Newspaper Page Text
Pages W to8 Section O
VOL. XLIMANNING, S. C.. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1921
POLITICS NOW BEGIN
To A11ACI NOTICE
Friends of Blease Say That He Will
Be In Race.
LEVER BEING URGED TO RUN
Francis H. Weston, Mendel L. Smith
and Hohnes B. Springs Mentioned
Columbia,, Nov. 22.-'Although no
public announcement to the effect has
been made and although he has made
no unqualified assertion to the effect,
it has been reported here today that,
in a few dfys, a statem 't may be is
sued by Cole L. Bleas f Columbia,
former Governor, that he definitely
will be in the Democratic primary
next summer for nomination as Gov
ernor of South Carolina.
Those closest to the former Execu
tive, say that if he does nanounce
(and they are sure that he will),
he will pitch his campaign on a con
tention for lower taxation by cur
tailment of "excess political posi
tions," consolidation of some depart
ments and the abolition of others.
If Mr. Blease enters, it probably
will eliminate several who have been
suggested as possible . candidates,
anion gthem Thomas H. Peeples, for
mer attorney general, and one time
candidate for Governor and the
United States Senate, and George W.
Wightman, Senator from Saluda
county, who was defeated by Wil
liam Banks Dove for Secretary of
An effort has been made for some
time to get A. F. Lever, former. Con
gressman from the Seventh Congres
sional District and no wchairman of
the Federal Farm Loan Board, to
give up his Washington appointment
and enter the gubernatorial lists. Mr.
Lever has not given any definite an
nouncement as to his political future,
but it is known that lie has the pro
posal under serious consideration.
Likewies, George K. Lanfey, a vet
eran in legislative work as Senator
from Chesterfield county, has been
urged to run, and there is a possi
bility of Mr. Laney announcing if Mr.
Lever is not in the race. Although
he has ,not made any public announce
ment on the question, it is known
that Mr. Laney strongly feels that
the farmer and the State warehouse
system should have a champion in the
race, and he has been the continued
friend of the agricultural interests
and "the man on the street" during
his political life.
Judge Mendel L. Smith, of Camden
former circuit judge, major in the
American Expeditionary Force, ex
speaker of the House Representa
tives, and conceded one of the most
experienced .parliamentarians in South
Carolina public life, has repeatedly
been urged to run, but as yet lie
has not arrived at any definite de
cision, so he stated this morning
while in attendance at the State Su
B. E. Greer, of Greenville, one of the
most Widely known textile manufac
turers and business men of the State,
has been prevailed upon recently to
announce his candidacy, but as yet he
has made no public statement on po]
Holmes B. Springs, of Greenville,
who made a wonderful record as col
onel in command of transportation in
the Thirtieth division overseas has
been repeatedly talked of as a suc
cessor to Governor Cooper, but lie also
has kept quiet on the subject.
Wilson G. Harvey, of Charleston,
Lieutenant Governor, has been talked
of as a probable candidate, but he
has not talked. Governor Cooper's
friends have been working in his be
half to have him nominatedl as As
sociate Justice of the State Supreme
Court to break the (deadlock wvhich
ho.s existed since last year. Although
the Executive has miadeC no effort in
his behalf, he undoubtedly wvouldl ac
cept the commission to the bench, if
elected, which wvould necessitate himn
resigning as Governor. Mr. Harvey
then, automiatically, would step up to
the Executive's chair, logically put
ting him in the race in 192'4 to suce
Another prominent poss5ible candi
date supposed fronm various quar itern,
but who has madle no defmnite deci
sion as far as is knowvn, is Henry C.
Tillman of Greenwvood, son of the late
United States Senator B. R. Tillman.
lie has had a distinguished career at
the bar for a young man and has not
been in State and federal p)olitics in
his owvn behalf. He was a captain of
coast artillery in the World War.
.Franicis H. Weston, of Columbia dlis
rnet attorney for the United States
Court of the Eastern District of South
Carolina, for years one of the "wvar
horses" of the State Senate as a Rep
resentative of Richiand County, may
make the race. However, he has made
no (definite announcement, although
accordling to reports, lie is giving the
mattar serious considera-tion. His
term of office will not expire until
next March and it is unlikely that he
will make any announcement until
Andrew J. Bethea, of Columbia, for
mler Lieutenant Governor, andl or
time candlidate for Governor, has an
nouncedl that his "hat is in the ring"
or gubernatorial honors. Mr. Bethea
has a long career filled with political
honors. Code Commissioner, Lieuten
ant Governor and private secretary to
former Governor Ansel, andl he has
servedl as a major in the United State
The Civic League met Monday
afternoon, November 21, 1921 in the
Court House at four o'clock. After
the minutes, the reports of the com
mittees were given. The chairman
of the charity committee reported the
Rook 'Tournamefit a great success,
and the receipts therefrom added
very materially to~ the Treasiury's
funds. The chairman. spoke of a very
unique case in which the League took
a wonderful part. Through the in
fluence of one of the doctors and the
moral and financial aid of our charity
chairman and the League, a young
woman of our community was enabled
to enter Roper Hospital and pursue
a course in training.
Mrs. W. E. Reardon succeeded Mrs.
J. A. Cole as chairman of the enter
tainment committee. Again our dele
gate from the district meeting re
ported the high standing of the
League and the great esteem in which
the organization was held.
The central district heartily accept
ed the cordial invitation of our presi
dent to meet here next year.
Mrs. Frank Huggins was unani
mously elected a member of the
League. As there was no further
business, the meeting adjourned.
RED CROSS NEWS
The Red Cross Roll Call which is
now in progress is officially scheduled
to close on Thanksgiving Day. How
ever, the canvassers may have omitt
ed some people who desired to con
tribute to this worthy cause, the local
Red Cross asks that such people bring
or send their contributions to Rev.
J. A. Easley, chairman, Mr. T. A.
Stukes, treasurer or Miss Ruth
Moore, county nurse.
Considering the hard times, it is
believed that the Roll Call has secured
a fair number of members for 1922
and we hope that enough money will
be raised so the Red Cross will be able
to continue on with its work.
. Ignites Gasoline
Last Sunday morning about onei
o'clock, while getting some gasoline
out of the warehouse of Isenian
Grocery Co., Mr. King the bookkeeper
accidently dropped his lantern, at the
same time overtui'ned a five gallon
can of gasoline. When the gas and
fire met, there was something doing.
In a few seconds that end of the
warehouse was afire. The fire depart
ment responded, and extinguished
the blaze with little damage.
The parties that have won a turkey
since the last issue of the Times at
the New Idea Co's. sale are: Mrs. J.
A. Alsbrook, Manning; Lige Kennedy,
Gable; Wallace Plowden, Manning;
Florence Davis, Manning; Oliver Gail
LOCAL HAPPENINGS Of
TWENTY YEARS AGO
November 20, 1901
Mrs. Abe Weinberg of Camden is
visiting the family of Mi. A. Wein
Mr. A. Nachman of Darlington, re
cently returned from a trip through
Europe, is in Maniniig oil a visit to
his nephew, Mr. A. Weinberg.
lion. Walter Hazzard, a prominent
member of the Georgetown Bar and
T. St. Mart Sasportus, Esq., colored,
of the same Bar, were in Manning
last Monday, arguing a rule before
The store of Mr. L. S. Blarwick at
Paxville, was broken into last Sunday
night, but something must have pre
vented the thieves from (carrying off
any booty, as5 Mi. Barwick has been
unable to miss ainy of his stock.
.Tomoirrow evening at the residence
of Mr. T. C. Owens, his dlaughter,
Miss Susan, wvill marry Mr. R. A. I lair
of Columbia. Mr. Hair is a conductor
on the Columbia city railway. Rev.
P. B. Wells will perform the cere
Hion. J. WN. Ragsdale of Florence, is
attendling Court to appear' before
.Judge Aldrich wvith Hion. JT. F. Rhame,
toi make appllicaition for bail in the
case of Smith and Dennis, charged
wvith arson in Timmonsville.
The police of Columbia arrested
Walter Wells, charged with the mur
decr of William Parker. This is the
case where two negro boys got into
a fight in the Wilkins toibacco wvare
house lot, and Wells cut Park~er and
was permittedl to escape..
Miss Laura Neel Williams, late
teacher of Stenography in the Spar
tanburg Business College, will open
a school of Stenography at the resi
dlence of Mir. Jl. Furman Bradham, or'
November 25th. All parties con
templating a course in the studly of
shorthand should consult Miss W il
liams at once, at the office of Messrs.
Wilson and DuRant, so as to be pre
pared to start with the class.
Last Sunday morning the home of
Mr. J. S. lolwden, a farmer living in
the Fork section about five miles
north of Manning was totally destroy-.
edl by fire. The insurance on the
house andl furniture was very little
not covering as much as a third of
the 1 lss
OF THE TOBACCO CROP
Tobacco growers everywhere, and
more particularly South Carolina
growers, are determined to put a stop
to the present unjust marketing sys
tem, which is nothing short of a
fiasco in this State. The plan for co
operative marketing through a strict
ly growers selling association, now
being pushed so vigorously through
out the tobacco territory of the state
has been endorsed by members of the
Pee Dee Bankers Association by a
unanimous vote, by several business
mens' clubs, warehousemen and by
leading growers over the entire to
bacco belt. Hardly would it be pos
sible to mislead and bull-doze so many
South Carolinians, all interested in
the economic development of their
The plan of Co-operative Marketing
is not new. For more than twenty
five years fruit growers of California
have been using this commodity mar
keting system to great advantage,
while growers of various other pro
ducts throughout the land have adop
ted this plan to their great benefit.
But last year the Canadian Tobacco
Growers' Co-operative Association
was formed. The member growers
receiving prices for their tobacco far
in advance over prices paid to non
members on the speculated markets.
Sun cured growers of Virginia also
merchandized their crop last season
at a price almost double that Paid on
the loose leaf market.
An Association of growers under
the terms of a bi.ing contract, to
intelligently market tobaccb, through
a specialized organization operating
along sound business lines, are the
out standing points of the Co-opera
tive Marketing plan.
Tobacco will be delivered to the As
sociation by member growers, the
gr-owers receiving loan value of the
tobacco as a cash advance. After de
ducting actual operating expenses of
the Association, the sale price of the
tobacco will be pro-rated to the grow
ers according to the quality and
quantity of tobacco delivered, every
one receiving the same price for the
The association will not become ef
fective until a majority of th( total
production of tobacco in Virginia,
North and South Carolina is under
contract, and as the organization
must he completed by January 1st,
growers of this county have no time
to lose in signing their "Declaration
of Economic Independence." North
Carolina is almost "over the top,"
while Virginia has long since past
her quota with a 70 per cent sign up
to (late, and still driving on to 75 per
cent by Christmas. The Burley Grow
ers of Kentucky, Ohio and West Vir
ginia, have secured a 75 per cent
sign up already, and will handle this
year's crop cooperatively. . Will the
organization fail in South Carolina,
where growers are exploited as no
where else? It is up to you, Mr. To
bacco Grower, to answer this ques
The Campaign Committee for South
Carolina reports excellent progress.
Six of the largest prodncing counties
have gone a long way toward secur
ing their quotas, while others are
joining in the campaign with an en
thusiasm which imdicates victory in
A series of mass meetings will be
held throughout the tobacco belt of
this state during four days of nxt
week. Leaders in this great move
ment from Virginia and North Caro
in will join with leaders from this
state ini addrressing these' meetings,
and our growers shou hi make it their
bus iness to at tend the mneetinags in
P'ROMJNENTl MEN TO SPEAK
IN CLAREN DON C'OUNTIY
The canmpa ign comminittee oft tI
Tlri- State Tobacco G rowers' Associa
tioni has agreed to favor the people of
our ('ounty with two of the very best
speakers available for our meetings
The first meeting of the Clarendon
County TIeachers was held at Court
House Saturday, Novembher 19th at
eleven o'clock. The meetiing was
opened wvith devotional services con
dIuctedl by Rev. J1. A. Easley. This
being the first meeting of new school
year, the election of (itlleers wvas next
in order. 'The following ofricers wvere
elected: President, Mr. D). M. Tur
beville; Vice President, Mr. C. W.
Sprott; Secretary, Mrs. D). M. Wilson.
There wvere twvo very important sub
jects dliscussed. T1he first, Red Cross
Roll Call was fully dliscussedl by Rev.
J1. A. Easley4 The second topic, Local
Finances, dliscussied by Prof. A. T.
Helms and Supt. E. .J. Browne. Supt.
Browne also explainedl the new com
pulsory school lawv.
Tfhere being no further business
meeting adijournedl to meet again
December 17th at 'e!evon o'clock.
T HA NKSGIVING SERVICE
There will be a Thanksgiving ser
vice at the Manning Baptist Church
Thursday morning at 11 o'clock. All
those not planning to attend worship
elsewhere are cordially invited to
.join .with the Baptist congregation
in this nrwce
G GOOD CROWDS
on December the first. These ieet
migs will be held tit Manning and New
Zion, and they are not for the purpose
of, startimg our campaign for the Co
operative Marketing of Tobacco, but
rather for the purpose of winding it
up. The campaign is now on in the
county and new men are signing the
A number of the township chair
men and leading farmers are at work
in their territory; and as a result to
bacco growers are seein'c the I ,ht
and becoming members of' the aSso
ciation. It is to be hoped that every
eifort will be piut forth between now
and the first, in order that on that
day we may report that Clarendon
County is doimg her part in this great
movement for a better system of
As mentioned above we are indeed
fortunate in our speakers for Decem
ber the first. On this (late Dr. Clar
ence Poe, Editor of The Progressive
IFarmer and one of the South's great
est Agricultural leaders will speak to
V - farmers of the Salem section at
I ,v Zion school house. The farmers
o this section have already made
plans for a big day of it, and they
hope to have practically every farm
er in their part of the county hear Dr.
Poe. Every one is invited to come an
bring a picnic dinner. In addition to
this it is expected that a number of
barbecues will be prepared for the
The people of the other sections of
the county are no less fortunate in
their speaker for the day. DI. .J. Y.
.oyner, Chairman of the Organiza
tion Committee of the Tri-State As
socimtioin, will speak in the Court
Ilouse at 11:00 o'clock. Dr. Joyner
is a prominent farmer and business
man of LaGrange, N. C., a former
State Superintendent of Education of
that State and one of the real lead
ers in North Carolina.
It was at one time planned to have
a meeting at Suinmerton on the same
late, but after discussing the matter
with a number of the leading farmers
and business men of that section, it
was decided advisable to hold only
the two .meetings. Few farmers of
that section grow tobacco and it is
hoped and believed that they will at
tend the meeting in Manning.
It is seldom that we have the priv
ilege of hearing speakers of calibre
of Drs. Poe and .loyner, and I trust
that we will honor them with record
W. R. Gray, County Agent.
COTTON MEETING IELD
LAST FRIDAy SUCCESSFUL
The meeting in the Court House
Friday for the purpose of launching
['he Co-operative Cotton Growers'
Association movemenut in this county
was a most imteresting one, and it
demonstrated that the spirit of co
operation and business like market
ing is i im pregnating our leading far
A small though appreciative an
dience, listened to aldresses of Mi'. I.
F. Helser of Columbia and F. L. Hlar
key, Marketing Agent, of Clemson
College. Tlhese speakers explained
workings 01 the Cotion Growers' Co
operative Association very clearly. A
number of' the farmers also made
short talks favoring the Association,
and signified their readiness to joii
The following officers Were elected:
F. T. Floyd of Manning, County.
Chairman and W. Rt. Gray, Secretary.
It was decided to leave the matter of
appointing other comminlittees u1)p to the
chairman as it was too important a
niatter' to go into lhiurried ly.
UIpon motion the fol lowing r'esohlu
tion was then unanimously adopt'(
Lie it Resolved: "That 1 this body
coinposed of c'ottoin gr'ower's of ( ai '
endlon County in session Novembeir
18th, 1921, having heard the ('oftton
Grow~ers' Co opem'ative A ssocijation
Contract ex plainied , do hereby hea rt
ily endorse sahl Association and
pled~ge oi u sppiort,'' anid furither
that the secretary he andl is hereby
inist.i'uc(ted to have thliis resolut ion
Hold-up Near Trinity
Last W('dlnesday nie lt .ibouit sev'~en
(I''lo(k , Mir. Copel and, hook keeper for
D). WV. Alderman & Sons Co., at Al..
('o1u, whli le retuin g to AlIcolui from
Manning, wvas beh-uop in Trllinity Bay
by four driunken necgr'oes froml Sum
tel'. The hold-upJ was oiily ani at
temipt, as Mr. Copehanad got awvay
from the negroes without losing any
thing. When he r'eached Alcolu he
immnedliately got help a111ndicae back
to the place he wats stopped at, but
the inegroes, who were in an automio
bile had gone, h(' traced them on1 to
Mann iiing, and~ ideniiLtiied the bunch.
They were placed in jail, and since
then, they obtained biond, and arie out1
to m('et trial at the Marich term of
HIOLLAY-MONEY-M AK ER
Mr. Harvey Boney of Rose Hill,
Nor'th Carol ina., is in Maining buying
holly to ship north. People all over'
the county ale bringing it in, and(
receiving the cash. TJhis is a newv in
(dustry for this community and it
seems to be a money maker. It is
believed now that Mr. Boney wvill
paly out between three and six thou
sandl dollars for this holiday green,
which is a big help to our people.
At i special meeting of Council held
Saturday afternoon it was decided to
appoint a committee to confer with
the Manning Light, and Ice Company,
so as to get a settlement of the dis
put existing between the Council and
the above company. After a confer
ence the following plan was suggest
ed: That Council appoint a commit
tee of three members, the light com
pany three members, and these six
to select three disinterested men. All
details will then be threshed out. In
the meantime we are enjoying the
street lights again.
HONOR ROLL FOR MANNING
Ist. grade---Imogene Ridgill.
2nd. grade -Josie Plowden, .J oe
Mathis, George Malcolm Smith,
Joseph 3leElveen, llugh A. Plowden,
Frank Iiuggins, Stewart Hlarvin,
Louis Appelt, William Ureedin.
3rd. grade---Frank Barnes, Sarah
Coffey, Sarah Chewni ng, Dorothy
E:-vi, Hlattie Jayroe, Clarence Plow
deni, Maude Wells, Warrine McLeod,
George Williams , Marshall Creey,
Tom McI cod, Cooper Dickson, Pierce
4th. grade- Ilarriet Plowden,
Frances i'!cElveen, Witmer Shope,
Lila May Allshrook, Florence Davis,
5th. grade-Annie Sne Bradham,
Cooper Belle Dickson, Vivian Katzotf.
Mary Edith Plowden.
61h. grade-IHattie Alice Mahoney,
7th. grade-Ruth Cothran, Ruth
Critcher, Lillian E-vin, Rosa Geiger,
8th. grade-Louise Brown, Cora
Mae RawlIinson, Olin Burgess, Harold
Bagnal, Warren Clark.
9th. grade-Marjorie Creecy, Sara
10th. grade-Lily F,. Sprott, Ger
trude Gee, i lfldred Smith.
11th. grade-Cecil Clark, William
Richardson, Lula Rigby.
Manning Young Lady
In Musical Circles
Miss Isabella Thomas, who is study
ing music at the New York School of
Music and Arts is progressing rapid
ly m her work. "'lle Musical
Courier" has the following: "Isabella
rhomas followed, playing Liszt's
"Love Dream" nocturne with real
Lisztian aui ority, including unumer
ous artistic delicate touches, as she
is studying with one of the few Iiszt
pupils in this country, Prof. Reis
Mr. John S. Cuittino, former 3ann
ning boy, who now holds a very high
ofhce with 1U. S. Postal Service was
in Manning Saturday to hold a Civil
Service examination. Mr. Cuttino is
now assistant chief mail clerk, locnt
ed at Charleston,
MUSICAL AT PRESBYT[RIAN
CHURCH SUNDAY EVENING
An affair that was greatly enjoyei
by all present, was a musical giveni
by the memblers of the choir of the
Presbyterian Church last Sulay
evelling. On account of the badl
weather there vere Iots of the people
in the coulity who could not, he prv
sent; however, the Church was crTowdI
ed. A silver offering was taken fmr
which to help pay off the balance d
on the pipe organ , thle oaiunt tiken
up was fifty dollars. The program that
was carried olit to a perfection fol
M~iss ( i Crlyna lowden.
Chlorus ."'Ijn fold ye Porlltala~'
Gounod, ('hoii---Mesda nw - . (
O'Bryan, II. Ilagedrn J.(11 W. WAile.
mian, S. I. I Ia rvin, W. (. Da vis,
George Ilanoks andl Al isses- Ro- la.
haffey, Sue- Sprott andl Vallve App~lt.
Solo-"The IiGoomd Shlepi-rd," V'an
do Water, Mrs. J. W. Wideiman.
Chorus-. ."The I ,esthord,"' Suil.
Sofo-"Th'' le Ninety andii Nine,'' i-.
wvardl Camnipin, Mi-s Rosa Mahaffev.
Soilo-"-'Offertoire. in A Flat, Reaid
M iss Sue Sprot(i t.
Solfo--"Gl(, oia,"~m, uzit-Plecri a, Mrs.
Chorus--"I WtIfedl filr the lird,'
Mendle Asohn, Choir.
Solo-- -"Even Song,'"1 Johnison , \l is
Ca rdly n P1 owden.
ChIorus --- -"We arc- hut, . St ira nger
H ere,'' Donizett i, Choir.
It is hopled that these ladies will
give us aniot her such treat ini the neair
Mirs. J. C. Bradha m enmteita ineil a
few friends at her home on fast
TPhurisday aft ernoon in honor of Mirs.
IHyde of Charleston,, who was the
guest of Rev, and Mi-s. JI. A. l'asley.
Rook was played at five tables,
a fter whliich a sala 1(1course- with Iioff'e'
was served. TIhese playing- were:
Mesdameos J. K. Bre-d in, Inugrami,
Bradhanm, A. C. Btradhamn, H. R. Rem..
beit , George Williams, R. D). (lark,
A. . Lce, .Joseph Dickson, J1. 1).
Geirald WV. T. Le~ssne, ,Jr., WV. M.
Brockimtoni, I". C. T[homais, ,J. A.
IEasley, Ilyde, R. E. Broadway, Misses
U~na Johnsoni, MiId red Sm ithI, ILuicy
,Johnson and the hiostms'.
Messis. Charltonm lDulot, HI. I.
Ellerbe, J. WV. Widleman and S. Olive
O'Blryan were in Sumter Monday on
MAY GIVE FREEDOM
TO WAR PRISONERS
Exccutive Clemency )iscussed at
ITTER ADEHATE IN HOUSE
Mliss Robertson Says Persons Un.
patriotic Diring War Should
Remain inl Jail.
Washington, Nov. 22..--.Extension of
executive eleimency to offeiders,
against the wartime laws now se.rving
prison sentences will be given early
Conisiderationl by Presitlent larding it
was said today at the White House.
The subject was discussed at the Cab
inet meeting tomlay and it was unider
stood that a policy of clemency to
Ihese oIT eIlvrs was generally ap
'lle President has :a ked the Attor
hey C;n eral for a li gest of each of
these case and Air. ) a ugheirty expects
to have the hist ories of the war pris
oners completed in two weeks.
Under tile admlninistratioli's policy
there would bt no sweeping loclama
tion of amni lesty, it was said officially,
but each case would be consideredi on
its merits separately and military, as
well as civil oth'ndlers woulhl be con
sidered. Howeuler, the President is un
derstood to view with disfavor the re
lease of persolns who advocated prop
erty destruction or industrial offend
ers, although particular attention
would be given service men guilty of
infractions of disciplinary regulations
(if more or less seriousness.
There are, according to Air. Daungh
erty, about seventy-five civilian war
time law oflenide's now Z;orving sen
tences in federal prisons and fourteen
soldier.s who would come with in tle
A study of the treatment of this
class of offenders by foreign nations
as well as the lrecedents established
in this country after the civil wa.
had been begun by the l )iamrtn:t
of Justice, Ai'. Dau2'herty, declared
to ail the administral an in reaching
its decisions. lie imdatedl that the
ijustice departnieot wouli filvor free
domi for these prisoners by pardon,
('ommu1i1.1tationi of sentence or' parole,
where the facts in the various cases
and good conduct recois woull war
rant it. Mr. Daugherty also declared
he intended to obtain from the dis
trict attorneys th roughout the coun
try a list of the cases of' wari' law
of'enders still pending for consihtera
tion with a view to bringing them
to a close.
The question of freedom for Eu
gene V. I )ebs, Socialist leatler, in
prisoned at Atlanta, will be treated
separately, Mr. Daughe irty said, add
ing that recon meiiad tions to the
President. on the subj'ct have been
completed, although it was under
stood there would be no possibility
of action by Than mksgiving.An f.
fi rmiiative a(ct ion inl the Case', lt' said,
would be (ither a pairol or a com
mutation, as Delbs was not eligible
for pariolt', which retires that the
prisoneir should have served one-third
of his 'eitence.
Debls will not have serived a third
of his en-yvear sentence until next
of) Oklahoma, only woman imnimher of
the llouse, contended that person uin
:i iot it' durin. the war shoibl re
main if) jiiil.
Jli. ln. (;. Gecraldl was hotstess4 to
t'rtainl a ' tals of 1ok. Thist
gims, WV. Sctt. Ilarv in. Si'., G TI.
I( iroch, T. 3t. Tlhomnas, D). HIiirsch
was se'rvedi aft 'r theg
amlon l avFida' eaftercano''itt.E.
vI. anl intli'waier ho t o tt niaoi'
J as iickson, No. D:. Clark, W.ijila
troinofni' LS. 'l R.JVeningo, nAlma
fi' llev (tiirt. In. i irt'wa andi of' lids
fin'the lcoffe'e' wor ('erveltdt 'a ie
and'on un aier-dt 1ach wai et st'ied
we'iinth n iniri at box lit' itm mash
Wulasit actehisng'ont'N'v. > o. Thei.
nntion an tinken Johnonn ntewro
Republican e atioaly frmcomm it ti'c'an
e nornin Wtion.wa oem iari. alse-i
afrnt he fonfirbyation. 0i, it as
idntcats, i eore whiec' commitht
noinaon as takerwhna it waso
from thbothohr aby Senaor Warris.