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The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, May 29, 1914, Image 1

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Intelligencef
NEW SERIES, VOL. 1, NO. ?. W??kly. l?tobU??e* 18?; Dal?* Jan. 18, !'./.<.
_'_ ?_._ _
ANDERSON, S. C.,
MORNING, MA\32, 1914.
PRICE $1.50 THE YEAR,
ALL WERE HAPPY
THERE WAS A GREAT DEM?
CASTRATION YESTERDAY
AFTERNOON
MEMORABLE SCENE
Several Hundred Survivors Ia the
Parade Behind the Rattle Flag
of the 4th Regime-it
The liil4 Confederate Reunion came
to a close in Anderson this morning
shortly after midnight, when the an
nual reunion ball was concluded, wita
tho strains of "Homo Sweet Home." al
though the business session of the
veterans bad Leen ended early n the
afternoon. The mammoth parade at .*?
o'clock was followed by a reception at
the Hotel Chiquola atd then the ball
brought the reunion to a close - a re
union said io have Leen the most suc
cessful although not thc largest, in the
organization's history.
When the meeting was opened yes
terday morning ? motion was mad?
that tho commission from the veterans
to urge a more sufficient pension sum
from the State be increased from thr??
to trevan. vMr. MeLaurin suggested
that the' committee consists of on?
man from each congressional district
and after some discussion it was adopt
ed. These men have not yet been ap
pointed but will be decided upon by
(len. Teague at a later date.
- Columbia waa chocen as the next
meeting place for the reunion, the in
vitation being extended on behelf of
that city by W. A. Clark. The veter
ans were'all anxious to go to Colum
bia and they appreciated the invitation
so ably presea ted hy Mr. Clurk. ,
The election Pf officers wis not audi
an interesting part of tho day's pro
as might, have been expected!1
gue ot At?t?hj Commander of the First
Brlg?d?. O??!. I), Rv Brooks of Colum
bia; Commander of the Second Brigade
Gen, C. A. Reed of Anderson.
The division recommends to the gen- ]
eral assembly for . appointment the
members of the state board of pen
sions. , The old hoard was re-olectefl.
aa follows: Comptroller General
.lone?, chairman ex officio. Capt. D. R.
Flennlkfn of Columbia. Dr. WUliatt
Weston of Columbia; Coi. W. H. Ed
wards of Chester and Col. R. J. Mer
rin of Charleston..
Mrs. J. L. McWhorter. who had
been designated by Miss Alice Earle
of Columbia, president of the state U.
D. C. to convey greetings from mem
bers of the division, was detained
and Mri. C. McC. Patrick of Anderson
waa presented in her stead. Mrs. Pat
rick made a ringing, good speech,
which was greatly appreciated by the
old veterans, who frequently applaud
ed,
The following resolution proposed
hy Col. P. O. B. Curtis, chaplain of
the* division, was adopted : That tho
thank? of this dtvlson be returned to
the Gettysb?rg Peace Memorial com
mlttee for the courtesies and atten
tions extended to all Confederate vet
erans and ospaclally to those of Sout i
: Carolina who attended that great nat
ional gathering.
The following resolution offered by
'Adjutant 8. B. Welch, was unamious
ly adopted: That the thanks ot our
division be returned to. the legisla
ture or South Carolina, to the Co
lumbia State, to the governor and
Gen. Teague and to Col. Clark, presi
dent of the Carolina National ban"'
and to the citizens ~/ho contributed
to the fund, which enabled so many
Of the survivors of the battle of Get
tysburg to attend the Peace reunlop,
July 1-4, lvlS, on the battlefield tft
Gettysburg.
Beselaitoas of Thanks,
Just before adjournment was reach
ed Col. W. A. Clark proposed the fol
lowing resolution,' which was ni'nal
Rcsolved,' that the grateful thank J
of the South Carolina division, IT. C.
V., b? returned to Ute chamber of
commerce and the citizens of Ander
son for ?ha generous hospitality anil
d uRh?tfl?lu>-?elge- si
delightful entertainment extended to
the old eoldlefs; -to the' committees
for the ample provision made for our
comfort and pleasure; to the newspa
pers* for courtesies and reports of
the proceedings; to the ladles ot the
city and the boy scouts; to the rail
road com panics for low rates and ac
commodations; to Mr. Porter A,
Wesley, recretary of the. chamber of
1 commerce, gad to Mayor Holletnan
and all associated with him tn-the at
tentions and courtesies all of which
have contri bated eo much to the Est?
cese and pleasure; of our reunion.
* Followl.tg the conclusion of all b.uai
, ness Ur v-u?se bn?ure i?ie vVicruu? GTTII.
B. H. Teague made a few teyiarks In
which ho reiterated his aatlsfacton ov
(Contisssd an Tag? Sieht.) j
HOME MARINE IS
NEED
SO PRESIDENT WILSON TELLS
DELEGATES TO NATIONAL
TRADE CONVENTTION
FOR EXPORT TRADE
Completion of Panam? Canal and
Tariff Law* Open? the Door
Outward
iuy Associated Press)
Washington. May 28.-President
Wilson told delegates to the national
foreign trade convention, who called
at the white house today, that one ot,
thc chief needs of the United States
was a mrechant marine.
"There ls nothing In which I am
more Interested than the fullest devel- (
opment V the trade in this country,
and its righteous conquest of foreign 1
marketa," he said.
"I think you will re&T.za from what
Secretary Redflled has said tn you I
that it ia one of the things that we '
hold pcm cst to our lierais, that the '
government and you should cooperate |
in the most intimate manner in ac
complishing our common object.
"I am sure that I speak with the
conviction of all of you when I say
that one of our chief needs is to have a
merchant marine, because if we have
to deliver our goods in other people's
delivery wagons their goods are de
livered first and our delivered Incident
ally on their routes. This ls a matter
I have near by own near for a gr?nt
many years."
WEATHER UNFAVORABLE.
And the Effect Was Shown on New
Orleans Coltan Market.
-
(By Associated Press.)
New Orleans, La., May 28.-Liqui
dation of long contracts weighed
agalnrt the cotton mat-ket today, al-,
though weather news "WAS.. unfavora-V
m
'waa'heavy. At tho highest, prices
were * to 12 pointe over yesterdays
last quotations. The close was 1 to
5 poluta up.
The'heavy rains again reported in j
Texas overnight brought in many'
buying orders. The continued
drouth in the eastern belt and a condi
tion report of 23.9 per cent Increased
the desire to buy. Around the mid
dle of the morning the market made
a show of strength, but the rise
brought out more offerings than ever.
Late in the day liquidation was heavy
enough to force the market down un
til the more active months were un
changed to 3 points off. compared
with the close of yesterday.
Cotton futures closed nteady.
May 1357; July 1351; "-rust 1331;
Oct. 1271; Dec. 1271; Ju '.272 .
Spot coton Steady l-i> .:p. Middl
ing IS 3-4. Sales on th.- ?pot 790; to
arrive 555.
.THE OLD NORTH STATE"
TheAnthor of tb? Music for Gr*nd o'd
Song Died Yesterday.
Raleigh, N. C., May 28.--Miss Louise
Nora Taylor, who gave to North Caro
lina the music for the state ifymn,
"The old North state," died today
at her home in this city at the age of
ll.
When a girl of thirteen years Miss
Taylor heard thc music at a concert
and waa playing the tune the next
morning -when ber uncle.. Judge Wil
liam. Gaston conceived the-idea of a
state hymn. He composed the words.
THEY MAY '.UNIONIZE"
'alted States Circuit Court of Appeals
Makes a Decision.
Richmond. Va,, May 28.~?-The United
States circuit court of appeals today
sustained the right or the United Mine
Workers of America "to unionize" in
tho Case of John Mitchell individually
and others against the Nitchmand Cos?
and Coke Company on appeal from
the district court at Phill lppi, W, Va.
Intercollegiate Events.
Boston, May 28.-Athletes from more
than a score of- eastern colleges and
delegates from tho universities of
California and Michigan began to as
semble today for the 13th annual gath
ering of the Intercollegiate associa
tion of America. Tbe sports will begin
with elimination events. The finals
will be held Saturday.
ooooooooooooooooooo
o TWELVE THOUSAND STRIKE o
O . _-_ - . j
o Charleston W. Va., May 28.- o j
o Twelve thoui. md coal miners o <
o will go on strike Saturday o I
o night. The mine owners agreed or
o to the demands of the mea for o
o more pay, bat refused to coled o
o the dues tor tne unions through o ;
o tue offices ot the company. o
o e.
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOUO*
.if- ? . J . ; t '
oooooooooooooo oooooooooooooo
b GOODB\ J., GOOD GRAY MEN
O' -
o The reunion of the Confederate - Veterans
o of the State which ended yesterday was in
o many ways the happiest gathering of these
o good men since Appomatox.
ci There were many joyful scenes' of com
o rades meeting after a separation of many
o years.
o The climax was the parade during which
o the old soldiers, some 300 in number
o marched between ranks of wildly cheering
o children waving Confederate flags,
o There were 798 bona fide veterans regis
- - 4- n 4- 4-V> A . n?r\rtTi 1 4-i/"v?i hiiroon n'ifc?/-1 4-Vi ara
VJ ai Ll IC- lill Ul (ltUl.1V/ll k'Ul L.UU| MI1U II1LI V
e were many who did not register,
o The city was filled with ftilnds from
o the country yesterday, there beiiig more
o buggies and other vehicles on the streets
o than at any other time suce circus day /
o And in all of this crowd there was no dis
o order. The police had-but four arrests all
o week, and these were not for iisorderly
o conduct, and no old soldier was disorderly,
o , It was the soberest, happiest reunion in
o the history of the state,
o Anderson has done herself proud and the
o old soldiers were given many pleasures and
o evry comfort and mary attentionWithout
o anything to mar the beautful happy
o gathering
0
o o oooooooooooooooooo
BABY FELL 9VE8 20
?EOF LITTLE BOY
_:
FROM WINDOW
-%\
Suffered a Number of Bruises and
Scratches But No Bones Were
Broken-Now Recovered
While the streets were thronged
with people about 3 o'clock yesterday
afternoon, those passing the Townsend
Apartments on Main street saw whr.t
proved to be almost a mircale. ?foe
Cox Keller, the little two and one half
year old son of F. ?. Keller, fell from
the second floor of the apartment
house *.o the ground below, a distance
of about 20 feet. Every person seeing
the child fall front'the window was al
most paralyzed with fear for anstant
and then dozens rushed to him, only
to find that he had sustained but a few
bruises and scratches and was not
seriously injured.
Mrs. Keller had left the little boy in
charge of a nurse and had stepped
across the street to the Carnegie Li
brary. She had Just come from the
building and was standing on the steps
of the library talking to another lady
when she" BRW her baby falling. She
was frantic with fright and could
hardly get acunas the street to lift up
the baby add/carry him up stairs. A
physician was hurriedly summoned
and completo -examination made to de
termine the extent ot the little boy's
injuries and then it was found that he
liad escaped without hurt. This can
not be described exactly as a miracle,
the distance from the window to
the ground is tully 20 feet and it does
seem that the child would at least
have sustained several' broken bones
and it might have been killed.
??ceoncaiuu. u_-UJK^~L~->vva?u^w??s;
lil DUPONT POID
BLOWN UP--IN
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, May 28.-Increase in
the capacity of tho government powder
factory at Indian Head, Md., so that
all smokeless powder used by the na
vy in times of peace may be manufac
tured there, would be provided In at.
amendment to ?ne naval appropriation
hilt adopted today by the senate. Ie
ibe debate a general attack was made
on the Dupont Powder Company.
Members of th? naval committee ad
vocating the amendment, which wauld
approJ.-b3le $5OC}30Q, exifcwlncd the
government did not Intend to manu
facture ali its powder, but it needed a
plant big enough to make it ind?pend
ant of tb? Dupont Company. Senator
Hughes contended that the amendment
!*. .?? M.UNDAY ' DIED LAST
NIGHT IN THIS C??NTY
WAS SEIZED HERE
End Came Last Night As Veteran
Was Bein? Carried To Abb?
ville In An Automobile
The only death among the. Confed
erate veterans here for the reunion
occurred last nicht at S o'clock when
W. R. Mundy of Abbeville succumbed
to a stroke of paralysis as be was b*
lng carried home In an automobile. He
was seised with the- attack when In
front of the home of Wade Drake,'
about four miles from Anuderson and
be was hurriedly rushed into thc
house but died within less than 10
minutes He was 73 years of age.
Mr. Munday came to Anderson yes
terday from Abbeville and shortly af
ter he alighted from the train he be
came Ul and lt was necessary that he
be assisted to the Chlquola hotel,
where be was put to bed. Physicians
were summoned and everything poassl
ble done to relieve nim, messages
meanwhile being sent to Abbeville to
relatives. Last night his son-in-law.
W. A. Stevenson, county supervisor of
Abbeville county ?nd Dr J. E. Pressly
of Abbeville arrived in the city and
it was determined best that Mr. Mun
dy be carried back home. The. party
left here at 8:45 in J. B. Stevenson's
automobile hut when Mr. Drake's
place was reached it was seen thst
Mr. Mundy waa tn a serious condition
and lt was deemed best to stop.
Mr.. Mundy waa a mem oar of Capt.
Miller's Abbeville company thro, gh
ent the war and served with honor.
He waa a retired planter and for thc
THE ll. 3. SENATE
meant the driving from business of
private capital.
Senator LA Follette read from a pub.
llshed article which charged that after
s superior powder had been develop
ed through the aid of government of
ficers, the "trust" then sold tt to fore
ign governments.
Senator Warren, of Wyoming, de
clared the Dupont Company deserved
commendation for many acts; that it
voluntarily submitted to secretary
Daniels tts contracts for powder in
Mexico and cancelled them on the sec
re torr's "meras* antxeation." Sen
ator Reed suggested that "any .man
who sells powder tb sf foreign nation
with whom we are at war ls likely to
I be executed for treason."
ACTION OF THE NORTHERN
PRESBYTERIAN ASSEMBLY
THURSDAY
AS TO PROHIBITION
The Southern Assembly Placed
Itself on Record As Favoring
a Law By Congress
(Ry Associated Press.)
Chicago. May 28.-Member? of the
126th general assembly of the Presby
terian Chureh Uj S. A. t Northern > to
day went on record a? fnvorng a Fed
eral law on divorce in the folowlng
resolution.
"We are all aware or tile distress
ing.situation which has resulted from
the existing inadequate divorce laws of
the different states, f believe the only
solution of the problem is a federal
law. Thin grear church should go cn
rece J today on this important sub
ject." i
The resolution vas adopted.
Another resolution adopted called on
the pastors and churches to take steps
to revive family worship. 'h
The report of the special committee
on white slave traffic was adopted
without discussion.
Doubt was expressed in thc report
of the advisability of teaching sdt i
hygiene in the public schools and pa
rents were urged to inform their chil
dren personally of the truths of life.
An overture seeking to allow women
to ..erv?, as rnling elders was discour
aged by the assembly, which sustained '
the committee on bills and overtures'
la its recommendation that no action 1
be taken. 1
A recommendation that where min- 1
isters of the Presbyterian Church are
sued for divorce the local presbytery !
should investigate the case and aproad
its report oo the records of the Pres
bytery, waa approved and. sent to the
.various Presbyteries for a referendum
The Southern Assembly. 1
Kansas City. May 28.-The General
assembly or the Presbyterian ~ church .,
in tbe United States (Southern) at its
final 'session today voted to raise the '
standard of Its colleges in the South.
The assembly adjourned to meet May 1
20. 1915 at Newport News. Va.
It was decided that hereafter each
schcol must have an endowment ot at
least $100,000 and aa annual income
of $12,000. The commissioners em
phasized their des'.re to strengthen the '
church cchoole.
During discussion that preceded the
adoption of a resolution favoring nat
tional prohibition a number of commis
soners declared the assembly should
avoid such an endorsement as politi
cal.
. Dr. J. S. Lyon s, of Louisville, Ky-,
retiring moderator, said the Presbyter
Ian church was historically against
taking part in , specific political ac
tion After the resoiuMon had beet?
adopted, <a communication signed by
20 commissioners-was fled, protesting
against the action.
The assembly adopted the resolution .
presented to it for action by th? Worn- '
ens Christian Temperance Union as j
follows :
"Resolved., that we are in favor of
national prohibition and w0 will do all
in our power to secure the adoption of
an amendment to the constitution
forever prohibitiug the sale,"manufac
ture for sale, transportation for sale,
importation for sale, and exportation
for sale, or salo of intoxicating liquors
for beverages purposes and In the
United States."
BENNETT YOUNG
FOR THE SENATE!
Commander-inChief United Con
federate Veterans Wishes To
Succeed Bradley
(Rv, Associated Press)
Louisville, Ky., May . 28*-General
Bennet H. Young, of Louisville, com
mander in chlet of the United Con
federate Veterans, today announced
hts candidacy before the August pri
maries for tbe democratic nomination
for the United States senate from
Kentucky, to fill out the unexpired
term of the late Senator W. O. Bradley.
Governor MeCrearf ts expected
to appoint a successor to Senator
Bradley to serve until the November
election, when a senator will be elec
ted to serve uotll March, 1915( the
date of the expiration of senator
Bradleys term.
last year had been making hie borne
with hie son-in-law He is survived
hy one daughter, Mrs. W. A. Steven
son of Abbeville and two sons, one of
Abbeville aad the other of Columbia.
The *y*y wu? - taten froc? Mr.
Drake's to Abbeville last night end'
the funeral sorvlces will be-held in
Abbeville either this afternoon or to
morrow.
ANDJOBERLY
IS THE WAY PREST. WILSON
WOULD HANDLE BUSINESS
CONDITIONS
SERVE, NOT HINDER
That Is His Attitude But He De
clares that Big ?'.isiness Must
Be Purified
(Tty Associated Press.)
Washington. May 28.-President
Wilson, through a statement Issued at
thc White House today, again as
sured the business world that the ad
ministration would proceed "moder
ately and soberly" in its program of
business refonn legislation. The
statement was occasioned by the visit
of a delegation of illinois business
men, who asked the president that all
legislation affecting business except
tho trade commission be withheld until
a trade commlslon could lok thorough
roughly into the business situation.
"The president said in reply to tho
Illinois delegation" rays the state
ment, "that in his judgment nothing
was more dangerous for business
than uncertainty; that it had become
evident through a long series of years
that a policy euch as the democratic
party war now pursuing was absolute
ly necessary to satisfy the conscience
of the country, and its perception of
thc prevailing conditions of busi
ness; and that it was a great deal
better to do the thing moderately; and
soberly now, than to walt until more
radical forces had accumulated and
lt wee necosary togo much further.
"The president also said that while
he was aware of the present depres
sion of businers, there was abundant
evidence that lt was merely psycho
logical that here ts nb material con
dition or substantial reason why the
business of the country shbuld not be
in th? most prosperous and expanding
condition. He urged upon his vlsi- j
BtoTf. tho necessary of patriotic coop-1
(ra,,?n rmffflnjiln
ra?ri of tho cohntry, In order to BOP- !
port rather than oppose the moderate
reces?es reform, and to help guide,
lem by their own intimate knowledge
or business conditions and processes.
"Told to his visitors that lt was
hi? earnest desire to serve and not
to hinder or injure tho business of
the country In any way. and that he
believed that upon reflection they
would see that the course he was
urging would in the long run not only
but in the short Tun also, be the wisc
and viceable course."
WOMAN JAILED
COURT CONTEMPT
Violated Injunction Issued By a j
Judge Against the Striking
Miners
(By Associated Press.)
Fairmont, W. V.. May .8.-Miss Fau
nie Sellins Berring a six months sen
tence In the county jail here for viola
tion of Judge Dayton's Injunction
against the striking miners at Col
liers, W. Vs., today through her coun
sel, flied a motion for a new trial with
the United States district court at
Philippi,' WI Va?. If the motion is
granted the case will be beard at
richmond, Va.
The United Mine Workers, of Amer-j
lea, it was stated today, had pledged
such a bond as the court might ask|
If Miss Sellins is admitted to ball.
Wheeling, W. Va.. May 28.-A move
ment was started today to Induce
President Wilson, to Intervene for Miss
Fannie Sellins. Twenty Ave thousand
postcards were sent to /union labor
men by the Ohio Valley Traaee AS?
senility asking them to urge the pres
ident to order Miss Sellins release.
Official Holl Ladles.
Orange. N. J..-Miss Lillian B.
Hyde of South Shore,* L. I., and Miss
Qeorgisona M. Bishop of Brooklawn,
Conn., will meet tomorrow aa final
Irts for the Metropolitan golf cham
pionship title and trophy. Bach of
these players has won the honor pre
viously.
D o o o o o o o o o o o o p o o o I
o MAKING PEACE;
o 35 EXECUTED o!
b ;: -
o , (By Associated Press) o]
0 Nogales, Ariz., May i
3 28.--Thirty-five Federal
9 officers captured by the
3 constitutionalists at Tepic
o were executed May 24 ac
o cording to a message re
3 ceived here today from
o General Alvaro Obregon
s ?he .constitutionalist com
3 mander. '
y * : '
3 o-o O O O O O O o o o o o o o
DELIBERATIONS
PLANS FOR PEACE PRACTI
CALLY COMPLETED BY
THE CONFERENCE
COMMISSION FORM
Is the Plan of Government Prot*?
osed Until Elections Can Be"
Held Later On
vt?y AHtsviniuu rrena.?
Niagara Falls, Ont.. May 28.-Plans
(or the pacification of Mexico through
mediation virtually nave been com
pleted.
The major issues .are bet?re Preal*
dent Wilson and Genc-il Huerta for
approval and -when this ls obtained
secondary questions will be taken up.
A protocol covering the basic princi
ples will be signed, the mediation cori,
terence will close, delegates will re
lum io their homes and the mediators
will complete details of the undertak
ing.
It ls understood that the plan calls
for a commission government of a
president and four cabinet officers un
til an election can be held.
Women Killed Ia Battle.
Am?rcos, Coahulla, May 23.-By
Cornier via El Paso May 28.-Thirty
five women camp followers lost their
lives with SOO federal soldiers In the
battle of Pared?n, lt, was learned to
lley. Fifty seven federal officers were
executed after the battle.
. Report? of Hie execution of General,
Munoz, Nephew of Bx-Preeldent Porfi
rio Diaz, General Oraona, and nine
colonels seem well established.
th? .men shot, lt was said, reiter
ated their loyalty to Hie Huerta gov
ernment and gave their lives rather
tann violate the oath of allegiance.
i'^Twelve members of .a Federal mil
itary band wove -hot by constitutlou
aliats Foidlers without sanction ot
Bxecutd.
?Ct?or?l AtXftf ( /. ono of th? Federal
?omroand?re, met hs d^tth In 'Ac on
QBIJK? insiiniT, Ar>eT defeat, had we
ar tank of the train. He was killed
come certain, he crawled into a wat
ti r tank of the~ train. He was killed
when- tao hiundred grenades were ,
thrown into the tank.
Keep Oat of Tampico.
Washington, .-May 28.-urgent rec
amendations that Americans should
not return to Tampico yet were trans
mitted tb the navy department tonight
hy Rear Adimral Mayor iVough Rear
Admiral Badger.
No Mercy Hhnwn.
Nogales Ariz, May 28.-Rear Admir
al HowaVd. American naval command
er oa the Pacific coast, telegraphed
to the German consul at Teplc to -in
tercede for the lives of the federals
"for the Bake, of humanity."
General Obregons reply- to the of
fer of Intercession said':
"When the assassin. Huerta, mur
dered Madero the nations hastened to
recognise his government and human
ity was forgotten.. Now that punish
ment is about to overtake Huerta and
his millions it is no time to cry "hu
manity."
HOW VIRGINIA
HANDLES TOUTS
Race Track Gamblers Pleaded
Guilty and Wera Fined $500
Each. With Jail Sentence
---. *
(By Associated Prase.)
Norfolk, Va.. May -Al the tr.'al
today of the men charged with making
books at the Jamestown Jockey Club
track all agreed to plead guilty and
to pay e. fine of $500. each, with a six
?vas stated.wllireuilttho
was stated, will remit the Jail terna
with the understanding that no hooka
br made in Virginia,
r.- ,?*?{-.-j > -, _____
STE A.HER LOST AT SEA. -.'J
Floating Wreckage Nay Be Hers, Ii 8*
Relieved.
(By Associated Press)
New York. May 28.-The steams1
Luckenb\ch, a vessel ot nearly
tons and carrying a crew of 29;
ieen lo3t at sea, according to the
expressed today by her owners iii
nty.
Wreckage sighted today of the Sout?S
karolina coast gave evidence, of a 4
ister and while the agents here
io; identify the drifting material
(rom their boat; they wera inclined ta
bink lt was.
Per Governor et Tennessee.
?_-uTui?, ?ay zs.j-Tberoaa
Rye, of Parla, waa today nominated
>y ythe democratic state conveatto?f
is tbe party's candidate for governor
if Tennessee.

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