Newspaper Page Text
NEWBER"RY,o S. C., FRIDA JUNE 25, 189
A PRIMARY ORDERED
TIlE STATE EXECUTIVR COMMITTEE,
campaign MectisXi to bo
county-Bel - ae
[The State, 23.]
The State executive committe
iiet last night in the State House
and ordered a primary ih the .Sixth
congressianal district to fill the .va
cancy existing there. After agree
ing upon a primary, the committee
donided upon a State campaign with
reetings in each of the 40 countios
of the State, the schedule of which
will be arranged by a special- com
initte4 and published tomorrow or
the day after.
The meeting was rather fully at
tended. Present were the following
members of the committee:
J. Y. Jones, Abbeville; W. A.
Neal, Anderson; S. G. Mayfiold,
Barnwell; T. J. Cunninghajq. -fios.
tor; D. J. Bradhan.CYjrondon; J.
IN. P o;t igton; W. 11. Tim
merman, Edgefield; V. J. Johnson,
Fairfield; M. B. McSwooney, Hamp
ton; J. A. McDermott, Horry; C. L.
Winkler, Kersiaw; W. E. Owings,
Laurens; C. M. Efird, Lexington; J.
1). Montgomery, Marion, V. D.
Evans, Marlboro; J. A. Sligh, Now
herry; 0. R. Lowman, Orangeburg;
T. C. Robinson, "lickons; Willio
Jones, Richland; Slieppard Nash,
Sumter; D. E. Finley, York; T. 13.
State Chairman Tompkins an
nounced that the meeting had been
c.lled to determine whether or not
a primary should be held to nomi
nate a United States senator. i
Mr. 0. R. Lowman said to test
whether a pri'uary should beordered
or not, he would move that a pri
mary for United - States Senator
should be held on Aug. 31.
Mr. Parrott, for reasons uncx
pressed, but which would be seen
later, said he thought the primary
should not be held.
Mr. Winkler said unless Mr. Par
rott could point out good and valid
reasons, lie thought the comniitteo
should not depart fim tho timo
honored custom of the Democratic
Mr. Parrott, in answer to Mr.
Winkler said the people were tired
of so many elections and managers
were getting tired of serving and
would not servo without pay.
Dr. Timmerman said that though
the rules were not mandatory in this
a~se, ydt it had come to be under
stood that a primary would b)e or
dered. It wvould be a labor of love
for the managers to servo, and if any
so penurious and hide-bound as to be0
unwilling to serve, there wore of,hers
who would gladly perform the duty.
He'thought the commit too- should
order the primary.
Mr. Parrott in reply to D)r. Tim
moerman, feelingly asked had1 it
come to this, that those unwvilling to
serve for nothing were tormed hide
bound? The primary ho wvent on to
piay,swas not binding on the legisla
Iiure, which meets hero next win
Lieutenant Governor MIcSwooney
wasm suprised to hear any ohjections
raised to the holding of a primary.
"I am in favor of a primary for son
ator now and I am in favor of a pri
inary,.fromn governor downi to coro -
nr'~" Tho'people he saidl, Wwo not
t!ones raising the hue and Ory3
a'tm thgse primaries. They favor
edthem and should be given a right
to express their choice for their ofli
Mr. S. G*. Mayfield said that until
y'esterday evening he did not know
there was any opposition to order a
,primary. As one who p)roposed to
enter that primary for the Uunited
States s'enate lie was willing to ab)ide
the result and lie knew that every
man wvho entered would feel i.n honi
or bound by the primary. It wvas
not binding, but the candidates
would so consider it. lie favored
the primary and a campaign meet
ing in each of the 40 counties.
Mr. J. W. Montgomery said he
disagreed with those who said the
people were doman(ldiIg a primary,
'lhey wero fiok-id tired of cam
pai 6f crimination and recrimi.
AIn arnd of elections year in aln]
year out. Managers were not so pa
triotic as to servo for nothing :lInd
tho expense would be enormous.
The people woro not so much inter
est'ed in who represnted them intli
United States senate. Under the
Republican administration a senort
would do nothing more thon draw
his pay. The choice would be inade
by tho people of the towns, for the
country people would not. turn out
and vote and it would be better not
to have a primary.
Col. W. A. Neal was suprised that
any one, in face of the rules of the
Democratic party, would advocato
that a primlary b not hold.
Mr.,-D. E. Finley declared that
thero fwas no obligation in the oxo
cu1v Co0ommittee to order a primary
A'o fill this vacancy as there was to
make the first nomination last year.
Ho expected to see the largest voto
cast in this primary in the history of
Tho question being called for, Mr.
Lowman's motion that a primary be
held on Aug. 31 was carried by an al
most unanimous vote.
A motion by Mir. VAird that a so
coild primary, if necessary, should
be hold onl Sopt. 141, was adopted.
Mr. -1,owninn offerod a sichedule
for the county meetings, which was
the same as t hat of 1 89.
Mr. Elliot said that it would be
out of the question for tile people in
the upper part of t lie State to attend
these ineo'ngs this early in the
season. The campaign should be
started in the lower part of the State
Colonel Neal protested against
considering the schedule in its on
tirety, for it could not besat isfactorily
done, lie said. He thought aspeciRl
committoo lshould be appointod to
preparei a schedule.
Mr. Evans agreed with 'Colonel
Neal. The sixth district said he,
wanted tho campaign to and thero.
Colonel Neal thon made a motion
that a committee of one from each
congressional district he appointed
and empowored to arrange a scho
Mlr. Lowman then withdrew his
schedule, and said lie believed that
the committee should have plenty of
time to proparo such a schedule.
Lieut. Ulovernor McSwooney, as a
substitute, moved that i committee,
consisting of State Chairman Tomp
kins, Col. W. A. Neal, Clol. Willie
Jonos, Dr. Timnmermnan,' W. D.
Evans and C. M. Efird, all of wvhomi
live in or near Colin a, be appoint
0(1 to pre'paro a schedule to be0 con
sideOred fial. T'his was adopted,
and tile abovo niamied committee will
meet this morning in the secretary
of stato's oflice and arranige a schedl
The usual foe of $ I00) for chl
cand(idlato was .required, one-half to
he returned to the defeated candid
A mnotion by Mr. Evans that no
State assessment on candidates in the
six thI congressional dist riot b)o levied
wvas adop)ted. Th'le cong r(ssionlal
Cc:diates will bo assessedl a small
amlolunt by each county.
Mr, Efird moved that al.l cand(idl
atos for the UnIitedl Statos senate lhe
requested to file their pledge by3 10(
a. mu. on the sirst (lay of the cam
paignl, and canidi(ates for conigress
in the sixth district be requested to
fhle their pledges 1by 10 a. 1m. on
Mr.i Finley opposed0( the motion,
and though it enld niot bo (done, for
it wvas ini conflict wvith the party coni
*After much discussion it was
found thant no mot,ion had been made
for a primary in tine sixth district.
A mnotionl to the ofl'ect thait a plrimatry
1)0 held oni August 3 1st was ad1opted,
anmd then Mr. Efird's motion pre
T1he rule of the D)omocratic party
as to pledges being filed is as fob
"The pledge of such candidate shall
be,filed on or bafore the day of the
first campaign mesting of the county
or Stato respecti, ly."
Mr. Winkler ,nid that the com
mnitteo was hore arranging for an
election for a successor to the late
Senator Earlo. Ho thereforethought
it ominontly proper that a com
mittee be appoiuted to draft resolu
tions of respect for the memory of
that distinguished gentleman. The
moztiong. u nimously adopted, and
the chairman appointed Messrs Wink
lor,Mayfield andMcSweenoy. The res
olutions will be draft3d and pub
The oxoecutive bommittoo then ad
The members of the sixth, con
grossional district met then and ad
opted the following - schedulo of
meetings for that district:
Clarondon County-July 13, 14
Williamsburg-July 10 and 17.
Florenceo-July 20, 21 and 22.
Darlington---July 23, 24, 26 and
Marlboro-July 29, 30 and 31.
Marion--August 3, 4, 5, and (S.
Iorry--Angust 11, 12 and 13.
CHILL & FEVER
PLAN OF CAMPAIGN
SOH EDULIK ARRANGE11D FOR MEETINGS
IN ALI. COUNTIES.
Will Open At Sumnter-Und Will Take
Place u Zlorence-Circultous Itine
rary Mapped Out for the
[The State, 24th.]
The committee appointed Tuesday
night by the Stato executive com
mittee to arrange a schedule for the
senatorial campaign met yesterday
morning and accomplished its work.
The wish of the executive committee
was complied with as near as possi
ble as to the section of the State
where the campaign should begin
and where it should end. Members
from the Piedmont section did not
want the campaign to open there as
farm work would not be so near com
pleted as in the low country, while
representatives from the sixth con
gressional district specially requested
that the campaign be allowed to end
there. Accordingly in trying to sat
isfy all parties the first meeting was
fixed for Sumtr on July . and the
last one at Florence on Aug. 28,, just
thlree (lays before the p)rimary.
Th'le following is tile campaigna as
arranged b)y the committee:
Sumter, Monday, .July 5.
Monek's Corner, Tuesday, July (6.
Charleston, Wednesday, July 7..
W alterboro, Thursday, July 8.
Boaufort, Saturday, .July 10.
Hiamp)ton, Monday, July 12.
Barnwell, TIuosd1ay, July 13.
Aiken, Wednesday, July 14.
Edgefield, Thursday, July 15.
Saluda, Friday, July 16.
Lexington, Saturday, July 17.
W innusboro, Monday, July 19.
Columbia, Tuesday, July 20.
Orangobu rg, Wednesday, July 21.
D)orchestor, Thursday, July 22.
Bamnberg, Friday, July 23.
Union, Monday, July 26.
Spartanburg, Tuesday, July 27.
Cherokee, Thursday, J uly 29.
Greenville, Friday, July 30.
Pickens, Saturday, July 31.
Oconoe, Monday, Aug. 2.
Anderson, Wednouday, Aug. 4.
Greenwood, Thursday, Aug. 5.
Abbevillo, Friday, Aug. (3.
Laurens, Saturday, Aug. 7.
Nowberry, Monday, Aug. 9.
Chester, Wednesday, Aug. 11..
York, Thursday, Aug. 12.
Lancaster, Friday, Aug. I13.
Kershlaw. Saturday, Aug. i4.
Chesterfield, Monday, Aug. 161
Marlboro, Wednesday, Aug. 18.
D)arl ington, ThuI11rsday, Aug. 19.
Marion, Saturday, Aug. 21.
Hiorry, Monday, Aug. 23.
Georgetown, Wednesday. Aug. 25.
Williamsburg, Thursday, Aug. '26.
Manning, Friday, Aug. 27.
Ploranca. Satnurday, Aug. 28.
Tillman States ilis Tariff osition
111 DISULA111s1 ,fEING A '1tOTE0V
TIONIST ON TilE HUM.N 'r.
Ani Talk@ of the Last 1il-tepublcan
Loye for Agriculturists Is Anniyzed.
Equality the osseno of Democracy.
The Full Text of the Sonth Caro
in Senator's Iather Seosa.
tional Speech Given Here.
Washington, June 20.--Thofspeecho
of Senator Tiliman., of South C%ro
lina, defining his pooition on the
tariff and replying to the charge
that he was a protectionist, hi at
tracted much tttention in Washing
A usual, the South Carolina Sen
ator was vigorous and forceful in
sotting forth his ideas. He did not
mince words. He declared that the
whole plan of tariff for the trusts,
as it had becomo under republican
manipulation, is robbery, but so
long as it stands, he proposes to got
what he can for the industries of
Senator 'est had deprecated the
"washing of dirty linen" by the d-m
ocrats of the senate, which he do
alared to be most enjoyable to the
republicans. Senator Tillman took
up the suggestion.
THE wASHING OF TH1E LINEN.
"This * washing of democratic
dirty linen is nothing now to me. I
have been doing it for somie years
now, and I have boon trying to got
the senate to do some of it, but thus
far the committee has not reported,
and we do not know whether or not
we will get the opportunity," do
clared Senator Tillnan, in beginning
"I do not proposed to be misrep.
resented here in the attitude which
I have assumed in the broad light of
day as an American senator, responi
sible only to the people of South
Carolina and onlightened public
opinion throughout the country. If
it comes to the question of protection
for protection's sake, I am not a pro
tectionist, unless it be to this ex
tent: I announced the general doc
trine the other day that it is for the
best interest of the American poo
ple, taken as a whole, judged from
the standpoint' of statesmanship to
produce what we consume.
"If there be any indust,ry in this
country which by reason of foreign
competition cannot live and give di
versified labor or moro employment
to our people, and which by a small
tariff can be protected to the extent
that it can got on it:i feet, I skiy it
would be wisdom to give it. The
only trouble i,; that when you have
started your infant b)y giving him
first milk and then broad and1 raising
him up to be a matn, you continue to
protect him until he h)ogins t.o feel
th)e effect of competition, and then
lhe forms a combination of trust and
marches abr-oad iln the open light of
day a robber to take froam every
h6usehold in this land tribute levied
through the forms of law by con
gress under the system of p)rotection
Thore is whore I draw the line. I
say you ought not to allowv a single
trust or combination to come in bero
and get a duty on anything, he
cause you levy unjust t.ribute on the
American people whenever you (10
A Loo0K AT DRJMO(URA(CY's5 ilconDl.
"Let us go back for a moment to
look at the democratic party's re
cord. After thirty years or more of
exile from government---that is,
any controlling p)ower in the gov
ernent, for while we at times had
possession of the senate and of the
house, the republicans had the pros
ident atnd the veto power, and( there
never was a time unt.il 1892 that the
people gave us full control of al11
b)ranches o,f t he ovornent- -we
came here on a platformn that. year
dlemanding a tariff fu re-venuc. only.
"I led the South ( ;plina delega4
tion in cast.ing its .2 vte in the
Chicago convention ini 1892 fto kick
out the spurious bastard that h1adl beeni
brought there by Mr. Cleveland's
representative as the declaration of
the party on the ques0tion1 of tariff.
We cast eighteen solid votes from
South Carolina in favor of that
platform, and I bolieved in it. I
boliovo inl it now. Wo elected the
house, we elected the senate, we
elected the president. They camo
bore charged with carrying out the
party pledges. What did they give
uit A tariff for revenue oply F Oh,
no! The Wilson act., the framers of
which, sitting in this chamber, will
not deny that it is a protective tariff
from end to ond."
Mr. Vest: "I deny that! I deny
that any tariff is protective from end
to end that has in it freo salt, free
lumber and free wjol, and also the
Mr. Tillman: "The income tax is
not a tariff."
Mr. Vest: "I know that; but I am
speaking of the act as a whole."
Mr. Tillan: "The exception
does but prove the rule, and the
schedule, taking them throuighout.,
Mr. Vest: "No."
MORE O1 THAT TAPIFF BILL.
Mr. Tillman: "It is said you
passed the tariff under duress, con
strained to do so by traitors in the
party who hold you by the throat
and forced you to accept what you
had proclaimed as a frOud and a rob
bor. You were recreant to democrat
ic principles and betrayed thc party,
and the peoplo kicked you out as you
deserved to be kicked out.. The do1
ocratic majority in the house of 1-0
was rovesod in tho next. election,
giving the republicans an equally
"Let us consider for a mionent.
the question of expediency under
which the tariff was passed as the
best that could be had under the cir
cumstancos-the senate holding the
houso down and forcing it. to accept
the sugar differential and everything
olso; the bill voted for by the dom1
ocratic caucus and forced through the
senato and forced through the house
with the knowledge that if the housi
rejected it the tariff bill would fail.
Supposed it had failed ? 8upposo
the democratic senat.ors here had
stood by the platform or 1892 alid
said, 'if we cannot carry out that
platform, we will have nothing,' and
had put the responsibility where it
belongedt Whore would our repub
lican friends b to-day? Could they
have bamboozled and deceived the
people of America last Novembei
into the belief that the Wilson fre
trado tariff has brought disastoi
upon thisi country ?
BEST To (lET WHAT SHE COULU.
"Departure from rectiltudoe and
solemn pledges is never permissible
I do not claim that it is. You your
selves set the example whlen vol
gave tile country a bastard (demo1
Cr-atic tariff undier democratic aus
p)icos. You voted for it b)ecause you
could not get anything better, jusi
as I am voting to-day to got whai
little I Can from tihe rep)ublican party
for my ownl section. 1 know I can
not p)revent the passage of the
measure, no0 matter ho0w J vote
Every man hero and anywhere els(
knows I hlave not trafficked Withl yot
rep)ublicans, I hlave not bargainled
with you, I hlave not b)egged1 you,
have not inatercedled for any industry
or interest iln South~ Carolina.
simnply voted as I have because 1
felt if we were to hlave tiis intfamy
it was best for Southl Cairolina to gel
whlat little it could, arnd theO 1)eopk1
of South Carolina wIll hold me re
5jponsib)le 01 not, as5 they see proper
anld I am ready Lto rise 01r fall by
'"The democratic p)art.y whIena i
camefl into p)owor ill 1893 dlid nol1
carry out its pledges. Thell same1
pl1atform wvhich you ha1ve ex ploi tel
here toda iy as tile essenlces of (demo1
cracy demland(ed1 tile free ioiinige o
silver- upon01 certainl !onlditionls, leaving
it to congress to fix the ratio. Thil
pr-esident, by is ptronage, b)oughl
4anoulgh rep)resenltatives at the othle
end( of the capitol to get tilrough
mneasure for tile repeal of thle Slher
znan act, and when it camle 1101 I<
bought. enough senlators to get i
thlroughl. The party, betrayed, dis
unsted almost disbanded. hut fo
the fact that there has beent a now C
leadership, a turning down and f
turning outof old fossils and t.rai- u
"Wo would today be hopoloss, in. e
stead of bonyant with hope, doter. f,
mined and aggressive, and progrms. a
sive, the lat t,he most, hopeful sign f
of all. 0
CONDITIONS AND NOT THEORIES.
"We are faco to faco with con1di
tioim, and not theories. WO IInist
realizo that wo have to fight the ro
publicanis with lire, on the doctrine
that you must fight the dvoil with
fire. I purposo, if nn -mamondment is
offered here putting binding twino on
the (utinblo list, to voto for it, bo
cause I want your whout farmors to
be o1 o(juality with ours who grow
cotton, and that is a near I he poor
10us8 asi we kIoW how to got. .
"I wanlt you to promess 1 home on thom
the love you have for tho agricul
turist, and not to food hii on this
soft corn of 25 conts i bushol tariff
on whoat. and overything olso, which C
you know duoes not give him any pro
toetion, whilo yu refuso him ia
bounty. You do not givo himi any
absolute or actual holp fit. all, but
you simply offer him spocious gol- s
orallities and sentonces, humbuggory
and falshood. I waIlt, to g0t himl) to
understand that republican protpec
tion, liko dolocratic protections in
tile past, are only lip doop when thlloy
Coio to dal with agricultuilI ill
"I hopo to go into t.he West lsom1o
day and moot mom1 or you gontle
1menI amVIIoig your owII constit.n0nts
auId tell them how you Stood here
and had all opportunity to offer
solin little imlodicii, a 11maIl1 Irc(llt
ago, in ret-1urni of vhat11. you had takio,
Wihichll would have 1)011 ill albs01ut.
Icord vith your professions of pro
totion-tiryiLig to protoet., olvery
thing Amorionn, and with the doe
trino of America for Americans car
ried out ill good faith. I will tell
themn how you stood horo inld votot
",10" just as the got.1lln oil this
side, proclaiming the dootritie of
equality, equal rights to all id
spootal'privilegel to 1non1o, Votod "no,
too, and refused to give back to thoir
poople that which thy climl)
will be stolenl from themi by forl1s
EQUALITY THEF EHHKNCE OF DE'MOCHAVY.
"If anybody wants to know whro
I stand, I think he uInderst IIds it
nlow. I am not ashauned of tihe ps
ition. I claim to be as good a denm
ocrat as ever walked in shoe loathier,
as Ilderstand1 the principles or d1o
mocracy, thait, is, equailit.y, eq uality
oqjual ity, equality of burden,
equality of opp~ortunhity. Thait
is the fundamental doctri no of do
moracy. If we of the sfouth cannlot,
get eqluality under a r'epubllicani tar1iff'
and under a1 republbean akdministrai
tion, then I want juist. as mi'uich of it
as8 possible, aind I will niot thanlik you
whether you give it t.o 11no or not,
andl I will not submit, to c,riticeism,
from1 demoorats who duffer from me1
without striking back."
v'1("T.QRIA's T'Hl1ilE (OwNs.
A llghtl Thlsra lAkely Tio II. lExeIessivlVoy
The only crownl that in likely to be
used( (durinig tihe stately funet ions of
till conuniomorationi is the t iara wih ich
is familiar to tis generation in
sketchles of the queen whieni holding
a1 drawuig r(omI. Th'is wfI as ran
factureOd b)y the rat aiti jowVOlo1 r m 18f2
at the I)personal cost of her majqesty,
anId inl geneoral terms, may1) ibl said to
weigh eight. t roy ounces. it is a
Iilit shell of gold, eniti rely inieruisted
with diamonds, and1( col>rjlises 2,iE3
bill Iiants besides t123lP5 ros diniori<s,
mnakiung ani aggregate of :3, I WIf st.ones.
It. is retainled ill tile charge or tho
I overeignl, of whIoml it is at personal1
possessionl, anld to aill inatenits and1(
pupoeY evr 1requ ire an5 iy aitton
tioni. It. was speci liclliyidovisedi for
use( in coajuncet.ioni with ai veil, anid,
1 ijpart fromn thle dIrawinig rooms, 1has
scarcely boonh used( at all.
- 'This c'rown was )preeded in p)oint
r of ftirnehy ni (liaelam or circlet of goal,
huicely bojewolod, which Was ma111do
>r to <inoon in 18l8. The stones
d on this Occasion, whic RN
-holly difunonlM, w(wr ill the ilaill
r*OwnI jowolt, anuld Cho Crown w illI thora
.o rilmail tho pioporty of the(o clown,
Ithough t.he Cost of n1io11nting thoinl
r tho stie of her Inajesty was bornio
ut of tohe privy purso. 'Tis t1iadem is
lehiically known as at Circlet, tir
ktintol by the cross pato (' whereof
lo M1all'oso Cross isi it <decoration
ardilit) a.1d tho 1u 11 to lis.
Tho gonoral olket of this crown is
xcellontly shlownl inl tho curren-vit coini.
go, inl Which it is half coneollodl by
veil, Which Was Iot worn il the Oar
or yearn of tho reign, when thin
>rm of circlot, wasi il ordiniary Itso;
n(l, indood, thoro wol I koomn to be
nIII doubt ts to whether the pr
culr form of coronet dopictod on
to prenont, coil isss1108 lis over )boon
lopt.o< by tho qllon inlactua111l Ise at.
[I. It was4 this diadin, and anoth
r of a liko shlapo that procedet it,
'licl W01r0 used Whun bor iajsiti(NAy
polnod or prorlogliol pirlialklent,
nd al1o (i such occsionia 11t th inar
ilgo of thi p 1icesS I'm oyl.
Oi overy occasion Onl which lith
uein vi.ited the house of lor<ds tho
lato erown was takenl out cf the
11gallhi rool inl the tower of lionlon
id wati borne oforo livr on at t119li
>nI. 14xc10pA for this1 purpomo tho
r-Own a1111- only loft tho tower on two
ceall n( dtriing the roigi - -olice for
opair (4olno part. o Lho sitting ha
lig hoCillo loosoied) aild oneo ill or
Imr to m1or1ify the ormino. 'I'ho
I*OWil him nlovor hol acit.ally Worn
y tiho <1iooln lt. ally function What -
VOr Hinoe he ie(. of coronation o1)
4tlr agO, Anll Ii tere i. n1ot iniig in tIhe
pitio<ds of t.ho ftheoniiing ('0111
ellnIrati4 1111d . will r-<piir- its ro
Ioval fronut :1t1 towor. 'I'hlo tillo
I*OWll WIN Ilift4h. for tho qtnoonl by
Je8.r18. lil011 & liridg (i le prle
vs-etors Of urkarni, the prolinit
)Oblors of thw appoini.mllont), kuld jti(!
.olistrimloll is flintiliar ijstory.
It. 1irlly, liowovi'l,bo ilit orotillir at
his j nillei ro to lly that Ile vt lil ii(
Id vahlio at (1ha1. imn of it, stOnv4
Oinprisiilig 2,783 dialliolsl"s, 2-1
)(11,1 IMi ll ip[ dre.'i , I I vilnoraldi
Ind1 - rit'ie, W11i over 11a1lf ai itlion
10o1a1r-, apart from 11ho privoli'44 ru1by
vhiebhIngt I, At'l4 I ( lhB ilael
rince, Midl t.I large millphire pir
hlalOl by (orge IV. Ii the Opill
MI of 1111111t. tiils t I1t. i4s
itill hav n l int rinsic value Of i like
m Itia n, 4oen i gatII no ccun bed iakeni oflI,t
ii .lsynin Stat wohnuhel at iaeb' for iOheir
li18 1st ( ri tn lni.uis assii (ciat tons.o
In1b'i11 n M imem 111 1 h im A I)0 ICHlOhf
L.. .-t I.. t.] I - N a . .I0l .tdi ..1 .a
[Speclid' iia t i The Sttern|
ed ttJirolls, ,tln i 2 1 4 (!Stalil) ofri14t
in the113 St)at 1 havee boon busy for1( somet)
liino18)1 patt ilo i tti otil, chitn
ings4 luitlI'l ) cob ntnrr 11nator
irby. IViis bornhitsi boitV gazthi
ase ai sortoflefor chi ch la'emn oljai-t
Il.heI ri re<l8 l list.i 'il'hdltole 11 reuringI
suggt IaIio, ut forwar<ii wit ht assril)
fat <1 31.1 "Upoun r" in'~ Then SItat of las
Sun(<)ay( tof the efferic:at thexiso
atoVr 1is4 in 1111a o frnyt eI ne for~ '
1hnisolf the 1 nex over(If hip, il the8u
ienat an<l118 I thefont11118,1 of letaurin.
1Th13 materIl ~ii wasfof u hro that
thewrhior soihta ntriw.i
Sthetsenator touchilling~ theseao. repots
matt er asl i fa Cu441brinlon adi w1li h