Newspaper Page Text
"TO THINE OWN SELF BE TRUE, AND IT MUST FOLLOW AS THE NIGHT THE DAY: THOU CANST NOT THEN HE FALSE TO ANY MAN."
By STECK, SHELOR & SCHRODER. WALHALLA, SOUTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1011. New Sortes No. Oil.-Volume LX1
4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4<
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on any of the ab<
Ci Wi & Ji Ei
IT PAYS TO B
4* ty ty ty ty ty 4
TUM CONTROVERSY ENDED.
A ilUlu vit,s Presented, Whereupon
Warrants Were Withdrawn.
In tho recent controversy which
arose in tho columns of The Courier
in regard to certain statements that
had gained currency as to Attorney
M. C. Long with reference to the
' T?wnvllle case, affidavits were sub
mitted by R. F. Baldwin last Thurs
day, upon the signing of which be
fore Clerk of Court John F. Craig,
the warrants against Mr. Baldwin
and S. W. Smith wore withdrawn,
thus ending tho matter.
In his affidavit Mr,y Baldwin states
that the article appearing over his
signature NvttrtT'irrltten by Mr^bf!th,
but that he (Baldwin) was not aware
of tho contents of tho article lu its
entirety. He also states that the
article was written and signed In
his presence and was read to him,
but that he did not understand tho
contents thereof; that he has a let
ter written hy Mr. Long to his son.
.lames Baldwin, in which he (James
Baldwin) ls asked to testify to tho
truth In the Town ville case, hut that
there is nothing therein that could
be construed as an effort to secure
testimony other than as to the truth
in the matter; that there was no
offer therein to pay for the testi
mony, and that Mr. Hong merely told
his son that If he would testify to
the truth in tho case he would see
that he was not hurt. Mr. Baldwin
states in his affidavit that had he
understood the article to read as lt
did he would have requested that lt
be changed, or else he would not
have permitted lt to be published.
Concluding his affidavit, Mr. Bald
"1 make this statement in justice
to myself as well as to Mr. Long, for
I have no desire to Injure Mr. Long
by any such false statement, nor do
1 care to injure myself by having my
name signed to snell a statement.
My name was signed to said state
ment by S. W. Smith in my pres
ence, but it never would have been
done had I known what he had writ
Upon the presentation of this affi
davit, showing that tho article In
question was due entirely to a mis
understanding between Mr. Baldwin
and Mr. Smith as to what the for
mer had said and as to what the lat
ter had written over his (Baldwin's)
signature, Mr. Long consented to the
withdrawal of the warrants, thus
ending thc matter.
B. P. Sloan, In an affidavit taken
before Clerk of Court J. F. Craig,
states on oath that
"On July 22, 1D12. James Bald
win stated in my presence that tho
article in regard to M. C. Long, pub
lished in The Keowee Courier on
July IO, purporting to have been
written hy lt. F. Baldwin, was false.
He further stated that Mr. Long had
never tried to hire him to swear any
thing In the Townvlllo case, hut ask
ed him to tell the truth, ii nd that he
had only talked to Mr. Long one tillie
In regard lo said case, and that he
had never seen Mr. Long before be
wont lo his (Mr. Long's) office."
The Courier regrets exceedingly
ibo appearance in its columns of any
reference to the matter from the be
ginning to tho end, and with the
statements above, which end the mat
ter in the courts, lt ls also ended so
far as this imper ls concerned.
Law May Slop Liquor Shipments.
Washington, July 22.-The anti
saloon Interests won a victory before
tho Se?alo judiciary committee,
when a favorable report was author
ized on tho bill, giving dry States
tho power to intercept liquor ship
ments from "wet" territory. lt,
would revise tho Wilson law to meet
tho decision of the Supremo Court,
and make liquor in interstate com
merce subject to tho laws of a single
State upon the arrival within the
boundaries and before delivery to
n Seed Meal,
ts and Bran,
you good prices 1
la, S. C. +
UY FOR CASH. *
. ty ?j? mfa ty ty ty ?J.
FIGHT AGAINST AHM Y WORM.
Anderson "Fanners Appeal for Aid in
Combat lng Pest .
Anderson, July 20.-The farmers
of the districts infested with the
army worm this afternoon issued an
appeal for help In the way of labor
and money, with which to buy Paris
green and arsenate of lead to be used
in stamping out tho pest.
The dreaded worm was first dis
covered early in tho week In the
Roberts section of the county. Since
then it has spread to other sections,
and tho worms are absolutely de
stroying all vegetation. The worms
have confined themselves principally
to the bottoms, but they areJ gdlhg
into cocoons and in five days will
hatch into moths and butterflies,
which experts say will he scattered
by the winds in all directions. Seve
ral Clemson experts are on the scene
and are urging Immediate action,
which ls being given freely by the
people of all sections of the country.
Entomologista are expected from
Clemson, and it is expected that a
systematic plan to exterminate the
worm will be mapped out.
The worm is stripping corn of all
Its foliage and is literally devastat
ing all green things that come in its
way. Unless the ravishes ol' the
worm are checked it ls feared, that
thc? crops of the county will b<? de
stroyed, and from this county the
pest will spread to others. Up to
to-night the worm has played hut lit
tle havoc In the cotton fields, princi
pally because it has been fought back
by the farmers, who have gathered in
large numbers in the Infested dis
Tho Anderson Chamber of Com
merce has announced that it will help
in a financial way as well as in any
other way that presents itself to give
tho farmers relief. A united effort
among all the pt pie of the county
to confine the worms to the districts
already Infested is being made. The
plants are being sprayed with Paris
green and arsenate of lead, with
good results. The supply of arsenate
of lead is limited, hut a large ship
ment is expected.
Expert Goes to Anderson.
Washington, July 22. - Represen
tative Wyatt. Aiken had a conference
with tho Secretary of Agriculture to
day in regard to thc appearance of
the army worm in Anderson county,
as the result of which Dr. W. F.
Webster, the entomologist of the ag
riculture department, started to
night, for Anderson. He will spend
as much lime as may bo necessary
there, directing tho fight against the
worm. Thoro was no money avail
able to pay thc expenses of the trip,
as tho appropriation bills have not
been passed yet. Secretary Wilson
and Congressman Aiken advanced
the expense money for the trip out
of their pockets. They will proba
bly be reimbursed when tho appro
priation hill has been passed.
Secretary Wilson does not think
tho worm will do extended damage
In Anderson, hut thought, lt wiso to
send an expert lo look over the sit
uation. The worm, he says, appears
at Intervals all over the South near
ly every year, but has never done
what may be termed general dam
age Dr, Webster will be prepared
to do everything that can be done
to check Its ravages.
Mall Carriers Will Fly.
This is an age of great discoveries.
Progress rides In tho air. Soon we
may seo Uncle Sam's mall carriers
(lying in all directions, transporting
mall. People take a wonderful Inter
est in a discovery that benefits them.
That's why Dr. King's New Discovery
for coughs, colds and other throat
and lung diseases ls the most popular
medicine in America. "It cured me
of a dreadful cough," writes Mrs. J.
F. Davis, Stickney Corner, Me., "af
ter doctor's treatment and all other
remedies had failed." For coughs,
COldfl or any bronchial affection it's
unequalled. Price r>0e. and $1. Trial
bottle free at all druggists.
THE GOVERNOR. MARKS REPLY.
Condemn g Burns ami Felder and Sub*
mit? Some Affidavit?.
Chester, July 20.-Charging that
the South Carolin?, legislative inves
tigating committee proceeded In vlo
,'latl?h Of the law which created It;
that it took testimony from a fugi
tive ; front justice, in a locality where
the w^Jt-nesBe were ''Unmund from j in
dictment for perjury, Governor Cole
L. BleftKe, at the State campaign
meeting here to-day, denied specifi
cally and In detail the ' Charges
brought against him in tito evidence
submitted last Friday and Saturday,
at. Augusta, by Tho?..' B. Felder and
th? Burns detectives.
? lu addition to his attacks upon
Feodor, whereby he sought to prove
his unworthiness of belief, the Gover
nor also'' paid his respects to Detect
ive Burns, to discredit,: whom he
Quoted, from a magazine article writ
ten by Samuel Gompers, labor leader,
Statements which tended to show that
jfrhen the Burps agency failed to dis
cover wrong it manufactured a caso.
of Governor Blease's statement, in
reply to the.charges brought by Titos.
B. Felder, is as follow*.*^
"Du ni nu ble-. Conspiracy."
"As your Chief Executive, lt is my
duty to defend my State and my peo
ple. Therefore, 1 shall at this time
and in this manner lay bare before
you the damnable conspiracy to cause
the people of South Carolina to lose
confidence in my honor and to tar
nish the proud name of the greatest
Commonwealth tn the realm," said
Governor Blease in his statement.
The Governor takes up the charges
one by one, disposing of thom with
aflldavits in several cases. His reply
covers forty-seven typewritten pages,
and the Governor "demands" that thc
i newspapers publsih it In full, else he
? says he will charge that they were
leagued with Felder and the investi
Says Propers Exceeded Authority.
The Governor first discussed thc
act creating the investigating conv
! mittee and charges that they have ox
j ceeded their authority and power lr
1 probing Into the Charleston "graff
charges and In. taking, the teajlmonj
?bf Fe?d?r anc? Burns at'AugUstu. Ht
dubs the committee's act as "unlaw
Taking up next what ho termt
"Felder's motives," the reply charge;
that Felder is a fugitive from justin
j and knew of the Governor's Informa
i ti on that Felder had been guilty o
I attempting to form a conspiracy ti
cheat and defraud the State. He re
fers to Felder's charges made agains
him, when he promised lo write i
bool?, as "threats that were jokes."
He charges that Felder, havlnj
nothing and being unable to find any
thing against him. hit upon the plat
of "making a case" and employei
Wm. J. Bums and his associates, rc
ferring to them collectively as "pion
ty of money and scoundrels."
"Body Buard" and "Pall Bearers."
The Governor says that If Felde
was afraid to come Into South Care
lina he would have appointed as hi
body guard "those brave men, H. 1
Carlisle. G. W. Sullivan, J. H. CHI
ton, F. M. Cary and J. J. Evans, an
of this gallant company I would hav
made W. F. Stevenson (eommoul
known as Seaboard Bill) as eaptali
1 am sure that these six men coul
have protected their friend, Col. Fe
der, and had they failed in their el
forts and bad he been assassinated,
would have happened that tho pro pc
number of his best friends were pro:
ent to have become pall bearers."
He charges that the Felder crow
was afraid and the Investlgntln
committee went to Augusta to "gt
something on him," and "put hil
in a hole." He charges also till
another reason why Felder woul
not come to South Carolina WC
that he could be prosecuted here fe
perjury, and that he knew In At
gusta, where the committee Wi
without authority, he could not bo ?
pi oseen ted.
Calls Felder "Bribe Taker."
He assailed Felder as "a bril
taker and perjurer." He chargi
that Felder had to have the assis
ance ol' seven other lawyers and <
\V. F. Stevenson before even
friendly committee to "help hi
bring out his malicious and din
fahr n at ions."
Ho disposes of the charge that 1
received part of F, H. Dominick
fee tor calling off the election fi
Hey Wa rd county by stilting that tl
election was called by Governor A
sel, and that he decided against tl
side represented by Fred Dominic
He gives as witnesses to HU Hst a ll I
ale his statements D. S. Ilenderso
Of Aiken; R, H. Welch, of Colin
bia; Geo. T. Jackson, of August
and Fled H. Dominick, of N'ewberi
Without affidavit be denied ha
lng been in any legislative syiu
cate In 11*00 and gives ns roforonc
the members of the General Assei
bly at that time. He also dont?
ever having met Felder or ha vii
any dealings with him in 1000, ai
said that he was not even a mei
ber of the State Senate then.
Affidavit from "Hub" Evans.
He says that the charge that Mo
roo Rickert, in Atlanta, paid hi
and H. H. Evans $1,000 ls fah
and that he was never In Atlan
with H. H. Evans, as charged
Felder. An affidavit from "Hu
Evans bearing out this content!
(Continued on Pago Five.)
WICHE THEY LOOK INO FOR REED
Reftort Says Two Men Were Hendy
to KIU Detective.
partanburg, July 20-That there
/at least two mea lu Columbia
fcsday, well "heeled" and ready
>e Detective E. S. Heed "his" If
.ji?ld appear before the leglsla
JuveBtlgating committee, was
tory which came to tho Spar
Ire Herald yesterday-In a
? about way, but with tho
i of all those concerned men
According to tho report tho
len named are red-hot support
Governor Bleatie ?nd were so
jed hy the testimony which
nive'Reed had given at Augusta
[hey declared they would "get"
he showed up before the eom
, as he "di ad been requested.
inOn-. were not together, and
??ports of their threats came
ieparato sources. Each had a
Xrer, which was seen, and each
(J^Hmeard to say that it would have
fg?i B?tard with Reed If he had ap
?felMiiy Meet in ('harlotto
A'S;' Kelder and the Hums detect
lvqgl'-jbositlvely refuse to risk their
litfM|$>y coming Into South Carolina,
ft?(Q?Kpmmitteo will probably take
Hie .'r'?st of their testimony at some
ou taloc- point near the State line.
Washington bas been .-.suggoated hy
Feeler, but the committee will not
go BO'far from home. Asheville and
Hei'vd orson vi Ile have also been men
tionhu) but will hardly be consider
ed foi'4 tho reason that the commit
tee's: sessions might ho criticised as
pl?asb'ro Junkets if held In moun
tain 'summer resorts. Charlotte ls
being though^ of.
The next session of the commit
tee w^lll be held within Hie next two
w?uk*.\ An effort will bo made to
secure .the attendance of more of the
Charleston men alleged '.o have col
lected graft from tho "blind tigers''
for Bon Stothart, chief constable.
O'Nea ll said he collected only $60
4L mOi)th, but he is regarded as one
of the little collectors. lt is said
that 36.0 tigers, paid graft for pro
tection^ the total amount of the
briber;feeing between $3,000 and
$5,000 a month.^ Jv
KJ* d' THE DANI) OE BODNTY.
Wind Seriously Interferes With Prize
Bounty Land. July 22.-Special:
Everybody ls glad to see tho sun
Mr. and Mrs. Loy Cary and little
son, of Paris, Texas, and Mrs. W. H.
Cary and daughter. Miss Winona, of
Walhalla, spent Thursday here with
tho family of D. A, Perritt.
Miss Myrtle Harton, of Anderson,
made a brief visit to IHM' sister, Mrs.
J. H. Holland, recently.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Hollins spenl
Saturday with relatives in Walhalla.
Hen i J , Berry, of Greenville, was
a recent guest ol' his sister, Mrs. T.
The Pickett reunion last Tuesday
was much enjoyed by all the attend
ing members of the family. The
guests have all returned to their re
Mr. and Mrs. R. X. Rankin spent
several days last week with Uielr
daughter, Mrs. Elbert Bottoms, In
the Mountain Rest section.
Miss Clyde Smith has been teach
ing In the Ebenezer school since Hs
opening on July 15th. She ls In
charge of the Intermediate grades,
and we feel that the trustees and
patrons of that school have made
no mistake In securing her services.
The little two-year-old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Berry has
been suffering for ti week or two
with typhoid fever. A trained nurse
from Greenville ls expected In a few
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rankin spent
the week-end with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. (1. Marett, Oakway.
Mrs. Beulah Dean, of Anderson,
ls expected to-day at the home of
T. O. Berry.
Miss Bertie Smith is to be con
gratulated on winning the medal
offered by Dr. Hopkins to the best
speller In the spelling contest at thc
closing exercises of the teachers' in
stitute at Seneca last Friday even
Grover and Hob Hubbard, of Fori
Valley, Ga., are expected home this
Mrs. L. M. Berry, who has been
visiting relatives and friends In IOas
ley for several weeks, is expected
('apt. A. H. Ellison's fine prize
corn blew down last week, which
will doubtless prevent his getting
first prize. This corn was unusually
fine, and Capt. Ellison's friends sym
pathize with him in his loss.
Navy Nonsense Causes Death.
Annapolis, Md., July 2 2.-Wm L.
Bullock, of Corsicans, Texas, a mid
shipman of six weeks standing at the
Naval Academy, was killed this af
ternoon by falling from the lop of
the main mast of tin? Hartford to the
deck, a distance of about a hundred
feet. His neck was broken, and ho
Bullock had Just, accomplished a
feat which tradition demands of a
new midshipman, the climbing of
tho main mast of the Hartford and
the transfixing of his cap on tho
splko which adorns tho top. Ho
tried to slide down, hut. tho rope
burned his hands and In trying to
get another hold lost his balance
and fell. He struck the cross bars
on his descent, and probably receiv
od his fatal Injury then.
DEATH OE I HANK ?I. NOItKIH.
Passed Away at Home Near Weed
in! unter Tuesday of Dasi Week.
Jt will be learned with deep re
gret by numerous friends over tho
county and elsewhere that Frank
Jones Norris passed away at 2
o'clock p. m. Tuesday of last week
at his home near Westminster, after
a lingering Illness from a complica
tion of stomach troubles. Mr. Nor
ris had been 'in falling health for
quite a while, and for ten days prior
to his death It was realized both by
himself and those about him thal
the end was drawing near. On last
Wednesday afternoon nt 4 o'clock
funeral services were conducted by
Revs. A. P. Marett and R. L. Du ?le.
alter which the remains were luid
to rest In Eastview cemetery, hythe
side of his son, In the presence of a
largo number ol' relatives and
friends who had gathered to pay the
last sad tribute to his memory,
.Mr. Norris was ti 3 years of age
and was a son of R. 10. Norris. Ho
ls survived by his wife, who was a
.Miss Harnett, and two children. Be
sides these and his aged father, two
brothers and four sisters survive.
They are George Norris, of Macon.
Ga.; William Norris, Misses Sallie,
Hettie and Mamie Norris, of West
minster, and Miss Pearle. Norris, of
G roen vi He-.!
There are numerous friends of the
bereaved ones here and elsewhere
who will join with The Courier in
extending sympathy to them in their
hour of sorrow.
WHAT'S BEING DONE AT SENECA
Missionary Villon in Session--Sur
veying for Electric Power Dine.
Senocn, July 28.-Special: The
Woman's Missionary Union of tho
Beavcrdam Association convenes to
day (Tuesday) with the society of
the Seneca Baptist church. Thore
will be two sessions dally, and the
union will run through Tuesday and
Wednesday. Luncheon will bo serv
ed at noon on thc grounds. Mrs.
Clinkscales and MrB. C. E. Watson
will bo honored visitors and will
mother, Mr. Marina Ramsay, dn
Miss Sarah Davis .entertained Hie
following young friends at a delight
ful house party nt her home' In the
country last week: Misses Sue N'lin
inons, Louise Hendy, May Stribling
and Willie Hawkins.
Margaret and Willie Hammett,
who have been visiting their aunt,
Mrs. Frank Alexander, have return
ed to their home lu Greenville.
Dr. and Mrs. D. P. Thomson and
children are visiting In Lockhart.
Waymnn Holland, Jr., of Schenec
tady. X. v., is visiting his hoinefolks
The closing exercises of the sum
mer school hist Friday night, at the
auditorium consisted of a reading
contest for the prisse offered hy tho
Westminster Hunk. There were
twelve contestants, and the prize was
given Miss Davis, a teacher from
Plckens county. J. Paul Stribling:,
of Richland, the promoter in secur
ing the medal, presented the samo in
cha raid eristic, style, and whllo a
crowd Is never unanimous in thin
kind of thing, tho sontlmont was
largely In favor of the winning vis
itor. The prize for the best speller
was given Miss Birdie Smith, of
Bounty Land, tho prise being a
medal offered hy Dr. John Hopkins.
This contest came off Thursday, and
out of the one hundred difficult
words Miss Smith spelled them all
correctly. In fact, we believe Miss
Smith made a perfect record In
spelling during the term. We want
to say that with the large number of
visiting students and Instructors
there existed always the utmost har
mony , and the summer school will
be remembered by our people willi
great pleasure. On account of tho
almost Incessant rains the auto ride
to Clemson, and the hand concert in
the park, which were planned for
thc pleasure ol' the teachers, had to
bo called off. We hope, however,
that the summer school will cometo
Seneca again, which is the greatest
tribute we can pay it.
At a late meeting of the. board of
trustees of the Seneca High School
Miss Florence M. Reid was elected
teacher of the primary grades to lill
the vacancy caused by the resigna
tion of Miss Margie Holland. .Miss
Reid is a 1912 graduate ol' Winthrop
and conies to us with the highest en
dorsement from the Kock Hill Col
lege, and our people are fortunate in
securing her to lill the place held so
lon? '.nd' so ably by Miss Holland.
Robert Neill ls the latest addition
to our growing list of autolsts. We
suppose he knows his business, but
lt has been suggested that a good,
steady family horse and buggy would
bi' better suited to his line of busi
ness, particularly as his machine is
Miss Sue Ellen Hunter entertained
a large number of her young friends
at her beautiful home hero Monday
Surveyors have been running a line
from tho Seneca Cotton Mill to Con
eross shoals, near High Bridge, the
past, week, for the purpose of ascer
taining a direct path for electric
power, it Is proposed also to run
the city plant and other small Indus
tries hy tho same power.
Mrs. M. W. Coleman and Dr. E. M.
Coleman, of Athens, aro In Seneca
for a few weeks. Dr. Coleman ls
located at Athens, Ga., whero he
A MAHICANS CROSS THE BORDER
Refugees Hasten to El Paso-Fear
Outbreak by R?bels.
El Paso, Texas, July 22.-The
train bearing American refugees
from Madora arrived here at noon.
Madera, Chihuahua, July 22.
Nearly 250 Amoricnn womon and
children loft Madora over tho Mexi
can Northwestern railway to-day for
El Paso, as tho result of tho tease
situation created by a band o' 500
rebels quartered hero. Several pri
vate honms hive hoon looted lu tho
last two days.
Rebels Take Pass.
Mexico City, July 2 2.-A band oe
200 rebels is to-night in possession
of the ("anyon Bach! mba, hot ween
Torre?n and Chihuahua, according
to dispatches to El imparcial. All
the positions of vantage aro said to
ho occupied hy the revolutionists and
railway telegraph communication ls
cut. With the greater part of tho
Ked era I army on tho march to the*
West, to cut off tho retreat of tho
rebels to Sopera, much damage may
Federals Full Rack.
Jauroz, July 22.-lt was reported
hero to-day to Con. Orozco that a
small scouting party ol' Federals von
tuerd 20 miles east of Colina, where
the government troops aro concen
trated, and encountered rebels under
Col. Felipe Cazare. The government
troops aro reported to havo fallen
back before larger numbors.
(.onie/. Cives Rond.
San Antonio, Texas, July 22.->
Emilio Vasquo (Jonie/., tho Mexican
whose friends have asked him to load
? new revolution, was released un
der $10,000 temporary bond hero to
day when he appeared to answer a
Federal charge of conspiracy to vio
late the neutrality law. His healing
was set for next Monday.
Oconco's Campaign Meetings.
Senatorial campaign meeting at
Walhalla Saturday, August 3.
State campaign meeting at Wal
halla .Tuesday; August 20th.
, -August .1st--Seneca;:
AUgttst^Tst-Nowry (at n1ghtt>*.#^>
August 8th-Double Springs.
August 9th--Long Creek.
August 15 th--Salem.
August IC th-Wolf Stake.
August 23d~ Westminster.
August 2?ld Westminster Cotton
Mil) (nt night ).
A ll gust 2 1 th- Oak way.
THE ROSENTHAL MURDER.
Karns Detectives Clearing Up Mys
tery-Police Show Un Badly.
Now York, July 22.- The Rosen
thal murder mystery ls nearing solu
tion, according to tho opinion of
Deputy Police Commissioner Dough
Sweated hy the third degree meth
ods, Jack Sullivan and Sam Paul,
gangsters, sullenly made .statements
early Monday, from which the police
commissioner pieces togother import
ant evidence. Tho Burns detectives
have learned enough to admit that
the gun men gathered Monday night
and were taken to "Bridgie" Web
ber's poker rooms, where final ar
rangements to slay Rosenthal were
Webber denies all knowledge of
thc shooting. The preliminary plans
to kill the gambier were made on an
excursion of the gangsters, when it
was decided Rosenthal hud been
talking too much. lt is said men
who were picked to kill Rosenthal
had held a rehearsal of the killing.
Wm. Shapiro told tho police at
least sixteen men were involved in
Mie phd. as the street in front, of tho
bott 1 from which Rosenthal was
called was patrolled by them half an
hour before tho killing, and was
kept clear of taxicabs to afford a
(dean get-away for the murderers.
lt is reported that Jack Rose has
squealed and has given the names
of those who actually did tho kill
One More in Toils.
New York, July 2!l.- Tho gunmen
wanted for tho killing of (Sambier
Herma? Rosenthal aro beginning to
fal) Into nets sot by the police. Har
ry Vallon, ono of tho five notorious
gangsters who were in tho "mordor
car" the night Rosenthal was shot,
surrendered himself this morning,
and within ten days Deputy Commis
sioner Dougherty expects to round
up t he entire ?alu;.
practices as ear, oye and throat
specialist. Ho has been treating a
number of cases while in Seneca.
Mrs. Leavolle, Mrs. J. H. Bryan
and children abd Mrs. Annie Brown
are spending a few weeks here,
which is a source of groat pleasure
to their many friends In Seneca.
Luther Patterson, Seneca's cash
merchant, has rented tho largo room
formerly occupied hy the J?
Adams Co., and will movo from his
present quarters ni an early dato.
Mrs. McHugh, an estimable lady
from Greenville, is visiting Mrs.
Runion at tho home of her son, Eu
gene Runion. i
Miss Fannie Hoke, of Atlanta, and
Miss Reiner Farmer, of Anderson,
aro guests In tho homo of Mr. and
Mrs. w. s. Hunter.
Miss Carrio Hunter will return to
her homo boro this woek aftor a visit
of nix weeks to friends at dlfforonti
points tn Mississippi.