacturedcobyins n.
mercuryupond thetaken internalleyuacting
faces of the system. In buying Hanl's
ine. It is taken internally and nmad Ie
Toledo. Ohio. by F. J. Cheney & Co. Tes
Sold by Druggiste. .Price 75c per bottle.
'Ege Hl1' Fawn". Pills for constipation.
cMet With Secozza'Bapt,
The Pickens Baptist Associa
tion met xyith Secona churchJ
near Pickens October 16th, at 11
a. M. Rev. C. A. Waters, the
appointee for the opening ser
mion, was not well and he intr-1
duced Rev. WValter E. Wilkins,
of Greenville, whp preached a
very strong practical missionary
sermon. Honl. W. T. Bowen,
former moderator, declined re
election and( the ass~ciation was
organized by the election of
Bio, J. C. Garrett, of Norris,
moderator, and Bro. G. R. May
field, of Marietta, re-elected
The afternoon session was de
voted to the subject of Foreign
Missions. Preaching- at nig-ht
by.Rey. I. E. McDavidl, of' Pied
Th'ursday morning,, October
17th, devotional services con
ducted by Rev. J. E. Foster.
The report on State Missions
prepared and read by R~ev. J. E.
Foster, was discussed by him
and others. The report on
Christian Education, read by
Bro. G. R. 'Mayfield, discussed
by Bro. MKayfield, J. C. Garrett,
treasurer f th l or ofus
Singeto, Hn, EP. c~rvey
RevE. h. abbadRe.W
E. Wlkin. Th SixMil
vizhedt Pickens stAocad
Tavl. m. Riv .ersn the
apoine forssion opearng ser
mcol ws notllelocaed he aino
ouof Geile hracd liea
vy strgporedtbycal murspeople.
Thecthree adthassociation eas
oranized abe the electot the
ing, a C.l arrtt of rrsls
modror and E.. Robnsn Mha
beld, of thebeie ofaesce
Teafternoon essio was eor
antd toade asubjet but forceign
Misins Peahisong at nhispa
.rents i.o but fewid fid-y n
Tfurldaf microiegoet Otoe
dcod byhev. Ja youngster.n
gTs he reot ofni ptateMsiad
prard and reacheth te a.E.
Foer, w s discposed bgey hof
feetia Euesatnd adtt for
inania Aget the time Six Mie
treasrronfo theordo trues-n
ee gofethe acadey o.lg andI
Singethow toHonk .M~ey.
tRe.. dBla mandi and. pla
.whikinsk. THe Siomie
Academ ihsepaisg suppoted to
joiuntly ascrtnthre .ascouldn't
Twelv a Mpie rier an cuthe
inn.me worrieth Balon. from
ought to behariyn ir
da rmwhbl t spoThe
DEATH OF L. A. BROWN.
Old Pickens Resident Passes
Away in Cateechee.
It was sad news to- Pickens
people to hear of the death of
Mr. Lawson A. Brown, which
occured last Friday at his home
in Cateechee, where he had
lived for several years. About
thirty vears ago Mr. Brown
lived in Pickens and many of
the older people here remember
him well. He was a cabinet
maker by trade. Mr. Brown
was 88 years old and had been
sick for some time. His re
mains were interred at -riffin
church Ijst Sunday. He leaves
a wife and several children, one
of whom, J. Alonzo Brown, runs
a large store at Cafeechee.
Lee Smith spent the week-end
with his parents at Piedmont.
Rev. Mr. McLendo preached
a very interesting sermon here
Mr. James Whiten and wife
are very sick with fever. Their
many friends hope them a
Tsaac Sheriff and several
others spent the past week in
the mountains. They brought
back a fresh supply of cabbage,
apples and other good things.
Mr. and Mrs. Whit Gaines
were in Liberty on business
Mrs. Briggs and Mrs. Bowen
both of Easley were the ricent
guests of Mrs. E. W. Tate.
Miss Bell Griffin has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. John
Cork, for the past two weeks.
Mr. L. A. Brown died at his
home on the 18th inst. He
leaves several children besides a
host of friends to mourn his
death. We extend to the be
reaved family our heartfelt
sympathy. Alba Rosa.
Pickens Route 3.
Mr. Editor: As this is my
first attempt to write for the
paper I hope my letter will not
be cast int~o the waste basket..
We learn with regret that
Mrs. Thomas Bolding is quite ill
with typhoid fever at the home
of her parents Mr. and Mrs. J.
Mrs. Sarah Gravley is visiting
her son, W. 1). Gravley, and
other relatives in Greenville.
Arrie May, the little (laughter
of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. N. Gray
ley has gone to Greenville where
the will spend the winter attend
A. S. Porter and mother, Mrs.
J. H. Porter, visited Mr. and
Mrs. Leo Gillespie, of Transyl
ania, N. C., last Wednesday
J, IR. Porter, who has been
sick for some time, is improving.
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Gravley
and little daughters, Virginia
and Lois, haye returned from
a yisit to the latter's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Clark in
Bertran Porter is visiting rela
tives in North Carolina.
The Hagood school will begin
the winter term November 4th,
with Miss Essie Kelly as teac'her.
Mrs. W. H. Chastain and
Miss Ida Price were the guests
of their sister, Mrs. WV. H. Stew
art last Thursday.
There w~as a beautiful and
home-like wedding at the resi
dece of Mr. Thomas Hunicutt
on October 1~3 at 11 o'clock a. m.
The contracting parties were
Rev. W. M. Walker and Miss
Shelonia Hun icutt, the younaest
daughter of Thomas Hlunicutt.
Rev. B. F. Murphree performed
the ceremony, assisted b~y C. R.
Abercrombie. Bro. Walker has
for five or six years been state
evangelist in the Twelve Mile
River association fishing foi
men and it seems that he has
drawn in one at last best suited
to himself. and made for his old
home in Spartanburg. May
good luck attend the happy
st Churih October 16, 1912
talk. Rev. Walter E. Wilkins,
secretary of Laymen's Move- i
ment for the State, followed r
with a speech of great power. 1
Preachineg at 7:30 by Rev. W. 3
E. Wilkins. 0
Friday morning, 9:30, Devo- a
tional exercises conducted by
Rev. C. A. Waters. After (
some routine business the report t
on Temperance was read by a
Prof. R. T. Halluni and spoken
to by the writer. Bro. Waters,
Foster and the writer spoke for
the Baptist Courier. After the r
appointment of co:nmittees etc.,
the committee reported on time a
and place of next meeting. a
The association will meet at
Norris on Wednesday, Thurs
day and Friday before the third
Sunday in October, 1913.- Open
ing sermon by Rev. J. E. Foster;
alternate, Rev. J. M. Stewart.
A vote of thanks to the mem
bership of Secona church for
the splendid entertainment dur- v
ib.g the association. Rev. A. E. c
Howard and his people are to be
ongratulated. The association I
adjourned. The song, "God be
with you "till we meet again,"
was sung, the parting hand ,
w'as given and prayer followed.
Retlect ionis: It was very sad'
for some of the older members
to think over the past. Thirty
six years ago the Twelve Mile '
River association met with r
Secon i church. Then Rev. W.
B. Singleton, Rev. Harvey Ken
nemore, Rev. William Reed,
Rev. Thomas Looper. Rev G.
W. Singleton, Rev. T. WV. Tolli
son, Rev. E. P. Stone, Bro. H.
J. Anthony, Bro. Alexander 1
Algood, Bros. Jacob and James (
Lewis, and Bro. Joseph Looner. 1
Among our preachers so far as (
I know only three remain, Rev. I
J. M. Stewart, Rev. B. Holder 2
and Rev. J. T. Lewis.
We were all so sorry not to t
have Bros. C. E. Robinson. J. 1
T. Taylor and Middleton Hester. I
These three brethren have add- 1
ed so much to the success of the t
association in the past. C
. D. W. H. t
year to year gradually acquir- (
ing offsprings until his house
resembler a Sunday school class
just before Christmas. He fret
eth through the day and lieth
awake at night trying to figure (
out how to keep his dependent '
population out of the poor house I
is efforts are rewarded by hav- (
ing his daughter run away and '
get married and bring home a V
nice son-in-law every day to t
feast at his board. His sons ]
grew up arid call him govenor
and set him back for a five every I
day or twvo. About the time he i
has acquired enough lucre to I
quarrel over, he contracteth a (
bad cold and is hurried away
before he has time to talk to his
family. His sons blow in his(
estate on bad whiskey and plug I
hats, and his wife puts the
finishing touches to his career by I
marrying the hired man. --Ex.
: YOU Cdan
3 thian fiVe
1c every week
CENTRAL LOCAL NEWS
Vlethodist Women to Meet
From the Messenger.
The following invitations
have been issued: "Mr. Lee
arson and Miss Allie Johnson
-equest the pleasure of your
presence at their marrage on
3aturday, the twenty-sixth of
3:.tober, one thousand nine
?luindred and twelve, at half
>ast six o'lock, at the First
Baptist church, in Central."
The Woman's Foreign Mis
ionary Society of the M. E.
hurch, South, in Anderson dis
rict, will hold its annual meet
ng in Central, beginning Oct.
05th. There will be services at
he auditorium Friday evening
it 8 o'clock, at which the hour
vill be announced for meeting
aturday morning, afternoon
Lnd evening. On Sunday, the
7th, the services will be held at
t. Zion church, In the morn
ng at 11 o'clock a special ser
non on missions, in the after
oon a mas ; meeting, closing
vith the Sunday evening 8
'clock service. All are cordi
lly invited to attend.
Miss Sadie Johnston and Mrs.
). S. Stewart of Easley, were I
he guests of Mr. Robert Stew
,rt, of Pickens, last week.
Mr. Henry Collins, on the
,arl place, is the champion tur
ip raiser this year. He sowed
0 cents worth of turnip seed
,nd has sold 139 dozen turnips
t10 cents per dozen and has
Liberty Route 3. a
Jake Hudson, who has been
ick for some-time is improving. 1
Doyle Hudson and his mother r
isited relatives in Anderson a
ounty Satnrday and Sunday. s
Mrs. Lula Dillard visited Mrs.1V
far. Hudson Wednesday.
Miss Fannie Hudson was the
uest of Miss Geneva Brown
William Bolding and. wife e
isited Mr. aind Mrs. William .1
~orter Saiurday anti Suntiay. c
Eddie Natioqs, of Dillon, S. C. ~
isited his parents the latter ~
art of last week.
A Farmer Girl. ~
Jack McCall Dead. t
Jack McCall, (lied Sunday '
iight at his home in Pickens t
ounty, and- his remains were ~
buried Tuesday afternoonm at
lane Groye Baptist cemetery in f
>ickens county. For several C
rears Mr. McCall made his home
et Double Springs, in this coun-.
v. He was 61 years of age.
I moved from Oconee to the S
llace of his death one year ago,
I was a native of Rabun coun
y Georgia. Mr. McCall's s
hildren in this county desire to t
hank the friends and neighbors ~
f Mr McCall for the many C
:indnesses shown him during his
[lness and death. These servi- ]
es will ever be held in grateful ~
e m e m b ra n c e.-K e o w ee ~
Visited in Oconee.
Maj. G. M. Lynch, of the
)olenoy section of this county, ~
isited his sons W- R. and G. A.
ynch, of near Poplar Springs, I
)conee county, last week, He
isited Walhalla and saw sever
,l of his old friends and acquain
ances. among nhomn was Col.
t. A. Thompson, whom he j
:new before the war, having i
et him in Virginia while he y
as in command of the 2nd 1:
tifie Regiment S. C, V., as e
olonel of said reaiment. He (
dso visited Seneca and saw r
everal persons and acquaintan
es. Seneca is developing rapid- d
vand is bound to be a city c
oon Surrounded by good
arms and a fertile soil.
Pickens is keeping up the1
mublic roads generally better
han Oconee, although~ the
nain leading roads in Oconeei
tre in excellent condition. We
ill should bear with the super
risor and county commissioners<
is this has been an unusually
1ard year to work and keep up
roads. - All Day.
Subsriba for the Sentinel. -
MAD DOG BITES
MRS. M. C. SMITH
Wife of Popular Cashier Thought
Dog Was Merely Sick-Is
In Pasteur Institute
Mrs. M.'C. Smith, wife of the
:ashier of the Keowee bank
here, was bitten by a dog last
ruesday and taken to Pasteur
,nstitute in Atlanta Friday for
She thought the dog was sick
mnd was trying to give it -some
nedicine when it bit he. <.
5mith killed the dog
ts head to Columbia fo
iation. Friday he recei
elegram stating that the
iad hydrophobia, and he i
nediately accompanied his wif
o Atlanta. Their son, Theo, e
nd small baby are also with P
Mr. Smith returned Monday .
,nd reports that Mrs. Smith is J
etting along nicely and that
here is now no danger, for ix
vhich their numerous friends h
re truly grateful.
MICAH J. JENKINS DEAD. a
assed Away in Charleston I
Major Micah J. Jenkins, son
f Gen. Micah Jenkins, the
amous Confederate leader and
timself a soldier who won honor p
nd fame in the war with Spain,
.ied Thursday shortly after l
oon at his residence, in Char- ii
eston. Major Jenkins suffered n
, severe attack of malarial fever ,
Vhile at Blackville about a fs
veek ago. He grew steadily T
vorse, and was taken to Char- c
3ston on Tuesday. No improve- a
aent took place in his condition
nd he passed away Thursdy 4,
hortly after 12 o'clock. He
ras in his 56th year.
A Class Reception. a
Editor Sentinel: On Friday
vening. October 18th, Mr.U
tobert Welborn entertained his a
lass with a sumptuous supper a
t the home of his parents, Mrg
nd Mrs. Martin J. Welborn,
Lt five o'clock, the appointed '*
our, the guests began to arrive
,d in a short -while all were
here. We enjoyed ourselves ti
alking and laughing until 6:30, a
rhen we were invited in the ~
.ining room, where we found ti
he table groaning with all kind
f good things to eat. The table e
ras decorated with beautiful p
owers and arn excellent displayh
f sweet fruits. The supper
;as followed by a dessert of t1
ruits, lemonade, and cake gal-?
re. Afterward we enjoyed1 our
elves on the spacious lawn a
ith games. Then we returned
o the house where we had
ongs and music till it was time o
o go bomne. All left praising a,
nd than king our kind host for tu
ur good time.*
zouise and Annie Gravley, r
addie and Ressie Stewart, Essie
Ldams, Pauline To wnes; Mr. *,
3dd Stewart and their dear ia
eacher, Prof. Henry A.Townes, a
.nd also Misses Velma and ~
iavinia Parritt. who were not
aembers of the class. Those
rho haye ever had the pleasure ~
f being in the hospitable home
f Mr. and Mrs. Welborn will c
:now what an enjoyable time
re had. A Participant. *
The many Oconee friends of 2
ohn M. Ledford, who resided ~
ai Waihalla for several years, .1
1ill be glad to know that he has 1
ween promoted to an overseer in
ine of the rooms at the Central e
jotton Mills. Mr. Ledford ~
noved to Central about a year i
o.......William Miles Reid e
ied at his home at Tamassee '
n September 23rd after a ling- i
~ring illness from pellagra. He
vas 45 years old and was a
ving and affectionate husband
mnd father. He leaves a wife,
four children, two grandchild
en, two brothers, an aged fath- k
~r, besides hosts of other rela- j
ives and friends, to mourn his I
leath. His body was buried (
t Cheohee Baptist burying- i
ground on the 24th, the funeral I
services being conducted by a
Rev. J.L. Hudson of Cheohee.
LIGHT ON ANCIENT
History Demolishes Republican
Claim That Democrats Make
1893 WAS UNDER HIGH TARIFF
very Panic Since the Civil
Been a Republican P
From 1907 Upheaval.
The en Democracy are mak
ig their ted and regularly re
orMng hw -they are predicting hard
Imes If Woodrow Wilson is. elected
resident on a~ Democratic tariff revi
(he Republicans are caiming all
for present prosperity.
A glance backward will be worth
rhile at this time.
Every panic since the Civil war
riginated and developed under Re
The Republican campaign textbook
f 1904 devoted much space to the
any business disasters occurring from
uly, 1893, to November, 1894, intend
kg the public to attribute them to the
auguration of President Cleveland
L March, 1893. But the Republcans
til to refer to the fact that the Re
ablican tariff law was in force dur
ig more than twelve of the sixteen
Lonths of greatest business disasters.'
his fact must be remembered-the
cKinley tariff bill became a law
ct. 6, 1890, and the first indications
the 1893 panic were seen No
190, scarcely more than thirty daysw'
ter the McKinley law was passed,
d the panic reached its worse stage
L 1893 and early in 1894, during
hich time the McKinley law was Ja
-Millions Lose Their Jobs.
It may be recalled, too, that the
anic of 1873 under Republican rule
ad in a period of twelve years of high
Lriff taxation, was most disastrous.
continued five years, 3,000,000 work
gmen were thrown out of employ
tent and bankruptcy rani
In 1890 the McKinley
as passed, and there wEre 10,673
ilures, followed by 12,394 in 1891.
he tariff was raised -to nearly 50 per
mt, but wages stood still or de
ined while the cost of necessaries
The most serious labor troubles In
e history of the United States have
:curred under Republican high tariffs.
Some Lessons From 1907.
The Republican panic of 1907 fur
ished another forceful refutation of
te Republican claim that Democratic
iminstration and hard times, lower
riffs and panics have been co-ex
In 1907, in the midst of prosperity,
iousands of leading banlrs, with hun
reds of millions on deposit, suspend
I cash payments. The trouble began
Sa result of a struggle between
reat New York financial institutions
The New York post in October, 1907,.
"The certain and significant thing Is
at It will be known as -a Republican
id high tariff panic. Protest as Re- -
ablicans may, they will be held re
ymsble. Out of their own mouths
te Republican party and the Dingley
es will stand condemned. They fixed
t1896 the standard by which they
mnot escape being judged. In the
arty platform of that year they re
red to the panic of 1893, and the
rd times following, squarely to
rarge up the entire accountability to
ie party in control of the' ai
aernment, and the political Inter
ice was stated with merciless logic:
"'Every consideration of publid
ifety and Individual interest do'
ands that the government be res
ed from the hands of those, who ,
ve shown themselves incapable of
"Now, what are the Republicans go.
tg to do when the Democrats hand
iem back their poisoned chalie?
** A great emergency has come
ad the high tariff is seen to be of no
vail whatever. It was to keep us allR
ght and prosperous."
"Because the country has just got
rer the results of a Republican pan1.
ie president and his friends are urg
ig us to perpetuate the Republican
Imnistration," says the Philadelphia
"As soon as business was checked
v years ago the steel corporation.
hich was encouraged by Mr. Boos
ent to swallow the Tennessee con.
en, then Its most formidable poten
al competitor, drew Its fires and
rew about half Its workmen out of
mployment. Other industries did
mch the same thing. *** There
ias an extensive stoppage of mills
"The itepublican candidate for cn
ress in the Kensington-RIchmond
istrict is using the 'soup houses of
8' as a means of scaring the wage
aners from voting the Democrats
icket. .Those soup houses existed un
er the McKinley tariff. But there
ave been more recent ones. After.
907 there were soup houses in the
ensngton-Rchmond district, and ev
rybody who was charitably disposed
ras begged for contributions to feed
Le people who were out of employ
Nine Prisoners Now.
Sheriff R. R. Roark tells us
Le now has nine prisoners in .
ai. They came over from the.
'ederal court at Greenville
fuess we'll have to quit boast
og about about no prisonlels
eing in jail now. But for; >
,bout two weeks the jail wa0i~
mpty and there are veryre
ounties with so good a recOgd