Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME 1, NO. 187
Weekly, Established I860; Dftllj, lu. lt, lflf.
ANDERSON, S. C., FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 28, 1914.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
$5.00 PER ANNUM
THE SECOND RAGE IS DETERMINED
Richards, 26,954; Manning, 25,289; Cooper, 24,983
COLUMBIA, Aug. 27.-Richard I. Manning of Somier and John G. Richards of Liberty Hill Will Make the
Second Race for Governor of South Carolina. The Second Primary Will Be Held September 8th.
The Complete Report Follows: Richards, 26,954; Manning, 25,289; Cooper, 24,983. This
Is Not the Officia! Report From Al! Counties, But Is Complete and Is Accepted
As the Result of the First Primary. The Figures Will Not Be Changed
Materially, and the Relative Standing Will Remain.
NO NEWS OF IMPORTANCE I
FROM THE OPPOSING
^*t?nm? a atd a fWl Trkr<
?O?fTvm/^l^O V*AT A VIVE*
Natives Have Opened Dykes]
and Country Is Flooded Caus
ing LOM to 'Gentian Army
Almost total silence is being main
tained regarding happenings in France
neither tho British nor tho French gov
ernments vouchsafing detailed infor
tion ns to the positions Of the annies
facing each other for a few miles from
An agreement has been signed by
Sir Edward Gray, British secretary
of state for foreign affairs, and the
French and Russian ambassadors at
London, in behalf of their respective,
governments, that h?.ace shall not be
concluded separately during the pres
ent war hy any one ot the three al
lies and that no one of the allies will
demand conditions of peace without
tho previous agreement of the others.
Reports are current in the London
military quarters that a portion of the
British expeditionary . forces is at
Maubeuge, a French fortress of the
first class in. Nord, assisting the
French garrison in' the defense, which,
lt is said, is ncliig strongly main
Fifteen British Ash boats have been
sunk In the North sea by German war
The Belgian' town of Dendermonde
(Termdnde) in 'E?st Flanders, has
been taken by* the Germans according
to an official report from Berlin and
newspaper dispatches from Ostend^ *?
The latter!advices add that the In
habitants from the dlstricaUsjpVh^j
ened the dykes and are fiood?ug the
country. The German troops a?-et re?
tefs h^nCil %?^^Bd^^ve^^tronrj
Th? Frgrjch pren-tier explains that1
the sessions of Parliament at Paris
were.brought to acetone in order that
the Parliament might be reconverted
at Bordeaux if necessary .
The British government has issued
en official den bil of the dum-dum bul
lets by the British or the French, as
. IMMENSE RUSSIAN ARMY
Thousand Engaged ia Bartle Against
Foes In Long Prawn Battle.
London, Sept. 6.-The Amsterdam
correspondent of the Central News
sends the following: ?,
"Telegraphing from the headquar
ters of thc Austrian army, a German
correspondent whose messages have
been transmitted here from Berlin,
cays that the total strength of the Rus
- Blaq.army now holding the ground be
tween. Lublin and Lemberg is 700,000.
Lemberg,! is. descrlne-'.. as .-evacuated'
"Day af.jr'di.y," adds the corres
pondent-.'"passes in dreadful fighting,
which;, bas lasted now eleven days.
The, heat in Galcla ie terrible: The
fighting. .-Judging by my impressions;
is of .thc,most cruel character, the
soldjpr^oeing greatly excited by- the
abnormal duration of-tho battle.
"I think I am not wrong th say In-rt
that victory over the Russian mil
lions will be hard to win. The Rus
sians haye suffered no big defeats ex
cept in fighting netyr Tannenberg (ia
East Prussia, 76 miles southwest of
KING IS INJURED
BY BURSTING SHELL
Albert of Belgium While Heading
Retreat of Beginns Slightly
London, Sept. 6.-A dispatch to the
t cn>n" says
that King Albert, of Belgium, waa
slightly injured by a sharpnel while
ho was heading the retreat of the Bel?
glan troops to Antwerp.
A shell exploded against the rear
wheel ot the automobile In which King
Albert waa seated, and his car was
o INNES A VERDERER o
San Antonio, Tex., Sept. 6.-District
Attorney W. G. Linden tonight made
public a report from Herman Nestor,
city chemist, declaring that the bones
said to have heep taken from a cess
pool near the bouse of Mr. sad Mrs.
Victor E. Innes, of Eugene? Oregon,
occupied hare last June, were human
bones. Mr. Linden said a more de
tailed report would be made soon.
f f Aiv ff ur
German*' to the Rescue*
Roterdam, via London, Sept. . 5 -
Americans arrivin ghere today from
Germany reports that large German
forces are going to the assistance of j
the Austrians in Galicia.
The Germans comprise infantry for
the most part, because this arm of
the Austrian service has not proved
as efficient as had beep expected.
Thousands Left on Battlefield.
Rome, via Paris. Sept 5.-More than
85,000 Austrian and Russian wounded
were abandoned on the Held of battle
between Tarnow. Lemberg and Tarn
opol. owing to lack of transportation,
accrding to reports which have reach
ed Rome. Both armies declined to
ask an armistice for the burial or the
dead and the collection of wounded,
each fearing to give an advantage to
Another Austrian Defeat.
London, Sept 5.-A dispatch from
Petrograd quotes an official statement
as declaring the Russians have de.
Teated the Austrians between Lublin
(and Kholm. t
Five thousand Austrians were taken
London,' Sept. 5-A Milan dispatch
to the Dally Mail says the Russians
have occupied Crernowlts without re
sistance. Csernowtts is the capital1
of ttia AuBtro-iHomgarian crownland
?bf Bukowina. Tt ia 146 miles south
east of Lemberg.
dated September 2 and sent by indl
aeect rputk Vo ia6 Exchange Tele
graph company says:
"This Is the seventh day of the col
ossal- battle in which about 3,000,000
ipsaians and. Austrians arc .engaged.
The battle front extends* along about
'620 miles from Prussia in the north
to thc Dniester in the south.
"The Russians were burning for a
fight in the south and their supreme
ecort waa directed towards annihilat
ing the entire Austrian army in that
region and thus remove it from their
flank before beginning the real attack
The battle began by a burning
movement in Russia's favor and early
today stier a conflict of thc most
sanguinary description, thc Austrians
abandoned Lemberg, which ihe Rus
In Full Retreat
Geneva, vin Paris, Sept. &.--Reports
reaching here fron^'Italy' declare the
entire Austrian army has been flung
back on the Carpathians. Their re
treat the reports say, ls becoming a
rout with Cossack* pursuing the
'According to reports from Berlin,
great numbera of German troops ar*
being withdrawn from th? French and
German fronlters. These soldiers,
with forces' from Bavaria snd Wur
temberg, are going to' the Vltstula to
meet the'Russians. '
Tokio, 8ept 6.-In a speech before
the Japanese parliament today. Baron
Kata, mlnist?r of foreign affairs, clos
ed his address with a tribute to the
N*w York, Seot R-More than 260
'arma In the French army.
Washington, Sept 5.-Madame Jus
serand wife of the French at?basM
dor, has accented the direction of the
French relief fund being raised
throughout the country to relieve dis
tress among the peaaantry driven
from their homes In the war ?ones ol
Kales fer the W?rf
Horse and mule deslere hero and
at the stock yards in East St. Louts
tonight ssld that yesterday and today
they had shipped between fifteen ano
twenty carloads of horses and mulei
tb dur?rent' points tn Canada.
Change In Bate of Operations.
i . London, Sept 5.-An Amscerdan
dispatch to the Central News sayt
that the Gorman general stiff hm
been moved from Brussels to Mons.
To Oppose Russian Advance,
Paris, via London, Sept S'.-Flv<
German army corps have strived al
the vistula river, according to th?
Room correspondent of the FartyM?
tin. These corps are mostly tress
Belgium and the north ot France, th*
correspondent says, and were brought
up to oppose the advance of the Bus
NO PEACE TREATY
BY ANY ONE NATION
ADMS Sign Agreement Not To En
ter Into Peace Negotiation
Without Mutual Agreemnl
London, Sept. 8-Russia, France and
Great Britain today signed an agree
ment that none of the three would
make peace without the consent of all
Following the text of the protocol
signed today by representatives of
Great Britain, France and Rossis:
"The undersigned, duly authorized
thereto by their respective govern
ments hereby declare es follows:
"The British, French and Russian
governments mutually engage not to
conclude peace separately dutlnc tho
"The three governments agree that
when the terms of peace come to be
discussed, no obe of the allies Will de
mand conditions of peace without the
previous agreement of each of the
"In faith whereof thc undersigned
have signed this declaration and have
affixed thereto their seals.
"Done at London in triplicate (.'ils
fifth day of September, nineteen hun
dred and fourteen.
British Secretary for
French ambassador to
' B R ECK EN DORF,
Russian ambassador to
Feel Safe Behind Strong Defenses
Surrounding Beseiged Capital
Paris, Sept. 6.-Confidence of the
Parisians in th? .ability of the allied
armies to prevent the Germans enter
ing or even investing the city Increas
es dally, ha military governor,, who'
is in sole command since the depar
ture of President Poincare and the
cabinet, has taken every precaution .
11 The po a si bi Hty of information con
cerning th? pr?parations' for the .'de
fense of th? city? reaching the adver
saries, hao caused tih? authorntes to
suppress every reference to. ia? mili
tary disposition ol th^lr, strength.
According*^ tb,e c.,icu?i ..communica
tions are restricted very .'severely,V<:,,
.Large comp'oslt? 'armies'occijpy ex
cellent positions where they are pre
pared to meet the powerful artillery
the Germans are now bringing and the
situation generally is regarded as fa
vorable to the allies.
" After the first exodus of women and
children which was recommended by
the authorities, complete calm return
ed and the citizens exhibit absolute
I m -i
Intelligencer to Furnish the Bolle
' tina But Also Asks That the
Crowd ^eaerye Or^er
The Intelligencer will :show the el
ection retorna i next ? Tuesday night.
There waa some disorder before and
thia paper? baa hesitated to make ar
rangomsnts, but the. police gav? as
surances that there would be no' ex
citement and the 'figur?s will" be
thrown on the ?creen aa fast as re
This paper argea the people, who
happen to be on the lucky or fortu
nate stdo not to rub lt in or make
sport ?of those who loee. Good sports
take victory eaetly or defeat likewise,
but some people do not Uk? to be
That is the tt\z rso?est ibis paper
wishes to make in exc?aage for onr
.fr?rt* to git% information to tfee peo
J o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
o FOR A CLEAN ELECTION o
o Speciat to Intelligencer o
o Columbia, Spet. 5- o
o John dary Evans, chair- o
man, and W. C. McCown, o
o secretary of the state dem- o
o ocratic ex?cuUve commit- o
o tee tonight gave out the o
o following: o
o "To the public:
o The state democratic o
o eratic executive commit- o
o tee will pay a reward of o
o$ i oo to any person who will o
o furnish proof to convict o
o any voter of violating the o
o latf in the primary on
o Tuesday, September 8t?i,
o 1914, " ,
ti> ' .'. -
rUCKERTON WIRELESS STA
TION TAKEN OVER BY
Ml Mesanges Will Be Strictly Cen
.ore?- to Avoid Infringement
Of Neutrality Uwt
Washington,- Sept. 5.-President
Wilson today Issued on executive or- >
1er directing th* navy department to
ake over the Tankerton. N. J., wire
ess station and' operate it on equal
erma tor the embassies and legations
>f all belligerents and neutrals.
Code messages witt be handled un-j
1er strict censorship.
The teat of the President's order
"Whereas an order has been Issued
L>y me dated August 5, 1914, declaring
that all radio stations within the Jur
isdiction of the United States of Am
erica were prohibited from transmit
ting or receiving for delivery messages
of an unnatural nature and from in
any way rendering to any one of the
belligerents any unncutrnl service;
"Whereas, it is desirable to take
precautions to insure the enforcement
of said order insofar as it relates to
the transmission Of code and cipher
messages by high powered stations
capable of trans-Atlantic communica
"Now, therefore, it ls ordered by vir
tue of tbc authority vested in me by
the radio act of August 18, 1912, that
one or more , ot tfre high powered ra
dio stations within the Jurisdiction of
th? United States and capable br trans
Atlautlc communication shalt' be tak
en over by tho government of the
United States and used or controlled I
by it to the exclusion of any other!
control or use for. toe purpose or car
rying on. communication with ?and
stations in Europe, including code'and
cipher messages, ^."i- w " .
; rrhe enforcement^of the order, abd
tbs. preparation? ot regulations there
fore, is. hereby delegated to the' secre- j
ihry nf the navy, who is authorized
and,directed to,take such action in tho
premises aa to. him inay appear neces
sary. ' ' I
'1 "This orAsr sbaSl ftak? effect from
abd after this date, September 5. ljH.~
'? Aa tho owner of the Tucker ton sta
tion has been in dispute, both French
and German companies applying for a
government .license; the President de?
tcrmined that this station, which is the
only high powered apparatus able to
exchange messages with Europe with
out difficulty, be operated entirely by
the American government during the
war. Other wireless stations, such as
Sayville, will continued under their
present status with the American na
val cfaccre seeing that no unneutral
messages are sent, but code messages
will be prohibited ss heretofore.
The Tuckerton station will be man
ned by'naval operators. It will be op
en to commercial business, but code
messages will be accepted only from
FOR SHORT STAY
Richard I. Manning yesterday con
clued bia visit to sanderson county
and returned to his.home In Sumter,
going hy way of Greenville last night.
He was given a reception in Qieen
vjlle inst night. Mr. Manning started
out from Belton ' yesterday m morning
and visited Toney Creek. Cheddar,
Piercetown, Pelzer, Piedmont and a
number of other, point?.
Mr. Manning came to the city In thc
afternoon and st the request or a num
ber or friends msde s few remarks
from 'he court boase, steps. He de
claret that ss- h's vpv??rtiit !uj<5 u??u
advertised to speak here and had been
responsible for the crowd congregat
ing lt would be discourteous ror Mr.
M an nins to make an extended speech
but he would state that when the peo
ple ot the state next Tuesday cast
their ballots fer Riobard I. Manning
for governor there would be selected
a man who would try, to represent alt
the '.people. And be. would bo gov
erned by the law abd would enforce
While here Mr. Manning received
news of some false ? statements cir
culated about him at the lust hour,
but he never made -public refeerence
to them except to tell the people that
he had .appeared on ovary stump io the
state and that be had refuted every
thing made to bis /ace, and would
continue to do so
Mr. Manning stated before leaving
that If the people; will turn out and
vote he will have a great victory, and
that is all that will keep hbo from it,
is for the country people to be kept
from the polls.
GOV. BLE ASE TO ?
Replies to the Criticism Expressed
By the Head of State Cotton
The Intelligencer has received.)
from the office of Governor nieaso tho
following eommunleptlon which ex
Columbia, Sept. 4, 1914.
Wade Stackhouse, President South
Carolins division. Southern cminy
Congrec?, Dillon. 8. C.
Dillon. S. C. September 2, and signed
by yourself, received at the gover
nor's office this day.
ID the campaign for the United
S'v.v3s senate, Just closed, it was said
throughout the state by opponents of
mme, that if Senator Smith was re
elected the United Stetes government
would come to the immediate relief
of the farmers,, under thc new cur
rency net.' and Would let them have
a sufficient amount of rooney to mar
ket the cotton iof tho south. As I
understand your movement, it ls an
effort, to hold the cotton by , putting
it In warehouses. It seems , to'me,
therefore, that thc two movements'
are in direct conflict.
How CSD yon both hold the cotton
?and market it at thc same time? I
think the proper thing for your as
sociation to do would be to call upon
Senator Smith, and those who were
backing him, to fulfill their campaign
promise*; to lue people of the statt?
and relieve this sistuatlon at once by
raising the price of cotton and by
making proper arrangements to fina.
nee the crop, or to come out and admit
that this argument was used as bun
combe to fool the farmers Into voting
for Smit I said on the stump that this
was the purpose, and it is now shown
to be absolutely true. Senator Smith
has been renominated, the price of
cotton goes lower, and tho farmers re
ceive no relief. ,
1 notice in an article published in
the newspapers this morning-, that
you state that the resolutions passed
at the Jefferson Hotel conference
were practically the sumo us those
passed at the conference In tne gov
ernor's office, when Major Jahn G.
Richards Introduced, his resolution. If
you will read both,, ypu will seo t.lmt
you are very much .mistaken..
Major''Richards' resolutions cover
a great 'de?l that your resolutions
;vtery' adroitly dodged You will please
I read. M?jijir Ricnard^' reSoIutloris, and
Ulf me which set of resolutions you
'favor, .ind wl.ich.o^e of_them you db
'.no' farer, itji president m ,your Asso
ciation, and please'make special not')
st? td whether you favor a stay law,
to be passed by the general assembly,
which will save the.poor farmers ot
this state from having their little
crops, mules and horses, and in some
instances their lends, that are now
under mortgages, from being forced
upon the markets sud sold this fall
by the bankers and merchants while
this financial crisis is upon us. Do
you favor such a law, oi are you in
favor of allowing these rich people
to force the. property of these yoor
people upon the block, under mort"
gage, and turn them and their fami
lies out of a home?
You will also please ?tate whether
your,,association:<and. yourself favor
the state warehouse system?
1 notice / tn .'your Intetwlow- thlk '
morning that ypu state that,;.'ou navo
4o candld??re,cfbr governor, and that
you want no factional politics. Pos
sibly this ls true, but will you please
explain to rae why it is thut nearly ev.
ery one of your .stat?'and county as
sociations officials'are -what are com-'
monly called in this state antl-BIease
men, , and . that nearly every ona' of
them are corporation office holders or
corporations stockholders, and tbot
their own financial interests are more
largely connected with corporations
than with the farmers?
You will also please state whether
lt ls a fact that you yourself and near
ly all your officers are for Mr. Man
ning tor governor-a roan wno lo the
president of a bank and stockholder
In other corporations-against Mr.
Jobn G. Richards, who ia a simon
pure farmer and a member of your
i You know, and all your association
knows, that your whole organization
ia a partisan, political machine, 'and
was used all tba way through the re
cent campaign to help Senator Smith
in his rc-dirtier;, you "ourself advo
cating Senator Smith openly, and not
only you yourself, but your colleague
-Parker, the head of the cotton mill
merger; ,$hannovi" president of tba
mMts bankers* association: our con
sin, D. T. Stackhouse, of Ed Robert
son's bank, and nearly every other
?nan In your association.-hollering
for Smith and telling the fermera that
the re-election of Smith was their sal
Do yon call that partisan politics?
If your organization is not a partisan,
j political organisation, wny waa not
I the present governor of South Caro
lina Invited to aome of your cprtfer
ences and asked to confer wltb youV
Why were your doors always1 shut to
him, and why do your, hate to apeak
I to him through r?solu.lon? passed at
m. gathering tc which he was not in
I notice also that you say lo your
article that you condemn the effort of
the governor to inject politics into a
care nothing for your condemnation,
slr, and neither do I care anything
European War Bulletins;
Latest News of All The
On Verge of Famine.
Paris, Sept 5-5.55 p. m.-According to a Copenhagen dispatch
io The Temps a famine is feared in Vienna within a fortnight Des
patches from the Austrian capital say 250,ooo persons are without
work and the number is increasing rapidly ; all stores are closed and
Ihe people are despondent.
London, Sept 0.-12.30 a. m.-The relentless crushing move
ment of the great war machines of Germany and Russia has been the
dominating feature of the past week.
The French government has been removed to Bordeaux and the
Russian emperor's armies have dealt a crushing blow to Austro-Hun
garian military power in the east, and can now turn their forces to
The strongest section of the Austrian army was routed at Lem
berg, in Galicia, with staggering losses and again Friday the Austriajj
center army was defeated at Lublin in Poland.
How many men were engaged in those vast battles is not knov^
as the few brief bulletins made public furnish little ground for es
timates. The prisoners are spoken of as numbering tens of thousands
while reports state that the Austrians and Russians left 35,00$
wounded in their wake, because they were without surgeons to attend
Co them and without means to transport them.
Paris confronts the prospect of an attack with calmness. *A
/large part of the population has withdraw, although a seige under
present circumstances with the French armies organically intact arid
full of fight, appears to be strategically impossible.
Washington Sept 5.-Official bulletins issued at Paris describe
a movement away from the French Capital by Germans toward the
southeast- the continuation of the movement begun Thursday. ,,
Three of tht Maubeuge forts have fallen v. a result ot the gen
eral bombardment, but the city itself is reported as still resisting.
Berlin reports the occupation of Rheims -without resistance.
Rheims is an important town of France in the department of ) *, ^e"
and lies a hundred miles from Paris.
Steamship passengers, arriving in New York from Europe,, tell
of the movement of Russian troops through England to aid the allies
on the continent.
_i_.i ,-_. ,? ?? .
By Alli?s Victory
,. ? ?' '".i" rn ni . <n>\ i >? "??
... t?l ?be.;Vi; ? (ft "S3 ? . !j?
for your support. I have not offered j
;to inject politics into this matter nor
did Major Richards know that I was ?
going to give out any interview upon ?
the subject, or-connect bis name with c
it, and he is le no manner or form re- (
sponsible for what I said. ,
I know of no better way to obtain t
the opinion of a majority of the peo
ple of my state as to whether or not c
they want s special session of the |
legislature than for them to express \
lt nt the ballot box, I sm their ser- i
vant, and will do as they ask. c
Those who fsvor the Richards res- i
elution will cast their votes for him <
next Tuesdsy. Those who do not, like t
yourself, will vote against him-and ?
you would vote against him, if you S
knew his election would. ratee the !
price bf "cotton to, twenty cents a I
pound and make every poor farmer in t
South Carolina Independent-and you <
My interview was po threat. Any '
man who will read it snd look at lt (
from a ..non-partisan standpoint will I
see that lt is. merely a fair, clear <
ment, and I phali be governed by lt. 1
. As to your resolutions. 2 desire to 1
state that I shall not attend any con- '
terence of the governors of the cot- .
ton. growing states, nor shall I be J
governed in my actions in this mat- J
ter by you or your associates, because j
lt would give you great delight to '
lead me Into some political trsp or 1
snare, and cause me to injure myself
with the peope of this state 1 shall 1
be governed In this ratter by the '
people, whose servant I am, and after 1
next Tuesdsy I can give you, or any
other man that wants to know, a de
finite answer as to what ! shall do In
reference to the calling of the extra 1
session cf th* general assembly for
I would not bare answered your i
resolutions, or ??sid any attention ts 1
you personally, ss .1 think your inter- 1
view clearly makes you entirely un- I
worthy of any ? eply in the matter from 1
this orace, but as president of the par- <
Usan, political, factional association <
that you represent, i address you th is j <
communication. It ls very strange ]
that you and your crowd always hol
ler partisan politics at anything I or ?
my friends happen to do, bnt you run
your wholo organization to elect yoar ,
men, and of course lt is "non-polltl- :
cal." You and your crowd may fool :
some people, but you most assuredly
do not deceive or tool me. I know >
your number and am keeping a care- '
ful watch on your acts, and the day
will come, and lt will be here in a
very short time, that will prove to the
laboring element tof this KA te who told
them the truth in the recent campaign
and who le their real, true friend, and
when that day arrives, st their next
opportunity they wilt reverse the ver
dict that they rendered on the 25th of
Personally, my life ambition was to
London, Sept. 6.-An official ?tata?
a eat issued in Berlin rscs?rei ter*
>y Marconi wireless says:
"Reports (rom the War correspon
lenta of Viennese newspapers state
hat the whole situation in the north
an theatre of war has been chanced
or the better by the victory of tho
.rmles commanded by General Auffen
?erg and General Dank. ^
"As an example of the brilliant work
it the armies In the field th? correa
wndents relate the Russisn infantry
rho tried to beat a hasty retreat wa
ler cover were stopped by the renewed
lirect fire the moment they attempted
o make any movement. Later the ho
lies or a large number of soldiers
rho had been killed by sharpnel wara
Hscovered near this place. Officers ot
Icutarl detachment on their anrittst
n Vienna were received hy Emperor
?rancla Joseph and afterwards en- '
ermined at a banquet by'the minuter
"Rheims has been taken without
(guting. Owing to the rapid advance
>f our army little attention can bo
>ald to the booty and guns and wa
sons haye been lett standing in tho
.pen fields quite abandoned. These
sill be collected by troops in dna
"It is reported that France, through
ho Intermediary of a group of banka
us offered the Italien government a
nan of $200,600.000 on favorable termo
mt that the Italian print? minister
refused the offer.
"Greece bas called upon ten clsssea)
>f naval reserves for maneuver.? tn or*
1er to give the national defense new
I ll < ? 'I I I.?*?! ..
WILSON* TO CARHArtZA
President fongratalates the Prevision*
al President o: Hf oxlee..
Mexico City, S">*,. 5.-Paul Fuller,
representative the State ' TOM?
.or?mon? itt Wa<ihtnff4<V*t. ?L??A ??
National Palace today and >]
to General Carranga an
letter from President Woofin
congratulating the Constitutional
shief on hla assumption of power and
the general order which ha? neon
been maintained throughout the repute*
be governor. I have been a?a T am
governor. But I dislike to see tho
people of thia state put Ip the band*
particularly In their financial mattera
-of such men as you and your eseo
elates-Lewis Parker, Ed Robertson,
T. B. Stackhouse. Shannon, and other
bankers, who are claiming to nelp tho
farmer?, when you know at heart poa
and they are working for your own
selfish interesta and care nothing for
the poor man, as I am satisfied th?
people of Dillon wonld testify If they
were called upon at the ballot box to
pas? upon your popularity in you*
(Signed) Cole L. Bleaea. .