OCR Interpretation


The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, June 21, 1916, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-06-21/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for THREE

| ?p?? ???mm \? ???????? 1 ?i 1 i' " m
K President And i
I Picked \b
W Wilson and Marshall Named
n i f n-_ C :
JKUieS Oy Dig jewiuu?uijv
Indorsing Wilson a
W
Coliseum, St. Louis, June lo.? r
"Woodrow Wilson was renominated j v
tor president on the Democratic ticket j t
at the convention here at 11:52 p. m. j h
A great demonstration of enthusiasm c
preceded the nomination, which was c
l)y acclamation.
Thomas R. Marshall immediately j I
y - nominated for auother term as 1
'vice president, his nomination also J e
being by acclamation. j e
WnrohnQil Tlpftnc Anf I h
-JUL V*- V "VWU JL/ A VJ^ J v u?? j u
While the convention was assem-; b
Wing it became known the 'Nebraska . fj
delegation planned to w ithdraw the ; y
vice presidential candidacy of Gav. i ti
Morehead. The delegation explained i<
that President Wilson, had not asked c
tor the renomination of -Vice President
Marshall when they brought out
their governor's candidacy. Before the
convention was called to order the!
? * - ?-H At i. AT C J _ 1 "
UOIlseum was SO run iuai me are ue- j
pariment permitted no more to come
in. William J. Bryan, however, man- j j
aged to get -by and got his usual uproarious
reception as he took his seat, j ^
Senator James had learned of the Ne-!
3)raskan's plight and rescued him.
At 9:15 o'clock Chairman James
Tapped the convention to order. j ^
The crowd yielded to the rapping i ?
1 P
?of the savel lone enough to hear the |
prayer and then renewed its demands
4 t'
tor a speech from Mr. Bryan.
ti
Senator Thompson then moved a ^
suspension of the rules to permit Mr. j a
Bryan to speak. When the motion was j
put there were some "noes," bat the j fj
-chairman ruled two-thirds had voted ^
on the favor. ^
A committee, headed "by Senator
Kern of Indiana, escorted Mr. Bryan t]
to the speaker's place, while the floor i<
and galleries roared their approval. ?
*The Greatest Democrat,"
Senator James introduced Mr. ^
Bryan as "one of tlic leading citizens u
of pie world and America's greatest ft
Democrat." 6
Mr. Bryan s-polic for 45 minut3s t
and closed aimd 1< ud cheers of ap- fc
plause. t
Aiitc-Mo f!-o mcmnTvuilr. the t
ciush "had become so great that the
police fairly battled with besieging ?
throngs. n
Several arrests were made. Ticket t
speculators were quoting a "last t
chance" rate of $1 apiece. t
k Mr. Bryan opened by ex-pressing his t
maT appreciation of the honor conferred 2
4riT7?tof ii-kl tr? SnPfll' trs. tllA mtl t
| ~ W* CUV i.'.flUVViVa W W ""V vw? v,
vontion. "Every Democrats conven- s
I tion is a love feast to rnc," "he said. "It t
2ives me an opportunity to meet and e
His Mate
Tithcut Contest
j
i
? ? . r r
by Acclamaii m?narmony
in Makes Strong Speech
nd His Policies.
* : ^SBBUM^l
mm*
enew acquaintances with men with
vhom I have l?r.cu associated in p'oliics
for more tL-.an 20 year's." He paid
lis respects ir. coraplimentaty manler
to a number of Democratic offiers
and leaders of the convention.
Reviewing the struggles of the
)emocratic party, Mr. iBryan said:
"After 16 years of waiting our party
ntered the White House and fortuately
we won the senate and the
ouse at the same time. Our party
ecame responsible for national afairs
and now we come after three
~ fii tvioIj-a An r- nlnns for
Cell ?> KJL L avUUi UV/ 'm?"v VUJ. ?w ,
lie future and to submit to the American
people the claims of our party to
ontinued confidence.
Keady and United,
"Whatever differences of opinion
lay exist, or may have existed, as to
articular measures or particular
cts, we are here to .begin the fight
^ 1 nn *rf T. ^n ni'nnt' Cfofrt
1 JLC7JH), a UUUCU yen CJ li_L 6I51J Vbubu
2 the Union, ready for battle.
'Today those who stand for the
democratic party are ahle to go heare
this nation and not only give a
eason for the faith that is in them,
ut give a defense of the administraicn's
claims to the confidence of the
eopfe.
"Vrm mov tfl.Va all the administra
tons from the beginning of our hisory
as a republic to the beginning of
ae present one and you will not find
s many laws written upon the
tatute books, of great importance
o the people as you will find written
a the last three years by Woodrow
Vilson, a Democratic president."
Briefly Mr. Bryan then referred, to
he tariff revision, the federal reserve
- " ' I* A t i! 1
iw and tne strengLnening 01 ine auurust
laws.
"No president since Jackson," said
Ir. Bryan, "has had to meet such an
nhoiy combination of the powers of
igh finance, and even Jackson himelf'
never met the situation better
han Wood-row Wilson met it. We
;ave just commenced to learn what
he \ federal reserve law emans for
hisl nation.
"luis great piece of legislation, the
greatest piece of constructive statesQanship
in a generation, has not only
>roken the hold of Wall street upon
he business of the ttation, "but it has
roken the grip of Wall street upon
he politics of the United States. For
0 years there has not been an elecion
but what a hundred men in Wall
treet could bv coercion they had in
heir power change the result of the
lection. I And one who, like myself,
their power, must be pardon- f
: ...j rejoices that we have an ad-j
ministration that has brc^ n that |
it)i\a and ~et a ration fre?-.
A iii-v r<i <>i .U-.-tk'K'iiH'i't.
"Here v.^e three ^re^t measures, j
' arry'r.g < it tl promise of a Demo- j
! c-ratic plau"n:m and these three great j
| measures constitute a record of j
; achievement which the Republican j
, arty '.are not attack.
| "The electorate before which the I
Republican party must now go Is not S
controlled as the Chicago convention I
was by the expert representatives of |
the favor seeking corporations.
"While our president and our con- j
gress were at work constructing this !
splendid pyramid of performances a
war came that threw upon this ad- j
j ministration such burdens as no pres-!
! ident has had to bear within the last
j ?
i 50 vears. We inherited from a Re
publican administration an insurrec-1
tion in Mexico. This administration ;
has dealt with that situation and the
Republican party dare not challenge;
a verdict -before the country on the ;
Mexican question.
"We.have a few men interested in i
ranches, and a few interested in!
mines, who would use the blood of i
American soldiers to guarantee profits j
and their investments in a foreign !
land. But that is not the sentiment of !
the American people. The people of !
this country stand back of Woodrow
Wilson in his determination not to!
intervene in the affairs of Mexico.
"Why, my friends, if President Wilson
yielded to the demand of those
in Mexico we would no sooner have j
crossed the line than the same men
would tell him that the soldiers must
never come out, for, my friends, annexation
is the next step after intervention
has been undertaken. And if
we. invade Mexico these same men
would say, 'On to Panama.'
To Keep Out of War.
"But, my friends, the president not
only has had to deal with war to the
scutlK of us, but with war to the east
of us.v My friends, I have differed
from our president on some of the
modes employed in this war, but I
am one of those who desire sincerely
that this nation shall not become a
participant in the dreadful conflict.
"We have a record upon which we
can aDDeal to the people for their i
Support, without fear and without
blush I believe the American people,
grateful for what this administration
has done, grateful that we
have peace in this country while war
Stalks throughout the world, will not d
! be unmindful of the fact that it was
a Democratic president, (supported
by a Democratic senate and house,
* ? ' * J It- i +.V./N
wno naa xnus saveu cue tuuuuy wc ^
horrors of that war. > j
"iMy friends, I believe there is now
before this country an opportunity ^
such as no other country has ever had
since the beginning of time. I believe
that God, in His providence, has
C(
reserved for the United States the ^
honor and the task of lifting the morw
al code that governs individuals up to
g:
the level of nations and making it a ^
part of-the code of all nations.
"There is a picture which has at- ^
tracted attention wherever it has been
seen?the picture of Christ before
Pilate. Pilate represented the power
of the Roman government and bacs
of him were the legions of Rome. 'Before
Pilate, helpless, unarmed, stood ^
the Apostle of iLove. For His triumph ^
they nailed Him to the tree and thoso
st
who stood around mocked and jeered
and said 'He is dead!' But that, in- ?
stead of being the end, was only the
beginning.
al
Caesar Passes; Christ Lives. ^
"in a lew centuries me tpuwer ui
Caesar was gone and his legions for- c,
gotten. The power of Christ, however,
increased until hundreds, yes
thousands of millions of people, have s(
taken His name with reverence poa
their lips; millions have been reL?iy C{
to die rather than surrender the fa! h ^
that He put into their hearts. He has qi
become the great factor of all his- ^
tory, the glowing figure of all time, g
Today Christ and Pilate again stand e,
face to face and Force and Love are
again striving for mastery and domin- ^
ion. The old world represented force.
It built its hope of peace on fear and ^
threats of violence. h&en nation at- j
tempted to terrorize other nations _
into peace, and in their efforts they a,
engendered hatreds that ended in
war. V
"If the nations now at war had
spent one-tenth as much trying to
cultivate friendship as they have S
spent in trying to cultivate hatred,
there would be no war in Europe today.
"If I understand this nation's op- ^
Dr>rhinifv and this nation's task, it is n
to lead the world away from its false ja
p-hilosophy and help it to build its r<
hope of peace in the enduring foun- s
dation of love and brotherhood and 11
cooperation. j?
"And, my friends, if this is to be:
the task of this nation, what party ,n
F*
AT BA1
The stock o
to Copeland Bro
bargains in Lace
Slippers and son
Come and v
off. We boughi
we will sell it c\
Don't fail to
cheap at the Casl
buy very cheap.
I ocm anrt all
IUCljf?? agv uuvi
mmmmammmmmtmmmBmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmammmmmamm tm
Special sale <
ues for 10 cents <
Come, give u
[peers
j more fit to perform the task than
le party that pfeaches the brotherood
of man as next in importance to
ie fatherhood of God?
"I, as a lover of my country, want
ty country to win this greatest of all
rizes. As a Democrat I want my
arty to have the honor that shall 1
Dme with the accomplishment and 1
llfillment of such a task, and; I stand 1
ith the Democrats of the nation to 1
ive to Woodrow Wilson an oppor- '
indty to be that man." (
Mr. Bryan was loudly applauded as 1
e concluded. :; M| ni
Hard to Get In. " ']
'Word reached the platform that <
ore thaii 200 delegates were maroon- ;
i Welda Vorman TT Mack, the 1
L UUOCIUV, #
ational committeeman from New <
ork, and Charles F. 'Murphy, leader \
: Tammany, -were among those who 7
ruggled for nearly an hour before '<
stting through the lines. 1
Chairman James directed the poce
to go to the entrances and admit \
il delegates, alternates and members (
! the press marooned outside. <
* " m JT. -I
When the ron 01 me s>x<ut? wao
ailed for nomination, Alabama '
ielded to New Jersey and Judge John
T. Wescott nominated President Wil>n.
j
Applause was given to Judge Wes3tt's
remarks on the policy toward
exico. The crowd was attentive and
uiet. It voiced approval of 'America's '
laintenance of (international law.
ome of the crowd, however, were
ager for the nomination.
"Name him, name him," came crie3 i
om the galleries.
Judge Wescott hurried his speech a
ttle.
He made such, good time that he (
ot into the peroration* of his speech
t 10:42 o'clock.
ULSOX GRATEFUL ,
TO HIS FRIEtfDS
]
pecial phone "Wire From Contention ]
Hall Cnt in lairing- Demonstration.
Washington, June 15.?'President {
ifilson was notified at 1 o'clock to- ,
igiit by Secretary Tumulty t iat he j
ml V _ ? President Marsha!! bai been ,
^nominated by acclamation tte {
t. Louis convention. His only com
lent was : "I am very grateful to my <
enerous friends.-' I
Mr. Wilson had gone to "bed a few
linutes J:efore after spending the (
OR SAL
RGAINJ
f Shoes and Dry C
s. Dry Goods Stor<
;s, Tub Goods, La
le notions,
A. /% -*a />
1811 uur uuui
t this stock at a Ba
leap for a week or
come to the sale, a
h Store, Copeland
This stock was sol<
the goods now goin
mi Standard* Patten
%
each.
i"
is a look, we will se
Y ours truly,
i&MAJ
evening with, his wife and a party of
officials receiving returns from the
convention and waiting for the nomination
known to be coming. He retired,
however, only after a telephone
message had come giving satisfactory
>e?nr!inm that. reDorted opposition
to the emphatic terms of the 'Americanism
plank would not be serious
and the declaration condemning the
political activities of citizens of fortj&p
lineage would go into the Democratic
platform exactly as he had
irafted it. During
the demonstration for the
president which followed Ju4ge Wee:ott's
speech a telephone Wir6
uCCwlfl,g the convention hall with tiie
WTiite House switch board was opened
and the president, Mrs. Wilson and
Secretary Tumulty and others of the
WTiite House party listened in. The
ipplause and cheering could be heard
/ery plainly.
Special wire facilities tonight kept
:he president in close touch with
jvery development at the (St. Louis
convention. -t
rBIACES McLEAN
TO KING'S ARMY
Brother Believes Tntor Jo Be in Canada?Harms
Gets Letter-?Seoits
Idea of Fonl Play.
T*Vt r\
JL IX^
Information received in Columbia
/esterday would indicate that Fred D.
McLean, the young tutor at Newberry
college who mysteriously disappeared
May 14, has crossed the border of the
United States into Canada arid has
joined the forces of the Dominion in
i^ther Ottawa or Toronto. President
Harms of Newberry college explained
over the telephone last night that a
brother, W.. M. McLean, superior
tendent of public schools in Topeka,
Kan., intimating that all traces of his
movements led to this conclusion. The
brother in Kansas has been following
up all possible clues since his disappearance
last month. President
Harms further expressed the opinion
that he did not believe the young
man had been the ivictim of foul play
and believes that the matter will be
cleared up soon.
Investigation into the Columbia
end of the case yesterday developed
that young McLean registered at the
Imperial hotel on Saturday afternoon
May 13, occupying for the night room
? j
rv?\v /inn
mm\
aoods next door
e. We have some
ice. Embroidery,
\
e we move stock
nkrupt price and
i
so.
11 the goods going
Block. You can
i at auction a few
ig very cheap.
i
ns, 15 cents val
yvj
$11 you something.
; ' ;
LPASS
: 235. The hotel record shows that he
s | paid his bill Sunday noon and check
ed out.
President Harms came to Columbia
11 on Mondav, May 15, and py a strango
i coincidence was assigned the room
l that had been occupied by Mr. Mcj
Lean. Dr. Harms said that he did not
j see the young man while in Columbia.
When the young man left Newberry
he told his friends that he would return
Monday. r
Young McLean was treasurer of the
athletice association- at iNewberry college
and left all accounts properly
Ch^cKed. He also had $90 to fc-is
| In. one of the dewberry banks
J and had a salary balance of $200 due
i him. !
He was a member of the class of
1915. During the four years of W-i
college course he did clerical work
.in the office of President Harms and
was in the close confidence at all
times of the administration. He was
- - _ - -It ? i."U_ 1 1
captain 01 tne couege luuiuau tricvcji
and had numerous other college
honors to his'credit. During the past
session he has been a tutor in the
institution and was ^fovorably known
throughout the city as well as in the
college community. His home is in
Youngstown, Ohio.
%-j ...
TEACHER WANTED i
For Mt. Bethel school. Seven
months term. Term begins about last
of October. Salary $40 per month.
Time for applications will expire
June 17. For further information apply
to
i S. J. Cromer,
W. D. Cromer,
W. P. Lorninack,
Trustees.
Newberry, R. F. D. No. 2. *
BARBECUE
We the undersigned will give a first
class Barbecue at New Hope church,
Saturday, July 29, 1916 for the benefit
of the Broad River circuit parsonage.
Everybody is invited to come
out and enjoy the day with us and at
the same time help a good cause.
Members.
ftnf Ar?aT*pi)i
aw 1/iITW va* *? . ?
And Build Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. Yon know
What yon are taking, as the formula is
printed on every label, sho-wing it is
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
The Quinine drives out mal&iza, the
Iro7 builds up 5C cc:U?

xml | txt