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The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, June 05, 1914, Image 1

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NEW SERIES VOL. 1. NO. ll.lYetkly, EsUbllHhe? IS??; Dally, Jaii.13, 1911. ANDERSON, S. C., FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 5, 1914.
War Department Has Ordered
. 1'hat Regular Troops Be Sent
To Each State Instead
Dispatches reached Anderson last
night from Columbia vvhii-lt said in of
feet that there will be no encampment
held in Xugusta. Gu., of Hie ninth di
vision of lite National Guard next
month as luis been formerly announ
The statement coming here said that
W. A. Simpson, luijntanl genet al, hud
telegraphed from Governor's Island,
N. V., to Governor Please and Adju
tant General Moore the inform?t iou
that all former plan? had been culled
oft and that instead of holding th?- en
campment within the borden; of their
own states.
lt was stated lu Hie telegram that
troops would be detailed from the Uni
ted States-army to each state, begin
ning with North Carolina, coming on ,
to South Carolina, thence to Geor
gia and so on, and that these troops
would instruct the South Carolina mi
litia in the tactics.
Shortly after receiving the message
both the Governor und the Adjutant
General left Columbia, the Governor
to deliver un address before tho grad
uating class of the medical college,
und the Adjutant General to inspect
the militia. No statement could be
obtained from either of the officials.
The Augusta men have spent within
the nighborbood of f?O.OQU in prepar
ing for the encampment and lt is said
that they will put up a stiff fight to
have the order rescinded and try
to secure the encampment. The Isle
of Palms also bad spent a lot of mo
ney prepaifing for the encampment.
The Columbia people Beamed to
think last night that the orders from,
the war department would be Anal
and that they expect Governor Blease
s t o nam o t h t-si te-'-f or tbef 'StaW??fc?m
ment within the next few days.
While nothing could be done in
this direction last night lt was sug
gested that Anderson might make an
effort to secure the encampment of
the South Carolina militia in the event
that the present orders are not re
In the Cuse of -M'"aspirators" Convict,
ed Ky Wm. .1. 11 n ms.
Chicago, June 3.-The judgment of
the United Stales circuit court of ap
peals in granting new trials nf Olaf
A. Tveitmoe of San Francisco, and
Richard I lon lilian nf Chicago, in the
dynamite cases today was adirmed by
that court. The court reversed itself
lu granting a new trial lo William
Bernhardt of Cincinnati, and Bern
hardt, under the opinion, must serve
Hie sentence of one year imposed by
the lower court.
London. June St.-"I will lie on the
steps of the house of commons with
out food or water until Asquith con
sents to receive a deputation."
Thia threat wnTTHittered by Sylvia
l'anUhurst ut a meeting ut Lime House
tonight. She declared she would car
ry lt into effect if the-suffragettes full
In their endeavor to see Prime Minis
ter Asquith un June 10.
O? O O O O O O O O O O O O o ?. ? rt o it
o - o
o Plttuburgn, June 3.-A spec- o ;
o tator, believed to be Charles F. o i
o Marzoff, was killed and ten o.
o other persons were seriously o t
o Injured tonight when a motor- o
o cycle, ridden by Arthur Arm- o
o strong, of New York, crashed o
o through the railing at_Pitts- o
o burgh motordome Into the o
o crowd. Armstrong's back, right o
o leg and left arm were broken, o
jb . o
o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
Suffs Are Exp
To thi
London. June 4.-How to deal with
the growing menace of the militant
suffragette agitation ls becoming a
problem of terrible import not only
to the government but to the commun
ity at large. Efforts of their well
wishers to persuade the militants that
they ari retarding the cause have been
lu vain; they are convinced nothing
but force will achieve their hythratma
and they have been applying them
selves with new vigor to the oui
The cost of police and other pro
tection against, the threatened out
rages 18 becoming enormous.
Elaborate preparations for the der
by ar? being repeated for the coming
One of County's Most Faithful and
Efficient Officials Will Retire
From Active Politics
Anderson county people will learn
with regret that C. W. McGee, one of
the best treasurers Anderson county
has, ever had. will retire the .-om of
fice he now holds on July 1 md will [
assume other work. This decision has
been reached by Mr. McGee after ma
ture deliberation and friends of his
say tbat it is a wise move, but at the
same lime the public in generul will
regret to learn of his decision.
Mr. McGee has been contemplating
this step for some time hut he did not
reach any definite decision until Tues
day afternoon, Ho then wrote to
Governor Blouse, notifying him
of his resignation, which he asked
to become effective on July I. On that
date, if lie b.: relieved In time, Mr.
McGee will take tp other work.
The popular treasurer was elected
to office four years ago. after serving
for some time in the office of the clerk
or court. He polled a tremendous
vote wht n he was elected and this vote
it is sufd. would hardly compare with
the one he certainly would have re
ceived in the event he ran again this
time. It ls generally conceded that
he could easily have been re-elected.
The governor should have received
Mr. McGee*? resignation early yester
day morning, but is away from Colum
bia, being in (marleston now, and
therefore he bas not given out any
official notice ,of haring received it.
However, it is presumed, that lt will
roach, him today -i-Jid lt- is expected
that he will make some announcement.
Mr. McGee is anxious to take up his
new work on the first of next month if
he can be relieved by that time and
if not. as soon thereafter as may be
Celebrated ns Memorial Ruy lu many
Southern States.
Atlanta, June 3.-Memorial exercises
in many cities of South today mark
ed the observance of the birthday of
Jefferson Davis, president, of the con
federate States of America. In several
stales the occasion was designated as
a legal holiday, banks and other busi
ness houses being closed.
In Tennessee and .;'..>.-.?. the
graves of the Confederate " vul were
decorated with appropria'" ?remonte*
at ninny of the larger eitle:. At New
Orleans the cotton market was -losed
und business practically suspended.
The day was n legal holiday in Vir
ginia, memorial services being held at
a number of places.
Will bc (-liven u Good Time en the
Boh du Bologne.
Paris. June 8.-President PoiivSaire
(p desirous of showing Colonel Theo
dore Roosevelt every courtesy during
lils visit to France and toduy gave
orders to have the special presidential
railroad car in readiness for the colo
nel on his arrival at Cherbourg.
lt ls understood Colonel Roosevelt
will be received by the president ut
the palace of the Elys?e Saturday.
Lust Nine in Succession.
Chicago.' June 3.-A shake-up in
the Cleveland-American league team
was forecasted today in the announce
ment by Manager Birmingham that
Bischland, who has been playing
short stop, would be benched. The
disheartening showing of the Cleve
land team has moved Birmingham to
experiment until he finds a winning
z Government
Ascot race meeting. Strong fence*:
have been erected and a special water
supply has been Installed id cuse ol
Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst now oc
cupies a house overlooking Bucking
ham Palace, and the force of police
within the palace grounds has been
increased. The king has ceased his
dally morning canter in Hyde Pa*-k,
because of the militant activity.
According to the London Dally Mart
the police have received information
of a suffragette plot against Prince
Henry, the king's third son, wbo ia at
Eton. Scotland Yards has sent -mer
iel detectives to Eton to guard thc
Grane1 Army of the Republic
Joins In Tribute to Chivalry of
the South
Wathington. Juin- 3.-- Final ur- .
rangements fur the unveiling tuinur- ?
ruw afternoon o? thc monument er
eetcd in Arlington National Cemetery
in honor o? HIL- Confederate dead were
complcteil today. Piosidetit Winson
will deliver an uddress nt the cere
monies and many other high govern
ment officials, including several mom
i hers of ?nb cabinet, expect to attend,
j Thc executive committee of the Ar
lington Confederate monument asso
ciation of which Colonel Hilary A.
Herbert ir chairman, hua decided to
place, a large floral wreath on the
stone which marks the graves of
more than l'.OOO unknown dead in the
cemetery immediately after the un
veiling ceremonies. General George
W. Gairdner, of Albion, Mich, comman
der in chief of the Grund Army ol" the |
Republic; General Bennett Young of
Louisville, commander of the United
Confederate Veterans aud Sir Moses
Ezekiel, the sculptor, will partici
pate in (he unveiling ceremonies.
The monument, which is of bronze,
has af its central figure, the statue of
a heroic woman facing southward and
bealing in an extended hand a laurel
wreath. About the base are 32 life
rlzed figures, represent mg the heroic
sacrifice of the men and women of
the Confederacy.
The erection of the monument was
made possible through the efforts of
thc United Daughters o? the Confed
Slr Moses Ezekiel. who arrived
here today, explained that in model
ing the memorial lie. bad sought to
portray the South rising supreme
'fibove* hoi sacrifices and privations.
"The intention Is that it is a peace
monument," he sold, "without for
getting the sacrifices and heroism of
j tho Eouth and emphasizing the fact
that we were fighting for a constitu
tional right and not to uphold slav
ery. I have attempted to have the
dominant Idea, the future and not the
past, that thc intention of the South
Is to rest the future on her industrial
and her agriculture, und to let the
past go. but not forgotten.
"With this Idea, the large figure
at the top represents the South, one"
hand holding a wreath for the past,
but with the right hand resting on
the handles of a plow. The smaller
figure below represents the sacrifi
cer,, the. devotion, thc heroism of all
clarses of the south in upholding thc
flgliiirig for what they passionately
believed to be right.
Machine Was Overturned With
Himself and Party-He
Was Drowned
(By Associated Press.)
Salt Lake City, Utah, June3.
Woodward Duke, son of J. B. Duke,
president of the American Tobacco
company, was drowned under his
overturned automobile in a mountain
creek near Park City. Utah, today. The
other members of the party were not
The accident took place about forty
miles east of Salt Lake City and Just
over tho summit of the Wasatch
mountains. The machine skidded and
fell over a six-foot embankment into
thc water. Duke was driving and was
caught beneath the car.
Tho otb. r men were thrown clear
and were not injured. They were Jo
seph Baird, I. P. Bliss, Edward White
side and G. L. Burt. Duke's body will
bo brought to Salt Lake Ctty tomor
fulled State? Senate Boing Home Cote
Washington, June 3.-Just when a.
vote, on the Panama Canal tolls ex
emption repeal bill seemed certain to
como within a fw days, the senate
foreign relations committee today sur
prised the senate and complicated the
situation by reporting favorably a res
olution designed to lead to the sub
misBon of the dispute with Great Brit
ain to arbitration by international trib
So far as ' admitvstratlon leaders
know, President Wilson opposes ar
bitration unless the repeal bill pre
viously is passed and no word had
come to the capital tonight that he had
changed his position. Many senators
believe without the president's app'rg*
val nc arbitration proposal can receive.
1 a majority. '
* _
John G. Richards Comes Out Fo
4 'Sinbad" Some Time Ago- D
Railroad Commis
Columbia, June 'i~"I am going to
vote Tor Cole L. 1 ? louse for United
Stales Senator because l believe he
is nearer the mass Of the people than
the other man." said J'Jin G. ttlehurds
Jr.. candidate for governor tonight.
This statement was made in answer to
a direct question as to whether he was
for Smith or HleuBel'*
lt was talked around Columbia du
ring the State convention thal Mr.
Richards had declared in a Rieuse
conference that he wps going in vole
for the governor for Ute United States
Senate und it was known ultu thal
Mr. Richards attended the Hlea.se
caucus on last Monday hen'. This ls
the lint authorized statement of the
position of Mr.. Rb bards.
Major Richards expressed his con
fidence that ho would be chosen gov
ernor. He wna here'.today in atten
dance on the railroad commission or
which he ls chairman mid leaves with
them in the morning to inspect the
Carolina and North western Railway
and the Seaboard Air'Line.
Columbia. June 3^-Fred H. Domi
nick tonight flied his "pledge as a can
didate for congress^/rom the third I
Some Directors Testify In Reply
To Sensational Evidence of
C. W. Mellen
Washington, June 3.-James S. El
ton, of WaterbuVjyConn.. and William
Skinner of Holyoke; MUSB. directors
of the New York, New, Haven anti
Hartford Rullrond, testifying today be
fore Hie interstate commerce commis
sion 'at Us . inycathjatlbn into the' af
fairs of the road, said,the .acquisition
of various. New . England trolleys,
steamship lines and other properties
at n cost of many millions of dollars,
constituted a part of the New Haven's
comprehensive plan to InoreaBe Its fac
Many properties thus acquired, it
was stated, only had a prospective val
ue, the natural growth of New England
being taken into consideration by the
Mr. Elton, questioned on this point
by William Nelson Cromwell, who ap
peared as counsel for several directors,
declared the purchase for $11,000,000
of the New York, West Chester and
Hosten road the stock of which form
er President Meilen of the New Huv
en testtfied was worth only "ten -'enls
a oound" was for the purpose of ob
taining a foothold In the Metropolitan
district and obtaining greater terminal
facilities In New York.
Mr. Elton testified that the New Hav
en directors had changed their meth
ods and now were not influenced so
much by one or two men, like J. P.
Morgan and Former President Mellen,
as they formerly were. H? said the
"directors now direct" and hud learn
ed a "great nianv things." He added
that President Elliott was more delib
erate than Mr. Mellen and did not
"rush them off their feet.
Mr. Skinner Bald he believed "If
things had been allowed to go on ann
the New Haven and its officials had
not been subjected to Inimical Inquir
ies and legislation" the property
would have pulled out all right, per
haps. In Ave years. He asserted that
Mr. Mellen could have retained the
presidency of the road had he so desir
ed as he had a majority of 'the direc
tors with bim. Mr. Skinner will re
sume his testimony tomorrow. He
will be followed by Laurence Minot, of
BoBton, a New Haven director during
a part of Mr. Melled's administration.
Charges By Hobson-Charges
Administration With Fear
Newport News, Val, Jan? 3.-That
within three weeks after the seizure
of Vera Cruz by the American forces
two shiploads of arms for Huerta were
landed in Mexico under convoy of
foreign warships and that tue United
States government was "afraid to pro
test or allow the press.of the country
to say things about it" was the declar
ation of Congressman Richmond Hob
son la an address here t?-nlghL
Mr. Hobson declared that a Germnn
steamer, under the' protection of a
German warship, had landed a cargo
of arms bn the Atlantic side, and that
another had been landed on the Pacific
side. Continuing he said - that the
United States officials knew that arms
were landed but were afraid to malte
a protest nndrafraid .to allow the press
towbllsh theale ts. .
congreasmarrljobsoji spoke here un.
?#V,the auspices, of-tb? State Anti'
^Baldon League. .
ir B?ease, As Was Predicted by
ominick Files His Pledge
sion Waking Up
district, in opposition io Congressman
Aiken. Mr. Dominick it al present as
sistant attorney general and was for
merly campaign manager for Governor
Governor Please went to Charleston
tonight to attend a meeting of the
board of trustees of tb medical col
lege of which lie is Hie chairman and
to attend Hie commencement exer
cises tomorrow.
Ituilroiid Cuninifssteii l.eurns nf Kerne*
tiling nt a Late Date.
Columbus, Jiiine 3. - The Kail road
Cominis: lon this afternoon issued u
nih- to show ? anse against the Full- i
man Company why they should not
provide separate Pullman couches for
white end colored people. The re
turn is to be made on June ll. The
commission scored what they declar
ed to be the practice of the Pullman
Company lu encouraging negroes to
ride on the same cars with white peo
ple* in South Carolina.
Ari order putting Into effect thc In
terstate commerce commission rales
on express was issued liv the commis
sion tonight directed to the Southern
Express Company. The now rates
are to go into effect July 1st.
Suffs Declare That He Is a Beast
For Keeping Them From
fUy Associated PreBS.)
London, June 3.-Suffragettes today!
again turned their attention to Dr.
Francis Edward Forward, medical of
ficer of Holloway jail:. Two J?rnen !
.with' horse whips sprang upon him as j
he left the prison this morning and
another punished bim severely when
a policeman came to 1 is rescue and
arrested his assailants.
Th* women declared thnt '.heir ac-i
Hon was a prolest agaoisi "the ioud
b\'? feeding for which this beast I?!
Dr. Forward refused to charge tho
women with assault, but tho police;
detained them on a charge of disor
derly conduct. Last October Dr. For
ward wus attacked in a similar mea
An arson squad of suffragettes early
today burned a large cricket pavilion
nt Rnrrlnfl*?l, southwest of landon.
Another arena squad set fire to a
country residence near Belfast, but
the blaze was extinguished with small
At the Annus) Meeting of Genera?!
Federation of Women's Clubs
-What Is Modest?
(By Associated PreBs)
Chicago, June 3.-That woman nv
frage stilt 1B an open tiuesilon and
v. omen's fashions at present are im-1
modest, but comfortable, were state
ments hero today by Mrs. Percy Penn
backer. of Austin, Texas, president of
the general federation of women's
clubs. Mrs. Peenbocker arrived yes
terday to prepare for the biennial
session of the federation which opens
here June 9.
"As to woman suffrage," she said, ?
"that remains au open question.
"Personally I approve of lt because
I think the highest type of women are
interested In politics and everything
that in vital to life.
"Aside from ?he extreme low neck
and the slavish following of Parisian
style?, which are to be - condemned,
I think the present fashions are en
joyable," said Mrs. Pennbacker. "Tue
freedom which women have now
about th? chest and waist, which
allows of deep breathing and comfort
is to be praised."
Suffrage and fashions will probably
be two of the most interesting uqes
tions before the federation, Mrs. Penn
backer said.
o - o
o Washington, June 2.-Late o
o tonight Mr. Cubaran and bis o
o associates Interrupted their ex- o
o Changes by telegraph with G?n- o
o eral Carranza to bold a long o
o conference with their local o
o - counsel and John Lind. ' It was o
o Rtated there probably would be p
o . no reply to the- mediators' note b
o tonight. * o
o o
o O O O O O OOO ooo o o 6 ooo o
Seems To Be Trying To Force a
Kind of Recognition of His
(By Associated Press)
Washington, June Whether thc
Mexican constitutionalists ure to par
ticipate in peace negotiations ut Ninga
na Palls probably will he determiner!
hy tomorrow. Agents of Ueneral Cur
rutizn tonight were in telegraphic com
munication with Hie constitutionalist
leader after having forwarded to him
the answer of the South American
mediators of hi? message of protest
carried to Niagara Palls lust wecK.
Publication of the mediators' mes
sage was withheld here until General
Carranza has determined on his reply.
Rafael Zuharan, minister of the inter
ior in Cnrrunzu's cabinet, and at the
head of the const it ut ional isl agency in
Washington, would not discuss na
ture of the mediators' proposals or the
probable attitude of bis chief. Persons
however, suggested that the tenus on
lu touch with constitutionalist agents,
which the mediators proposed to re
ceive the constitutionalists into the
peace negotiations would be declined.
The ii led hit ors' note, addressed to
Mr, Znburan. reached Washington In
ti special delivery letter. As soon an
the message was reel ved, the consti
tutionalists agency began prepara!ions
to communicate with Ueneral Carran
za a'. Durungo by u special wire. When
the message hud been forwarded, con
ferences with their chieftain were be
gun over the wire, Mr. Zubnrun an
nouncing that he hoped to have some
roL^luslYC Information later -lb < the.
? Administration officials awaited' the
br tome with considerable anxiety;
thoar out the day there were some ex
prBBions of apprehension in ofllciul
quurters over the success of mediation
plans as originally outlined. It was
thc first time that any admissions bud
been made of probable setbacks. Yet
these who admitted the possibility of
obstacles insisted that all difficulties
ultimately would he overcome. Secre
tary Bryan again reiterated that med
iation ?es progressing satisfactorily.
Niagara Falls. Ont.. June 3.-Med
iation tonight waits on Ueneral Car
ranza. The commander In chief of the
constitutionalists forces In Mexico lins
In his possession a communication
from tho three South American diplo
mats which onen the door'for co?"*'l
tutionallhts representation in the con
ferences here.
Upon his word depends whether the
entire Mexican problem will be settled
by diplomacy or whether the const i
. itionulists will continue to light their
\*ay to Mexico City.
Thc mediators have smoothed the
way for the constitutionalists to par
ticipate. The United States govern
ment wants them to accept. A rejec
tion may eventually mean' the Wash
ington government's withdrawal of tho
moral support It hus been extending to
their cause.
Thc mediators tonight were hopeful
ly confident Ueneral Carranza would
"end envoys here. Instead of believing
negotiations will he Indefinitely pro
longed by suc'.i a course they think a
pacific settlement would lu reality bc
more quickly obtained as parties In
the Mexican dispute then would be
The Cotton Ci
More Than I
Atlanta, Ca., June 3.- (Special Cor
respondence.)-President Harrison of
the Southern Railway Co., speaking
today of the outlook for this year's
cotton crop said, 'The Government
Cotton Report issued on June 1st,
Indicates a substantially belter con
dition in the states traversed by the
Southern railway lines than on the
corresponding date lust year. This
bears out the Inform?t!-rn . received
from our agents.
''Some uneasiness has been caused
by droughts in the Cotton States cast
of the Mississippi River, but general
ly- speaking, weather conditions along
our lines have been more favorable
for giving thc crop a good start. Wet
weather conditions during the carly
part of the season results In the plant
developing a spreading, superficial
root ty st m which is incapable In
drawing a sufficient amount of mois
ture from the deeper soil during dry
-.ninds later in the season and most
of the roots being just below the sur
face, they are liable to lu seriously
injured in the cultivation of- the
I "On the other hand a dry May
iii Ml! *
Would Not Affect Any Straight
Forward Contracts For Fu
ture Delivery .
(By Associated Prem?)
Washington. June 3.-The bouse og
ricttltural committee tonight agreed
to report favorably the Layer hilt to
reun?ate dealings In cotton for fu
ture delivery, with an uun.Uilnicut to
tux so-culled gamhlittg transactions
transferred from the domestic to a
foreign market.
The measure would levy a tax of one
fifth of one per cent for each pound jt
cotton luve!, ?d in any contract of sale
of cotton for future delivery mude ou
exchanges. It would provide, for the
standardization or cotton and author
ize the secretary of agriculture to de
signate from time to time what mar?
Uei s shall he considered bonn Ade
spot markets.
Rained Blows Furiously Because
He Objected To Her Ruining
London, June 3.-A savage . attack
with a hatchet wus made tonight by a
young and stylishly gowned siiffra
gette on an attendant ut tho Dor?
Gallery, who, tried, to preventi^UiOE ....
from ( destroying. Valuable,., picturS?Mwv$ -?f.
exhibition there.'
Tlie woman had already ruined Xyto t
paintings in'the gallery, 'which: lt in
the heart of the fashionable ' quarter
of London, and was-hacking a third -
when an attendant named Bourlet
seized her arm..
The vandal turned on the man fu
riously and rained blow after blow
on his body Beverly injuring him.
Br. Murk L. Carlisle Writes a Hfrong
Letter to He v. 8. A. nettie?.
Greenville, June 3.-Rev. Mark L.
Carllele, one of the-most distinguish
ed preachers of the South Carolina
conference, has writteh a letter to
Kev. S. A. Nettles protesting against
thc latter resuming the editorial man
agement of the Southern Christian
Advocst**. Dr. Carlisle **olnt5' cst
that Mr. Nettles was given no appoint
ment by the last conference and can
not hold over.
Dr. ('ariisle states that he Introduc
ed the resolutions demanding a change
in the editorial management of the
Advocate and he did so without ref
fetence to Whether or not Mr. Net
tles would be vindicated or found
guilty by the lust conference. Hs says
in his h tier that no bishop has giren
Mr. Nettles an appointment as edi
tor of the Advocate and that therefore
he has none.
here to shape the program of peace. -
There were no conferences today
with either Mexicans ot American dele
gates. lt may be stated that there will
un no obstacles placed in the wey of
General Ctirrnnza's participation by
the Huerta delegates or .other princi
rop Outlook
Usually Bright
mean a the development ?? of a good
tap root and a deep root system which
will insure better growth .in the
event of au unfavorable condition la
ter in the season, tho? deep breaking
of tho tnnd and better preparation
of the seed bed now more generally
practiced in accordance vUh the ad
vice of the deep breaking not. only
enables the soil to retain more mois
ture but makes possible the develop
ment of the deep root system, the - lack
of the excessive rains have facilitated
the cultivation of the crop and Ute
reports from the territory along the
Southern railway lines Indicate that
lt is unusually free from grass and
"Reports from the territory Into
which the cotton boll weevil had
spread last year Iudicata this insect
will probably be " jund In fields tn all
that territory this year but farmers
know moro about combating tba wee- j
vii and will generally make a deter
mined effort to fight against lt With
reasonable favorable weather 'condit
ions for the remainder of the sea
son, therefore, a good yield. in cotton
may be expected In the ?tates east
of the Mississippi River." ... ^'

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