Newspaper Page Text
OF AVOIDING WAR
BERLIN HAS NO EXPECTATION
THAT HOSTILITIES WITH U.
S. CAN BE PREVENTED.
RATHER DEFER THAN AVOID
Ultimate Hostilities inevitable if
President Adheres to Position That
Loss of American Life Is Hostile
('openhagen, via Loindoni. - ittl
hiopen or expectation prevails in ihierlin
that war wih the United State's is
avoidable, or that a modus vive'ndi re
(onefliing Ilie policies of the two (,o.
ernm111ients (al be found.
litere now is a lesire on thie pal
of ite authtloritles and a vast hulk of
the Io)le to avoid aculial hostilities
in any way consistent with the general
lines of the present submarine policy.
but only in such a way. Acordingly.
instrucions were givetn, so the Asso
litIeintPrs has lwetn reliably infor
ed, to sunmarine conimanders before
they sfartdi on their foblruary mi.
sion, to fake the safe sile wlln no(ni
tral vessels, particularly Ani-itani.
wer eini quett'stion, whenlever possible.
Eneniviey ilerha nmetift wlen recogli
ed as such. were ordered to heun411k
at sight, blut. neutral Iierclia nt ilena
were to be warned viwhen such awlini..
In thei' jtidgilelli. was contisleit wi'li
tle object of tile captiitaigi '*h.
safely of their1t owit sllips.
It is realizedi. lowve r. that itfie
thwpomptl~ anll res~ohile sA111 In
(otilld only It piallit ive aill ot n!ly dl
fer, not avoid, an titiate hata .\i
so, that if P'reucsillnt Wilson slotl hv
fthis anilonll e ntii that fie hs'r l
tin l' .\t ricvall lives or ships wouil
he re1-gardiedl as all act of ho tiit y. a
ensuls helli must.- comeo soonefr wr In
t er probably 1 one '01. Ieo to .f
t ho nubI ) o -IIf AmIlerican -.1 it nil em-.-(II
thIps. AlItreovr, I hire was Il iI
t'roflottary IaI it' of Ifth ins'r 1.110, 1
to sbliiar cl onuiands. l who wI
lu1formel ihat while Ile c.1ful tour
towaril ionoicals was re'omiiniide'd an i
desire , fliy wo lt llo loiger It-, Z -
jected to puishment1 1 fi'lr d(i t in
from t ir formlfui ter r Itif tire of wari.
Ing, if they foudith (is :iivis:ihle.
It i., vons,*idered 1that 11he oly pal.
sihility of th' aoi l;l (. of hostilitie t
wold Insult fr-omi a1 inodificationl of
its stadoint by oni a r tht e othe:
sIde, and1l before (lie Associattl Pr- ':
corres nll nl t.'s i t'ldepai fro i kt' ji 54"B
lin), there s'evimed nio prlobablility thia;
(ermanlly wouildh give way tii t int
or albaiduoin the ruthless caiplaigli un0'w
FOUR MILLION DOLLAR FIRE
LOSS IN PITTSBURG SUBURB.
Machine Shop of Union Switch and
Signal Company Destroyed.
Pit.stsu. The niachltine "hiop
building of te Unaion Swi(clh mail S g
nal ('tmpan y. f le lartgest planit foir the.
manutfattcte oft sw it ch signals iniii he
t(inied St ates. andit until r'ecently en
gagedl in filling nunifion ordlers for'
the hEuopean (overnmetfs. Iotatfed at
Swissdale. ai suburh'l. was dest royedl by
firea with a loss eaf tintal ed at $4.000i.000.
The anumse of the fire lias tnot been de'
termui Ined, ailt-ough officials tif th o
comipany beitevMe it resutltedl from spon
tani~et iiobuist ion.
The blaze st art ed in thle piacking~
depart ment of the building and, fail
ned by a high wind, gained such head
way thant ft was necessar-y to call out
the fire departmuents from (lie adjoin
ing horoughs of Brtaddock. Wilkins
burg. North Bradldock and Rlankin.
and a piart- of thei Pittsbiurgh ticpar
DEMOCRATIC SENATORS HOLD
CAUCUS AND APPROVE MEASURES
Washiuigtn - Tlhie dilomahftie brean
wVithi Germany haviing beeni indorsedl
by thte Senate. Pongress is devoting
itself toi impor-tant general hiuisines q.
together with emergency measuires
neessitatedi by ft' traiined intern.u
tion ini the Senate inicludtlr espioniage'
j ~~and conspir-acy lulls r'ecommul'tende biy
the Attorney General. and amend
ments to the shipping laws. Tht' Senu
I' ate expects to piass the Poto Rican
citizenship bill during flit tma- pat
of the present week,. aftert whitch a
fighit agin- will be instituted for legis
* lation In the penintg postoffice a ppro
priation increin(ttutg the rate oni news.
papers a nd pieriodlicals and provid(1ing~
for one-cent dropi letter postage. neov.
enue legislation also will he pressedi in
the Senate within a few days.
Revenue Bill Approved.
Democratic Seniators, at their third
revenue caucus, finally approved, with
?,mei~nments andI pledlgedi thleir support
to the 11 hipasedi by the llouse to
provide approximately $50,000.000 adl.
ditional reenue to meet the ant ic'ipated(
treasury defIcit. The IHouse pr-ovis
fons to raise $248.000,000 through add!.
tional taxes on inheritance~s and "cx
V ~ cess profits," and for a bond Issue of
00,000,000 te. pay for the Danish31
. st Indies, Alaska Railroad and
(2 tier expenses were modified only
COURSE TO PURSUI
DETERMINES MOVE IN EVEN
GERMANY MAKES USE OF
PROTECT AMERICAN RIGHT!
If President Goes Before Congress I
Will Not Be to Declare War, But tc
Protect American Rights.
Washington.-The course to be tatk
en by the United States If crmany
compels the use of force to safeguart
.American rights. hats beent determined
It wts eard atthoritatively aftl
the Cabinet nt eeting i that in the eveia
President Wilsonl goes before Co!]
press agatini. it will not he to ask Ii
a declaration of war, but to follow
literally tleP words of the address in
which he announced the break of dIII)
lomIatic relations, and request author
ity to use meais deemed necessary to
rotect Atuerican seamen and people,
Ille I'resident, it was said, is as
antixiotus as ever to avoid war with
Germany. htit also is as detetrmine'l
ats 4-v'er that Americant citizens anad
ships shall be free to travel the higih
as unmttlested. His next step, if
taketn. will he to enfor'ct that right,
11nd even then tit, issue of war or
wae vil! he with (emniany. Aiy
losti Itttt will have to coie ill
heform #if -)I interlference- with anl
Am rc n right.
tails of Ith I vernm etl's plats
tre n1ot diseis'ed. It is kttown. how
'veT. ltha at onvi Oing and attmning of
1'0r< hailip are being conlsideredl.
No ew dtvIlopment came to ittdi
that the overt act by Germaly
0gard1ed4 -. ietvitable was nearer at
attnd0. F''vr reilits of ships sink
-ane, il. anltd noot- tohl officially of the
4 ' If .\til vrian life. Further~l inifor
atin r't'iveil about George Wash
' th'- g i tiretnitl lost oil the
it'o .indiented tItat he probably
vat a lIrit i~It sub~jit.
In Illy tvtery mettmber took t4)
b tb 3 titrat ittn atbout the al
if h i: le'partititttettt itt coline'
ioll with thi gtnt-al precauttions he.
ttg taken. (utsttiots discussed itt.
'lde poinimol i eergenlcy legisla
itn. 11, fI' r t pro41tecting propert..
ail problerns picipitated by the
aliltre oif -hip'- ltl Satil from American
witIs for turopi, economic istues and
h, Armly and N atv y preparation.
Afltr te eIeting, it. was authori
at ivly Stated thlat nothing had yt;
tt pqtned4t to Chalgtt the coutrse putr.
.ued bv th" tovt'rimttealt sitce the
treaK itt 't-lations with Gertmany.
Th'eti effect of Ih tying ttp of ships
t Amrica harbors ht-atse of fear
hat they will be stunk if tihey pass
brougtt the wart zole. is ole of the
ttostiotts being given t airefut cotsid.
tratiOl. hle enforted idleness of the
netrchanit fleet is a sublject of gtrow
1ED CROSS PREPARED TO
CARE FOR ARMY OF MILtON.
A.ccording to Reports to Washington
Headquarters - Chapters Are
Reacd) For Field Service.
Watshingtont. -- - An expert hospitatl
or(e altutitiint to tare for an atrtmy
by te lied 'ross withint a few daty;
atfteor an ottbreak of hlost ilities, itt
tile hielief 0f officials at hteaidquarterts
Ltf tile society here.
Since this c-all was Issued lFebruatlrv
3 itnst rtcting Red Cross hlatpters
throughout the couttrty to tilsce themtl
selves ttt a footinug fotr lieldI work
tinty 'incottratginlg repots have heet
rturnted to iheadquterstt 1, t oge t ll'i
wvith it gre.~at t lotod tf plersonta ofte.,
of s''tvit'e. I'li0' Watdswor-th, actit
chalrrman, tstimtatted that thte fott'
which coul be mobtitlized immtlediactel.
in case of war woutld Intclude:
Twettty-six cotmpletecly equtippe
army' atnd natvy' base htospital uttits
w'ith a tot at per-sotnnel of 1.250 lurse:
A hospital hat'+ reserve of 415 nutrse
A totrps of expert Instrt't~ors int stur
gical driessinlgs. totallg about 120.
Thitty-two patilly comlplete niav'
dletachmlenlts of 20 nuirses eatch.
Otne hundred t't antd fiftteen~ tot-a
10 patienlts to ech nurttse," he addlet
"we could thuts take enre of 50,00
sick andt w'otttded at on1ce. In th
ear'lier stages of wttr. tile prOoorto
of sick and wountded Is abotut flye pt
cent. Inl othler words, we are' prepare
today to give e'xpertt nurtising service
anl army of 1.000,000 meni.
"No Nationatl emerdtgenlcy has evc
fountd tile Ried Cross bettetr prtepart
tani It is totday."
INCREASED RATE ON
SECOND CLASS MAll
WVashington. - An immledialte
crease from one to 0110 antd a hla
OCtnts ai pound~ in tile postage r'ate c
newsl'papers andh perIodicals for' thi
Year. Is pr'ovidedl in the plostoffice a
propriatiout hilt ordered repoted:
the Senlate bly the postoffice eotmmi
tee. The Senate commtlittee alt
ret'comlmentled aln amlendmletnt treseln
lng after July 1, 1917, the rate on ctr
letters to one cent an ounce In ecit
and on rural routes.
SPEED UP WORK ON |IG SHIPE
ALL WORKING FORCES DOUBLE[
AND CONSTRUCTION WILL BE
RUSHED TO LIMIT.
All Possible Steps to Prepare For
Any Orders In Event That Country
Enters Into War.-Just Waiting For
Word to Go.
warships buIilding at the plants of the
Newport News Shipbuilding &- Dry*
dock Co., thle F~oreive Shipbuilding
Company and the Ellectrie Hoat Com11
pany, will b~e speeded up( '1)o the limit
of these plants. Work 1). (lte two -.ut
perdreadnauights building at the New
port. News yadis proceedinlg midet
doubled cre ws at thev suggostionl of
Secretary Dailv. :11nd the Secrotarv
nveepted the proposal o)f the wothr t wc
plants to ,jilmlilvrl haN.I stell work oil
theu warl vessels h1 Y are building.
At the Niwirt N(-ws plant it is
4-sltimated that the. battleshlip Alissis
sip.recently launlched.* can be comll
plotedl by midl:unot11er instvead of Janl
u1arY 1. 191S. a.; calledt for- inl the con.
tr1act. The keel of one of the four new
hbatlesh"lips recently contracted fo)
will be. laid onl the 0lp Vacated by the
Alississippi instead of a mnerchant yes
sel, as had been lintended.
Repr-esenitatives of the Fore Rlivel
and Electric Bloat Company called )I
Mlr. Daniels, offering to rulsh Work 0:
destroyers and submarines, for whic]
they would set aside private workc
They were told to go ahecad at full
speed. The plan is to get the vesseli
launched as soon as possible, fr-eeinj
stocks. for. then new set of destroyer!
and submarines to be au1thorized 11
the pending nlavy bill.
All sseil Step gtve Prae ou
Entfar aist Warthint pwiin oth
orsh Go.nett etw h
announcemei~n wat made pbys t heFo
eign or Ofie sIt ollowe au onfe&rn
'oreign Atais and Ambtti tassadc
The wob sereecloete for thearil
on t hoer dliberati.ons, but t e wosi
perueaonauof ts hemconference, the Nw
eign1 Ofews yaruthortie announcemert
of Great rwis attlecisitone I ito acc
days ago.4'( t the mssamel tie. the' I
plgntst Ofiiicabled htn decintli 1
tme w1t'partmen t at Wahingtonti.
1(s taitdthat Great Nrti iVs eady i i
granitCoutttl lontiBherns (trf lafe co
dt. but itttticoul nott~ ofuaran
the formeri I, Amall dor'ins se
againct *te actl of o is own th ounor
men. Thel ritsh G~cnl oen ment ha fo
presedtielas aou th onmeet ie
tate( eprtm'ent'sa womashes. ec
Wrlashnto.-mbassadto ru werkard
-Theyu er toldte to goahyadort fue
spfee is Thred byti t the aeseal
luned as soeonlys possible. foreelti
socim for turse n vset of hisstatic
o atio titnlrom t eman Gtovrne
thegarding aveay orani ohels
FIRT AERCUNT VERTOF
Lonon-Te Bitshsteme T
Lomresultng i tdth on antAmericfo
me- nerfrman Amedsaeorg te Was
o faron acitingti th arpoert to
t AiGonments fom ueenswThw
atCinBaytwa madterb heria fo:
cig- Fiflme. Uth foloe amn survfivoi
p he TurhnA.o, ofo0 tonetasy fc
Threpo wr lsteda aln rm forfonkaJa
an hr 19ltolierpool. hta h o
;'MGR ATION BILL IS PASSE[
iWAS FIRST VETO OF PRESIDEN'l
WILSON TO BE OVERRIDEN.
Japan's Protest Against Asiatic Ex
clusion Section Disregarded-In
ternational Situation Up.
Washtington.-Congress hias over
riden a veto by President Wilson foi
the first time, and enacted Into law th(
immigration bill with Its long-foughi
literacy test provision. The Senat(
voted 62 to 19 to pass the mieasur(
notwithistanding the veto and inl spitt
of eleventh hour information that Ji
pan again had protested against thi
language of the Asiatic exclusion sec
The Illouse overturnedl the veto by .
vote of 28'7 to 106, so thle Senate's ae
tion endis the contest ( f 20 years' standI
ing inl which threeC pres-idenlts hlave re
pudiated similar bills passed by ('oi
Thle international situation wa.
brought into the closing debate h
thie S enate. Senator Reed calling atteil
11ion to the Japanese objection ani'
pleading that nothing be done at thif
time to disturb or impair the counjtry'
relations with a frienidly niationl. Seml
tor SmAnith, of 'South Carolina, chai:
mani of the Immigration Committec
answered with the declaration that th,
present state of international affahr
emphasized the necessity of a Inur(
- homogenous American people such a
theo bill was Intended to proteet.
Th'le vote on re-passage of the bil
5was as follows:
3 To over-ride the veto:
D~emocrats --Ashurst, Bankhea,
HekaByn Cabran h
' er, iby Ln, ee arin/
-rs'Oeran Ph/n Pitan7 o
/ rn.Rbno, hfoh hpa
a Cmmvins.CuIO, DILLIngam PAaE
Jaalnger Prona, Agarint Josiai KE
'-yn, LaSletion LDsrgrMcdumb
r teraSmoo. Siterin SUthe. a
rTowsend PWadeoth Wsof
Y Ttal, 6e2a. eatditolwLi
lAteaintst oviiog the ena
Demwcrhsats-g heis Huetoadin Jpih
lan.ug of Sothe Dsat; 'xLewionseM
The ompsoeluri-11. et
vdt PonSto 1pp, So heman, Smith,
ich('idan the en-8.tf2 vasstfi
o Senatorc heon, whoe vte to ve c
- ideli te vetoa hd Ivotmed gans (ort
Theienainal pasgso h it Snator w
ytvoted tor the orignae bjectbut anu
-ntime to astur ot ovear the vetiwel
tor Sllih,hno of South aoa (ar
STmpon. teImmocrationd CoShem
Ianswd mith t Mic aigantRepublin
. ehsied ctrho nermanit offialsu
1. the United taitencding prott
Th ones von ensoagte of thbah
wsie and folosu rmalat
sTh ount-ryil tahe frtom e
1 forGermany. Reservationkhr m
ite tha20 peryan, hameberlan Cngag
t. n te bigon ScandinavianI liner Fro
tItuerikV. JaingNe Jorkon Fera
e-13frs Chisian. 1glan, Plan Frani
~ rtie.Washinoi. Shafnroth, Separ
Shinels Simmons, the ith f ergit
S.omnt in Sothe Cntrlna;na Thosa
Tletllhoefl ha theiwod brakdamah Wc
,l.mns- l otivlv heU.
m Staes hins-arae radbot partp
.s recoligne, trnhat-dingratons shou
tn t be dlayedt, Ldgere sunubu
r. activit inot terava, ilteranr
e1 Anutovermidingo the vonte
UliB LINER SUNK
WOMEN AND CHILDREN ABOARD
BRITISH LINER CALI
SURVIVORS ARE ALL LANDED
One Death and Thirty Hospital Cases
One Woman From Wyoming Whose
Husband Had Taken Out NaturalIz
Washington. - Consul Frost, at
Queenstown, cabled the State Depart
ment that the British passenger liner
California had beet torpedoed without.
warning off the Irish Coast, and that
the one American known to have been
on board was saved. Some of the pas
sengers and crew still were missing,
including two women and several chil
Frost's dispatch was as follows:
"Anchor Liner California has been
sunk; bound Glasgow, presumably
from New York. Two hundred per
sons on board; ne death; 30 hospital
cases; survivor- reach here late to
The captain of the ship is quoted as
saying the submarine did not hail or
give any warning before firing two
torpedoes from a distance of :00 yards
and sending the California down.
The American survivor was John A.
Lee, of Montgomery. Ala.. who is sup
posed to have been a member of the
Wyoming Woman on Board.
Casper, Wyoming.-Mrs. Alexander
Cuthill, a passenger on board the liner
California, sailed two weeks ago to
visit her parents in Scotland. Mr.
Cuthill has taken out his first papers
of naturalization and has filed on a
No Americans Aboard.
New York.---No American citizes
were among thr :1 passengers on the'
California. according to officials of the
a:chor line in the city. Records filed
wheni applications were made for pas
sage showed that while miany of the
persons who sailed on the liner lived
in the United States, they were sub
jects of Great Britain. The crew num
hered 184. The cable message receiv
ed at the Anchor Line offices in this
city announcing sinking of the Cali
I fornia said that 160 survivors out of
the total of 215 persons aboard the
vessel had been landed. Nothing was
said of the fate of the remaining 55.
SEVERANCE OF RELATIONS
WITH BERLIN APPROVED.
Senate Adopts Stone Resolution.
Five Senators Vote No.
Washington. - President Wilson's
severance of diplomatic relations with
Germany was approvedl formally by
By a vote of 78 to 5. the Senate ex
pressed confidee in the President's
course, adopting a resolution submit
ted by Chairman Stone. of the For
eign Relations Comitteendorsing
sadori Gerardl from Berlin andl the giv
lng to German Ambassador Blernstorff
I- his passports.
SSenators who voted against the res
Deomocrats: Kirby, of Arkansas and
.Vardaman, of Mississippi.
~'Republicans: Glronna, of North Da
kota; Works, California, and LaFol
LEFT TO PRESIDENT TO
I MAKE THE DECISION.
Washington.-The steady stream of
reports telling of the destruction of
tmerchant ships by German submarines
wats brought to a climax by a cable
gram to the State Department fr'om
-Consul Frost, at Queenstown, an
nouncig that the British passenger
0 liner California had been torpedoed
d without warning, and that an Ameri
e can citizen was among the survivors,
d Whether this will prove to be the
ni overt act *to drive 'the United States
into war no one wvould attempt to say.
IPresident WVilson, who must malt
the dlecision, had retiredl when tha
'news came, and officials (lid not wake
him. lie had been informed of a met;
n-sage from Consul Frost telling of the
dl sinking of the California, but giving
y Ino details as to warning or the pres-.
f ence of Americans.
k The President undoubtedly will
e wait. for complete reports on the sub-.
d jelt before determining whether to go
1. before Congress and ask authority t-,
y"uise any means that may be neces
esaryv for the protection of our seamtn
an our( (li'people."
FLETCHER PLANNING TO
,LEAVE FOR MEXICO.
expects to leave at once for his post
nin Mexico. Official reports to the
I- State D~epartment have shown traffic
1. conditions between Vera Cruz and
r- Mexico City s0 uncertain that the Am
dI bassador has decided to go by rail by
is the way of Laredo. Rebels between
ld the coast and Capital have cut the
il railway and attacked trains repeatedly
v- in the last two weeks, practically
FOR THIS STATE
CLEMSON COLLEGE BRINGS A.
SPECIALIST FROM STATE OF
TO DIRECT A BIG CAMPAIGN
Field Laboratories Will Be Opened at
Once in Eastern Part of State
Along Savannah River.
Colunibia.--G. E. Anderson, an ex.
pert on the bool weevil, now employed
by the United States department of
agriculture in laboratories in Louisia
na. has been elected by the trusteei.
of Clemson College to take charge of
the work in South Carolina. The
trustees have authorized the opening
of field laboratories in the border
counties of this state.
This announcement was made 'by
W. M. Riggs, president of Clemsonl
College. Mr. Anderson is a raduat e
of Clemson college and has ieen en.
gaged in (he federal service for sev.
A campaign against the boll wee.
vil will be launched early in the
spring in Beaufort, Hampton, Jasper
Barnwell. Aiken and Edgefleld coun
ties by the United States farm demon
Houston is Appointed Treasurer.
Columbia.-David A. Houston, a
banker of Monroe, N. C., and first cou
sin to the United States secretary o'
agricult ure, David Francis Houston
has been appointed t director an.
treasurer of the Columbia farm loa?.
bank and will come to Columbia abou
Thursday with the president of th.
bank. P. J. von Engelken. formerl:
director of the mint. They will prr
ceed immediately to make prelitninar
dispositions for the early opetilng r
Three of the live director-s who wi
govern the bank during its poriod (
temporary organization remain to I
appointed by the farm loan boar.
Two of the three salaried poaitioi
which only directors van occupy haN
been filled. The vacant. post is thi
of secretayN'. The presideit receivi
$id0., the Ireasurer $4.000.
Mir. 1louston has been for sever'
years cashier of the First Nation.
bank of Monroe and he has also bee
active in local politics. lie was cier
of the courts of Union county. Norl
Carolina, for six years. He is -
years of age, is Married and has fli
children. lIe will reside in (Columr
bia. 'Mr. Houston went to Washin!
ton and there accepted the apIXin
ment. lie is a graduate of Trinity er
loge and for a number of yearsi aft.
leaving college as an instruct.or
Trinity Park preparatory schoo!+
British Vessels at Charlestor.
British steamships in this harboi
growing impr)Iessive, with seven of
big vessels lying at anchor, here.
parently for coal only, but belie~
in reality to be hugging this frier
port for refuge, as it is noted w'n
a number of arriving, a minimnuni .
departing, although the big tu r.
tramp Matumet was at anchor in
stream with steam up. and bune'
freshly filled, awaiting orders to 'anu
to a destination not madec public. The:.
large ships are lying In a line thi~'
suggests the anchorage of men of . '
rather than peaceful commercial ct~ ; .
It is believed they are all detaini
here by their owvners, pending a
duction in the number of German z '
nmersible victims being sung up in l
palling frequency just now. The 'k
Branch is undratood to 1)e planninx
I nter the navy yard dirydlock to unli
go repali's to her plates, which 2.
broken "somewhere at sea. somehow
Deputy Warehouse Commissioneci.
Columb)ia.- --W. E. Atkinson of I
angeburg was ap~pointedl deputy w>
house c'ommnissioner by Wattle
Smith, state warehouse commissioa
Mr. Atkinson is a farmer and also hr
considerable dairy interests. This em
ing a slack season in cotton stor;'-.'
Mr. Smith will not appoint an ins,
to tthis time.
William K. Tate Is' Dead.
Columbia. -- WillIam Knox Taim,
formerly state supervisor of elemo -
ary rural schools in South Caroliun.<
died in Nashville, where he had b.'M
a chair since May 1, 1915, in Georg'
Peabody College for Teachers. Brnic
R. Payne. preosidlent of theo colly,
sent a telegram hero as followa: p
is with great sorrowv that I inform you
of the death of Prof. W. K. Tat."
Pneumonia, which sot in about a We'ek
ago, was the cause of death. Mr. Ta e
is survived by his wvife andl flve ch. 'i
Cattle Sale at Lake City.
Lake City.-The second sale of ;.'
tie and hogs of Lake City was a n.
satisfactory one from every viewpou .!.
The buyers were pleased with ''
types offered and the prices paid w.ere.
highly satisfactory to the produc':,
Hogs sold as high as 9.95 with a is
per cent of the sale bringing:'
orice and the beef cattle that We :
ready for butchering brought 6 1-K'
cents. Through the efforts of the
Chamber of Commerce a boys' rdhp
club has been orgranized.