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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, July 13, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067846/1912-07-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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t)t watchman
hltsned April, IUI.
'Be Just Mid Fear not?Let All tbe ends Thon Aims't at be thy Country's, Thy God's and Truth's.'
THE TRUE SOUTHRON, Established June, 1
Oou&oiidated Au*. 3, 1881.
Vol. XXXIV. No. 40.
<.<?\ i icn<>it diciaiu* m: Dill
NOT IIIKi \ < II\ltl.l >I<>V
Tin* New* and i ouricr A*ciim iI l>>
lilf.i-.- of Misquoting Mini hi Itc
I'm I to WIimI He Would Do il
4*hsrle?Moii Voted for JMMM ?
Larguaae it- I'uhlUhei In \cw
and Courier wn? IC?? \?- ?I hy 4.o\ei
n*?r In .? I'.ihliYalloii ,i in I Copy
In Itles-a-** Handwriting To-tllh - to
\<? u <o > of Report.
News and Courier. July 9.
The New. and OfJtlCf is n receipt
of the foiiowtnp; from Qercrnot Cole
l. ntfjtti
Columbia. 8. C. July ?. 1912.
p The Kdit< r ..f the NVws Mid Cour?
ier. Charleston. S. C.?Dear Sir: 1
would say that I was surprised at the
attitude "t \..iir paper In regard to my
Charleston *pe?? h we e it n<>t for the
fart that 1 ha\e heretofore begfl n
malignantly and wlh'ully mlsrepre
?anted If It.
I requested the reporter* to take
down carefully whet I said and told
them that I had part of it written out
?that part in reference to metropoli?
tan police and Injunctions, and in re?
gard to the charges of graft, and that
1 would be pleased to hand it to them.
They took It down to suit themselves
and made their own report, and th
Inference which fW draw therefrom
Is as false as any He -"ould he. I tot
Is what I said, as I now read from th.?
original notes:
"Ira B. Jones voted to put ncdr .
' poll tan police In Charleston?see p.ik.
100. House Journal. 1894."
"Ira B. Jones voted to deprive the
people of Chsrleston of the right of
trial by Jury snd for Injunctions?
see psge 455. House Journal. 1894."
"In addition to thl* while he was
, on the Supreme Court bench, manv
injunctions were put on Charleston.
"I have g ven you Independence
snd freedom; Ira B. Jones has given
you metropolitan police and Injunc?
tions. Now. I ask you to answer.
,1ft the sottom of your#hearts. a
SjSWSTTon" T'.r me. and show "by your
ballots your answer: Do you want
metropolitan police and Injunctions,
such ss Irs B. Jones gave you, or
do you want freedom of thought and
liberty of action, such ss Blease has
given >ou? If you want metropolitan
police and Injunctions. I will be Gov?
ernor of this State for the balan? e of
this year and for the next two ggf
and will give It to you. if fOl want
It. you shall have It."
1 made M threat towards Charles?
ton, but simply said that whatever
?he wanted 1 Weeld give her dm not
September. QctobSC, N >\ stnbog, De?
lemlwr tttiil twenty-one days in Jan
uary. Mid |gf the next tWg years. ThS
' onstructlon ?tib-h >'?u hi\e placed
on my bmguage?that it was a threat
against ClaVtMtsgi?Is absolutely
wrong. 1 am willing to leave the con?
struction of my word* |gj Mttttfsmttt
Uov?riu?i Charles A. Smith. Kailro.nl
Commission, r John M. Richards. Sen?
ator J -hn 11. Wh.iM-n mil anv oth?
er iMMMMi gewtlesaei who are Im?
partial and ire witling to state the
In this gggf ti?'ii. will you please
tell me why >'0? did not publish what
1 i^.id about Jones' speech auain-t
Oen. Hampton'* You are mighty quick
t<? strike ?ii?>. Why do your reporters
not report lh?? truth, ind why de JfOg
not puMDh It? Here <? what Jone*
said when he **eonded Co'. Irbjf*!
nomination: "When Independ*mi-m
was at* ?ut to Idot out the lair ee ut
ch??on of South Carolina, who whs it
that Mood b\ the State and tin Dem?
ocrat!, put' ' W . ? it Wade I I n; j
' n I Was it Donald?.n ? It was Irby
of lautren? Thl- I* taken from tin
fatgl of your p iper, no printed in vour
?*oje of Thu -di\ mornhrgf,' Decent*
her II, D'??. You failed to give it
in the report ad Ins meetHrsJ la Ctiar?
leston. Iber? by showing your unfair?
wsss. by endeavoring to shield Jones
and mis? onstro?? m\ word It i- a
? reat pity th it the gSWSpnpSFS ? an
m?t be fiir. but the people do not ? \
pect It. tin v ir? <.n In yon game
and your mi>r? pn n?.itm will cos)
me no \ot.-s. but on the (ontiarv w II
^help nie gg d lei done in 'he pnst
and I will be re-elected tloverio-r by
a hamb"in.' majority In *q Ite ef your
falsehoods mpI yesjf w la re presents
t ion*.
1 ?i'iot.- from Isjfjtlog 7-':. Code of
I ITS of -oiith Carolin .. I M |
tap f i? ? ?. 7 I: Tin- ?|oi ? i aol shall
have authority. wh>ne\er ii bi> iod -
ment 1? 'hil' bg n. ? ? rv to um the
? onstabu' irv and. in .my im ru. ie v
to assume the geli flOHtPol of M
whoi# gg anv f?art. ol the municipal
police 'n eitles and Incorporated
Pmni the n?" ??. ffggj will |gg III it
RouBEvixi \LM?. pur baue ?>?
republican harmony,
ftianj (.. <>. p. oiiM't'-hoUu Pacing
Defeat raJem Parti PacUons are
Reunited. Plan Nation-v. hie Mo\c?
?sent to Petition President lo 'Jitv
Up Noiniuati ?n? t'aina? oi Re?
publican Voters in Every stau* to
ne Completed Before Date or Roo*c?
\o!t t OIINeiltioil.
Washington, July I,?-A nation-aide
r OVemenl to petition President Taft
to withd.aw as the K. publican Presi?
dential candidate is being backed by a
large number of Republican office
bidders, who feel that tiny face le
feat in November unless the. breach
in the party can be healed.
There men include members of
Congress, members of State legisla?
tures, which will elect Senators;
State and county officeholders and
party candidates. if the movement
to petition Mr. Taft to withdraw suc?
ceeds in gaining ary volume, it is said
these same men in the interest of
party harmony, may ask Col. Roose?
velt to withdraw as a prospective
candidate for an independent nomi?
nation and permit a comprc ..ise se?
lection of SOmi man agreeable to
both factions of the party.
It is the desire of the promoters of
the scheme that a decision shall be
reached before August 5, when the
Rooeevelt faction plans to hold a con
renttoa in Chicago. The circulation
I of petitions, it was declared today,
I would start within a week, it was
eaid the movement would begin spon?
taneously in every State. The organ?
izers now are circulating blank forms
of petitions and appointing super?
visors, who in turn will engage can?
vassers to solicit the signatures of
Republican voters.
The authors of the plan expect to
Ioffer to practically every Republican
voter in the United States a chance
I to express his opinion of Mr. Taft's
? candidacy, either by signing the peti?
tion or rejecting it. |
I The movement is in the hands of
several well known members of Con
gress. They are being aided by many
of the extreme Roosevelt Republicans.
? The enlistment of the national pro?
gressive organization in the move
|inent has been sought and it was stat?
ed today that Senator Dlxon's organ?
ization was willing to co-operate.
Information that the petitions are
to be put before the Voters leaked out
today. No particular person is au?
thority for the statement and m HO
j hers of Congres? concerned w ere un?
willing to stand sponsors for it until
the movement was under way.
j The iponOOri of the plan say that
one of Its tirst results would be to let
Mr. Taft know if there are any con?
siderable number of regular Repuhll*
cans who believe he should atop aside
in the inter* st of iarmony<
if Charleston wants me tu I ran take
ibsolul.?itioi of her police force
Mid hold them as |oni as l deem it
Inecoeeary, This, tit course. 1 shall
nol do, 111<i do not expect to do un*
leer Charleston wants it. i believe in
[local self-government, and. I there?
for.-, believe In giving each county
what she wants, and i repeal that if
Charleston wants rise to take charge
'of her police force and to plnce In?
I unctions on tor. why, i will gi\e tier)
whit She Wants J that is what I said
and 'hit is what I in.ant.
Very respectfully.
Cole L Rteaee,
Editorial Note.
The News and Courier received the
foregoing communication from Qnv?
ernor Hh^nae by special deliver)
I hortl) lot/or, midnight list night, it
is printed with tin- utmost willing*
11. s>. Indeed, it give* us great *alis
fuetlon to give it Ihe space which II
Tn< report <>\' the campaign meet*
mr in ? 'tinrk -ton as published In The
N?*w.<< >nd Uotirlei did not pt'etend to
I-. a verbatim report, l?ul In the nud?
i? ii'? w iii< ii heard flovernor Hlea*<
ami the other spetikcrs there were
? \ ? r?i hundred r|tlr.ena ??' Ihl com
iifcunit) nnd The Vews ind Courier
would be ifulte ready lo leave with
hem the nueetlnn hs lo whether hi
not its lUM'Ounl of the meeting and of
flovernor Hlease*i remarks In par?
ticular was fair und accurate.
A- i? happens, however, it Is nol
called upon to do an, nor Is it nec.
him i"i- tins newspaper In call alten?
ti'-n in the fact thai In ev< ry ottn t
report "f the meeting appearing In
other newspapers practleally the same
lunauage was put into the Governor'*
mouth ns thai which the News and
Courier he cults a mlfiuotatlon.
I The rnei is that the language
BY loc al FREIGHT.
Accident occurred on Tills side ot*
Cain Saxannah at About 10.1.")
Thursday Morning: Negro Made no
Efforts to Get ??n* Track When
Whistle Blew.
Thursday morning about 10.1 r?
o'clock, a negro, Samuel George, was
knocked of! the track and killed by
? local iivight train tunning between
Columbia and Bennettavllle?
The facta In the case as far ai they
could be obtained were as follows:
?borge was Hitting on s crosstle <?n
the edge of the track with his head
bent over. He had off his hat
and shuts at the time and paid no
attention to the whistle of the ap?
proaching train. Engineer Wells saw
him and when he did not move for
the crossing signal, he blew again
when within a few hundred yards of
him. Still the man did not move and
when the engine was within about a
hundred yards of him, the engineer
put on brakes, but hit George, and the
train, Which was a short one, went
by him before it came to a stop.
Conductor \V. D, Games of this city,
with Engineer J. M. Wells, and Oth?
ers of the train crew went back to
the place the train struck the man
and put him in the caboose and
brought him on Into town. George
was living at the time he was picked
up out of the ditch and put on the
caboose, hut he died on the way to
the city. 1
' Mr. Bugene Stanalll In identifying
the man. stated that he was of un?
sound mind. Others testified to the
same thing. George had worked for
Mr. Stansill one day this week, but
had later been dismissed as the oth?
er negroes were afraid of him.
The inquest was held at the station
Thursday afternoon where the body
was brought by the train crew, but
no disposition had been made of it up
to 2 o'clock Thursday, although one
of his relatives had telegraphed his
brother and father.
A pathetic Incident connect' 1 with
the killing was a note found on the
person of the dead man. It was writ?
ten on a page of a memorandum
book and was addressed to bis father
and sister at Blshopvllle, He stated
that he was going off with some
ft lends of his, but that he would be
back in a few days, if something did
not happen to him.
The coroner's jury returned a ver?
dict in agreement with the above stat?
ed facts.
Tlie next vice president is named
T. R, Marshall, but the t. R, part "f
him does not stand for bull moose,
The people from the northern part
of the county towards Camden who
have to use the Northwestern Rail?
road report that the present schedule
in operation on the road is very sat?
isfactory to them,
which The News and Courier attribut?
ed to Governor Blease unquestionably
was his own language because he re?
vised it himself with his own hand
and th.>py is now In The News and
i Courier's possession.
The reporter for the News md Cou?
rier not being absolutely positive is
to the verbiage employed by Gover?
nor Blease In speaking of his Inten?
tions toward Charleston In the event
this city voted for Judge Jones, an
eminently trustworthy representative
of tins newspaper was dispatched to
Governor Hleose with n note request- j
lng that he "write out that state?
This reporter found Governor Blease
st the Irish Volunteers' Hall and to?
gether they went to the Charleston
Tiu ie Governor Blense borrowed
the reporter's pencil and did ns re
nuested, The state ent \\a prepared
by him rends ni follows, und it wni
I w ill be l loi ernor Ihe last purl
of Vug list, nil of September, October
November, Deremher and 81 days In
January ind II you wnnl Government
by Injunction mid metro police vote
for Jones A for Ihe rest o| this year
?v th ? next 3 I will do m> best to give
it you."
The News m I four lei knows
nothing of what Governor Blease's
own noteji showed, ind cares less, M
doe* know thai Ihe stntemenl which
he prepari d for publlcni Ion it. lh<
columns of this newspaper up ?n this
point reed rs quoted ihove, and it Is
an written In his own handwriting.
if this statement did no| acourat? ly
express hla sentiment--, Governor
Lie ? -e has only himself tO Minne.
District Attorney Intimates That Wit
iies* i> in Position "Akin to That
of Defendant."
Los Angeles, July 10.? During
cross-examination today of Job Har
rlman, a Socialist leader of national
prominente, in the bribery trial of
Clarence 8. Darrow, it developed that
an effort had been made by political
! enemies to indict llarriman for com
' plicity in the dynamitin? of the Los
Angeles Times building months a'fter
I the McXamara brothers had confess?
ed and since the Darrow trial began.
It was a day of striking incidents
beginning with the retirement under
tire of Deputy Sheriff Martin Aguirre,
1 rmerly warden of San Qucntin prison
.who had been in charge of the jury
since the beginning the the trial, com
p aint having been made that he was
f endly to the defense. Although he
j Was exonerated by the court from
any suspicion of wrong, the incident
evoked a lor* period of oratory in
Which the jurors participated in de-!
fense of Aguirre.
j No one in the court room apparent?
ly was more startled than Harriman
when he was questioned as to his
I knowledge of the dynamiting of The
Times building. The district attor?
ney declared in reply to an objection
that he was seeking to show that
Harriman's relations with the dyna?
miters were "more damaging than
those of attorney" and that his con?
nection with the jury bribery trial
was more "akin to that of defend?
ant." This statement was made after
Harriman had been asked concerning
conversations with Edward Adams
Cantrell and Frank B. Merriman, in
which he was alleged to have ad?
mitted prior knowledge that The
Times building was to have been
dynamited. Cantrell, a Socialist can?
didate for office during the last mu?
nicipal campaign, and Merriman. the
secretary-treasurer of the State So?
cialist party, according to Harriman.
went before the grand jury last
month and gave information which
they hoped would result in Harri?
man's indictment.
Harriman, according to the ques?
tion read by Attorney Fredericks, hid
said to Cantrell at San Luis Ohispo,
Cal., the day after The Times was
blown up, referring to the disaster:
"It means that the hoys are on th 1
Harriman emphatically denied ever
making such a statement. He said he
knew the men had gone before the
grand jury with such stories. Then he
told of the trouble in the Socialist
party which had < hanged Cantrell and
Merriman from his ardent supporters
t?> hitter enemies.
Campaign Against Rats Will be Press?
ed in Charleston.
Charleston, July 10,?Two and a
half cents will be paid by th.- health
department for every rat, dead or
alive, which will be delivered at the
disinfectant station at Nu. Queen
street on and after tomorrow 'luring
th.- period of th.- special rat-killing
campaign which is t<> be Immediately
Inaugurated to exterminate rat- and
mice, in the endeavor of the authori?
ties to lid the cdty oi all rodents I hat
the possibilities of the spread of the
bubonic plague will he corresponding?
ly reduced in the evenl of the intro?
duction oi the dread disease Into this
port. Not only was a price placed
upon the head of pvery rat by the sui?
?'omlttee of the board of health at
its meeting today, hut .i resolution
was passed calling upon all house?
holders, storekeepers and especially
th" grain and wholesale grocery es?
tablishments along Kasl Cay and tile
water front to clean their premises
thoroughly, set traps and poison bad
for the rats and mice and to exercise
particular care of garbage and other
ed. b .- by putting this stillt in tightly
e..\ . fed metal < ans.
Iliuii Kala He* Hill lew Jobs,
\ nd. rson I viily Mail.
Women with delicate palatc? are
paid salaries as high as $25,000 a year
n* win.- tasters. Don't crowd for tin
job, win. tasters nie ,> rare 11s whtti
Republicans In South Carolina.
Ii ii weren't for states' rights, Con?
gress mighl 'del it racy in<i enter
lalnlng to Investigate the numeroti
allegations made loosely during th<
primary campaign now In "fall blast'
in South Carolina.- Wilmington star
N<> Sensation? to State Campaign
Meeting at Rldgelaml, tlntt for
New County of Jasper ami First to
bo Held in Rain; Bedraggled Crowd
stoo<i in \Voo(U for Hour?Bieuae
Vny* More Than I'sunl Compliments
to Newspapers.
Ridgeland, July 10.?Baby has a
new tooth. And there was consider?
able stir, much noise and copious
weeping in the pro? ess. Which is to
say that the Infant county. Jasper
had her tirst state campaign meeting
today; that the natives were some?
what flurried over the event; that
there was a due amount of yelling,
and that the heavens wept through?
out the proceedings. Cutting teeth
is a painful process, hut Jasper has
cut a few already so that the ordeal
today was passed with reasonable for
ti tide and satisfactory re-ults. There
w 11 no feature to the meeting, ex?
cept possibly the fact that this was un?
questionably a Blease crowd. An un?
pleasant feature was the thorough
soaking that almost everybody got;
for the meeting was held in a little
batch of woods, and the rain; it did
rain until the last speaker was con?
cluding. Then it very considerately
Stopped. Governor Blease said he was
glad it rained, his remark did not j
meet universal approval. He thought
it was a good baptism for the infant
cojnty, especially as it was being bap?
tized with water that fell on the just
Only. Of course, there were some!
here who believe what the Bible says
abjut rain failling in the just and
the unjust alike.
3e that as it may, the speakers
stood in a soaking rain and told the
people of their virtues. The people
stood beneath weeping oaks and lis?
tened. Strange to say that about half
of those present were ladles. There
were more pretty white frocks ruined
today than Aunt Dinah can press out
again in a month. One of the pleas?
ures of the day was to have the dam
on a man's hat brim overflow and a
half-hour's collection of rain drops
precipitated inside one's collar. it
was a glorious day.
There were possibly two hundred
patriotic stiuls who braved the day's
Jasper is young yet and has no
Court house; not even a jail. Verily
a jail would have been a comfort to?
day?anywhere to hold the meeting.
They talked about gathering In the
school house, but that was not fea?
sible, So much t.ilk was there, and
such a flurry that almost everybody
was befuddled about the plate of
meeting. One pitiful sight today was
that of four newspaper reporters and
two candidates, rain-bedraggled ami
in unholy mood, searching the town
of Ridgeland and scouring the woods
thereabouts for a political meeting
tin y heard was about to be perpetrat?
ed. After a time sin cm ss er? arned
their mighty efforts, and after :> Still
greater time the fresh water meeting
opened. County Chairman W, A.
Sauls holding the gavel.
The candidates were In lovely hu?
mor leaving Beaufort early this
morning, but that was all spoiled by
a tin e.-.hour's w ait in Vemassee, the
train tor Uidgelund being two hours
and a half late, arriving here at 11.15.
If the candidates had been able to
urr<.n shortening their speeches a
little, ami if the meeting could have
been called promptly, the entire party
would have been able to leave here
today, ihn?no use. Some are here
for the night; some are sweetly re?
posing in dear old Hampton; some are
swearing at everything in sight.
Clouds, ram. wet clothes, mud and
political heat tie not conducive to a
good disposition.
As suggested, Jasper turned oat a
Bhase u'tdlence today. However,
Judge .buns was listened to with
marked attention, ami hi.- arguments
were put forward with force. Gov?
ernor Blease gol the yells; his "nig?
ger'' platforms were crowded with
rooters, the talk about sot ial *?111.1111>
evoking loudest ? heertug. Bui even In
this the applause was not s.i spontan?
eous. Th.- most .iid-nt partisan can't
really turn himself loose on a da>
like thiS.
it a.is noticeable th.it Governor
I He ise devoted more i line toduj t->
hi- ucv'ttstonn d to ol, agalnsl tin
newspapers than he has given in tiny
place thus far visited. It Is a fact
tit.it title are fewer South Carolina
papers read in 'his county than in
an> other county of th.- State, and it
was > vident that the audience were
nol acquainted w Ith most of th. sub
Jucts touched upon. Th.- Governor
was particularly sever* upon the edl
tor <?! the Columbia State, applying to
him names and epithet! that he mis
" any times employed, and hinting at
other charges that have not been
given direct utterance <m the stump
this year. At one point the Govern?
or said: 'Now. let's see If the news?
papers will print that,"* referring to
statements that no responsible news?
paper could publish.
Only Indirectly did Governor Jiler.se
refer to his Charleston speech, about
which there has been such widespread
comment and which created such a
stir in that city. It was in the course
of his ebuillitfons about the newspa
pers In general that he said The News
and Courier had d< him wrong in
saying he had t' .<ed to place
metropolitan p ^ . Charleston if
that city vu' .9^ Jones; that he
stood by v cment as he had
written 1 ^ chat there was no
threat 0 and he did not intend
me. ^ *ld today that he mei nt if
Cv v* a wanted metropolitan po
, would try to give it to her,
'In no uncertain way."
j % ?OVemor Blease said someone had
[said here today that he got $1.000 for
helping make Jasper county. To that
'person the Governor applied a great,
big, unqualified ' black-hearted, ma?
licious liar."
j Judge Jones made his usual vigor?
ous speech, covering all the points
heretofore brought out. In the course
of his criticism of Governor Blease's
use of the pardoning power he warn?
ed the people that, whether or not
they realized it now, it would take
South Carfolina a quarter of a cen?
tury to recover from the baleful ef?
fects of the loose idea as to crime,
engendered during the present ad?
ministration. He pleaded for a
stricter regard for law as against the
doctrines preached by Governor
j The speech of Mr. Bernard B.
Evans, for Attorney G ?neral, was a
novelty. Mr. Evans talked about the
life of Sergt. Jasper, scienti'ic farm?
ing, good water, the rearing of beau*
tiful women, law and the Bible, the
proper methods of farming new coun?
ties and what the duties of the At- .
torney General's office are. He made
'incidental reference to the work of the
two winding-up commissions, but did
not refer directly to Attorney General
Lyon. Mr. Lyon had a jolly time for
a few minutes, In which sport the
audience heartily joined, making furt
of Mr. Evans' knowledge of the sub?
jects he had discussed. Passing rap?
idly to serloUM matters, as he stated
it. Mr. Lyon discussed his record as
Attorney General. He was loudly ap?
plauded; in fact, the sentiment was
clearly with him. Even while other
candidates were speaking there was
an occasional hurrah for Lyon.
All the candidates except Senator
J. U. Burl were pies, nt today and ad?
dressed the jasper voters. Imf)
, . j
Pu t ore uf Baltic of Trcvilllau's Sta?
tion to Be Seen at KecUt ration
i Mr. T. 1>. DuBoeS, the chairman of
the county registration board of su?
pervisors, had In his office this morn?
ing a picture <u the battle of Trevil
llian's station. In which he was one of
the participants. The battle was
fought ?>n July 11, 1864, just 18 years
ago today.
In the picture are pointed out the
leaders, Gen. T, L. Rotser, and den.
Custor, the former in charge of the
Confederates and the latter com?
manding the Federal forces. The
picture is an interesting one because
of the man** well known characters
taking pari in II and to Mr. DuBose it
is especially interesting, as it reminds
him constantly of one <d the "hot"
days during the war.
The picture is entitled: "Gen. T.
L. Itosser's Charge on Gen. Custer's
Division and Capture "f Wagon Train
In the Rattle of Trevillian station.
.Juiv 11, 1864.
TWO TF..\> S IH \ IM <? I MIX
Flying-Merkte* lake rh?i Game ami
Walk-Over? Itetaliate b> Faking
See* ?ml.
In m douhb -header played Thursday
morning, the Flyinj Merk leu and the
Walk-Oven* divided honors and
games, the formet coming oul victor?
ious in the lirst jrame and the lattet
team aggregating lln greatci number
01 tallies in the second encounter.
Both games were fast and interest
mu The Mm,' in the first game was.
Flying Mcrkles. 9; Walk-Overs, f?.
Second game, Flying-Mcrkles, 1.
Batteries, iirs? game: Flying
Met ties, Itarretl and Xunnamakev,
Walk-Overs, Monaghan and Brad?
ford ; second game, Vunnamaker and
Barrett, and Monaghan and Bwlnson*

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