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The sun. (Wilmington, Del.) 1897-19??, November 08, 1898, Image 1

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VOL. II. NO. 880.
Democrats Arrest Several Negro
Voters Who Are Admitted
to Bail at Once.
Any Man Who is Challenged Has Out
to Swear the Charge is Untrue
nnd He Can Vote—Charles
G. Collins Released on
Habeas Corpus.
Special Dispatch to The Sun.
Dover, Del., Nov. 7.—There was con
siderable excitement in Dover this after
noon when it became noised around
that Joshua Parker, colored, one of the
recognized leaders among the colored
voters of Kent county, had been arrestM
on the charge of bribing a voter to re
main away from the polis to-morrow.
Enos C. Hickey, a white man, was iiis
accuser, and knows that Parker had
offered him $10 to dig ditches on his
(Parker's) farm to-morrow.
At the hearing Parker promptly gave
bail, ex-Sheriff John McDaniel, a Demo
crat, going on his bond.
Directly after Parker's arrest and re
lease the constables brought in Alex
ander Tillman, another colored man,
horn North Murderkill. Tillman wuh
charged with bribing a fellow colored
man to register. In this case also bail
promptly furnished, and Tillman,
like Par ker, walked out a free man to
cast his ballot to-morrow.
This bailing business, evidently, was a
phase of the game the Democrats had
not counted on, and, though it is said
they hud affidavits filed for other arrests,
they quit short off, and thus one of their
plans, the locking up of voters, fell
Hardly had Tillman's case been fixed
when tiie Rev. Charles G. Collins, tlie
colored preacher, who was adjudged
guilty of bribery last week and sentenced
by tlie Judges, also walked a free
man. A writ of liabeas corpus had been
sworn out and Judge Pennewill ordered
his release on bail, pending an appeal to
the Supreme Court of Delaware.
Twelve hundred dollars bail was de
manded, and six men representing prop
erty worth one hundred and fifty thou
sand dollars went on his bond. They are
Paris T. Carlisle, Jr., John,!. Connor,
Samuel E.Saxton,Joseph Frazier,William
E. Davis, William M. Prouse. These are
all men of the highest standing and they
all openly say that no one believes Col
lins guilty. All feel assured the charge
was trumped up for effect by the Demo
crats, but it has proved a boomerang.
The colored element all over the coun
ty are afire, and colored voters whom
the Democrats might have manipulated
a week ago will go dead against them to
The arrests of Parker and Tillman has
intensified this feeling, and respectable
conservative Democrats are also express
ing their disgust at what they term
damnable outrages.
Chairman Alleeistbe most enthusias
tic man in town to-night. He says the
county is Republican and all the trickery
the Democracy is capable of cannot
change the result.
One point the Republicans here desire
The Sun to make plain; that is no chal
lenges can to-morrow deprive a voter of
his vote, if the challenged party if will
ing to make affidavit that the charge is
not true.
it is rumored here to-night that a
scheme is to be worked by the Democrats
to bluff colored voters by claiming that a
challenger can make affidavit and tlie
voter then lias no say. Tlie law is plain;
the oath of the challenged party is con
Thirty-five Pinkerton men came down
tlie Delaware road to-night and they
have been detailed to every voting pre
cinct in tlie county. Those who arrived
at Dover scattered immediately to their
posts. A squad also went to Sussex.
These men are all in tlie employ of the
Union Republican party.
A Midnight Alarm.
At midnight Chairman Neary put on
foot a project to put Democratic Peace
Officers at tlie polls, notwithstanding his
agreement not to do so. If lie persists in
carrying out this scheme Sheriff Flinn
will swear in Republican Deputies and
riots are almost sure to result.
There are 100 Pinkertons in the State
now and so long as only the local police
appear at the polls nothing will bo done
by tlie detectives.
In tlie event of rioting they will prove
powerful'aids to tlie local police.
If there is a riot tlie blame will he
A Great Convenience.
THE SUN building. No. 10» East
Sixth street, is open every hour in the
year. For the convenience of the pub
lic, postage stamps, postal cards, rev
enue stamps, newspaper wrappers,
special delivery stamps, drafts, notes
and receipt blanks have been placed
on sale at the business office, and mall
addressed "Care of THE SUN, Wil
mington,Del.," can be secured at any
hour of the day or night, Sundays and
holidays. The public arc invited to
make use of this convenience.
Judgment Given.
Judgment has been entered in Phila
delphia courts by Lucy S.Pierce,who was
assignee of the administrators of Sarah
W. Spottswood, for the payment of note
for $3,000, which, she alleges, Lewis
Reimer owes to the estate.
Joy that isn't shared w ith somebody
else dies young.
Remember that difficulties are only
made to overcome.
The only way to keep your job is to
discharge your duties.
Miss Edith Edge, of West Grove, is
the guest of relatives in this city.
Extensive improvements are being
made at John A. Lengel'a Bavarian
The kryolitc hark Greenland will be
repaired at the wharves of the Jackson &
Sharp Company.
Constable Porter, of Newport, reports
that tramps have been annoying people
in and near the town.
Mrs. Susannah B. Clement,of lladdon
field, N. J., is the guest of her son Allen
B. Clement, in this city.
B. Frank Lytle, of this city, a member
of the First Delaware Itegiment, is recov
ering from a serious illness.
William P. McConnell has presented
to handsome flags to the Friendship
Fire Company of which he is a mem
The managers of the Minquadale
Home held a meeting yesterday after
noon at the new Century Club build
The barge F. Moran brought a load
of cement from Roundout, Now York,
to tlie Charles Warner Company yester
The new issue of Trans-Mississippi
postage stamps recently received by
Postmaster Browne are rapidly being
The Daughters of the Leaion of the
Red Cross will hold a meeting this
evening, and a full attendance is de-
-■The steam pilot boat Philadelphia will
leave Philadelphia on Saturday next for
her cruising grounds, off the Delaware
A concert will he given at the Grand
Opera House this evening for the benefit
of Sarali White Home for Aged Colored
W. N. Whiteman and G. Whiteman,
members of Company L, First Delaware
Regiment, are visiting relatives near
The regular meeting of the Society of
Natural History held a meeting last
night. Mrs. J. P. Pyle read a paper on
State Detective Bernard McVey left
San Francisco early on Friday morning
last and is now hurrying across the
On Thursday evening, November 17,
tlie Church Club, of Delaware, will give
its annual dinner at the New Century
Club building.
The Church Club of Delaware will give
its annual dinner at the New Century
Club building on Thursday evening,
November 17. •
Mrs. Bridget Mullin, aged 59 years,
died on Sunday of paralysis at her resi
dence, No. 19 South Justison street. She
was a native of Ireland.
A valuable horse owned by Bernard
Beste was killed yesterday afternoon as
it was Buffering from lockjaw, caused by
a nail running in its hoof.
The proposed reopening and rededica
tion of Asbury M. E. Church, which was
scheduled for November 13, has been
postponed until November 20.
Botli night and day forces of patrol
men were summoned before Chief of Po
lice Dolan last evening and instructed as
to their duties on election day.
The body of Mrs. Susan Tntton, aged
78 years, of near Rose Hill School House
was buried yesterday afternoon in Wil
mington and Brandywine Cemetery.
Letters testamentary have been g-anted
to William H. Horn on the estate of the
late Martha J. Wilson; also on the estate
of G. H. Jirown to Harry Emmons.
Albert S. Johnson has accepted a posi
tion as clerk witli the Diamond State
Iron Company, having resigned his po
sition as clerk at the Central National
The Street and Sewer Department has
completed all street work except that
made necessary by the B. & (). bridge at
Pennsylvania "avenue and Fourteenth
The Diamond State Iron Company lias
received a large contract from the gov
ernment to furnish for use in the
army iron hooks on whicli to hang din
ner pots.
The Young Woman's Christian Asso
ciation will hold its monthly social to
night, and a spelling bee will be given
for the entertainment of the members
and friends.
At the meeting of the Washington
Lodge, K. of P., last evening, S. J.
Willey made an address on the subject,
"Personal Reminiscences of Justus II.
By patronizing home merchants once,
you will do bo again, for the reason that
you will ascertain that you can get as
good an article for as cheap a rate as in
any other city.
Contractor John H. Harkins on Sat
urday completed the laying of a cement
floor around a new electrical plant just
put in Grrrett & Barr's morocco factory
on Second street.
Commissioner Scott, lor the United
States Internal Revenue Department,
has decided that a tax must be placed on
all estates worth over $10,000 at tlie time
of the decedant's death.
At a meeting of tlie Wilmington M. E.
Preachers' Association yesterday morn
ing, Rev. J. W. Kasbey read a paper on
opposing territorial expansion on die
part of tlie United States.
Corporal William C. Hogan, of Com
pany D, Second Pennsylvania Regiment,
which spent some time at Montcliamn,
died on Saturday at his residence, No.
1916 Brown street, Philadelphia.
Morris & Company, electricians, No.
11 East Eighth street, have received
an order for two Crocker-Wheeler
motors to be used for goverment work
at the Mare Island Navy Yard, Cali
The Second Dastardly Attack
Upon lion. George
Gray Appears.
Here is the Full Text <>1' a Malicious
Publication Inspired and Is
sued for the Sole Purpose
of Making a New Cam
paign Issue.
Following close upon Jeiomc Bell's
dastardly attack upon George Gray cc mes
a second and, if possible, a more in
genious bit of political deviltry.
This second attack takes the form of a
circular which includes a letter signed
"J. S. Bowtell," and "Hiram J. Clark"
is the name of the "clerk" who appar
ently fathers the circular.
Here is a complete copy of the circular:
Honest Democrats.
The Traitors of '90 are again at work!
Fellow Democrats of Sussex County:
The Delaware Gold Bug Organization of
1890, which placed young Bayard in the
field against L. Irving Handy, and voted
for Fanner and Buckner against William
Jennings Bryan and Sewell, our candi
dates, is again at work.
They have never lost their organiza
tion, "and are yet acting under the con
trol of the so called "National Demo
cratic Sound Money Party." Orders
have been issued by the National
Organization to the members everywhere
to work for the defeat of every Congres
sional, candidate known to be in favor
of the free coinage of silver. In proof of
this the Associated Press dispatches pub
lished in all the papers only a week ago
stated that General Palmer, the "Sound
Money" candidate for President, had
announced that in his district he will
vote for the Republican eandidale for
Congress, because the Democratic candi
date "is a Free Silver man." and the
executive committee of the National
Sound Money Democratic party, as they
call themselves, have issued private ap
peals to their followers all over the
country to do the same, their motto is,
"Cut every Free Silver Democrat and
vote for Sound Money Republicans in
their stead."
Fellow Democrats, this is their scheme:
We will cut L. Irving Handy, and also
every legislative candidate known to fct
in favor of a free silver United States
Senator. Their orders are to retain
George Gray, who aided to defeat us in
1896, and whose son was the leader of
the gold-bug bolt in Delaware. Now,
men, shall we let these 800 gold bugs
rule us? Shall we train in like whipped
curs and vote for their George Gray can
didates, or shall we act like men? Show
these traitors and their tools that the
Democrats of Sussex are not to be hood
winked or led by the men who stabbed
us in 1800.
In the name of the Chicago platform
let us cut the tools of these men who
ttnocmtic tteke
If the Republican' President, whom
they helped to elect, wants George Gray
returned to the United States Senate,
«!»'»■"» •*" *
' ole ''
We Democrats of New Castle county
who voted for Bryan in 1896, against
these traitors, will not now sink our own
principles at the request of George Gray's
leaders, and vote for their men while
they cut our own Congressional nomi
nee, L. Irving Handy, to elect the Re
publican gold bug John II. Iloffecker.
We will show them two can play at that
game, and we will cut every George
Gray legislative candidate in New Castle
county. Men of Kent will stand by us,
and we believe the true Democracy of
.Sussex will also.
Tlie following letter has been secretly
sent to every gold bug Democrat in Dela
ware. Ask'William Ross, candidate for
State Treasurer, orcx-Governor Stockley,
both of whom went to Indianapolis two
years ago and helped to nominate
Palmer and Buckner, to deny it, ask any
gold bug you know to deny it. Here is
the letter.
Headquarters Delaware Branch National
Democratic Sound Money Party.
Wilmington, Del., October 30, '98.
My Deak Sir: Tlie Free Silver craze is
as rampant as ever. It will show its
liydrajtiead in the next Congress if
enough men are sent there to maze it an
issue; you know they had nearly enougli
strengtli in the last Senate to carry out
their fantical ideal. Vigilance is de
manded. Two years ago we voted for a
principle in Delaware. On November 8
we must do the same.' It is principles,
not.men, with us now, as it was then; no
party lines must stand in the way of the
performance of our duty; this fantical
craze must be defeated at all hazards.
Remember your duty. We voted against
Bryan, Sewell and Handy in 1896; we
must vote against Handy and eyery Free
Silver candidate now on tlie Democratic
ticket in Delaware. George Gray and
John H. Iloffecker are Sound Money
men. Your duty is plain; perform it as
you did in '96.
J. S. Bowtei.l,
Executive Committee.
Again we say, let any gold-bug deny
that he received this letter.
Yours for the platform adopted at
Fellow Democrats of New Castle
Hiram J. Clark., Clerk.
A careful investigation fails to locate
either Bowtell or Clark, it has been
suggested thqt the "Bowtell" is intended
to convey the impression to the casual
reader of Mr. Rossell, who was identified
with the Democratic gold forces in this
county. Clark is absolutely a fake. There
is no such a person in Wilmington and
it is a certainty that John S. Rossell
could not and "would not be a party to
any such proposition. In no possible
way could lib be connected with'it and
the very far-removed Bimilarity in names
ia merely a clue to the aim of the scoun
drel who inspired the circular.
This is but one of the many desperate
and cowardly means adapted to bring
about the defeat of Mr. Gray.

Statement Made That Congressman
Handy's Secretary Will be Arrest
ed—Want Votes Purchased.
Special Dispatch to Tin: Sun.
Smyrna, Del., Nov. 7.—The statement
is made here to-night that Robert Y.
Wallen, of Clayton, Kenton hundred,
private secretary of Hon. L. Irving
Handy, will be arrested to-morrow
morning on the alleged charge of send
ing letters through mails, offering bribes
to voters to support Mr. Handy for Con
It is said that Dr. T. C. Moore, Union
Republican candidate for State Senator
in the First District of Kent county, lias
the letters in his possession and will is
sue a warrant for Mr. Wallen's arrest to
morrow. But very little credence is
given the report here.
I. N. Mills, Regular Republican can
didate for Representative in the Third
Election District, says that he will bury
John W. Houston, Union Republican
nominee in the same district, so deep
that he will not be heard from for six
In order to do this he intends throw
ing his support to Samuel M. Taylor,
The colored men are going around of
fering their votes for sale, and say they
will not vote unless paid.
Both parties are claiming the county.
Bpecto i Dispatch to The sun.
Georoetown, Del., Nov. 7 -Word was
j"?"""ed by the respective Union Repub.
bean chairmen of Kent and Sussex
counties to-day t | 1 '® t tl'e Democrats in
be alio wed to deposit their ballot.
A. R. Saylor Adopts a Novel Method to
Conduct His Campaign in
Fourth District.
An enthusiastic mass-meeting was held
in Turn Hall last evening when they
wound up the campaign. It was largely
George W. Kreer presided, and ad
dresses were made by Frank E. Brand,
Alexander Sterlitz and a number of other
prominent Single Taxers.
A. R. Saylor, publisher of the Justice
and candidate for Representative in the
Fourth District, made an unique canvass
last night.
Mr. Saylor secured a team and, headed
by a brass, band drove all through his
district, delivering speeches.
A large gathering followed him to the
different corners, where tie espoused
the cause of Single Tax.
Democrats of Kent and Sussex Are
Still Pursuing Their Intimi
dation Schemes.
Grand Chancellor Williams. Knights
of Pythias. Announces His
The following district deputies have
been appointed for the ensuing year by
Grand Chancellor R. Harry Williams, of
the Grand Lodge of Delaware, Knights
of Pythias:
District N». 1, comprising Lodges Nos.
9 and 10, Grand Prelate Edward L. Bce
No. 2, comprising Lodges Nos. 2, 3
and 7, G. V. C. Charles II. Simmons.
No. 3, comprising Lodges Nos. 1, 4, 8
and 13, G M. at A. Charles II. Lippin
, 6
No. 4, comprising Lodges Nos. 5 and
16, L. M. Whiteman, G. O. G.
No. 5, comprising Lodges Nos. 10, 12
and 14, G. I. G. Samuel Ii. Carson.
No. 6, comprising Lodges Nos. 17 and
18, M. M. Hill, P. C.
The following committees for the year
have been appointed:
Legislation—Thomas Mullan, Jr., of
Lodge No. 4; William O'Connor, No. 6;
William Simmons, No. 2.
and Grievances—James B.
Tucker, No. 4! Frank Woolley, No. 1; N.
II. Hutchins, No. 10.
Returns and Credentials—.!. K. P.
Morris, No. 1; John I). McCrea, No. 19;
P. J. Ahren, No. 8.
Foreign Correspondence—Joseph C.
Jolls, No. 12; William A. Mullin, No. 16;
Lewis F. Adair, No. 13.
Printing—M. L. Garrett, No. 6; Wil
liam J. Moreland, No. 7; George W.
Moore, No. 1.
State of the Order—Thomas N. Fore
man, No. 4; Joseph Cash, No. 2; W. S.
Melsen, No. 17.
Finance and Mileage—Aquilia J. Hy
land, No. 3; George W. Lecates, No. 18;
Samuel L. Fell, No. 4.
St. Georges Weil Claimed.
Middletown, Del., Nov. 7. —Gustave
Ilushebeck, Caleb .T. Freeman, E. R.
Cochran, Jr., and William R. Reynolds,
prominent Democratic party workers in
St. Georges hundred, predict Democratic
victory in ti.at hundred.
Joseph .Tolls and Merritt Willits are
equally confident that the Republicans
will carry St. Georges hundred by a fair
Store Itobbed.
Burglars entered tlie store of R. C.
Brockson at Blackbird hundred, on Sat
urday night, and stole several pairs of
shoes, dress goods, a gold watch and
$30 in money.
Kent County Practically Con
ceded to the Union Re
Interviews With Dr. George W. Mar
shall and Other Leaders in Old
Kent by a Staff Correspond
ent Who Reports Them
From a SUIT Correspondent.
Mii.ford, Nov. 7.—There is a great
deal of speculation here to-night as to
the results of to-morrow's voting in the
quiet little town of Milford. The major
ity of the citizens who were i nterviewed
to-day were of the opinion that the
Union Republican ticket would be the
Some of the leading Democrats thought,
there was a possibility of Democratic
success, but confidentially admitted that
the outlook is poor for Democratic vic
It is estimated that there are one hun
dred and fifty floaters in this place.
There was a Democratic mass meet
ing at the Central Hotel to-night. Hon.
John W. Causey, ex-Congressman, was
chosen chairman.
John D. Hawkins, chairman of the
Democratic Executive County Commit
tee, Congressman L. Irving Handy and
Hon. William F. Causey, were thespeak
Mr. Causey spoke on the provisions of
the new Constitution, and urged that the
election be conducted strictly according
to law. He spoke feelingly on the sub
ject of vote buying by both parties, and
hoped that the day would be close at
hand when it would be thoroughly
eliminated from every election in Dela
Mr. Causey made no personal charges
in his address. Speaking on the situation
he said: "I think on a square, honest
vote that the Democrats will carry tlie
Ex-Congressman John W. Causey in
an interview said:
"I have nothing to say in regards to
tlie situation, excepting that the Demo
crats are going to hold tlie election
strictly according to the new Constitu
tion and that they are not going to use
any money, and if the Republicans will
do likewise I feel confident of Demo
cratic success."
Dr. Marshall, Chairman of the Union
Republican County Executive Commit
tee, in speaking of "the situation said:
"It is going to be a close battle on the
county ticket in Kent, but we will win,
and believe we are absolutely certain to
carry six (6) election districts electing
six (6) members to the General Assem
bly, and that there are potentialities of
electing five (5) more from Kent.
The Democrats concede in the State
ten (10) members to the General As
sembly from New Castle county, six (6)
from Kent, seven (7) from Sussex, mak
ing atotal of twenty-three (23) absolutely
sure for the Republicans.
There are within the State eighteen
(18) members of the General Assembly
whose election majorities will range
from two (2) to twenty-five (25).
Out of these eighteen (18) exceedingly
doubtful Districts the Union Republi
cans ought to be able to get four (4),
which will give them twenty-seven (27)
members in the Legislature on joint bal
lot which is majority and will enable
them to elect the next United States
Senator from Delaware.
Having once caught the rabbit with
tlie twenty-seven (27) votes the Union
Republican party will discuss how the
rabbit shall be cooked.
Tlie Union Republicans have tlie
colored vote almost solid.
Hon. S. John Abbott, the Union Re
publican candidate for State Senator from
the Fifth Senatorial District, in discus
sing the situation said:
"Everything in the Fifth Senatorial
District is in as good a condition as pos
sible, and nothing can turn the tide for
the Democrats except a barrel of money.
I feel confident of being elected by the
usual majority, and expect nothing but a
peaceful election."
Mr. Abbott is one of Milford's leading
busincs men, and has conducted his
campaign without the use of a copcer.
A betting man of Milford, widely
known through Delaware as a man who
can size up political situations, says:
"Iloffecker will win in New Castle
two hundred majority (200). In Kent
bv one hundred majority (100)."
'Dr. Pleasanton, candidate for Demo
cratic Senator from the Fifth (5) Sena
torial District, when interviewed said:
"1 have nothing to say whatever
about the election. To-morrow will tell
the tale."
When asked whether he thought that
Democrats would carry Kent county,
"I don't know. Tlie Republicans
usually have 200 to 300 majority out of
the 1,800 votes cast, but if they win this
time it will not be by nearly as large a
"Jr." lias been added to the name of
Mark L. Davis, the candidate fotRepre
sentative on the Union RepiRfiican
ticket. The Republican ticket giveS his
name correctly, and men were sent out
today instructing all persons voting for
Mr. Davis to do so on the Republican
This will save all of Mr. Davis' votes.
Mark Davis, father of Mark L. Davis,
speaking of I'nion Republican outlook
"I feel sure the Union Republicans
will win. The only thing I am afraid of
is the floaters."
The Democrats propose to challenge
a great many voters. The Repub
licans think it is a scheme to delay so
many at the polls that it will give time
to close the booths before a lot can have
a chance to vote.
November 8, 1898
The opportunities of the public at
large to vote for the man of their choice
for United States Senator are con
spicuous for their absence.
The Sun offers an opportunity for
everybody to express their opinion as to
who'is the best man to represent the in
terests of the Diamond State in the
councils of the nation.
This is an opportunity that has never
before been accorded to the people of
any state within the history of the na
The plan is simple.
Fill out the coupon at the head of this
column and send it to The Sun. We pub
lish the number of votes received by
each candidate every day in order to
keep the voters posted.
The Sun also makes this offer. The
winner in this contest has the privilege
of naming any charity in the state to be
the recipient of one hundred dollars,
which will be paid to the said charity by
The Sun.
The contest will continue until the
first ballot is taken in the Legislature.
There is no law or requirement which
makes it necessary for you to sign your
name to your ballot, though we would
rather you would. They will be counted
just the same, however, if you do not
wish your opinions known.
Send in your ballot and help win that
$100 for some deserving charity.
All votes credited to each contestant
do not necessarily represent all the votes
received for each contestant. They
merely represent those that are counted
up to'12 midnight of the day proceeding
[See list of Contestants on Page 2.]
The Democratic organization in New
Castle county lias entirely repudiated
every candidate on the Democratic
ticket except Courtland C. Montgomery
and ..the members of the Legislature.
The orders have gone out to trade witli
anybody and everybody on aDy basis or
terms that will gain a vote for Montgom
ery ontlie Legislative ticket,
with Handy" is the cry.
All of the candidates for office on the
Democratic ticket are entitled to the
loyal support of tlie "organization."
Each and every one of them, from Han
dy down, will be nailed to the cross and
hied for the benefit of Montgomery and
the men who are candidates for the Gen
eral Assembly.
It's a shame!
It's treachery.
"To Hell
On the night of November 8, THE
SUN will issue extras every hour be
ginning at O o'clock. The election re
turns of the entire country will he
published in these special editions as
well as complete and comprehensive
reports from every voting place in
Elaborate preparations
have been made for this service, and
readers of THE SUN can depend upon
receiving, not only the first returns,
but the most complete returns. News
dealers and newsboys will do well to
make arrangements now for Election
Extras. Over 15,000 copies of THE
SUN were sold last election night
when seven editions of the paper were
Officers Nominated.
The Wilmington Typographical Union
has nominated the following officers to be
voted for at tlie annual meeting next
President, Charles E. Bedford; Vice
President WilliamC. Walters; Secretary
Treasurer, A. O. II. Grier; Trustees,
Samuel I'. Green, Cyrus M. Gasser and
George II. Hogue; Auditors, William J.
Thomas, John Kitchen,Samuel P. Green,
Frank J. McSorley, Harvey E. Booker
and John E. O'Donnell; Executive Com
mittee, Charles L. Story, William J.
Thomas, Frank J. McSorley and Cyrus
M. Gasser; Reading Clerk, Harvey E.
Booker; Scrgeant-at-Arins, Frank T.
At the next legislature they will ask
that a bill be passed requiring a union
label on ail State printing.
A milking song should be in sweet

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