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The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, July 24, 1914, Image 4

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Founded August 1, 1800.
120 North Main Ktret
W. W. SMOAK .... DusIiKiHBManoger
Entered as second-class matter Ap
ril 28, 1914, at the pout ofllco at An
derson, South Carolina, under the Act
of March 3, 1879.
Semi - Weekly edition?$1.60 per
Dally edltlon>-$6.00 per annum;
$2.50 for Six MoiiUjb; $1.25 for Three
A larger circulation than any other
newspaper !n thin Congressional Dis
Buslrsss Office.' 321
Job Printing.693-L
Local News.327
Soclelj Ncjyk ' ..321
Tho If-feTtigencer 1? delivered by
carriers in, the city. If you fall to
get your paper regularly please notify
us. Opposite your rame on label
of your paper In prated date to which
your paper. Is pu id. All checks and
drafts should !) dpnwu to The Ander
son Intelligencer.
. The Weather.
Washington,'July 22.?Forecast: ?
South CaroUnu^pProbably fair Thurs
day' and Friday.
I do not auk for guidance
Down through the coming years,
I pray that graco may be given
. Each day, as It appears
To meet today's Injustice,
Its heartaches and its wrong
'With patience and forbearance;
Right inuat pVevall ere long!
For strength to face it bravely,
Ff?r?5o though its conflicts be:
Fur 'faith to rojlrw blindly
The ^wuy'? biased out for me;
For grace to live It grandly,
The calls-of'-duty heed;
For I love to live it sweetly,
'Dear God, for this I plead;
Hear, Tlipuy uiy supplication,
Qtilde Thou'me through today,
And nt U?'cl??e, I beg Thee,
Keep Thou my soul alway. /
il mm ~3-w-w,!ey
Enroll at once.
Enroll your full name.
In Union there should be farmers.
jl^s? inX which* to .en-.
Gvar-dolng things? putting on & new
roof. -<"-"qrn<
Good thing about 191,5?off year in
politics.' '
Ride a hobby, but keep It In the
The eels In Fortmau Lake
are, shocking.
. .Ml O j
"Huertn got the loot, but we never)
got . the "aaloot."
Pivo acids' ot corn for every head
of st'ocit'?h the farm.
id gospel of being Jolly.
EWorld happfor.
He can carry ty
phoid gorms acrosB the state.
.;v sriT??
Mayor.Marshall, of Greenvlle threat-]
ens to'resign." Can you blame him?
Tn order to he happy, one must have
ability?tho ability to forget.
Anderson baa more attractive stores
than any other city in the state.
Menasses?South Carolina turned
the tide and Virginia got the credit.
Anderson may be a hard place to I
get to?but tlien nobody wishes to
, ? O '
Brlssey has a new way to make !
folka' happy?as driver of Cupid's]
' Q
An Audoraon county fanner broke I
the world's record on hay production!
per acre.
Between . Anderson and Clemson Is
tho Aull farm on which 500 hogs are
being raised.
' " 0 -
In these days some people think the
value' of ,the ballot consists in Us be- |
Jag, used '.against, rather than for.
Wh?u newly-weds start to house
keeping th? man doesn't object to
wiping, the .dishes and the plate.
' o ' "
Everybody- keeps a plugging for I
Anderfcon. That la the faith- that'
makes'us Bay, "I told you so."
That idea of canning and preserv
ing for hbm?'consumption and sale is
yr?f?&iffi,cfc?stderation. Next time
you go Into a grocery store ask if all
that fMLuff could not be produced and
pat up here.
Have you signed your club ro
do so today for less than a week
If you continue to put it off
come before the executive commit
enrolled, for it can't be done,
the club roll ol your ward 01 neares
there for you afiei July 28th
For the convenience of those
publish the places where the club i
Ward One. Over Dime Sav
Ward 2. At Anderson Furnit
Ward J. At Court House, su
Ward 4. At Hotel Chiquola \
Ward 5. At Peoples Bank w
Ward 6. At Anderson Cotton
lirogon Mill. At Mill store w
Orr Mill. At On- Cotton Mill
Riverside and Toxaway. At./
North Anderson. At North An
Iva. At Watson's Drug Stor<
Helton 1 and 2. At Hank of
Note?The above mentioned
the reason that they were supplied t
will be glad to publish the places w
other club rolls in the county.
The late Senator Latimer had stud
led the conditions in tills country and
after careful eonEiderution hud come
to the conclusion that this belt
through here Ir especially suited lo
tho production of peachcB. Perhaps
had his career not been cut short, he
might have been ahle to have foster
ed an Industry that would have caus
ed the ntate to marvel.
The planting of peach trees in this
section has been tried with success.
The peach was long considered best
adapted to high, dry, sandy iand, but
experiments proved ihut this fruit
grows beautifully in the Piedmont.
On the lino of railway between Atlan
ta and Chattanooga, there are whole
nubbins of mountains in peach treer.s
growing -luxuriunlly and fruiting
beautifully. t
But the great trouble lias been In
marketing peaches. In the "ridge"
section of South Carolina, between
Columbia and Augusta, acres upon ac
res spread out in lovely array, and a
vast amount of money is brought Into
the slate.
But the trees are no more healthy
or productive than some we have seen
in Anderson county. And yet Ander
son lias found no remuneration in
Bhjpptng peaches. Why? Because of
the lack of cooperative effort In ad
vertising and in.marketing. Our crop
would come along just as the Georgia
crop, is failing .and always should find
?Jtnatrket lt.S'J^U^v%->rr,. ?
Buyefa flock to tho "Ridge" section
of South Carolina and the owner sells
his whole crop upon tho tree. He is
not bothered about the expense of
harvesting. But no buyers flock to
One reason Is that not a large
enough number of Anderson farmers
have engaged in peach production.
And a larger number will not do so
unless they can get some kind of en
That Is the whole problem of the
south today. Mot to produce, but to
market. All the people- should get
together oh this proposition.
Recently wo vlBlted the splendid or
chards of Mr. JesBe Carter, at West
minster. Here he had 200 acres of
peaches, and thla year he hit it Just
right. He 1b marketing his own
peaches und ? making a great success
of it. But ho is a .storekeeper and
a splendid buslneBB man. Every farm
er cannot give the samo traided en
ergy to it that Mr. Carter has done,
and that in where the trouble comes
in. The land? 6f Anderson county
can and do-produce, but the trouble is
to get the products on the market
properly. ,
Since the interurban began to liven
up tilings around here, the railroad fa
cilities in every direction have in
creased, and we believe that "if the
Anderson county farmers would go in
to the peach orchard business on a co
operative scale tbey could make good
money in three to five years. Every
thing of thla kind requires patience,
but we obBerved troes on Mr. Carter's
place that were bearing prollflcally,
and wo were informed that they had
been set out but three years before.
The iand given to the orchard is not
thrown away, for grain crops and le
gumes can be produced in abundance
and should be to keep the soil stirred
up under the trees.
-. ? ? -.
U would not be amiss tor tho city
of Anderson today to take official no
tice of tho death of'Mrs. ' Sylvester
Bleckley. She has been one of the
moat brainy, progressive, earnest ftn-i
loyal citizens of Anderson. What she
has been worth to tho culture, ad
vancement and community life of -An
derson can never bo computed in a
commercial way. Hers was a* .'lovely
character and every one who knew her
felt ttjat this was such a good old
world after all.
Aftermath, that feller on the Co
lumbia State who tries to be bo funny.
Is mean enough to belittle the beauty
of Adonis.
11 yet ? If ii * ? t you are urged to
remains in which it can be done,
and disfranchise yourself, do not
tec and ask to have your name
Unless you put your name on
t precinct no power can put it
in and near the city we herewith
oils can be found,
in^s Hank with C. E. Tribble.
urc Company with .1. I). Hast,
pervisor's office with J. S. Acker,
vith R. R. King,
itli U. O Browne
mills office with F. J. White,
til J. F. Foster.
oHice with John B. Humbert.
Will oflice.
derson Grocery Store.
i with Charlie Fvans.
Belton with Waiter E. Greer.
precincts have been i;iven for
his paper. The Intelligencer
here access may be had to any
In his remarkable speech to the
ramier? Tuesday, Mr. Lever told of the
cost to the farmer of having poor
roads over which to market his crit
ton. Good roads have been preached
bo much that it docs Bcem that noth
ing could be added to make the public
bake Interest in the proposition, but
there It not enough active interest in
roud making. *
We believe that the cheapest thing
that could be done for Anderson coun
ty would be to I?b?c bonds for half a
million dollars and work all the roads
In the county.- Put all the roads in
first class condition and then require
abutting property owners to assist in
Lhe maintenance. For instance, what
ihic. county needs la nothing but the;
sand clay roads. Each farmer could
keep auch a road in elegant condit-1
ion by merely dragging it occasionally
ufter a shower and keeping out the
ruts and preserving the crown of the
The King split log dr.v. as it is
known, is one of the greatest contri
vances in the world, and one can be
made for about three dollars. A num
ber of euch are now in use In this
county. And, as a matter of fact, the
split log drag is an invention of an
Anderson county man and was used
In this county for many years before
Q. Ward" King began to use it and to
proclaim it to the world. Col. J. C.
Btribling of Pendleton uaed a drag pf
this kind 20 years ago on a brick yard
g)n his place. He found It so effective
(hat he began to use it or the roads
around his place, and today has the
original, which has b^en iron shod
two or three times since it was first
made. ,
To isBue half a- million dollars in
bonds Bounds big, but as a matter of
fact. many, pf the counties in the
south have done thl.? in late years.
The pittance we now get for working
the roads does nothing but patch
work. -The Interest on the bond1 is-'
sue would be little more, and probab
ly not as much as the amount now
Bpent in an effort to build roads. And
as we said In the outset, tb^ use of
the spilt log drag would make mainten
ance so cheap, that the annual ap
proprie', ion now being made for roadn
could go.to retiring the bond- isiue.
It wo"M cost the county very lit
tle more per annum to get a fine sys
tem of roads, the best in the south,
and we 'are in favor of making: them
good and keeping them tltat way. The
ease with which the farmer could
market the products of his farm
would prove the worth of the bond Is
sue and the economy of doing some
thing in a permanent way.
There is nothing but -the clay-sand
road for this country, and such a road
treated frequently and properly with
the drag would get better and better
as the years go by. The road should
have'.a, sufficiently convexed surface
to turn water and the drag will keep
out the ruts which collect water and
cause the mud-holes to appear. .
-. m m 4-:-?
The Dally Intelligencer has been re
quested to publish the following call
for the women o: Anderson:
Members of sM women's organisa
tions In Anderson ' are Invited most
earnestly to show the last honor that
they may to Mrs. Bleckley, a valued
met ber of most of the societies snd
a most cordial friend to all. With the
members of Cateechee chapter D. A.
R., all chapters of the U. D. C. of the
Civ'iu ???Geistlos cf thi W. C. T. ?.
and all the others meet this afternoon
at the door of the First Baptist church
... > - . ,
and . follow our dear friend for th?
last time, as her Ibved remains are
carried Into the church which.she has
served and loved tor many years. Will
pr?sidents of these ' organisations
make. an. effort to notify as many of
their members as possible, as some
members may fail to soe tho newspa
per notice? It Is all we can do new to
show our love and respect.
- .
We welcome to Anderson the Stats 1
meoting of the Farmers' Union. This
is an organization which "should em
brace in its membership every man in
the Btatc who has an interest in ag
riculture. It h? founded upon idrong
basic principles and its work ha.^
been followed by good reau't.t la ma
ny localities. It is a business organ
ization as well as a union, and by
clubbing together; the farmers get
many concessions in the way.of cheap
loans to finance their crops and also
reduced rates on commodities.
The visitors will find that Anderson I
is a great county from an agricultural
standpoint, and-that many remarkable
things have been wrought., from the
soil around h?fe. Tita crops in An
derson are not Hip to the average this
year on account of the prolonged
drouth, and we- hope that the visitors
will not Judge the county by what
they will see on their trip to Clem- '
son. .'
There are p^?ny good and trne'men j
in the union und among them 1b the
3tate president, E W. Dabbs, of Sum
ter. The editor of this paper has 1
known Mr; Dabbs tor many years and *
has found him a splendid citizen, and
a few yearB ago at the meeting of the
state chamber of commerce In Coluro- 1
bia. where many LU3iness organiza
tions were represented by "boosters"
It was our pleasure to record the fact j
that the beet speech of the occasion
was made by the president of th? far- j
mois' slate union. Another good man !
is J. Whltner Reld, formerly of Reid- ,
ville, Spartanburg county. He too, is '
a man of the highest character. We '
can sec no reason with such men at
the head, why the union should not get '
into its membership every farmer in
the state.
G'hi,Il il > u IV fAAIt III 1/1D
Again has. Anderson cause for con- (
gratulation in|.Aho strengthening of (
her financial.Institutions. There have |
been several changes in the manage
ment of the banking houses of An
derson recently, ai;d the one that van
announced yesterday will please a
great many people.
The People's Bank has obtained the
services of Edward TO? Vandiver a* '
vice-president. * Mr. Vandiver Is a
banker whose career in this city has '
made him conspicuous throughout the
state for his success. He la one of
the moat popular men in this auction .
of the st,ate, and . his- connection with
the People's Bank .w??\ ' strengthen it
a great deal, .ofrmSu'gti Matinitiation J
already has 6uch popular and capablo -<
and successful men-among ttn otflcrra
as Lee G. ,ftpH?maA,i- IL HvtWatkins
and, D. O.*Browne:^" * vri
For nomfc- Xlme4'~fcfr.' Vandiver has
been urged to .start here a trust com- 8
pany with':something like half a mil- *
lion dollars caprrAT'ahd- he said 'hist f
night that he...iiftd,itnken no ;Uojps. in (
the matter and at present is consider- 1
tng it, althou^H ik among th? posst- *
bllltles of Aggressive Anderson. E
Rev. Mir. Whiteside Suggests a Pie
Housekeeping While They Are 1
. The Rev. MrV'Wh?t?sides, who is i
doing a great work -among the mill 1
people of the state, writes the follow
ing letter to the. Baptist Courier:
I have never appreciated the value 1
of ohe day as much as now. In the t
pastorate I learn?d to count Sdndays? t
but now. each. day In" the week is <
crowded. I appreciate the many invl- i
tat Ion a which come to me each week, I
and P am sorry that I ctnnot accept t
each one of then!, r am.more than t
wlllinr to spendend ho Bpent in this 1
great work. v-;>i .. - 1
The mills offer-to the widow with i
seVeral small children her only t
chance to make a'.living, in many In- 1
stances. Very, often ? negro woman t
Is employed to keep houBo while the 1
mother works in %bh mllly Recently I 1
was in-one village where there were i
about ten such, families. Think of it. 1
Ten white mothers, supporting by f
their own labor,'ten'ttegrdtwomea and t
their chillren! Wo need three or four
houses for widow's located in central
places. .? I
My plan la to have one building 1
with good, large-- raomo. - Let each i
mother haye a worn for h?r own liv- <
Ing quarters. Mave only; one cook ^
room and dining room. Have a compo. 1
tent white woman' to superintend.. The t
mothor? cab bo given, their breakfast t
at an early hone so aa to enable them 1
to be at their work'on time. Then the ?
superintendent takes charge o tthe \
sleeping babies, wakcB thsm at the i
proper time, and ksrves their breaks
fast in the very-toCst way. She. will i
have tlmo to teich- good tabl?/ man- I
food. . .' I
I have thoufcht about this proposl- c
tlon and havo 'seen so many ln peed I
of help that r feel it my duty to make f
my plans known.. I, feel sure It, will
pay any company to furnish the house
free. We can eas?iy keep evary room c
occupied. Such mcthers would not be 4
worn out by how ebold work before t
they reach tho ijilll. neither would s
they be tempted Ao eat,a hastily pre- t
pared meal. I hr,va the promise of one i
home already uxd one other U now t
under consideration. . All w?V ask fer 1? 1
a house. The mothers will support i
themselves and children It we can i
L'urne ali you voters if you piease,
And I will tell you the story of Cole
L. Blease.
lie needs no introduction you all
For he has been, governor since four
year* ago.
Now he wants to go to the U. 3. sen
But Smith Is against him and he won't
be in it.
For the "Farmer Hoys" are going to
vote for Ed, T
And make Bieasc wish that he was
Dn the twenty-fifth of August when
the days are hot, >
We will put Cole Blease in the "Mis
sionary Pot"
And send him back to Newbcrry to
stay ,
To curry Missouri mules and feed
them bay.
i'ou have often beard the old folks
That "every dog will-have its day." '
\nd Blease has' proved that proverb
is true,
For he is in the right church buV'.fho
wrong pew.
IV. P. Pollock is a pretty good man,
But some one has filled his eyes with
\nd back to his home he will have to
For the road to tho senate he doesn't
Jennings is mayor of a hustling town.
But he can't hold the Job of senator
down. _j .
\nd just as sure as there is a'sun,
3mith Is going hack to Washington.
Stow boys be sure and don't forget
Whether election day- is dry or wet,
To go to tho polls and your ballot
\nd lat It read "Smith" from first to
?W. A. Gaile.f.
Iva, S. C, July 20, 1914.
(In sad but loving remembrance of
Cnpt. Bertram Frederick Kramer, who
leparted this life July 23, 1913. Char
ity was b's watchword.)
'SunscJ and evening star,
And "one clear call for me;
And may there be no meaning of tho
When I put out to sea.
'Twilight and evening bell,
And after that the dark;
\nd may there be no sadness of fare
When I embark.
'For tho' from out our bourne of
Time and Place,
The flood may bear me far,
t hope to see my Pilot face to face, -
When . I have crossed the bar.'.'
H. C, K.
Severe Attack of Colic Cured.
E. B. Cross, who {ravels in Virginia
md other Southern states, was taken
luddenly and severely ill with celle,
u the, first store he came to the mer?
:hant recommended Chamberlain's
Jollc, Cholera add Diarrhoea Remedy.
Two doses of it cured him. No one
ihould leave home on a journey wlth
iut a bottle of this preparation. For
tale by all dealers. . r ; Adv.
in For Aufing Women-In Th?ir
n the Mffls
nake It possible, for them to get away
torn the homo cares. ? .
Miss Ruth Penson.
The Aragon Mill company at Rock
llll has erectea' and turned over to.
is a beautiful settlement house. They
tlso agree to pay one-haif of a wprk
ir's salary.. . Miss Ruth Penson, e
graduate of Winthrop College, baa
>een 'appointed to this veld. . She
aught the kindergarten' departmev.t
it the Riehl and and Capital. City mills
n Columbia last year. We feet that
ter training in children's work, cook
ng and.sewing will be a great asset
o her church work. The .Northslde
Baptist church at this mill has made
jreat advance's under Pastor, H. E.
iill'a leadership. They have gone to
nil time and surrendered JLheir ap
propriation of 9100 from the state
>oard. This la a worthy example,
dnce there are so many new place?
o be encouraged.
, Fort Mltfn.
This la a new work., Thera are
ibout 1,000 people ?t the two mills.
There Js not a church of any d?notai
latlon among them Pastor S. P. Hair
if the First church has tried'every
ray to secure their-attendance upon
ils services. So far hia church has
)e*n unable to reach thera. The only
hing possible for us to do Is,to erg?n
ze un afternoon Sunday school, and
io soon as the way opens, have regu
ar preaching services under the aus
ilces of the First church. . ?.
WhI'.o at Fort Mills I had the pleas
ire of going with Brother Hair out to
lint H?l, a^ great couaUr^hurch.
K^ted" to* purchase flva or ten acres
it land to erect a parsonage on.
ircther Hair's churches will soon go
Uli time. v
West Bad, Rock HOD.
This ta one of the best .organised
:hurche8 in the state. I recently con
tucted an every-member campaign for
hsm,< Thera had already been artch
plendid work done that it was hard
nake much increase. Tboy are using
ay finance ?ytem. Thl? Is .the first
Une I have had an opportunity of
noting over the cards , after . six
nonths work. If. was a pleasure to
riait each member, pr?sent his card
HERE are the feather
weight suits for you
iri Palm Beach, Mohair
(and Mid-Summer Serges.
Palm Beach suits?
#7.50 $8.50 $10
Cravanetted Mohairs?
$\>S $18 20
Mid-Summer Serges?
$10 $12.50 $15 to $25i
Palm Beach odd trous
ers, $3.50. ' ; '
New stripe flannel trous
ers, $5.
Palm Beach caps; 50c.
Palm Beach Belts, 50c.
White oxfords, $3.50.
Order by Parcel Post.
We prepay,all chargea.
>J0!luS jjgj??
and talk 07er n?s record. Several in
creased, and some new names were
I have conducted three canvasses
during the past month In which I met
personally In the home, mill or work
shop, 400 BaptiBta and secured sub
scriptions. It required some energy to
make 400 little speeches and speak at
night to the crowds.
The Woodslde church paid on pas
tor's" salary last year about $140. This
year she is paying $300. Tlley adopt
ed my finance system after Pastor
Washington had been there ono
month. They have in thrcj months
caught up the back month and are
now paying as they go. /
0 OO 00 00000 00 o o o o o 6 O I
0. ( . o1
00000000000000 0.0 0000
(Baptist Courier.) - ; ., 1
We feel that we must speak a word
of warning concerning the labor or
ganization known as the I. W. W. We
wish to say that, we are not opposed
oh. principle to labor unions and or
ganizations. Bnt we are opposed In
deepest principle to the I. W. W. This
organisation may have many excellent
features. There, may be in it some
gooa men. But it Is radically contrary
to the spirit and religion of our peo
^ /fhfi other day ? national leader of
the, I. W. W., who Is now In Green
ville,' in a public address to the mill
men of'Monaghan, referred to Jesus
Christ as the Hobo of Nazareth. This
utterance Is not merely the expression
of the irrpliglon and Irreverence of
one man. who .belongs to the I. W. W. j
If it was, the organisation should not
be held responsible for it But It Is!
characteristic. Of the ; infidelity and
atheism of this, godlets movement".
Any organization, whatever friend
ship it iMy. eWf?ss for our mill peo
ple, vthit. caa:fc&t contempt upon the
name of Je?us of Nazareth, Is un
worthy of the .Brightest recognition In |
South Caroling ,
Teddy Wfll m'k%?[Selections to Bait j
-,;'.BJjns*lt'.. "*
New York/July Chairman Wil
liam Barnes, of. the Republican state
committee, ^toda>;'-u?aed- this state
ment: '.' <!>..
"The question which . the enrolled
Kepumicans or tna, State must deter
mine on the 28th-. of September, Is as
to whether thoy .are to select the Re
publican candidates for the various.
0fllces to be filled, or whether they
are to permit Mr. Roosevelt to se
lect them, : -,
"That is /the . real boss iaaue."
* 1 1 ' 1 ' 1
Beidrehe and Nervousness Cured.
- "Chamberlains Tablets are entitled
to an the praise 1 can give tbenV?
writes Mrs. Richard OIp, Spencerport,
N. Y. Tta*y:have cured me of head
ache and nerrousn ess an ? restored toe
to my normal health. For sale by all
dealers. Adv..
6 o
o WA Hi) ONE CL?B BOLL ,o ../ ,
O Ol
Some or those who enrolled on the,
Ward One club roll made up for the
city primary have not signed the* new
roll .sent out by the state executive
committee after the city primary elcc- . fl
tion and as many of-them are possibly. '
under the impression that having
signed one roll it will not be.neces
sary for them to sign another. A list
of those who have not signed and
those who signed but did not write
their names in full is given. \
"Those whose names appear in this \ "
list should call and enroll at once or if
any names appear who are no longer
residents of Ward 1 we will appre
elate bel?B advi??d;" "?id Mr.- CE.
Tribbie, the secretary: ' ,
Eugene B. Brown Sam Balles Luther
Bailey, R. M- Bailey,, A. C. Briggji. L.
H. Bell, Jr C. Bomah, W. L. Brissey,
P. M. Cason, T. W. Carroll, . J. 1$.
Campbell. Otis Campbell. P. M. Carter,' >
R. A. Cannon, J. Mack Carlisle, Leland
Cater, R. C. Campbell. M. C-Dickson, '
J. C. Dodson, H. S. Bowling, J. Hj $51- 1
Hbtt,- W. J. Edwards, Henry Earl, W. i
A. Blrod, J. H. Evans,'Fred W, Pelk?i,'
D. A. Freeman,1 J. F. Fougbrldge/l..''A.1 |.
Fales, Harry Goodwin, W. I* Graham,
R. I? Grant, Duncan Green, Robert '\
Gresham, C. M, Gtfeat, W. s. Graham
W. A. He wen, E. A. Freeman, Hem .
Franklin Smith, J. F. Harris, Jr., Sid
ney W. Hall. WiB Hanha, Ii A Har- ?
bin, John Harbin, Mat son' Harris,,
bin, John Harbin, j Mat tin on Harris;
R. H. Hayes,s U N. Herabree. J. F.' .
H?ffinAn, AU T?olcombe, J. -B.' Hol
combe, W. A. Holder, S: F. Hanks, Roy
Holcombe, V. C. Hoi combe, Claude A:
Karris, A. R. Jaynes, J. L. E. Jones.
Harry W. Joncs, Clarence Jones, J. L.
Jones, J. R. Jones, M. R. Jones; R. L. - . .
Ray, Van Kay, "W. G> Kay, ?. I. King, f
O. O. King, A. D. K?ys?T, L. N. Little,
Clifton Ligon, Thurman Lanford H, TL a.
Lyon, J.-T. Snow, J. A.':Morrah,:>Bi'<#ft ' - VV ,
Mahaffey, p.'M. Marritt, Jerry MulU- % A
nax, Walter H. Murahy, John N. Mad
dox, J. ' M. Martin, V. A,. McBwaiaf >.
W. j A. McSwaln, J C. F; McCulI??gh.'." ?
Tom McQee, W. W. Owens. E: : T?.- 'f^
Owens, H. L. Payne,. A. M. Plrik?ton,?- > d
T. IX PattUpa* WkS* Ramsey -W/? p.} '4 >
Raysor, Ajchio L. Reld, C. M,..Rog^OTSl0>t. - .t
Jr., J. K. Russell, T. M. Heid/ J??!Wv?-?
Roed N. "B, Sharp. P. D. 8keltohv??Jv>i? ; j u'
Oi< Sandera.iWi' A. SatterReld. diWn o
S?oii, Lniher J. Scott, 8< D. seawrighuy1 >
Dr W.'J.. Stalth, Chanlie BtepheuSObY
J.. E. Stephenaoa, W. O. Tel ford. W. QP? V
Trammeil, F. K. Thompson, O, P. ?ray-a'
?or, W. Ai Taylor, J. T. .Templetoh,
Maco .Trinnle,'Paul kribble, y C. L
Tucker, ipvM.. Trlpp,. Backer, Tucker, r
Ernest R. Tucker, J,'.H. Trammoll,: L'VV :
-Wataon.'T. Prank Watkins, J:'?V;.
Welbcme, W. Nardln Webb, John
Webb, W. f? Woodson, Oscar Wilson
eVVT. ..West'Arthur Ton.
Itftfff-'^- . - . -
Sums amounting to 918,000,000 were
claimed in the United Slates courts on
behalf of thoso who lost relatives end i
'fcaggage In the Titanic disaster. .
' ' V >

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