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ASYLUM INVESTIGATION N
BY GENERAL ASSEMBLY
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1).
otherwise violating tfne proprieties of
the position which she holds.
* ^'Resolved, third, That while this
board dees not request at present
the resignation of Dr. Saunders that
the same would be very acceptable
to them and that they think from the
friction that is evident in said institution
that it is her duty to resign
and that said resignation would do
more to bring about peace and harmony
in the institution and amon?
the employes thereof than any other
action they could conceive of. >
"Resolved, fourth, That this boari
desires to place itself upon record
as condemning the conduct of the superintendent,
Dr. J. W. Babcock, in
upholding Dr. Saunders in her defiance
of the rules and wishes of
(This is to certify that this-is a true
copy of a resolution passed by the
board of regents, January 15, 1914.
T TXT r?/v/?r/iforT7 \
J. YV . JOUlXVJi-l, OCVi tiai / ./
The other' resolutions, adopted by
the board of regents subsequent to
the resolutions above quoted, which,
have already been published in full in
The Herald and News, were also read
by Senator Crouch. Thetee resolutions
were in response to a petition
from Mr. O. L. Saunders, father-.of
Dr. Saunders asking for a reopening
of the matter. In these resolutions
the board declared that "there are no
charges from any source before this
board or under investigation by this
board as to the moral character of
the said Dr. Saunders, or as to her
ability to perform the duties of the
office she is holding; that this board is
of the opinion that it is for the best
interest of the said institution and
for the best interest of this body
that this entire matter be closed and
the same be dismissed; that this
board puts itself on record as stating
that no charges whatever from any
source have been made to them or by
them or through them as to the moral
character and personal standing of
Dr. Saunders; that the petition of Mr.
Saunders is respectfully declined, and
that, so far as this board is concerned,
the entire matter stands at an end."
Senator Crouch is quoted as "denouncing
as cowardly" the- action of
i the board of regents, who, he said,
^ "met behind closed doors and with
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irticle to be
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rou on Underw
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| lawyers excluded."
j Senator Weston, of Richland, made
j a speech favoring the investigation.
Senator Clifton, of Sumter, spoke
| against the resolution to investigate,
j as did Senator Williams, of ^.iken, and
j Senator Mars, of Abbeville. Senator .
J Clifton urged t'hat "internal dissen-:
( sions'' at the asylum should come up
j before the board of regents and be
! settled by them.
i A good many other senators spoke
j during the lengthy discussion which !
j ended in the passage of the resolution
I providing for the investigation. j
CHARGED MOB IN TfilMDAD
; Caralry Breaks Tp Crowd of Strikers.
?Twenty People Held,
Trinidad, Col., Jan. 22.?Twenty or
more persons, including eight women,
are under arrest and at least
i five are known to be suffering from
injuries as the result of a street riot
here this afternoon when the militia,
under the personal direction of Gen.
John Chase, broke up a mob of
; sold to m<
price on e\
-ear, N#tice ;t# thl
There is only <
? TV /^l 1 /
>iery son ury uooas v.
berry ? the stoi
IOCS, White Front. V
?next door imit
ok for the Sii
in Street, Ne
red, 1 car
j strikers and strike sympathizers
| which was attempting to march to j
j San Rafael hospital, where "Mother"' j
Jones is held under mniLary arrest. :
| Stones, bottles and bricks were*
! hurled at the militiamen by a crowd
; of angry women who precipitated
: the outbreak when they were ordered j
| to turn back by the soldiers.
I Several soldiers, including Maj. H. :
j M. Randolph, were assaulted. Not
| until the cavalrymen with drawn
I swords charged the crowd several j
! times was the mob dispersed.
The riot came after a parade of
wives and children of striking coal
j miners, which had been carefully
! planned by the union leaders. Per1
?- ~ ' ^ V* r\ t\1 one o rl
I mission WJ CitI 1 J uul uic yiciuj "u.u
ben granted by Gen. Chase, with the
understanding that no effort would be
made to march to the hospital.
About an hour was occupied in
clearing the streets. Large details of
soldiers policed the streets tonight
and all saloons were closed.
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