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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, June 30, 1914, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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THE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
founded August 14, 18CC.
i ?S5 North Main Street
ANDEBSON, H. C.
W. W. SMOAKvr * Business Manager
Entered aa eeW?nd-class matter Ap
ril 28, 1914, at tho post office at An
derson, South.Carolina, under tho Act
of March 3, 1870. ?|S
Semi-Weekly Edition - $1.60 per
Year. - ,
Dally Editton -1500 per annum;
12.60.for Six Months; $1.25 for Three
A larger circulation than any. other
newspaper In this Congressional Dis
Editorial - -
Job Printing -
Local News -
Society News ? -
? - 821
. - 327
The Intelligencer ls dc ll vc md hy
carriers in the city. If you fail to
get your>papor regularly please notify
as. Opposite your name on label
ot your paper is printed date to which
your paper ls paid. AU chocks and
drafts should bo drawn to The Ander
In life's Ornait things bo resolute and
To keep thy muscles trained; kuow'st
Thy measure takes'? or when she'll say
."5 find thee worthy, do this/thing for
' '"j r-Emerson.
^ 2Srfr'-5 .Dmce - sweet potato
And or non IB My Town-the town of
I Whaft will we ever come to the end
Of tb?frVaushn case?
We aro in 'favor of a city chaingang
for pcrinanbnt street work.
JJ . - -r--O- .
?9.everybody happy? .The reports
le farms should make us all
The'Jaoraianont Improvement of tble
city' should-bo mapped out on a big
.. VThoro's nothing to lt," Anderson
not be' kept in the back
gy that a patient 'at 4ne Un>
unty Hospital never galt
ptcy and hunger. > are. tw?
refr?a thAI Huerta. . pana?i
to?., papers never brag about
?mea?a when there is a bi?
^C^oald ittj not be poa-lb le for An
derson to ou'y the machinery and laj
her offered streots?
doing in Anderson overj
- day. yEven the weather advancea ii
. ' VU--o
' ;>5/he, mediation of the mediators ii
as long as the "second prayer" in th<
. old tli^fP^byt*rlan churches.
he is -tlckled-by tho feather on th<
I 'frtToTjh^la^y lu front of him.
The train of? thought ot the bust
gM people of Anderson is steamec
fl Up for paved streets and good roads
t Buena1 Viat Park could bo made i
l^^tttoh^not. with, a ' little ththntni
?^OUt of1 trees and planting bluo gras;
?^f?: *r?. on tiptoe of expectancy t<
^ What Mr. Pollock and Mr. Jenn lng
lamond .'-to say ot each other, som
bal roajg^ stuff.
-.N?-iV ?8 tho time to make split lo.
lr??f?,' S9 they may be used when th
O&ds aro "right." Every farm shout
?v?' ?rom i one to three.
^a-chsstlty ot woman bas bee
Kl*^^^adf the civilised world
f^who^ould transgress \s a mlllio
Sesea .lower, than a _V?,nk robber.
\l?^yrnot get the people be twee
i?r*<: and''Athens organised and the
I^.VOttl'I'^Won. raliway company 1
jsmo to--go Into tho construction?
[.^e direct, the attention of tho ne
?t^'cqun^^it? tho statement of J. r
^rth;of : Columbia, that he can get
^^^a^jt?m Installed here fr
^tfem.-'A. 8. Farmer ls invited to a
H the meeting>of the press asso.
istlon 'and' there to Impress upon M
HBtjf?ftelTlson that wo munt hai
^ Bltt^ lR?<lge built through.
?803?^V'i*r>?haven't been,to chun
hace ti? japemorabie August night I
?$ Wh?? th* earth shook. Mayl
go now the drool
AB far au we know, tho writer wan;
the only editor in the ?late who two
years ugo appa-' 'cd for thc Inheri
tance tux bill. ' caine very neatly
being mude a law. There wa? a gen
eral misunderstanding of this hill,
Just as there hus been on the bill to
adopt the Torreons system of land reg
istratlon to this stufe.
Thc inheritance tax is almost Iden
tical In principle with the Income tax
and IH absolutely democratic. It
would work a hardship on no one, for, |
under the exemptions under the Iletn
bert bill, it would require an estate
of $15,000 to $20,000 before the ex
emption Would apply. And the tux
would be a mere trlf*e. perhups $1 on
While the tax would in a way guar
antee proper handling of estates, its
principal object would bc to place a
lax on bonds and securities escaping
taxation. The government makes
the bonds safe, but gets no insur
This tux would in the next 25 years
wipe out our state debt, not by plac
ing uny unjust taxation upon persons,
hut by getting taxes out of estates
thut have, perhaps, been escuping
their due burdens. This tax would
be a help, u protection to the poor
mun. It would never impose any
hardship S^pon him. A mon would
Children of school age contract
such diseases as measles, scarlet fev
er and diphtheria much more fre
quently than older persuns. All that
has been learned about the modes of
transmission of certain diseases, no
tably diphtheria, lndicuteu that the
taking of a large number of children
out from their restricted family and
neighborhood relationships and
brlngijg them into contact with a
much larger group will Increase the
opportunities for infection.
As regards opportunities for infec
tion furnished by the school, it must
be admitted thut while the slate, the
common drinking cup and the roller
towel, are fast passing away, suffi
cient facilities for the transfer of
disease germs Btill exist in the friend
ly exchange of pocket handkerchiefs,
lip-moistened lead pencils, chewing
gum and the like.
' Thp 'poliool. pljiy'.ground ao well as
the school room, must be considered
Some time ago attention was called
to Oregon's crop of the "bectat?e," a
combination of the . beet and potato,
said to be very prolific and ot deli
cious flavor. Now comes the news
that the United States government,
department of agriculture, has im
ported from China a now variety ol
cabbage which has wonderful possi
The new cabbage ls not Bown until
the first week in August in allowing the
grower timo to first raise a crop ol
spinach or snap beans on the same
soil, but it heads In November, the
same as ordinary cabbage. It ls not
as solid as ordinary cabbage, but thc
VArv rfoll^artw ?CaVCS HinnCo ii
better for. cold slaw and sauerkraut
and it is entirely, odorless while be
ing cooked. That sounds might}
good. We hope that the government
can propagate the production of thc
odorless cabbage Without a stink be
ing raised'by the 'politicians'.
Some time ago tbero appeared s
news item from St. Paul stating that
Law and C
There waa a big crowd in Andersot
yesterday, In fact there have beet
big crowds here all through th?
weeks ot court. Under the old dis
peneary there were more arrests foi
drunkenness in a day than there art
now In a month. And the troub'i
about the dispensary was that a
many would buy their bottles an?
walt until they got ont into the coun
try to get drunk and raise their dev
iltnent on the country mads.
Wo favor and have favored the or
ganlslng ot a law and, order leagu
? The spirit of progress la pulsa ti m
in every heart In "Anderson. There 1
not another city In the state where th
people are as much of a unit for devel
opinent as they are tn Anderson. Th
thing most needed'for Anderson ls
commission form of government. Th
couunlssion of three to fife men mere
ly conducts the' city's business as th
directors do for a bank.
The newly elected city council ai
pears to be composed of good bu sin ea
men, but they could accomplish mor
under a commission form of govert
? ment ' The personnel baa leas'to d
have to own $10,000 wortli of proper
ty before Iii? estate would ever com
nuder tills proposed law.
And here is a dispatch from Uta
showing how thal state wa? helped:
Halt Luke City. Utah-The
inheritance tux puid to the state
of Utah hy the estates of t*^e late
E. II. I larriman will cover about
two-thirds of the cost of the erec
tion of the state capitol which
was contracted for lately. The
I larriman estate paid the state
nearly three-quarters ot a rail
lion dollars and this was set
aside hy the last legislature us
a capitol fund. The building
will co.U $1,000,000.
Consider that statement. Wh
was ll ar ri man? The bead of a grei
raliway Kyndlca'e tdd he li't i
Utah? He did not, yet that part of h
estate lying within Utah was amer
able to this inheritance tax. H
made his millions out of Utah, his ei
tate repaid in part. Men living at
dbtance, the real owners of stock I
our much abused "mill mergers" an
other "coporutlons" would In yeal
to come pay Into the treasury <
South Carolina a vast sum by wa
of the inheritance tax. It does seei
that even the densest legislator cou
understand and favor a bill of thi
in Us bearing on the subject of schoi
diseases. The significance of scho<
attendance on the public health sh
lies not only In thc assembling i
Children in a room, but also in tl
bringing into mere or les intima
association a number of children wi
would otherwise not have met at al
Increasing the number of associ?t
must necessarily increase the chane
Dipl; tb cria aid nearie! fever show
marked increare in ?he autumn wh<
'tho schools open and an equally d
finite decreaso In the summer wh<
the schools aie closed.-Medical I:
spcctlon of children upon the openii
of schools should be ordered by tl
boards of health If the legislature wi
do nothing. The uyes>, throats ai
bodies of thc little ones might bo pr
tccted from pain and suffering ai
possible disfiguration and lifelong 1
capaoity by the ' exercire of a Uti
common sense now.
as a result of chemical soil analyi
in the greenhouses of James J. Hi
it, is believed that, the production
wheat, oats and barley can be dou
led. Other dispatches report tb
meal made from alfalfa has be
found excellent for human food. Bi
' bank some time ago, made the cact
edible. Why these remarkable adi
tlons to the human food supply?
is to teach man that the soil h
i greater possibilities than he has j
' dreamed of, and he must work on
i We have spoken recently of t
i "dat-heen," which is a domestica!
; form of the "elephant's ear." The 1
i menso, juicy leaves are said to be c
; i?ght?ul for Balad and the tubero
: roots are good for tho uses to whl
. white potatoes and sweet potatoes t
[ put. When the government brouf
: the dasheen over from the Phil
i pines it claimed to have somethl
. bran new, but on the coast of Sot
Carolina the dasheen has been a tat
i friend for nearly 200 years, under <
t name of "tanyah."
to assist the officers of the law In g
There ls liquor in Anderson cour
but lt ls sold in such a sneaking ti
that the officers of the law cam
keep it down. We believe that i
sheriff of the county* ls a man vi
appreciates the responsibility of
office and will break up illicit liq?
bundling In Anderson, whenever
gets his hands on the violators. 1
that ls. not always, an easy thing to
and requires time anti patience, i
the help of good citizens.
with the matter than, the form of
The newly elected mayor of And
son ls heartily io favor of the como
slop plan. The two. aldermen
elected are In favor of lt; But
commission form pf government <
never give entire satisfaction unies
few changes are mads tn the'exist
law. We trust that Ute new com
will get attorneys to d raw np ams
manta to the existing Uw, to mak
flt Anderson sad get car. next legi
tl ve delegation to y ut lt through i
let the people vote on il next Mat
By The Way
Fol kB have ?ot BU they haven't a blt
of faith in drugs and doctors nowa
days-when they are well, -sys Uncle
Ry the same token lt's qui'e thc ui?
uul thing to get careless about fun**
(lamentai helpB, when the danger ur
need is past.
Old Engineer John Masters wes
careless that way on a steep Nortu
Carolina mountain side once, when
he had a slippery track ahead and n
heavv string of freight cars behind
That was before the day of the safe
ty siding devices of the bili ronus
and brakes were mighty essential to
raf ct y and good brakes at that. John's
brakes were not doing their duty and
the old man at the throttle had vis
ions of a locomotive smashed shape
lera aguinst a mo%ntaJn peak and
hlmrelf a bleedy blot on the land
John hocame somewhat pltus
"Lord help me to stop this train,"
piayed ?ho engineer cv r ntul over
or.aln, most fervently He was spru
ng very confidential to the Lord, try
lng to impress bim with th ,. serious
ness of the case, as it were.
Shortly, either the Lord took a linn
grip on the situation or something
else happened, for the hr?ke* began
to hold and soon Masters realized he
"Loni, you may turn loose now
think I can manage uer myself?" said
I took a little stroll out in thc coun
try the other day and comtaj burk
was nearing Gluck Milla, when I pass
ed a little barefooted, ' brown-faced
miss about a foot' and a half high and
a little brother to tho Miss not nearly
Unexpectedly, the malden was not
"Devening," She remarked politely,
while the kid brother echoed, ' De
"Does you-all live at Cluck Mills,"
she queried, after tb3 salutations
were properly answered.
After admitting that borne wasn't
so very far from the Gluck Mills, the
jiit?e country girl nald:
*I>JJS yo' wife need some butter?"
"his >vas rather ..lilmrumdn-,; af
ter a fashion, and I was forced to ad
mit that I couldn't use the butter,
but it is a safe bel that the clear-ey
ed, self assured young lass of the
country sold the butter to somebody.
? Not so far S rom that point .was a
little girl, fatter than the first, but
)8 not an inch taller, who was carefully
lie guiding a friendly hut undecided pine
Ill rooter across the road. -Great concern
id was written in the face of the leader
0 of the swine, Which seemed still un
decided. 5 - "? -.. ?.
10 The look of coaxing which went with
o- much pleading'faded out of the fade
ie of . the lass, Ot.' the pine-rooter finally
made up hts dirty mind and went'me
andering off in tho other direction. A
~~j serious disappointment was evident in
tho--oyes'of the little lass, at the'de
reliction of Mr. Pig. -
_ Speaking of .dirt? the. little giri was
. not a blt der her than the -dirty - pirie
rooter, hut ?be looked like a. natural,
!'. product of the*wcodrarfd." ? beauty,*
of* she were.
ib- lier face and sturdy little legs and
igt pretty rounded arms might mark her
en the child of i race ?of kings,' -who
quaked Inwardly at bigger kings, or
lords, who bo>.red an humble' knee td
ua kings, or yeomen, who trembled be
ll- for their lords. She looked a little
It thoroughbred-an eugenic baby.
ANGELES TIE CL A RED AN EVIL
INFLUENCE IN BEBEL POLITICS
, (Continued from Page J>,)
Ia" States," the statement continues, "Thy*
Ie~ other ls an American who hes posed
>UB during several; months as a cotfflden
cb tl al agent of the state department for
ire the revolution hot who has only been
'ht a P?LITLCAL attache add- adviser of Vil
' la in International matters. ' The lat
'P- er has led Villa and-Angeles to bo
ng lie ve they could count on the sympa
Ith thy and the support of the Washing
?,jc ton government. " ; u
"Carranza is the first chief of the
.Qe constitutionalist army,''according to
to tho pian of Guadalupe. This icad
_ ership cannot be tuite u from him un
less by agreement ?< th'?"ifc,*!?"!tv nt
the military ??ad?rs:- 1
"The. number ot soldier-. composing
-> Villa's troops ls. about K.?O0. Outside
pf Villa's division, funeral Angeles
et~ has his own body r',troops, cot':posod
of 1,600 Federal -.oldter.? and officials
ity, who have sUrreo dared or deserted to
ray the constitutlonnllst?? and who are
not bound to increase In number as An
*? geles advances.
tne Carransa Wron*.
'ho, "The forces which, are outside ot
hlB Villa's and Angeles' divisions ana
ior jgrho have expressly manifested their
. adherence to Car rania number more
ne than 60,000 tdhn,"
3ut Breceda aila Cabrera after the pub
do Heat ion of tb Ir statement, said they
ind bad received no instructions from
General Carransa io accept tho Invita
tion to confer Informally With dologat
-i ea to the Niagara Palls peace confer
ence. Both, hbwever. InUmated there
was a prob?hfllty of aitchf a cpnttr^
, once and that lt might occur next
-1 week. Ther-ware aw^??'the^hrsi
Ute of l^rnsjid?.'Iglesraa Ca^s?J?**
er of tm?'Msk^--Llb?Hdr-|triy> ex
Isr- During the day 'Rafael $B^rm,
ils- chief or the constitutionalist agents
re. here waa th ." - con^h!??on with
thA Carranza at Monterey.N-<)ha flleas?^e
T? from Carrana* aakeff for Nrtker In
tormatlou with reference -to, the pro
8 * pcc(d lnrormal conference.
\X!f. . i 11 . i i,', .-i..'--, .
gusti Spurgeon says ?The5 thought teat
nd- the thought Ilea in the well of
? lt your heart, cone? tu> ^rlth Uta bucket
ila- ot .peech " There tana; be a greia
and Scum on the heart wells of some caa
) O 0 O U O O O ? o o o o o o o o o o o
? JUST POLITICS O
j (' il o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
There was a good deal of pol?tica In
tnderson yesterday, and all pleasant
md friendly. A lot of friends of Gov.
Please were caled to meet her . to get
copies of his St. Matthew's speech
ind to distribute them throughout the
:ounty. The governor had 100,000
:oples printed and to say the least
.hey are "Interesting, if not conclu
jive." The speech made over 20 col
[linns or about three solid pages lu
iny newspaper, and none of the yap
TH could handle lt completely, and
it the same time give his opponents'
replies. . . . ,
Col. Fred H. Dominick, candidate
Tor congress from this district, was
present at this meeting, which WUB
held at Solicitor K. P. Smith's office at
2 o'clock, and he made a very clear
statement of the tules of lite party to
the men who came' to the meeting. It
was impressed upon all present that
they must enroll their full names,
although Mr. Dominick stated that be
did not think the law would let them
lose their votes if they enrolled the
names that they use in signing any
legal papers. However, all were urg
ed to be on the safe side. Every one
present was urged to get all of his
neighbors properly enrolled at once.
But a month remains in which tc do
Some of the visitors 'n town vester
dya from the eastern part of the j
county reported that "Citizen" Jos
hua W. Ashley wanted to come to thc]
city on Saturday but that he was un
able on account of thc extrmee heat.
He ls better than he was a week or]
so ago, but ls yet far from his vogo-|
Col. William I. Mahaffey, otberwt?fj
known as ."BUL" came 'over from
WHliamston yesterday on business'!
and gave the announcement that there'
would be a rally of the WHliamston
No. 2 club next Wednesday night, July;
1st. There will be speaking by sev
eral Invited guests and music by the I
First regiment band. Every person In j
the community will be given on op
portunity to sign the club rolls.
"Bill" admits that he haa been urged
to run for the legislature, but he sa?s
he can't see any fun In lt, and he
wants fun out of politics.
There was some talk on the streets I
yesterday that John T. Long of the |
northwestern part of the count >
would come out for supervisor, but. h ?]
stated that he has not yet been ab.'c
to see his way clear to do so, althogh
be bas not decided definitely. Mr.
Long has a most beautiful home, the
former residencv) of the .late D. K.
Ncr ria, and 'r; is one or the big farm
era ot. the state. He has extensive!
priVate interests to look after, and]
this is what ie holding him back.
' lt was. stated yesterday that Geo. Mi
Keid would Offer far supervisor,.-but
hb has. listed? for the legislature. He
Ia a substantial citizen and a-few
years ago made a strong race for
supervisor. He will be hard to keep
out of the legislature and he will
make, a capable andi earnest repre
sentative when he gets there.
. - i o
J. H. Wright of Rock Mills entered
the, race for county commissioner
from that section and R. Ware Austin
.of Belton for auditor. .
-o- Afc J
Col. John Bailey Adger Mulalleyt
.nade a> speech In the court house, In
the interests of his candidacy for gov
ernor and gave out. the following
Andersen, Colone y tfulally's Town!
IA-b what a theme for a poet's pen!
N-othlng could dearer be
.D-carer to heartB of stalwart ment
E-ven than Arcadia- ,
R--edelent with the fragrance of
S_w<wt wHU the though'? o? My Vet*
0- ii, a BIG little word is Mis-ally
N-ear and rear does lt truly IrapJ?!
1- f vigor and valor and vim and
Sr-hould be wanted in plenteous store,
M-y town of Anderson surely could
Y-o whole" fair state to supply and
T-he beauty of women-?- a '. clime
. serene- ?.-.*'- t
O- h nature hath made , vor city, a
W- ho proudly sits on hill and valley
N-or Ulis to win all as Bhe h ac Mul
It was stated yesterday that W. W.
Scott, for several years a member of
tho legislature from this county,had
decided to offer for the legislature
again. He had been undecided . tor
some time. He had* some good com?
mlttee appointments at the last ses*
sion and was always at his post of
The enrollment books of the Hope*
well democratic club will be at the
home of the secretary; Mr. Ll Ek?Mar=
tin until the .t?n?;-.fpr,;;?nr^nm^t-;^
,MP' .; I j - j ? , I
SPACIAL NOTICE. :
. - . .... . \. -
The Intelligencer- wishes to see er?
?ry democrat, ao matter who he ls no?
result* To this end we will gladly
Mbltsh any notice of e?ab meetings,
or location of the elah tall books, T
any other notice that the president or
secretary er. enrolling committee jg
any club will send in. ; ^
L?t every Demoerrt pat his name on
his elah roll and be prepared to rote
when the time come?.
According to an Italian every person
tn the world could stand comfortably
In an arba Ot MO square miles, while
a graveyard about the sise bf Colo
rado would bisry all ot them. v ';-'", j
.- I . . .
There are shirts' and
shirts, but the satisfac- , ai?i] .
> tory Ishirt?^s: t h e one ? -
y/hefp '0?rv' tri?e has
be^ studied a's if it were
- U\ ; t?ai^,rn(>Q s t ^portant
, d?y,.y^ii,ftndMthe acme
of comfort." '
S h r^ m neckwe&t in
..nd ws?tfftv ffV
. v.' .. Oitf ^tfewiiiats^fi?ad the
Order by ParcelB Peat. " .
We prepay all chargea. . , , .
.M,.." .,.m y"., ,
. j ; ... "( lu ? .1 ff \ .?. ..1 . ; . .. . . .. ? > ...
..<. : " . MvftfH .. ? a : fe - .' ! ^
! t ??> IB ?'? I ?.? ? '?. ., .. I '|! K .V- ^
,. ,.i VM.-.M.^ni, r.fc.?a.i....?- ,?.:.." .",";?
IN SHELL RACING
? ? Race and Cornell Took the ~
(By Aeacclata? ^r^> J ;Vt ? v.
Regatta Course, HlguTanov N. r.,
June 26.-Columbia won, tuc fpur rq?e' :
'varsity eight oared ?aea, tbfc.le^ujre'
event of tho anual trA?0^?|a^flr?-?
g?tta here late today after a tarli ling
race,' by one length. **; Pennsylvania} ?
was second i; Cornell .-th^r/l^gy ra?uael,
fourth; Washington UfwYatiCTR tsmBi
ida- last,. ?if, ??" Wm 2?l \ <
the start was mado at'SiSe"*firmer !
perfect weather and .t?tfS^?-l^1?!^?
The oitHul niu? La?xjiw ?iTay ; mil!
th? rl^ ,w-/w harc-ly^^lfel^;,^
Maa ?laT when .they finally got away
?IUI?Pennsylvania setting .tf^pac?.
?f the mll?, Cornell waa a q?nrter'or a
lensUC behind Pennsylvania with 'the'
fadli"?SPIfPr?* w,?c<,I1R,?? ftR
. At the two ml 16 mark, Penn sylvan ia,
Cornell and Columbia were still lamped
and tho Quakers had hut a slight lead.
Washington was coming up alongside
Syracuse. In the last mlle Cornell
hege? to fade and the race lay between
Columbia and Penney 1 vania. Syra
cuse and Washington were fighting for
the, ,fourth place; Wisconsin- was now
jiooelestly out of lt.
, .Columbia 19:27 4-5; Pennsylvania
0:41'; Cornell lf?.44 I*. *
^Columbia's victory waa the result
ot a desperate and sustained spurt In
/the hali mlle.. >. The Cornell crew
:was .exhausted in trying to keep pace
arith ?the visitors and faltered and
slipped tack luto thtrd- place at the
finish. Better fortune attended the ef
forts'of the Cornell J?nior, ^varsity
i)BAD; ON fSTKFETa
'' ^.Corpses.- -K'rM
Ask? That Army Officer Be Sent
^To State To Make Investiga
V ' ^ tion o? Allegations
?tii??:."ft: ? ' ' '< ' i ?
Co.luniblB, June 26.-As a result ot
the charges of shortage recently
alleged against the South Carolina
Nacional, Guard by the War Depart
rnOAb ,ofi?he Unlt?d States, the follow
ing' request for an investigation of
..entire matter by an officer ot the
' army waa today sent to the
of War by Governor
?jP; June 25, 1914.
The Secretary nf Wu r
...^^IVashlngton, D. C.
lit. haye the honor to request an;
officer - Of the regular army be do- . '
tailed,'and sent to this State to as
sist tho" ' State authorities in Investt
>gating Uka -alleged shortage of gov
ernment property. . Issued to this
State- for .the- nae ' of -the organized '
mMthv and assist the authorities of
the State in Recounting, for and ad
justing >%he tosses. I requ?st that hu '
ce Bent at the earliest^ practicable
' V.f ? --<Y . . Re?pe?tfully.:
iS,* v COLE L. DUE AS E.
Governor of 3. C.
DtgaJ?sHN ej atoo Combalo of
the Bebel Attlee*.
Mexico City, June 26.-The Most
Rev. Francisco - Plancartey Navarete,
archbishop bf Linares..and. the..Most
Rev. Francisco .-! -Orozcoy Jimenez,
archbishop of Guadalajara, accom
panied, by the Prbbhh charge d'af
faires, called at thwSraalltan legation
iere today ead ?otsf?tred with Mlnls
Cardoso de "Ollvalr*' ' regarding
what, they temed the hostile attitude <
of the coastttutloaaUstfl toward the
Catholic church. Many Instances
were; cited by tho . prelates In cot fir
roAtion of the charges. '
The arch diocese of Linares, which
Includes the city of Monterey, le . ro
* ba cuffing' sreatly <aa- a^
> expulsion of priest? and i .
bf the Catholic churches,
lian minister will" send
ats of the archbishops to
. department *? "??Mhiagtes^ ?
> 4Vjrpr*5ted to exercise Ita In
. preventing a' continuation
" lists* alleged an
m' ? .
St. Louis Alse,
. June. 20.-A week of >*i .
weather reached a climax
when the ;' government
.jr registered 101 degrees
. a St story' building. The
- thermqmeter at the street