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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, August 08, 1912, Image 1

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U E D 1 7 -VLu 42 P29ENs S. C. . ..... s, c S C I O PaRtC, 1912 $t1 5
1dEhsltshe- 81-oue4 PICKENS, S. C., AUGUST 8,192NME15
For-lGoverning ithe Membership
of Democratic Chbs. Qualifi
cation of Voters 3t"*J$Xeberry
of Democratic Primaries
The following rules shall gov
ern the membership of the dif
ferent subordinate Democratic
clubs of this state, qualifications
of voters at the primary elec
tions held by the party, the con
duct of the primary election to
be held on the last Tuesday (27)
in August, A. D. 1912,- and the
second primary, two weeks lat
er, if one be necessary:
Rule 1 The quailifications for
membership in any subordinate
club of the Democratic party of
this State, or for voting at a
Democratic primary, shall be as
~1 follows, viz: The applicant for
membership, or voter, shill be
21 years of age, or shall become
so before the succeeding general
election, and be a white Demo
crat, or a negro who voted for
,General Hampton in 1876, and
has voted the Democratic ticket
continuously since. Provided,
That no white man shall be ex
cluded from participation in the
Democratic party, who shall
take the pledge required by the
Democratic party, and -whose
name has been enrolled on the
Democratic club list five days
before the said primary election,
and who is otherwise qualified
under the constitution and rules
-of the Democratic party to vote
in the primary elections: Pro
vided, further, That in the coun
tv of Charleston no person shall
be registered upon a club list or
-club roll, except upon his writ
ten application, signed by him
self and witnessed by at least
one witness who shall subscribe
his name as such and residence,
the said appiicant setting out
his residence by street, numbei
and w ard (where these designa
t ions exist).
The managers at each box at
the primary election shall re
quire every voter in a Democrat
ic primary election to pledge
himself to abide the results of
the primary, and to support the
non-linees of the party, and to
take the following oath and
pledge. viz: "I do solemnly
.swear that I am duly qualified
- to vote at this election accord
ing to the rules of the Democrat
ic party, and that I have not
voted before at this election, and
pledge myself to support the
nominees of this primary."
Rule 2. Every negro applying
for membership in a Democratic
- club, or offering to vote in a
D~emocratic primary election,
must produce written statement
of ten reputable white men.
who shall swear that they know
of their own knowledge that ap
plicant or voter voted for Gener
al Hampton in 1876, and has vo
ted the Democratic ticket con
tinuously since- The said state
ment shall be placed inl the bal
lot box by the managers. and
returned with the poll lists to
the county chairman. The man
agers of election shall keep a
separate list of the nanmes of all
neg~ro voters, and return it with
poll lists to county chairman.
No person shall be permitted
to vote unless he has been en
rolled on a club list at least five
~\..,,days before the said primary
geffiVOn anid has-been a resident
o 'e State one year and ~bfte
couny ~which he seeks enroll
ment 60 day~preceding the next
general election: Provided,
A That in the county of Charles
ton the voter must h-ave his
name cn the club list at least 60
days befoi-e the said primary
election: Pr-ovided. .further.
Th~lat in the county of Charles
ton the club rolls shall be
tiled with the county auditor
at least 60 days before the pri
mary election
The club lists shall be inspect
ed by and certified to by the
president and secretary and
turnemd ove-r to the managers to
be used as the registry list.
Rule :3. Each county execu
tive committee of the De)mocrat
ie party in this State shall meet
on or before the first Monday mn
August of each election year,.
and shall appoint three manag
ers for each primary election
precinct in their respective coun
ties who shall hold the piimarv
elctior provi(leA unuhC the Dei
ocratic constitutioln. inl accord
ance 'with the acts of the gener
al assembly of this State regu
lating primary elections, the cen
stitution of the Democratic par
tv of this State, and the rules
luerein set forth. The names of
--h mnawagers may be publish
4azu2 the chairman of (aci
county executive coniuittee inl
on' or more county papers at
least two weeks before the elec
Rule 4. Each voter in said pri
mary shall vote two ballots, on
which shall be printed the name
or names of the candidates vot
ed for by him for each of the of
fices to be filled, together with
the names of the office. The
tickets to be yoted shall be fur
nished by the State and Ecounty
executive committees respect
ively, and shall contain the
names of all the candidates for
the respective offices and no oth
er tickets shali be used. The
tickets to be voted shall be in
the following forms, one for
United States Senator.
Lieutenant governor.
Secretary of State.
Comptroller general.
State treasurer.
Adjutant and inspector gen
State superintendent of edu
Attorney general.
Railroad commissioner.
The other with spaces to suit
the different counties.
For congress.........district.
For solicitor.........judicial cir
State senator.
House of representatives.
Judge of probate.
Clerk of court.
County supervisor.
County superintendent of ed
County commissioners.
No vote for house of represen
tatives will be counted unless it
contains as many names as the
county is entitled to representa
Rule 5. The managers of elec
tion shall open the polls at 8 a
m, and shall close them at 4 p.
i.: Provided. That in the city
of Charleston the polls shall op
en at 8 a. mn., and close at 6 p.
m. After tabulating the re
sult, the managers shall certify
the same and forward the ballot
box, poll list and all other pa
pers relating to such election, by
one of th'eir number to the chair
man of the i~espective Democrat
ic county executive committees
within 48 hours after the close
of the polls.
At any election when the
right of a person to vote is chal
lenged, the managers shall place
the vote so challenged in an en
velope and endorse thereon the
name of the voter :and that of
the challengers, and the person
so challenged shall be allowed
to vote, and the challenged votes
shall be kept separate and apart
and not counted, but turned ov
er to the co,unty executive com
mittee, who shall at its first
meeting thereafter hear all ob
jections to such votes, and no
one appearing to sustain an ob
jection madle at the polls the bal
lot shall be removed from the
envelope and nmingled with the
regular ballots and counted, but
bwhere the challengers ap
peao rouce itneses in
support of the challenge, the
committee shall proceed to hear
and determine the question, and
in all instances the voter shall
have the right of appealing to
the State executive committee.
(Amendment 1912.)
Rule 6. The county Democrat
i executive committee shall as
iemble at their respective court
houss o the~ morning of the
second day after the election on
or before 12 o'clock M.. to tabu
late the returns and declare the
results of the primary, so far as
the same relates to members of
the general assembly and coun
tv otties, and shall forward im
mediately to the chairman of
the Staite executive committee
t Columbia, S. C., the results
ot the election in their respect
ie counties, for ILnited States
senator, State officers, congress
men and solicitors.
Rule 7. The protests and con
tests for county offices shall be
Ifiled within two daysanfter the
election with the county .-hair
man of the executive commit
tee, and said committee shall
hear and determine the same at
its first meeting thereafter. The
State executive committee shall
hear an(d decide protests and
contests as to United States sen
ators. State officers, congress
men and solicitors, and three
days shall be allowed for filing
the same after the decision of
the county executive committee
Provided. That no member of
the county executive committee
shall, act in any contest wherein
his candidacy is acted on, and
provided further that no mem
ber of thd State executive com
mittee shall act in any contest
wherein his candidacy is acted
Rule 8. Candidates for the
general assembly and for c'>un
ty offices shall file with the
chairman of the county execu
tive com'mittee a pledge in writ
ing to abide the results of the
primary and support the nomi
nees thereof. Candidates for
other ofices shall file such pledge
with the chairman of the State
executive committee, Provided
That the pledge of such candi
date be filed on or before 12 o'
clock, meridian, of the day pre
ceding ithe day fixed by the
county executive 'committee or
the State executive committee
for the first campaign meeting
of the county or State, respect.
ively: Provided, further, That
in Ch:rleston county the candi
dates for congress, solicitor ana
county offices shall file their
pledges and pay their assess
ments within the time fixed by
the county executive committee
No vote for any candidate who
has not paid his assessment nor
complied with this rule shall be
The following is the form of
the oath: "As a candidate for
the office of-, in the Demo
cratic primary election. to be
held on the last Tuesday in Au
gust, 1912, I hereby pledge my
self to abide the rdsults of such
primary and support the nomi
nees thereof, and I declare that
I am a Democrat and that I am
not, nor will I become the cand
idate of any faction, either pri
vately or publicly suggested,
other than the regular Demo
cratic nomination." If the can
didate is runnin~g for the United
States senate, or for the United
States house of representatives,
this additional pledge shall be
required: "I will support the po
litical principles and policies of
the Democratic party during the
term of office for which I may
be elected, and work in accord
with my Democratic associates
in congress on all party ques
tions. This the-day of--,
Provided, that after the time
for filing such pledges and be
fore the close of the ejection,
should any candidate die, it
shall be the duty of the State or
county executive committee (as
the case may be) to afford the
opportunity for the entry of oth
er candidates for the office in
volved. and should such death
occur more than twenty days1
before the first primary, then
said committee shall make pro
vision for other additional cand
idates entering the race, but if
said dleath occurred after said
twenty days, then the balloting
for said office shall not be at the
succeeding primary, but at such
other times as may be fixed by
said committee, and that they
shall provide for- the filing of
pledges. (Amendment 1912.
Rule 9. In the primary elec
tion herein provided for, a ma
jority or the votes cast shall be;
necessary to nominate candi
datep. A second primary, when
necessary, shall be held two
weeks after the first, as provid
ed for under the constitution of
the party, and shall be subject
to the rules governing the first
primary. At said second pri
mary the two highest candidates
alone shall run for any one of.
ice, but if there are two or more
vacancies for any particular of
fice, then double the number of
candidates shall run for the va
cancies to be filled. For in
stance, in a race for sheriff the
two highest shall run.
Rule 10. In the event of a
'tie bet we en two candidates in
the second~ primary, the county
chirmnan, if it is a county of
fice, and the State chairman, if
it is a county office, and the
State chairman, if it is for
ficers, congressman, or solicitors.
shall order the third primary.
The question of a majority vote
shall be det.:rmined by the num
ber of votes cast for any partic
ular office, and not by the
whole number of votes cast in
the primary.
Rule 11. Each county execu
tive committee shall furnish the
managers at each precinct two
ballot boxes, one for State of
ficers, and the other for con
gressmen, solicitors and county
Rule 12. All candidates must
ubscribe to the following pledge,
as required by the act of the
eneral assembly and file the
ame with the clerk of the court
of common pleas for the county
in which he is a candidate, .un
less he should be a candidate in
more than one county, in which
case he shall file same with the
ecretary of state, before he
3hall enterupon his campaign,
"I, the undersigned . . of
the county of . . . . and
tate of South Carolina, candi
for the office of . . . . .
hereby pledge that I will not
give nor spend rnoney, or use
ntoxicating liquors for the pur:
pose of obtaining or influencing
votes, and that I shall, at the
onclusion of the campaign and
efore the primary election,
render to the clerk of court (or
ecretary of state as herein be
ore provided) under oath, an
temized statement of all money
pent or provided by me during
bhe campaign for campaign pur
poses up to that time and I
Euriher pledge that I will im
ediately after the primary
4ection or elections that I am
:andidate In, render an Itemized
;tatement' under oat h. showing
ill further moneys spent or pro
ided by me in said election."
Dhair. State Dem. Ex. Con.
State Campaign Dates
The followinug is the itinerary
~or the State campaign:
Gaffney, Thursday, August 8
Spartanburg, Friday, Aug. 9.
Union, Saturday, August 10.
Newberry, Tuesday, Aug. 13.
Laurens, Wednesday, Aug 14
Greenwood, Thursday, Aug 15
Abbeville, Friday, August 16.
Anderson, Saturday, Aug. 17.
Walhalla, Tuesday, Aug. 20.
Pickens, Wednesday, Aug. 21
Greenville, Thursday, Aug 22
enatorial .Campaign
The following is the itinerary
or the senatorial campaign:
Union, Thursday, Aug. 8.
Gaffney, Friday, Aug. 9.
Yorkville. Tuesday, Aug. 13
Lancaster, Wed., August 14.
Camden, Thursday, Aug. 15.
Chester, Friday, Aug. 16.
Winnsboro, Saturday, Aug 17
The County Campaign
The (dates of the county cam
paign mieeting.s as adopted at the
rneeti>g of the county execu
ive committee, are as follows:
Central, Saturday, August 10.
Antloch, Thursday, Aug. 15
Mile Creek. Friday, Aug. 16.
Cateechee, Saturday, Aug. 17
Dacusville, Thursday, Aug 22
Pumpkinto wn, Friday, Aug 23
Pickens, Saturday, Aug. 24.
The People's Candidates, a/
tWinning Ticket, the Next
President and Vice President ,
WANTED-300 cords good
dry pine wood 4 ft. long. Will
pay $2 .50 per cord delivered at
Pickens Mill,
tf Pickeis, S. C.
- For Infants and ChildrenR.
Tbe Kind You Have Alwaps Sought
o What Others Say C
Roanoke World.
Two or three months ago Mr.
W. G. Baldwin, head of the
Baldwin-Felts detective agency,
was on a train travelling south.
The train was running between
Baltimore and Washington and
--ill was proceeding peacefully
until a tall passenger of fine ap
pearance began to squabble
with the cond:uctor about a
drawing room. The car con
tained three drawing rooms,
two of which, the conductor as
serted, had been sold and were
occupied, and the third was on
sale in Washington and could
not be assigned until after
Washington was reached. He
gave the passenger every assur
ance that after the train arrived
at the capital the drawing room
would be turned over to him
and that he could make use of it
during the remainder of his jour
The passenger was far from
satisfied. With oaths and ex
cited gestures he walked up and
down the aisle, raving and curs
ing at the cpnludtor, calling
him f liar and abusing him in a
most indecent manner,
Among other utterances of
this passenger, shoutipg so that
he could be heard in every cor
ner of the car, was the theatri
cal declaration that he was the
governor of South Carolina, and
that the conductor, should he
not deliver one of the drawing
rooms immediately, would not
be allowed in South Carolina;
that through the governor's in
fluence (?) he should lose his po
sition. He spoke in most vio
lent manner. Every person on
the c.ir, man and woman, was
indignant, and in discussing the
incident, did not hesitate to ex
press an opinion decidedly em
phatic. The names of a num
ber of them were given the con
ductor in order that he might
use them in setting forth his po
sition and explaining his con
Detective Baldwin, indignant
as the rest of the persons in the
ca~r, asked if the disorderly per
son were really South Carolina's
governor. "That's Coleman L.
Blease," he was assured.
On his return to Roanoke De
tective Baldwin wrote a letter
to the Pullman company, set
ting forth the facts in the case,
and the reply received by him
gave assurance that the conduc
tor was in no danger of losing
his position. So far as we know
that conductor is still on the job
and the convictions of the pas
sengers remain the same-that
ilease is a very absurd and dis
graceful speciman of humanity.
What Georgia Would Do.
Augusta Herald.
Whatever may be one' s indi
vidual opinion as to the truth or
falsity of the multitudinous
charges of misconduct and
malfeasance. in office-which
come from man sources
against the governor of South
Carolina, there is, perhaps, no
one who can escape the very
definite and painful impression
that the good old State of South
Carolina presents a most humnil
ating spectacle in having as
her governor a man against
whom so many and such seri
ous charges can be brought.
To say that the chief execu
tive of a great State should be
like Caesar's wife, above sus
picion, is merely to say that
everyone knows and feels-and
certainly, Cole L. Blease has
not so conducted himself as to
be above suspicion.
For instance, the charge has
been made, not merely by
Thomas B. Felder and the
Burns' detectiyes, but by the
Mayor of Charleston-a man in
very closest touch with the situ
ation, and a former friend and
supporter of Blease-that the
governor of S3outh Carolina ap
pointed one Stothart as "chief
constable" of Charleston, and
that Stothart ~has svstemati
cally collected "graft" from
the liquor dealers of that city,
agreeing to give them "protec
tion" in return for their month
ly payments. And Charlestor
liquor dealers have confessed t<
buying this protection frort
Stothart-tie' governor's an
pointee. Ohers confided t<
Deeciv1 W iwlson"_the inform
ation that Stothart openly pro
claimed that he was represent
ing the governor in the. matte:
and that the bulk of the "graft'
money went directly to th(
Now, this may or may not bE
true, and most men will doubi
the credulity of any and all of
the witnesses directly involved
in these alleged transactions.
But it is a' serious charge; one
that seems to be pretty well es
tablished, at least so far as
Stothart is concerned-and yet
the governor of South Carolina
permits Stothart to remain as
"chief constable" at Charleston.
The guestion naturally follows
At least one thing is certain;
if Stothart really had authority
from the governor to levy "toll"
on the Charleston liquor dealers,
as charged, then the governor
dare not discharge him. For
the obvious reason that he
knows too much-and would
tell. But if the governor is in
no way involved in this Char
leston scandal, he owes it to
himself and to the dignity and
honor of his State to dismiss
Stothart sumnarly.
Will he do it? It remains to
be seen. But by action, or non
action, he may be fairly judged
in this particular matter,
In this connection, it may
not be out of place to refer to
the fact'that the governor of
South Carolina, In his usual
chaste and dignified manner
and for the evident purpose of
making votes by arousing a
feeling of rivalry or enemity be
tween South Carolina and
Georgians-saw fit to refer. to
the governor of Georgia as a
"Sap-seeded watermelon-head
ed governor," and to Georgians
in general as "pimps and
cowards," all.
Having thus forced a com
promise- if, indeed, insult from
such a source may be consider
ed such-we can scarcely escape
the observation that if the
State of Georgia had a
governor who was compelled to
That he sold pardons for
That he was hand-in-glove
with-known "grafters" -
That he had accepted pay for
defeating legislation -
That "blind tigers" contri.
buted large sums to his cam
paign fund
That he was a beneficiary of
"graft" collected from liquor
Or if Georgia had a governor
who could so far forget himself
and the dignity attaching to
his high office, as well as the
respect due his people, as to use
the language that Cole L.
Blease has repeatedly used on
the stump in South Carolina.
There would be found enough
good men and true in Georgia
to drive such a man from the
gubernatorial chfir without
ceremony- if not through the
ballot box, by means more
And that, we confidently be.
lieve. is what the good people of
South Carolina will do with
Blease-provided the good peo
ple are not woefully in the
minority in that State.
Fraternal Orders,
As we see it, an injustice has
been done the great order of
'Red Men of South Carolina by
the recent declaration of a mem
ber that he would have two
men fired out of the member
ship because he disliked them.
To which they replied that the
threat was a jest as they are too
well known to their fellow mem
bers for the charges to be be
Does this great fraternal and
social order belong to any one
man or set of men, to'be order
ed around like a flock of sheer
-or are they men, independent
in mind, in thought. in speech!
This reminds us of the claims
of some politicians that they~
carry the vote of the factory
people in their vest pockets.
What an insult to the factory
people! The intimation is thai
they are a class of no personality
who will be lead by the nos<
because of ignorance, or will b<
induced to false ideals, througi
We have kno-in secret ordei
to be ridden,' like their owi
mythical gcrts, by candidate:
for office. '.e have knowi
-candidates for tge legislature t,
Act Passed at Last Session of
Legislature Concerning the
Im,,rovement of Roads
In This County
Section 1. Be it enacted by
the General Assembly of the
State of South Carolina, That
any township in the county of
Pickens wishing to issue coupon
bonds for such township's road
improvement, shall file with
the Supervisor of said county a
petition in writing, signed by at
least one-third of the qualified
electors of said township, asking
that the question of issuing
bonds for such township be
submitted to the qualified
electors thereof at a special
election to be held therein,
which petition shall clearly set
forth the amount of such bonds,
the issue or issues thereof, the
date or dates the bonds are to
bear, the rate of interest, the
denomination and the date or
dates o maturity thereof, the
road or roads it is desired to be
improved, and whether the
work is to be done by contract
system or o1herwise.
Sec. 2. Upon filing the peti
tion in accordance with the re
quirements herein, the County
Supervisor shall order an elec
tion submitting to the qualified
electors or said township the
question of issuing such bonds
as prayed for in the petition, at
which election each elector
shall also vote for three persons,
to be known as the Road C->m
missioners of such township,
and at least thirty days' notice
of such election shall be given
by publication in one or more
newspapers published in the
county. At such election all
qualified electors residing in
such township shall be allowed
to vote at a voting place within
the township, whet her register
ed for the voting place at which
he offers to vote or not. The
County Supervisor shall have
prepared for the use of
the voters a sufficient number.
of ballots, on one half of which
shall be plainly printed or ~writ
ten the words, "For the Issue of
Bonds," and on the other half
the words, "'Against the Issue
of Bonds." The Supervisor
shall also appoint three manag
ers to conduct the said election,
receive the returns, and de
clare the result of the election,
which shall be in duplicate, and
one filed with the County Super
visor and the other with the
County Auditor, and in all
other respects the election shall
be conducted according to the
law governing general elections.
The notice above provided shall:
state the place and time at
which said election shall .be
Sec. 2. If a majority of the
votes cast in such election shall
be "For the Issue of Bonds,"
the County Supervisor and
County Tre :surer shall cause
suitable bonds to be prepared
and sold in accordance with the
terms set forth in the petition for
the election. The said bonds
shall be executed by the County
Supervisor and under his seal
and countersigned by the
County Treasurer, who shall
join every order in sight that
they might get votes thereby.
We~ have known others to aspire
to high rank in fraternal orders
who were elected delegates to
this, that or the other conven
That is very fine. Long trips
with expenses paid by the poor
"brethren" at home whose
noses are so close to the ritual
that they cannot appreciate
that they themselves are being
made goats and their order
with its high purposes is being
degraded byv selfish .men. We
would not assert that such is
the case in these wide awake
days. but has it not been done?
Reflect upon this. In fact
fraternal orders have been used
to mock the very purposes for
which t hey were intended-un
selfishness. brotherhood, the
sinking of self to serve others,
n atriotism.
ragister the same and fle
copy of said register with the
County Auditor. The namiss
of such officers may be.litfio
graphed or engraved or prinie
upon the coupons of ~said' boids
Sec. 4. The three periMu
N ho shall have received. the
highest number -of votes at
such election for Road Conms
sioners, if such election shall be
declared to be "For the Ise
of Bonds." shall be declared
elected as such Commissionprs,
ed-.e duly commissioned -by
the Governor, and shall organ
ize by electing "Qne. of their
number as chairmkaand an
other as secretary, and l
known as Road Commissio
township. Such Comm
shall have prepared plamnd
specifications for the improve
ment of the road or roads, ali
set forth in the petition for the
election, and may employ a
Civil Engineer or other person
supervise said work. If .t'
petition shall ask for the con
tract system of work, the Com
missioner shall award the con
tract or contracts to the lowest
bidders after due notice by pub-:
lication, and shall \require the 3
successful bidder or bidders to
to enter into bond for one
of the contract price, condition
ed for the faithful performance
Af their contract.
Sec. 5 A report of the expend
itures of funds itemized and
verified by the Road Commission
hall be filed in the office of the
County Supervisor at least every
ixty days. and the same shall
be open for public inspectiori.
Sec. 6. The proceeds arising
from the sale of the bonds undr
the terms of this Act
urned over to I County
Treasurer and by him placed to
the credit of the township issu
ing such bonds, and paid out
nly upon the warrant of -the
Road Commission of such town
hip, and approved by the
Jounty Supervisor, who shall
keep a record thereof, and a
separate account thereof shall
be kept by the'County Treasut
r; the County Treasurer shall
be liable on his official bond for
said funds.
Sec. 7. After said bonds shall
iave been issued, the County
Auditor shall annually levy a
tax upon all property, real'and
personal, in said township suf
fcient to meet the interest~ on_
3.id bonds as it shall mature,
and also to provide a sinking
fund to, retire said bonds at
maturity, and the Treasurer
shall collect said tax, pay the
interest coupons as they shall
mature, and with the County
Supervisor shall loan such as
shall be set aside for the sinking
fund to pay said bonds at ma
turity to some solve~l re
rated bank or banks within the
county to the best advantage
until such funds shall be needed
to retire the bonds.
Sec. 8. The members of the Y
Road Commission as herein pro- J
vided for shall each give bond .S
in the sum of one thousand ~z
dollars, conditioned for the
faithful performance of their
duties, and-shall receive as com
pensation the sum of five hun- -
dred dollais per annum.
Sec. 9. The Road Commission -
as herein provided for shall con
tinue in office for four years, at
which time their tyrm shall ex
pire. If it shall be made to ap
pear to the satisfaction of the
Supervisor that it is necessary
or desirable to continue the said -
Road Commission for any town.
ship. at the expiration of the
term herein provided for, he
shall order another election for
the successors to the said Road
Commissiorr, who shall be elect
ed, qualified and shall have the.
powers and duties as are herein
Sec. 10. This Act shall go in
to effect inimediately upon its.
This Act was presented to the
Governor the~ 16th day of Febru- -
ary, A. D. 1912, and was not
returned by him to the House
in which it originated within
three days, the General Assemb
ly being in session.-CODE COx
FOR SALE-I have 300 acres
fine farm land for sale, 12 miles -
from Pickens, at $5 per acre.
Several good tenant houses, a
large b)arn, plenty water, good
neighborhood. Will cut to suit
purchser. J. T. Taylor,
Pickens, S. C.

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