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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, December 17, 1919, Section One Pages 1 to 26, Image 1

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Section One J j~l fu ~ ~ ff4$Pgs1Oet
L.age 1MN tS1 5
VOL. XXXIX MANNG S. FENSDAY DEEMBR1,99
SUGAR CONTROL BILL
PASSED BY SENATE
Would Continue Equalization Board
for Year
GOES TO CONFERENCE
Amendmer's Adopted in Upper Body
Change Measure as Ap
proved by House
Washington, Dec. 16.-By a vote of
256 to 34 the house late today passed
the senate bill continuing the sugar
equalization board through 1920.
imendments retaining in force the
war time powers of the government
for controlling prices and movements
of sugar were approved necessitating
the sending of the measure to confer
ence committee of the two houses.
While the only dispute to be settled
in conference are the continuance of
the war time powers permitting li
censing control of sugar business, and
the requisition of stocks or refiner
ies,- leaders in congress were doubt
ful whether an agreement could be
reached before the holiday recess. As
passed by the senate, the bill re
pealed the license control, and con
tained no reference to the re<uisition
ing power.
Opposition of the bill's supporters
to the repeal of thece powers and the
unanimous criticism of the sugar
equalization board that the senate bill
would serve no useful purpose, were
placed before'the house committee be
fore it decided to recommend continu
cee of. the power. The board de
lared it should be vested with these
powers as well as the power to place
an embargo on exports.
The house interstate ormmerce coin
mittee began hearings today on the
proposal to place an embargo on sugar
but deferred final action until Friday.
. Several members of congress appeared
before the committee to urge favor
able action.
In the house debate, however, Rep
resentative Fordney, Republican, of
"Michigan, declared "this em'bargo talk
is nonsense, as under an agreement
of the equalization board with Great
Britain, France and Italy to keep
them out of the Cuban market, the
United States was compelled to ex
port some sugar to these countries.
House action on the bill resulted
from a "speed lip" program adopted
by leaders late n the day.
Debate on tl.' measure was largely
an attack by R( ,ablicans on President
Wilson becaus' ae had not ordered
the purchase -f the Cuban crop last
fall by the gpvernment.
MEXICAN CONFLICT
Laredo, Texas, Dec. 16.-Sunday's
El Universal, of Mexico City, says
h.uis Cabrera, secretary of the
treasury, "makes the alarming pre
diction" that the "new conflict
whith will arrive between the United
States and Mexico will be (due
to the refusal of the (Mexican)
government to permit petroleum
companies to drill new wells.''
D~eelaring that Cabrera's "proph
ecy" is probably correct, the paper
says that, failing in the "Jenkins
cyse. to get results,' 'the enemies of
M( xico have applealed to the Amer
ican Congress in an extendled me..
morial complainin gagainst the ac
tioni of President Carranza in re
stricting drilling of new oil wvells.
It adds that prodluction of oil has
been redu~ced considerably "by some
wellIs being salted," andl adlmits
that twelve wells have been shut
dlown "by force on orders of Gen.
Murguin, who was instructed to (do
so by the secretary of industry andl
G EltA 1WD BECO)MES CANDlIDATrE
Pierre, S. D)., Dcc. 15.-Jlames W.
Gerard of New York has signed a
mioriity nominating petition as a
candlidate for presidlent of the Uniitedl
States at the state primaries in
March, it was announed~ here today.
The petition also wasm signed by six
dlelegates to the recent state proposal
mn a ing held here. Principals accom
pa'.. lng the petition are summarized
.abeing: "To make and~ keel) the
cotrtiy safe for dlemocracy."
Under the State lawv Gerard's
name wvoul.l go on the ballot as an in
(dependent Democratic candidate, in
asmuch as the state Republican pro
p)ocal meeting endorsed Maj. Gen.
heonard Wood as their candidate and
the Democratic meeting favored
Woodrow Wilson..
R. D. COTHRAN WRITES
TO CLARENDON FARMER
Editor Manning Times,
My Dear Sir:
To the Tobacco Growers of Clarendo
and adjoining Counties, gentlemen:
We are ab6ut to bring to a clos
one of the greatest tobacco seasons th
successful tobacco grower of the Caro
linas and Virginia ever had. Tobacc
grices for those that were successfu
as I have stated above in making goo
collory crops were for beyond thei
expectations. Farmers in South Carc
lina as well as Virginia and Nort
Carolina sold tobacco for prices neve
before attained in this country.
We have sold tobacco now in Virgini
for the last two months that has aver
aged around sixty-five cents and ha
hinged in price from twenty to on
hundred and forty per hundred, o
course these tobaccoes are more de
sirable for domestic purposes than ou
South Carolina tobacco. The crop o
tobacco in North Carolina and Virgini
was much shorter than the companie
any time thougth it would be. Sout
Carolina has a decided advantage ove
the North Carolina and Virgini
grower; before tobacco can be mar
keted in these states it has to be grad
ed. The cost of grad:ng, tieing an
loss in weight, coupled with the hig
cost of labor will easily aggregate a
over-head expense to the grower i
these states of at least $5.00 per hund
red that the South Carolina growe
doesn't have. We have another bi
advantage over our competive states
too we can produce more pounds p,
acre. I much brefer our method a
growing and selling tobacco in Sout
Carolina. The farmers here in Vir
ginia scores of them haven't gather
ed their corn crops yet. Many of ther
(lid not get to sow their small grai
on the account of having to grad
their tobacco.
Now I have lived in the three state
and one thoroughly familiar with th
conditions existing in these states an
know whereof I speak. South Cars
lina is by far the most desirable an
most advantageous to the farmer,
am proud of the fact that I have pitch
ed my tent in what may be very cred
itably said the capital as heart o
Dixie (viz) South Carolina. I will g
further and say that Clarendon coun
ty and the city of Manning are th
spots most desirable to me. Our cour
ty and county seat, Manning, our re
sources, our productive soil and prc
gressive citizens are well worth bein
proud of. I was in Manning tw
weeks ago. My first trip since Sep
tember. The street work and the ne,
store of D. W. Alderman & Sons C(
have added much to our city. We ar
oming to the front. You can not kee
Manning down. We are going t
have one of the largest tobacco mar
kets in Manning in South Carolina i
less than five years. We are going t
have in an other season a well equip
pedl and up to (late redrying tobacc
plant. Mr. .1. F. Satterfield, one o
the proprietors of the new warehous
in Manning whom I bought out ln
fall will have charge of this plan
Mr. Satterfield is a genuieman of hig
character and sterling worth in th
tobacco business. We are indeed foi
tunate in having him launch an ir
terprise of this kind in our town.
The new warehouse will be operate
by R. D. Cothran and Rt. B. Terrel
We have named this house the Plant
ers. The other three warehouses wi
be operated as usual. But as I do n<
know at this writing what the style
of firms will he I can not name then
We hope to have Prizeries in Mar
ncing bv another season, suflicient t
pack all the tobacco in. I hope th
growers of tobacco will make ampl
preparation for an early crop thi
c'omil)' vear. See your neighbors an
get all the seed you can. and be c i
tain and (do not waste any see(d. I feit
w.e are going to have a seed shortag
of the kind we usually give out.
heard from the seed comnpany thi
a fternoon atnd they expect a shortag
and1( qutote thenm at $5.00 per1 lb. soi th
high cost. of living has reached them
too. I wish the farmers in the cori
ty that have more seed than they wil
noe' to look out for their neighbor
that hasn't got them. I wish righ
now to implress upon01 the minds of th
tob~acco( grower by all means in th
future to sow his owvn seedI. We knmo
from observation and from selling .h
dliflierenCit typ~es of tobacco that th
ma:n that nlants his owna seedl make
the best tobacco that we handle. Sue]
successful gr.owers as F. hE..Dulos'e, o
S-rdlinia McF'addin McIntosh of Nei
7/o0". C'alvin .J. Haley of the Bloom
ville section and others always say
andl plant their own seedl.
Nowv Mr. Tobacco Grower thies
gentl amen I have mentioned hay
never failed in a crop of tobi.
since I have known themt. I am p~osi
tively sure that my contention is cor'
ret that acclimated or home growvi
tobacco seedl are by far' the best ane
s'..rest to sow, and too, you know
what k~ind of seed you ar'e sowing
when you sow your own seed. Thi
money that is sent out of the state b;
the variious tobacco warehouseme
amounts to thousands of dlollars ever:
year. This waste should be stopiped
andl especially since tihe farmer wil
b~e benefited by ik.
I will have tobacco snied for fiem
distribution at the five tent and twent
cents store, Mr. S. L~. hluggin's store
Tlhe seedl will be distributed aftei
Christmas.
I hope the farmers of Clarendoi
county wvill 'cultivate their 'usua
crops of everything; do0 not plant al
one crop but lalnt some of the (if
ferent crops you have been cultivat
lngr. Make your home supplies firs
and then your tobacco and( entton.
War-Time Dry
By the Su
' Decision Practically Wipes Out Hope
of Wets for Short Damp }
Period Before
Christmas
1 'RESIDENT HOLDS POWER t
- i
r-h
Chief Executive Alone Can Allow Sale
r of Whiskey by Issuing Proclama
tion of Demobilization
t
- Washington, Dec. 15.-By unanim~ t
a ous decision, constitutionality of the
wartime prohibition act was sustained
- today by the Suyreme Court. The
r opinion, given by Associate Brandies,
f held in effect, however, that the war- t
invoked "dry" period still may be t
terminated by presidential proclama
r tion of demobilization.
t In rendering its opinion, the court
- however,fi did not act on the validity
of the oVlstead prohibition enforce
ment act, or on appeals involving the
alcoholic content of beer leaving those
cases to future opinions which may
be handed down next Monday before
the court recesses for the Christmas t
holidays. -t
r "Wet" Hopes Practically Gone h
Today's decision practically swept h
away all hopes of a "wet" Christmas, I
- as the possibilities of the war-time e
act being repealed before constitu- t
tional prohibition becomes effective
one month from tomorrow, were con
c sidered remote.
3 The cases decided were those of the
i Kentucky Distilleries and Warehouse t
Company, of Louisville, Ky., and I)ry
[ foos, Blum & Company, of New York, s
- instituted for the purpose of coipell- t
- in gthe government to release whis- I
key from bond. In both cases the I
court denied contentions of Elihu
e Root and other attorneys for the dis
- trict 'distillers that the act, in viola
~ tion of the constitution, takes private I
property without just compensation,.
for which the act was passed had
- that the period of the war emergency
terminated, that the law was an inter
ference with the State police powers
and an undue exercise of the war pow-!t
ers of Congress.
Did Not Mean War End
Congres did not intend for the warc
time act to terminate on the conclu
> sion of the war but at the end of the 1
f period of demobilization. 'in view of
t the court. which held that the "con- I
t elusion of the war clearly did not t
t mean cessation of hostilities."
L "Congress, therefore, provided," the
opinion adbded, "that the time when
the act. ceased to be operative should
.be fixed by the President's ascertain
ing and proclaimi'im the date when de
mobilization had terminated."
t Tad the President on October 28, f
s last, when he vetoed the Volstead act,
believed that demobilization had tr- I
- minated. the court said, ''he would i
doubtless have issued then a proeimaia I
e Lion to that effect, for he had mnani
s fested a strontg con iction that restrie
tion upon the sale of li ugor should <
s' see no rason why tobacco shoul not
bingood diemandl next season. I x
e. peet, to see it sell well. With best
Swishes for a merry Christmas and a
- v'ery happy and prosperous New
1 Year.
3 I ami, your very truly
t . D). Cothran.
A [[TT[R FROM MR. TERR[[l
'I'o the Farmers of Cla rendlon andI
3 Adijoining. Counties:
The time draws near wheni we are
f to considler preparation for the to
/bacco crop of 1920. I feel that you
-and I have a mutual interest in the
noiatter and because of that fact, I t
wish to expriess my views at this ~
I time, andl give you the facts as I see
Sthem from wvhich these views are
>(drawn. fir'st tobacco is n)ow sellin
very hiigh, having steadily advanced 5
- since the beginning of the season. ~
There are several related causes for
I the present high prices, foreign de
mandl since the close of the war, which
found the foreign stocks repleted, ai
worldI wide demand exceedling the supl
ply', and the shortage of the present I
e rop. In consequence of these variou.~
causes and conditions, there must as I l
a resunlt be a good demand for our
l dlomestic tobacco for some yearr .ot
come, and believing this I expe't to be i
at Manning with Mr. R. D. Cothran'
whor'A you all know as pn expert to- V'
bacco man well preparedl to get you f'
the highest market p~rice for' your to
bacco, and I advise you to plant all
I tob~acco) yod enn cultivate, properly 0
l without interfering with your other
necessary farm products. f
T'ruly your friend,
R. B. TIerrell,
P. S. -We expect to have tobacco C
Law Upheld
preme Court
The war-time act, the court also
eld, is not? confiscatory, asserting
hat more than nine months were
iven distillers to dispose of their
tocks, which time the court believed
o be adequate: The act also was not
epealed, the court held, by the pro
ibition constitutional amendment,
vhich, it asserted, is binding not only
n peace but also in war times.
Announcement was made tonight
hat the House agricultural commit
ec will meet tomorrow to vote on the
notion to table the bill of Representa
ive Gallivan, Democrat, of Massachu
etts, which would repeal the war
ime act.
Internal revenue officials explained
onight that the court's opinion would
ot effect the bureau's plans for en
orcing national prohibition in thc
east, as all preparations had been
lade upon the assumption that the
et was constitutional.
Little Effect in New Orleans
New Orleans, Dec. 15.-New Orleans
vas little affected by the decision of
he Supreme Court in upholding war
ime prohibition today. During the
rief wet spell here a short time ago,
rought about by an injunction, sa
lon owners found difliculty in pur
hasing whiskey as no large quanti
ics were available.
Tremendous Blow to New York
New York, Dec. 15.-The knock-out
elivered John Barleycorn today by
he United States Supreme Court in
eclaring war-time prohibition con
titutional, came as a tremendous blow
o leaders of the "wets," dispensers of
iquor, the wiseacres who have been
>redictirg a wet as well as a Merry
hristmas, and the average man with
thirst.
"We do not care to eitize the Su
>reme Court and have no comment to
make at this time," was the only state
nent forthcoming from A. W. Slaight.
xecutive secretary of the association
>pposed to national prohibition. Ile
dded, however, by way of a "chaser,"
hat his organization was concerned
hielly with combating the I:h
mend ment and had "no direct inter
st" in the war-time act.
It the "wets" had not entirely lost
neir optimism. E'. It. liuckner, of the
.r of Ioot., Clark, Buckner & Ilow
SI, who have led the legal forces of
e "antis," declarel it all restedl with
he President and Senate whether
\mericanls were once flor to taste
red li quor."
Ca uses Jolt in Keaticky
Louisv"ille, Dec. 15.- Kentucekv di::
illets a1l nd ore than 311 louisville
ormew1'r saloonkeepers were Jolted by
'':iy's iecision of the Supreme cotit
tohting war-time prohibition constitu
ional. The distillers, it was ('Stinlated
mld "9.000,000 gallons of whiskey in
C ntacky bon-l I warehouses. 9.500.
it) gallons e't it in Iouisville alone or
linarily worth ;t wholesale S-00,00,
IA Y l)ISP'OSI 01'
ILouisv'ille, D~ec. 16i.---A wayi oult ap
aretl*ttIy has b~eent fountd for~ distil lets
aught with harge' stocks of litauor on
mnd by thi' Sitpr'eme Coutt's dec isiont
t e todal~y by r'eprte-entat ives; of
teamitshill linies (oper'atin~g service ouit
f ('ha rleston,. Bruntswick J1acksotnville,I
avatntah and Washington to ('uba,
i'athl A tmetica and I'Xtrope. It cont
('tmplattes itmmedliatt shiptment of Ii
ut' stoc'(ks in Kentucky est inta ted at
9,000),000 gallons in blondled ware
outses, largely to Cuban Iports fotr
Lorage' and sutbseqtett resale in (uam,
ri es.
TIhe ftreedlom otf souther t't ia~s from
e, theirt adequate stotage' facilities
e'nin gloading otn bonald ship, their
'a rne'ss tot Cuba and tte large' ntum -
ert of steamship Ilines operatitng to
rte island wvere pointedl to as ev idence
mat wvith ra ilroadl soand the Uniiitedi
tlates; shipping boardl cooperta titng, the
'hiskey stocks coul be tmoved he
atr: Ja0nuatry 16, the t ime liit the
iterntalI revetue deparitmtentt has
laced on exporItt sh)ipmet.
Southetn potts, it,'0 was decared,1 arec
r'omh 600 t~o 80(0 miles neairer' Cuba
tan any North Atlaitic potrt, thus
ll'ecting i' considerable savino; in time
hich is tregarded as a vital elemtn.
ZEIGLER- TINGEN
WEDDING WEI)NESDAY
One of the most interesting social
events of the season was the mar
riage of Miss Rosaltha Zeigler, of
this city, and Mr. James I. Tingen, of
Florence, which took place Wednes
day afternoon at three o'clock at the
home of the bride's mother, Mrs. H.
T. Zeigler, on Amelia street.
The parlors were teautifully dec
orated with southern smilax, white
lillies and brightly burning tapers.
An improvised altar, upon which
were tall vases filled with asparagus
fern and lilies, surrounded by little
pedestals of green and white formed
an ideal setting for the wedding
scene; a large me4?ror reflecting the
beauty of the artistic setting.
Just at three Mirs. .1. W. Culler
sang, "Sweetheart" and "Constaney"
ac'onpanied by Miss Ella May At
kison on the piano and Mirs. F. P. 1
Schifiy on the violin.
To the strains of Mendelssohn's 1
wedding march, ,Miss Georgia Sims
descended the stairs, wearing a beau
tiful gown of Pekin blue charmeuse,
and carrying a bouuqet of cream earn
ations and ferns. The flower girls,
little Misses Harriet Plowden, of
Manning, a niece of the bride, and
Jeanne Carter were charming in
gowns of pink and blue tulle, and
carrying baskets of pink carnations
and sweet peas.
The bride 'nitered with her broth
er, Dr. John A. Zeiglcr, of Florence.
and was met at the altar by the
groom and his best maun, Mi'.' June
iourne, of Florence. Beneath a large i
shower honuet of lillies and
ferns, the impressive ring ceremony
of the Methodist church was per
oriled by the Rev. W. A. Massa
T1he bride. w\ore :a hamb-ome gown
"f brown panne ve!vet t.ri-inmed in
'r. with hat and accessories to
'iatch. I!el wedding ornaments con- 1
sisted of a strong of pearls, a gift of
the groom and a beautiful cameo pin
set in pearls, an heirloom of the
groom's family. She carried an arm
bouquet of bride's roses and sweet
peas.
In the receiving line were Mr. and
Mrs. lHenry R. Sims, 1)r. and Mrs. II.
T. Schiflley and NI- and Irs. O. L.I
Cruin. In the gi- room were Mirs.
.1. G. Smith and Mrs. L. II. Shuler;
in the dining room were Miss Wini
fred Doyle, Miss Ella i ay Atkinson
-md Tir. and ,Airs. .\lugo Sinms. Serv
ing were Misses Luc ille Dibble, Vir
inia Farnum, .Juli i l"arnun, Carrie'
N! oss Summers, I.ois Bowman and
Iarriette Wann-ima ker.
The out-of-town guests were .Ias.
A. 'I'igen. of Ra leih. N. C.. father
of the groom; Iirs. I e( ranl King, of
Alount Ple-sant: )r. J. A. Zeigler,
)r. and ! rs. R. F. ZeilHer and Mis.
P. 1. Zeigler, of 1 lorence; Air. and I
Nirs. T. E. 'lowden a1n1d daugh ter. of
NIan nintg: \Irs. . W. Taylor, Iiss'
)orothv ''aylor' and Nirs. IR. .1. Tay
"r of S'imnii',r'vill"' and 'r. and NIrs.
Ge'g(' Glover, of Atlanta.
The brid' is : popular nmber of
,."u".:ger set. and by her sunnv
'is i:=it ion and many line traits of
-h'.-~r-r has 'nd:aredt her'self to a
w\i!e eirrele oftt friends in Orange
ho r,. who regret to see her leave.
gi n is a rising young husiness
an of F'horenc'e. 'T':ie uiri:' hani
b' eteemn in whicb ei'ih is heli!.
'I'lls' ho:i )t) ' couple left o' the At
mliti' ('o'ist Line for the w h'lil -
: p. :hring' the best wishe's of
'"rmay fie. is. Tlimesi aml
D1~mne.rat .
QI'A RIANTINE RAISEl'
At a meetting of the South I'arolina
.tate colip pest eiuniI issionO ill I1,.tnn
t'' II, 1919 the qtuaianitiine ,1' t'iittlon
seedl hulls was lifted a'nd the order
is effective till August 31, 1919 unilesst
sooner' replelid. Thlis remolvies all re
sirt ions onl ciittiin sieed hulls ;iind
tt'se ican be shipped' let ween any
pinits in th Ist51ate of SuiuthI ('arina
lhis peri'tsifi the shnijiinin ofi aitto
'i''d hulls fr'om weecivil fes.'t 'd terri
tory intin frt'i teritoryI.
This iordieir does noit iraist' thle agar
anitine on co'ttiin seed1 or mn ithier pro
hnibite orI nn restriicted a't iclt's as pro
vided by the regulat ions of the' statei
crop Pest comilUssion uuid it is noit
pei'mittedi to shilp cotton~i seed frim
weevil inifest ed to weevil free tei'iitory
('ONTE'FSTl IN I ORlDA
Tlallah:u-see, I-'la.. I ec. 15.- At tack -
i'ng the validity of the act of the leg
is!:turie which created thec l lor'ida'
puricthlase i'inteninial expo~sit ion ('om);
miissi-in. A ittoirm y JIohni S. IHeardi it'
P'ensneol: touday si-cured ain ordIer i fi'im
thi' suipien e courit irecting t he nm<i m
hei's of the i'oimmnis::iion toi aIppeari ia
court .Januiairy 7 next to showi under
whnat valiid a uthoiri ty they' arei pun'
puiortinig to iacit.
Thne compIa i ntant al leges thiat thIi' I
legi sla tinre v iiited the conist itr tion ot'
Ithe tafte when it pa ssedl an at, noti
imnly cireat ing the coon iiss iou but
namoning the nmenmber's thereof bec'ausei'
the tonistitiution1 requttires that all statii
uttoriy ofliceris be either e'ler-ted'i by the
tieopile ori a ppoinateid by the governor'. j
The point raised may aff'eet othi'i'
commnissions and boards similarly er'e
ate I in r'ece'nt years
RETURN OF RAILROADS
DISCUSSED BY SENATE
til! in Dark as to When They Are to
Be Returned
NEW RECOMMENDATIONS
harp Opposition to Some Provisions
of Cumamins Bill by
Poindexter
Washington, Dec. 16.-The bill em
)odying permanent legislation to meet
he situation with the return of the
aiiroads to private control continued
ouday before the Senate, but with Sen
itors admittedly in the dark as to the
ime President Wilson plans to turn
aek the carriers.
Director General liines has scenit to
he President new recommendations
is to ending govti rnient operation,
>ut he would not discuss them today,
tnd Wt[ hite llouse oflicials professed
.o have no information.
Many Senators and some adminis
ration oilicers still hold to the opin
on that the President will not carry
>ut his notice to Congress of last \lay
hat government controf will be ended
)y .January 1. They think the time
)f the return will depend largely on
he progress made by Congress on the
wermcanet legislation.
Mlaking Preparations
Plans fo rthe return of the roads
>y the first of the year are going
orwanc at the railroad administra
.i,)n, however. Administration oflice
-ontracts contain a thirty-(lay release
:lause, so that they may be abrogated
it any time without rrenat loss to the
. overnment, while naterials ordered
in contarets are hetin- obtained as far
Is possible before tihe first of thle new
vear.
Ini its effort to sped uIn pernmlient
egislat ion the Senat held another
tight session, but there was little
prospect of final congressional action
anti! wel lifter the Christmas huli
lays.
Proposal is Attacked
Sharp opiosition to some of th' pro
isicn. of the ('umincicis hill under dis
-ussion was expressed in the dehate
iaay and tonight. Senator Poindex
er. Republican, of Washingt on at
acke:l I the proposal un(ler which the
Interstate Comm erce Commission
c':otll Ice aithocrize! in ::peial cases
to permit ac lower ciarcge for a long
1 th:11: for aI shcri haul, while Sen
cF'relinghuccysen. Republican, of
New de'rcv. argui plovisionc should
b' 1:1 ' m + c ; - '.' ict rc- s in
ccii ccc 'lc c c c' .' ii cc tl 'c
Ili) r ri tnl T ht ndIc i1 h1' ofered
ti 111 a mlmenlt'l to ierna11it t:o 'm1 to hor
c'ct'. 1'1,4t11 lcc 'c\ericccc~ nc outi of :1
nnInnoOno r1111evolvino: funl".
The :nchnlc: t is W 1t v I wilh the
ccOc i'or of th." il u icil . :m I wa'c>
posc 1 y Sc'nact -wi ('u:c mi!' , who
aIte 'cc t le'islatI n so n wt cd b1
cnorited which hival cnabl. the roads
cc hccrrccw frouc~ prcivactce soccecs all the
moneycc\ cncedcd tc muct cccnnediaictc re-*
Iiete cFromcccl Nat ioncal tirange
I chl the siny thce Nact iccnal Grangc'
ucacle pubclic ac let tcer sc'ntc to Sc'nactori
''mccincs uricngii thai thccccc hc ncc furi
her' d :: v icc pasising.. the ir ilrcc;ccl leg,..
c iia cndccs bcy thec gvcc.' mucccst. It
'cn a sucggesledi that tc'h.-croiionicc
'cr ac cccw racilrod tr c:c 'spocttion
>ccardc hcc climciitced, cn i he roun
hait tihe Ilatccistaitce Connr e ccncni
ionc ccc1 o c i nd c houlc pcrformci c - 11the
meescccw:: chicistractivc' wor ck to ycve
ic'or c cand cctl'cct tic thc ra il'dom! poclic'\
cc b'e aicd ciccwn Iby t ccwrcess.
Thecc hilt waics cdcfccndccd icy Sicnator
vho c~cc aw i'd thcct ini thcc uncic i wacs
'ci spilenidc ccnsrcvactiv hc Iill." which
cc bcelicevcec w ucilcd cccct thce situact ion.
A'Ill ATl IN IIE.IANI)
Nw ci o crkc lic. I10. Thei tremcn
' ci ne 'ci fccr theii skin cof the
:ucmbccic mnc':'Ikrt "iludcsoni seal"' wheni
cccwo ii cc hiighc rank icn thcc inie t
iccit cccrahuist the~ hic-h cocst ofC living.
cirrordin tic ac cstactc'een issudi tio
iight by thc' cNcw Yoruik lcur' r\ s'cia.
I.ii' dccxno incc col ' at $3t.75 a
uiecc cas conmparecd with )ca toc 60 c'enta
I 1t15 ccnd thact thI' e'Wsternc C'acna
ian variiety binc $2.60 as againnit
0 c'ne- 9 1:- .in clciy

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