Newspaper Page Text
The Anchorage of
By REV. J. R. SCHAFFER
AclinK Hupt, ot Men, Moody Illblu
T15XT--Tho hupo Bot hoforo ua, which
hopo wo liuvo tm nu anchor ot tho soult
both ?uro und stcadtasl, and which QU ter
eth into' that within tho veil.-Hebrews
Down on ilu: sumls of tho Jersey
shore buried deep, Hes the broken
portion of what
was once ti proud,,
Strong of steel,
she plied her mis- I
siou from port to
port, currying u
precious cargo of
human life and
property. At low
tide you can step
a bon rd what re
mains of the bat
tered hull, und
wulk astern to where hulf of the steel
must stands upright. I have often
wondered ns 1 wutched the wuves
dash over the wreck how thnt ship
came ashore. A dark night-a fear
ful .storm-n tempestuous wind-a
drifting vessel-dangerous shoals-u
Mindy prison, What docs that vessel
need? An anchor. Ah, but she has
nn anchor, great und ponderous. It
luis long since gone to the bottom of
the sea, but still the vessel drifts
closer mid closer to destruction. What
is wrong? Tho anchor won't hold
no plate for it to fusion its dukes
it drags-it won't hohl-the ship is
doomed. She was wrecked boca uso*
thc anchor would not hold, Two things
ure necessary it? save a vessel in the
storm when drifting nt the mercy of
Wind und wave au anchor with an
This ls Paul's graphic picture of the
soul's need. When the storms of Ufo
ure raging, mid tho tempest wild
sweeps u cross the son, we need some
thing to hold and something to hold
to. These are needed und these uro
provided. ' !
First, the anchor. "Which hope wo i
have ns un anchor." Our hope ls our j
.inchor. What is hope? The com- '
bloat lon of desire and expectation. ;
lt ls that which reaches out ami lays
hold. Like an anchor lt must Imvo
size and strength. The largeness of
our hope determines the mensuro of
its holding power. But hope ls not
enough. The world of ungodly men
hus hope. Every walk of life is lilied
with ll. Hope of health brightens
tin; room of the sick. Hope ol wealth
lightens the toil of the poor. Hopo
of fume rewards the sacrifices of the
explorer. Hope of noble living com-1
pens?tes the drudgery of the faith-1
fill mother, giving ho,r life for her
children in the monoton? us struggle,
Hut hope of Itself is not enough, < lt
needs un anchorage. Something to1
grip. The ship ls held by thc anchor
casi Into the unseen depth where lt
luya hold upon the rock that, cannot !
be moved. No matter how strong and
unbreakable the anchor, lt must hold
to save. i
Second, tho anchorage ls Christ. I
"That which enterelh the veil." "My j
hope ls built on nothing less than
Jesus' blood and righteousness." Ho !
alone must he the object of hope.
Tile whole content of Christianity cnn
be expressed In two simple sentences, j
"Christ for me," that is conversion.
"Me for Christ," that is consecru- !
We boast not a philosophy, science,
or system. We ure united to ll Per?
son, united In un organic union, eter
nally inseparable by His death and
resurrection. "He was delivered for
our offenses, ami raised for our Justi
fication." lie Is a living Christ. Ile ;
Imparts His lifo to nil who believe. '.
They ure Ills-He protects und pro
vides. He intercedes. Ho will como 1
and receive us to Himself. What cnn
separate us from the lovo of Cod? |
Anchored to the Rock that cannot
move, grounded Orin und deep In tho
Tho' tho angry surges roll
On my tempest-driven soul,
I mn peaceful, for I know,
Wildly tho' tho winds may blow,
I'vo an anchor safe and suro.
And In Christ I shall ondurol
Mighty Udo? about mo Kwoop,
Portia lurk within tho doop,
Angry clouds o'orslmdo tho sky,
And tho tompost rises high;
?tlll I stand tho tempest's shock,
For my anchor giipt? tho Hock!
Troubles almost whelm tho soul.
Griefs Uko billows o'er mo roll,
TomptOl'B Beck to biro astroy,
Storms obBotiro tho light of day,
Dut In Christ I eau he bold
I'vo an anchor that shall holdl
Warmed With Love of Heaven.
When Ile went hack to Heaven vis-j
tbly though still present in the Spirit, j
With the sound of rushing mighty wind
and tongues of lire, down came Ibo
Holy Ohost Into that homo. It be
came a living home, n living society,
a living people Tho perplexed Dla- j
clples became tho world's Apostles::
tho timid people became brave, mid
the Divine society started on Its glor- j
Jons progress round the world to bo
the home of thousands and millions of
souls warmed willi the love of Heaven.
-The Bishop of London.
Idleness ls not rest. It ts not work
that Is tho curse of the full, but
fatigue. Adam worked nt tilling and
dressing the garden before he fell Into
sin; nftorwnrds lt was hard, dreary,
unblessed work-work In the sweat of
his brow which was his curso. Work
Itself Is Godlike and divine, ns our
Rles?iid Tifird wild, "My Father work
eth hitherto, and I work."-W. 0. EL
. Subscribe for The Courier. (Dost.)
(Concluded from Third Page.)
sheep bell, a ball of twlno, and we
weio "all set."
Tally was now hold firmly between
the knees of my younger brother
hoad to tho rear and tall fore, where
timely assistance could bo rendered.
Ervine then, with Charlie's and my
assist.ince, soon had the dog's tall
looking rather like a junk shop, with
its array of cnns and boils. Ile was
now released and given due momen
tum. As tho peas rattled and the
bells rang, ho gathered right good
headway, and would doubtless have
made bettor timo but for ono of tho
cans becoming loosened and from its
unfastened top began to distribute
peas with alarming waste in a sort
of zigzag row down tho hill. We
speeded tho dog up a bit by whiz
zing chips In his general direction,
and by tho time ho had struck a
good speed, he attempted to leap
over tho chopping block, thereby en
tangling his rather too long hell cord
around the axe handle and disengag
ed tho sheep bell. This was discon
certing, but not entirely hopeless.
Making a wide detour of thc bee
hives, he rushed with all speed down
the hill toward tho cane-brake, mak
ing a head-on with the mooley cow,
who was placidly grazing in thc or
chard, and whose affection for hint, I
under, tho most favorable circuin- i
stances, was not overly strong, she ;
throw a scare into him by running
nt him with lowered head, thereby ,
accelerating his speed considerably,
lu '.his encounter the cow bell, adorn
ing the dog's tail rather than the :
cow's nock, became entangled In her
tether, and Tally was now relieved
o? all save three cans of rattling
peas. With these he plunged into
thc depth of tho cane-brake and lay
down with a feeling, no doubt, of
having "run well his race."
At this critical juncture, pa, who
had a most uncanny way of appear
ing at the wrong time, hove into
>iow. Thc very first thing that
caught bis attention was a most ir
regular row of dried seed peas cov
eting a space between the white oak
and the chopping block, where there
seemed to be quito a handful. Ho
knew intuitively that mischief was
afoot, and began counting heads lo
seo if all wore present.
"Where ls James?" be queried,
well knowing that he was the ring
leader wheuover mischief was afoot.
"I think he went, down the hill,
Slr,to take the cow boll ?.way from
Tally," answered Charlie.
"How did ho manage to get hold
of tho cow boll?" pa inquired, well
knowing its accustomed place, far
out of reach of even the destructive
"Ho got his tall tangled up with
lt somehow," answered the young
ster, for all tho world like he ex
pected the Governor to believe him.
"And where did Tally get these
peas, and this empty tin, with all of
this twlno on it?"
"I dunno, sir," answered he. while
pa began picking tip a few peas, ex
amining them quito too carefully to
mean any good to us. At this time
Ervine hove Into view from around
the loom house, and was just in time
to solve the perplexing problem of
"Yes, sir, I got them from the bas
ket on Ibo porch. They look just
Uko those In the bin, and wero a lot
moro convenient," he explained.
"Yes, my soed peas. I had just
gathered and shelled them, and hod
expected to sack thom this after
'Ho now cnllcd us up to him and
made it clenr to us that all those
peas were to be carefully gathered
up, trash free, and restorod to the
basket. How well lt was dono was
shown somo weeks later, after a
warm rain, when tho tell-talo green
plants showed up In a sort of awk
ward squad dow across tho yard,
wP.h a liberal clump of them sprout
ing from tho baso of tho chopping
block. This was most shocking, but
just another evidence of one's sins
finding one out.
Having recovered most of the con
tents of one can, Ervine sot about to
retrloVo tho throe attached lo Tally's
tall. Tho dog was shy, however, and
refused to como from cover. "Just
Uko a nigger," Ervine savagely com
mented. We tried to tempt him from
tho brake willi choice pieces of meat,
and Ervino exhausted all his stock
of ondenring names to no avail. Fi
nally Tally pricked up his noso-ho
simply could never have lifted thoso
long enrs. He had hoard a volco he
know and loved-that of lils former
owner, Davis. Ho came slinking
from tho brake, and Ervino cut tho
twlno, releasing tho cans. Meantime,
pa had discovered a rabbit trying to
got Into tho gardon through an open
ing In tho palings, and callod for
Tally to como and show lils worth.
Tally went very deliberaloly In tho
general direction of tho sound of
voices. Pa and Davis wore parloying
rogardlng the loan of tho cross-cut
saw, C?e ada, and "a han' o' smokln'
tobacco." l'a called tho dog to the
place whore tho rabbit was trying to
make his Invasion, and put him di
rectly on the hot seen i of friend rab
bit. Tally, instead of picking up tho
trail, however, dropped over and
rolled on his back, dropping his foro
feet limply down on his belly, und
there he lay until Davis called him
to "come boah." ito got up and
slunk, crouching low, toward Davis,
who explained that "dat dog j is uoa'
feel lak runnin no rabbit JOF n
In another moment wo saw uti vis
trudging homeward, bearing on his
shoulder the saw and adz, and tn his
hand the "han' o' smokln' tobacco,"
whilo at his heels was Tally, tho one
time coveted pup.
We did not soo or hour anything
of Tally again until, some weeks
later, as a special treat, I was per
mitted to accompany tho boys to
mill. We made a dolour by Davis's
cabin to make polite inquiry about
him, when our attention was arrest
ed by the sounds, somehow strangely
familiar, emitting from tho corn
field, and sounding like a combina
tion of yowls of pain and barks of
Joy, while Tally, our one-time dog,
dashed into view in close proximity
to a cotton-tail. Ho had managed lo
get up a speed which put his hind
feet somewhat ill advance of his fore
feet at every bound, and thc impres
sion was that the rabbit would either
drop dead of heart failure or bo
caught, nt once.
Davis, who was loading bis old
shotgun, slopped In bis operations
and eyed the scene with the pride
of a mol her showing off bur preco
cious child. "Now, what'd 1 tell yet-'.'
Dat dawg Jes natchorlly ain't used
ter whito folks an' dey ways. Didn't
1 ^ell you-ali dat he wtizzer a nigger
dawg?" He leaned his gun against
tho cabin and continued his mono
logue: "Dat dawg would-er broke
his heart couldn't ho cove back
home. I ais't golnter need ter load
dis olo gun, cause dat dawg gwtnter
run dat rabbit clean down an* bring
him home tor me. He gwlnter wear
him clean out er runnin'." Then,
sagely shnkisg his head, he conclud
ed: "I Jes knode dat dawg gwlnter
como straight homo Bonn's he boah
mo talkin', cause he ain't no white
folks' dawg-he er nigger dawg."
Davis was right.
Upon a recital of tho Incident to
father, he lapsed lulo bis brother's
tongue by saying, "ulnd 1 am that,
be is sae bonnie and sae Viyltbe. Ye
n<\w ken that ho is no lit addition to
'And father was right.
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt a blt! Drop a little
"Freezono" on an aching corn, in
stantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right off with
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn
or corn between tho toos, and the
calluses, without soreness or irrita
Charleston Inn Named District Atty.
Washington, April 5.-President
Harding rout to tho Senate to-day
the nomina1 ons of J. D. lOrnest Moy
er to bo Urlled States Attorney for
the Eastorn district of South Caro
lina and Samuel J. Leapharl lo bo
United States Marshal for the samo
J. D. E. Meyer ls a native of
Charleston, S. C. Ho graduated from
tho Citadel in 1012, and then went
to the University of South Carolina,
from which Institution l?o graduated
in 1916. illo saw service overseas in
the World War. 'Ho was a captain
in tho famous Thirtieth Division,
commanding a company in the depot
brigade of tho division before going
ovorsoas, and then hoing attached
to brigade headquarters.
fhe Quinine That Does Not Affect the Head
Because of its tonic and laxative effect, I. AX A
TlVK UROMO QUININK is bettet than ordinary
Quinine ?nd does not cause ncrvousnes nor
rmchiK In head. Remember the full name and
look lor the signature of H. W. GROVIi. 30c.
Twenty thousand yearn ago, say
tho geologists, thero wore groat for
ests where Louisiana now ls.
Washington State has discontin
ued its penitentiary Juto mill nftor
losing |1,000,000 in ton years.
?H- ? i ? ' --1
SHRUBS YOU WILL LIKE
Home builders who are plan
ning to plant shrubbery on their
lawns will find lt worth while to
make a study of shrubs. Sot out
shrubs that you will uot tire of
In a few years. It pays to take
your time In selecting. To select
plants intelligently a careful
study should be made of the
lawn, soil, position of buildings,
walks, drives, bodies of water,
tho surrounding area, and adja
cent buildings. Evergreens will
not thrive In smoke zones of
cities or near factories.
HAVE RICH SOIL
Delicacy Will Grow In Drained
Ground If Plant Food ls
ROOTS BETTER THAN SEED
Spring 16 Good Time to Transplant
Shoots May Be 3lanched by Ridg
ing U?; Over Rows With
Loose Sandy Soil.
Asparagus should have a pince In
every heine vegetable garden where lt
will thrive. This crop can be grown
on almost any well-drained sol), hut
will do best on u deep, mellow sandy
loam, says the United States Depart
ment ol' Agriculture. There ls little
possibility of having the land too rich,
and liberal applications of partly rot
ted barnyard manure should be made
before the plants are set. The seeds
of asparagus may be sown during the
early spring lu the rows whore the
plants ure to remain and the seedlings
thinned to stand 14 Inches apart In the
row nt the end of the first season,. It
ls usually most satisfactory to pur
chase Lwo-year-old roots from some
seedsman or dealer. The roots should '
be transplanted during thc late au
tumn or early spring.
Before setting out the plants, the
land should be loosened very deeply,
either by subsoil plowing or deep spud
ing. It ls a good plan to rei. e the
topsoil and spade manure Into tue sub- j
soil to a depth of 14 or 10 Inches ; then
replace the topsoil and add more
-manure. There aro two methods of
setting an asparagus bod, depending
entirely upon tlufcklud of cultivation to
be. enjoyed In the garden. If the
gurdon space ls limited, the plants
should bfl set In a solid heil, one foot
apart each way. In setting asparagus
the crowns should be covered to a
depth of four or five inches.
The part of the asparagus used as a
vegetable ls the young shoot thnt Is
thrown up during the early spring.
Tho shoots are removed when about
four or five Inches In length by cutting
slightly below the surface of the
ground, but core should be taken that
the Knife ls not thrust nt an anglo or
the crowns will be Injured. If so de
sired, the shoots may he blanched hy
ridging up over the rows with loose
%andy soil or by allowing the mulch to
remain and the shoots to make their
way through It; hut unhlnnched us
Asparagua Ready for Market.
pnrngu? always hat a better davor
than blanched, ls moro easily produced,
and is atore satisfactory for home use.
Too heavy mulching hns n tendency to
retard the growth of the shoots by
keeping lite ground cold until late In
No shoots should be removed the
first y esr the plants are set in the
permanent bed, and the period of cut
tint should be short the second year.
After tho second yenr the plants be
come woll established, and with proper
fertilising ana care the bcd will inst
Indefinitely. During tho cutting sea
lion all tho shoots should be removed,
as ?!?e roots will cease to throw up
shoots au soon as one 1? allowed to ma.
Subscribo for The courier. (Beet)
IT IS TM1C SAFE AND RELIABLE
TOXIC USED RV PHYSICIANS
FOR THIRTY YEAHS.
There are "new styles" oven ht
motllclr.es. A new "Ltd" comos, ls
popular for a while, and then fades
out of public view. A remedy that
has stood the test of thirty years
must have remarkable merit, and
cannot be called a "fad." Such ls
(Judo's Pepto-Mnngnn, originated by
Dr. A. dude over a quarter of. a
century ago, which has Wiped many
thousands of people back to good
health by Improving tho blood. Pep
to-Mangnn ls an Iron tonic. It con
to Ins iron in a special form, easily
absorbed 'by the system, lt puts
color into tho lips and cheeks and
improves the entire body by I m prov
lng and enriching the blood, lt is
I sold by druggists in both liquid and
tablet form. If you want to be well
and strong and look fine and healthy,
take filide's Pepto-Mangau.-'Adv.
Triple! Calves Aro Living;.
(.Mount Olive, X. C.. Tribune.)
The latest freak of nature report
ed hereabouts is the giving birth lo
three calves by a cow belonging to
lt. L. Korncgay at his home here, a
few nights ago. The little cattle uro
all living and doing well.
(The above clipping comes to us
through Judge Y. K. .Martin, who ls
a family connection of Mr. Korncgay.
lt is seldom thu I one hears of trip
let calves being born and "living and
doing well." We have heard of a
number of twins in the bovino fam
ily where the calves have lived and
grown to maturity, but wo do not
recall having heard before of the
birth of triplet calves.)
DYED HEH STOCKINGS
AND SKIRT TO MATCH.
Every "Diamond Dyes" package
tells how to dye or tint any worn,
faded garment or drapery a new, rich
color that will not streak, spot, fado
or run. Perfect home dyeing is guar
anteed with. Diamond Dyes even if
you havo never dyed before, JUSt tel!
your druggist whether C?e material
you wish lb dye is wool or twilit, or
whether it ls linen, cottnn or mixed
goods. For fifty-one year? millions.
I of women have been using "Diamond
Dyes" to add years of wear to their
old, shabby waists, skirts, dresses,
coats, sweaters, stockings, draperies,
Merchant ls KlDod hy Tenant.
Spartanburg, April 6-Riley Ham
mond, merchant and farmer, was
shot and killed thia morning at Mad
den Station, Laurens county, by Tom
Duncan, his tenant. The shooting oc
curred at Duncan's home. ...'.vir be
ing lodged in jail Rt (Laurens Dna-j
can told ofllcot'S, they say, t!i;'' he
had repeatedly warned Hammond
against offering -attentions lo ?tis
Carload Liquor Seized ut AurctIKt?.
Augusta, On., >April 7. - County
officers to day intercepted a box car
containing approximately 350 enses
ot "bottled In bond" rye whiskey,
The officers refused to divulgo tho
consignee or shipper until full Inves
tigation ha? been made
Jr of its
k^3^5B&*fa^ ?r? found
y)jN^r only ?n
V Healthy Livestock
Old Reliable Mustang Liniment
stops losses by kee pi ng stock healthy.
SOOTHES while CURING
No Alcohol - No Sting - No Tortura
Mustang Liniment is made of pure,
healing oils. When rubbed freely
into the hide, it penetrates muscle
and tissue to the bone, thereby over
coming the ills of cattle, hogs, sheep,
mules, horses, etc.
Cm,* Ju"n f-C9tert Jacksonville, Ga.
'I used your Mexican Liniment
on a cow of mine that was suffering from
n caked udder. She waa relieved in 1 day
from suffering mid completely cured in
about 5 to 6 days."
John H. Fisher, New Berne, N.C.-"Our
delivery horse was so badly stove up In lila
fore lc?; and shoulder that wc co lld not usc
hi' hy using Mexican Mustang Liniment
on aim he was completely cured and re
stored to tho best of condition."
FR FF WITH 2Sc TRIAL BOTTLE
A rVLiJ-* _a "oiid brass'"Put-and
Take" TODDLE TOP. Latest craze-get
one I Send 25 centa in nt a m pi? or coln for
Trial Bottle (Household Size) Mustang Lin
iment and get Toddle Top, absolutely ire?.
Lyon Mfg. Co., 41So. FifthSt.B'klyn, N.Y.
2Sc-SOc-$ 1 .OO
Sold by Drug and General Store?
"'Thc Good Old Standby Since 284B"
JOHN ll KM im HU SHOT TO DEATH
Near Greenville-Two Men Arrested.
Claude McCuen Held fer Murder.
Greenville, April 4.-John Hom
bree, n young white man about 25
years of ago, was shot and killod lato
lr.st night on the Duncombe road,
about fifteen miles from Greenville.
Following an Investigation and tho
finding of tho body, officers arrested
Claude McCuen. a young nip tl of tho
Doo mill section, charged with! the
murder of Hombree, and Halinor
Martin, of near Greenville, as tn ac
At the coroner's inquest this mor
ning McCuen was held responsible
for tho crime and Martin was ordered
held ns an accessory.
According to information devel
oped by tho officers and at tho In
(lucst, the party of four, Including
Hombree, McCuen, 'Harlin and Chas.
Holcombe a mill worker, loft for tho
mountains shortly nf tor the mills
closed last night, their mission being
to secure a supply of whiskey. Lator
during tho night, Hombree, who had
gotton into tho.rear soat of tho au
tomobile, insisted on getting into
th? front seat, according to tho story
told hy Holcombe, who said that
Harlin thou declared that he had
paid for the car and had a right to
say who rode anthe front seat, and
that thereafter four shots wore tired
by McCuen, and Hombreo died in
st indy. Tho party had started qttnr
reltng a little before this. Holcombe,
said, when ono Of the. party spilled
some wine ho was trying to pour in
to a bottle.
'Holcombe said that he got out and
ran for his life, and eventually got
In touch with the ollicors. Ollie rs
wont to the scene, but finding no
one, wont on a short distance fur
ther, meeting McCuen in another car.
Mo claimed that he was on ronlo to
Hie city to surrender. Inquiry de
veloped the fact that Harlin, tho
other car and the body of 'Hombree
had disappeared, and offlcors contin
ued tho search for them. After an
all-day search they found the car
concealed in tho woods about 27
miles above Greenville, with nom
inee's body in the roar seat and Mar
tin guarding the machine. Tho lattor
surrendered with out resistance.
At the county jail to-night Martin
denied that the party had gone after
l'-ior, but ^ald they had three pints.
They had been allowing Hombree to
drive fl little off and ou, ho said, bul.
ho finally bocamo too Intoxicated and
thoy refused lo permit him to drive,
and when he Insisted further a quar
rel resulted between llembroo and
McCuen, who was driving. Martin
said he heard Hembreo threaten Mc
Cuen, saying that ho would "cut his
head off," although Martin said he>
did not see a knife at that Hmo. Mc
Cuen, according to Martin, reached"
over and got a pistol which was ly
ing on the front seat, and Ilrod. A
pocket knife, open, was found on the;
floor of the car.
No Worms In a Healthy Child
All children troubled with Worms h(IVQ n.i un
healthy color, which indicates poor blood, and ns o
rule, ibero is moro or less stomach disturbance
GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TON'IC rivi n regu
larly for two or thrco weeks will enrich tho blood,
Improve tho digest lon, anti oct usn gonorr.l Sit rentfth
enlntf Tonicto the wholo system. Natur-; will then
throw off or dispel thc worms, nm! tin-Child will Ix -
in perfect health. Pleasant to take. 60c pur bottle
188? PKOPHECY OF BISMARCK
Historie Document Has But RccontljT
Been Made Available.
Borlln, Germany, April 5.-A pira?
phecy bearing on Germany's present,
situation was made by Bismarck lia
a lotter, hitherto unpublished,, ad':
dressed to tho Prussian minister oil'
war, Gen. Bronsnrt von Schellemdorf,.
and dated Dec. 24, 188C. Tho his
toric document has Just beon mader
available to the Assoclatod Press.
"If God wills that wo shall bo de
feated In the next war, then thora
cnn bo no doubt that our victorious
opponents will halt at no expedient
to prevent us from getting on our
foot again-at least not for a gene
ration-Just as they did in 1807,'"
the Iron Chancellor wrote.
Ho warned his ministers that Ger
many would ho called upon to do
fend both her eastern and wostera
frontiers in tho "next war," as the
new align men i of European powerst
precluded tho probability of Ger
many being able to count on Russian
and English assistance, as was tho
enso in 1814, whon, in addition to>
tho support of thoso nations, Ger
many found an unexpected ally In
tho Russian winter, which dostroyccT
.Napoleon's army. Tho lotter added :
"Tho presont German Empire wilt
not romain Intact after a lost cam
paign, as witnoss tho Reichstag oloc
Hon and partisan acerbities which?
provo hov/ readily patriotism is fur
gotton when party interests find outt.
it is desirable to court favor abroad..
"A victorious Franco would flndf
our opposition parties equally as sor
vllo as did Napoleon tho Rhonlshr.
League in his day."