Abilene Morning Reporter News, May 29, 1927

Abilene Morning Reporter News

May 29, 1927

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Sunday, May 29, 1927

Pages available: 92

Previous edition: Sunday, May 22, 1927

Next edition: Sunday, June 5, 1927

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Abilene Morning Reporter NewsAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Abilene Morning Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Pages available: 23,914

Years available: 1912 - 1969

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Abilene Morning Reporter News, May 29, 1927

All text in the Abilene Morning Reporter News May 29, 1927, Page 1.

Abilene Morning Reporter News (Newspaper) - May 29, 1927, Abilene, Texas * WEST TEXAS’ OWN I Tur An ill nit lyErtDfclllUf* Flil/C ' NEWSPAPER I HE MB HUENE IwiQRNING lf EPuRTER-HtW5 VOLUME 1 ABILENE, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 29, 1927- SECOND SECTION NUMBER 231RACE LOOMING FOR 0. $. SENATE W.*.*    &    *    *    #    *    *    * IK *.    *.    *    *.    *. ’*    '*    *.    *.Farmers of Taylor County Face Encouraging Prospect y Last Season's Cotton Slump an Awakening; Less Money Is Being Borrowed From Banks. KOTARY PARTY HAS GIER IOO FROH TEXAS All Sections Of State to Be Well Represented At Meet In Ostend. Sweet u ala Organization is Gold Medal Band of West Texas DALLAS, May 28—(AP)—More than IOO Texans were aboard the ship that sailed a few days ago for Ostend, Belgium, where the Rotary International Convention Is to be held from June 5 to June IO, The names of those from Texas who have gone on the trip, as supplied by the Rotary organization, follow: Abilene: Rev. H. Knufer. Amarillo:    Mr.    and Mrs. Fred Bone; Mr and Mrs. Tom Nabors, Belton:    Milton    P. McElhannon Fort Worth: Mr. and Mrs. 8am With an increased number of dairy cattle, hogs and poultry on the farms, with an abundant supply of grain and forage on hand for feeding those animals and fowls along ........... with tho work stock, with beef aug daughter, and pork selling for profitable canadian: Mr. and Mrs. J. W, prices, with a good season in sanders. the ground put there    by    ex    Cisco:    Tarlton T. Roberts and ccptionally heavy rains    during    c. Edwards; Mr. the spring and with crops on and Mrs H M Russ„u, at least three-fourths Of farm Electra: Mr. and Mrs. Conrad P. acreage up and growing, Tay- Engciking lor county is facing a very fav _ , i    cn far    ;1S    the Ros* McElreath; Mr. and Mrs Lewis crable pro.peat so far    m    w* I    ^    MpW. Mr and M farmers are concerned, declare j B Baker; Mr. and Mrs. 8am S. J. R. Mastodon, agricultural Tj0sh. Mr and Mrs A> L Shuman; agent for the county.    Miss Elizabeth Nelson; Steve Don- Better Than in Past.    Ed    Hamble. “Taking everything connected Post: Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Oreaber with tbs agricultural industry in and one lady guest. Taylor county into consideration,’ Stamford: A. J. Swenson. Masterson say*, “we have a bright-i Waco: Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F. Barer outlook for good conditions at nett; Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Patton. I this time than at the same season Wichita Palls: Mr. and Mrs. Wal-for several years back."    ter D. Cline. “Last years feed crop was toe jjav City; C. A. Erickson. largest ever produced in Ute coup- j Harlingen: Duval West. Jr. MV. This obviates the necessity of Houston:    James    W.    Rockwell; ■he banks having to furnish thou- ;Migs Lwian Rockwell and Miss Hazel Viands of dollars to the tarmers wiui Cruw. of Beaurnont; Mr. and Mrs 1 which lo buy teed for wort MUmah Edrar L PrarJon wltil which lo ctilthate the.. cr°P- i i,ared0: Mr. and Mrs. W J Same. A check of th. “,n.kr.f!rrfcc™ San Antonio: Mr and Mrs Hermon that loans I» fai nlerea    ^ } HavtJ. Mr and Mr> Harr7 siderably less than they    H Roger, and daughter: Miss Wine- “5 addition' to having a plentiful rich: Mr and Mrs. Carlton W. stock feed, Taylor county Adams mother, companion and girl Smm cSSSLnS them as a of 16 (ft in all); Mr. and Mrs Louis u h, Ie are living at home this year    Lipscomb: Mr. and Mrs E Y. White;    I •*r more Jltdh they have    since    Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Stamm; Mr.    I 1996 • nc J * .res,    and Mrs. J. H. Holmgreen; Edwin J. J *    * Cotton Slump a Blessing. Heifer; Mrs. Mary A. Carr and1 A year ago, he .‘ays, there was a Richard L. Carr; Mr. and Mrs. very marked shortage of dairy cow? prank A. Winertch; Mrs. C. 8. J ;n this county. Hogs were scarce campbell, mother and father; Mrs. arid there were many farms with- Nlx amj daughter; Mr. and Mrs. out a hen, but that conation is^no AdoJph A wnke; Mrs. Jim T. Jam!- DL YDE GRAIN GROF WILL GE huck mm Dutlook For Other Crops This Year Also Very Promising. FIELD OF CANDIDATES IS ASKING, WHAT WILL MOODY, BLANTON AND FERGUSON DO? BY MALCOLM YATES The first rumblings of the 1928 senatorial campaign are heard in letters being mailed to Abilene friends by Senator Earle B. Mayfield, asking support in the coming campaign. Mayfield has indicated that he will rest his claims for re-election on hie “record as a senator.” As regards the 1928 senate race, the politically a>»i dad ara CLYDE, May 28.—Grain has been planted more extensively in the    _ Clyde trade territory this year than asking one triple-barreled question; What will Moody do? SWEETWATER, May 28.— This ii the first picture of the Sweetwater Municipal Band that won the title of ‘West Texas Gold Metal Band” at the recent Chamber of Commerce Convention in Wichita Falls. The organization will also be official band of the West Texas Chamber of Commerce for 1927-28. I Last year this same band under Claude Henderson, director, won first prize in the third year class at the Amarillo convention. The organization as shown in the picture:    Bottom row, left to right, McGlaunn, Hubbard, i Bradford, Fitzgerald, Phelps, I Clark, Thomas, Cage. Second I. JQWi left to right, Kodytek, Williams Ely, Simmons, McCarty, Cabanas, Roberts. Third row, left to right, Scott, Collins, Pipkins Pidgeon, MrKntyre, Payne. Fourth row, left to right, Bradford, Monte E. Owen, secretary Board of City Development, Armstrong, Director Henderson, Ma ii roe. Extension of Abilene and Southern Through Mason, Is Hope of That City Texas Cotton Man Heads Association rue cotton bless- longer in existence. price of 1926 was more of a ins to this country than a mi mot    «•    «•    — •    «»u*nvcr .nu tune, for the Ji-Ticul;^^f?(.n and Mrs. Willis; Mrs. Chapman; Mrs. were overloaded with fotton and ^ Woodward short on food crops and even during j ^    * son and daughter; Mrs. Mae C Hill and Mrs. Thomas T. Campbell; Mr. and Mrs. A. Y. Baker; daughter and the early part of last fall hundred? were casting about for way* to lighten the load on their pocket-book; when it became necessary to provide food for their family. In an effort to assist the farmers. (By The Associated Pre**) MEMPHIS, Tenn., May 28.—The Interstate Cottonseed Crushers Association after naming S. W. Wilbur of Paris, Texas, president, concluded its annual meeting here today with the election of J. E. Hyrum, Alexandria. La., first vice president; Harry Hodgeson, Athens, Ga., and W. A. Sherman, Houston, Texas, third vice president. George H. Bennett, Dallas, Texas. > San Benito; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Graham and two sons 9 and 14. Uvalde: Ham? P. Hornby. Beaumont: William 8xenger; Mr and Mrs John R. Callaghan; Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Leitsbach and daugh-#h«r local    Chamber    of    Commerce j ter;    Walter    J    Crawford    and daugh- t brought two    carloads of    good    grade    ter;    son    and    friend of    Mrs.    W.    K.    was re-elected    secretary, and Rob- dairy cows to the courrty du^ the oray; Miss Hazel Cruse.    Gibson.    Dallas, treasurer, last Dart of the past year and sow Dallas; Mr. and Mrs. Walter E them at actual cost to fanners. Set- Kingsbury; Mr. and Mrs. Richard S **• R-    Magnolla- Arkansafc- cral other loads were brought In by iHaseltine, sons 14 and IO; Mr. and was elected as a member of the livestock dealers and a large number Mrg g Qld Howell and Carolyn board of directors for Arkansas; W. of individuals went to other scions Howell. daughter; N. E. Halaby; j R. Spain, Shreveport, for Louia-and made their selections. Iwter- 8tave R cloud. Mr and Mrg John lana. R w Stevenson. Dallas, for I    North Texas,    and M. C. Hamner, Estes.    *    ,    New York, to    represent the chem- E1 Paso:    Mr and Mrs. Will R. ists section. The other directors Shutes; Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Pace. I were re-elected. > _____   Master son finds that at the    J    .Klein, there are more than    ™.pre    Tyler:    Carl    L milch cows in the county than were here at this date last year This Sd number of milk products producers has aided mater fally in cutting down the bank notes and grocery bill* of the rura populace of the county._ One yew a^M^terson declares. he could travel haflf a .d,!f,yun{y and farming sections of this county ana SSSStM pnlod J* £ ery 30 minutes and nothea P squeal during the whole time, an J? wasn’t because ne fa’ ^ to get around the barnyard.v-there l weren’t many hogs in this emir cy. Feed was scarce and high hogs had been -heap the year before and farmers could not fl|W^ wouW be making anv money b> put^ fing high price feed into tiorxers j that could be shinned in cheaper. . With the abundant feed crop pro- , dvced last fall, for which there was little demand and a very loJ    I ♦ap calls for brood sows and wean ng pigs rose to large pronouns ; and tod av hogs are being shined from Tavlor countv railheads to, iveTtoATce-^and the men who lei f em    biting much more [bon rn o- ton for the maize on t^e entmals were fed. tf wdll be a heavy demand j on th?* membants in the various towns of Tailor county during t*e fotl of this vear for m^at curing ni-e«arat‘om. the countv agent thinks Scores of farmers have told him that thev will do their own butchering this fell and will nut un enough hams, bacon, sausage and lard to do them during the following year. Bufidin^ Poultry House*. Lumber dealers in Abilene and the BALLINGER, May 28.—Ma- T son wants a rail extension from Ballinger and Abilene on through Fredericksburg to San Antonio, A, E. Grosse, secretary of the Mason Chamber of Commerce, told a reporter for The Ledger, who was in Mason last week attending the quarterly party of the West Texas Utilities Company. "At present there Is nothing Mason citizens can do,” Mr, Grosse said, “we are keeping our eyes and ears open and are ready to help in any movement that may start the extension of the Abilene and Southern railway toward Mason and San Anal a son, in the heart of Mason tonic.” county’s fine ranching district, has a population of about 1,500 people. Mason county has a population of about 5,500 people. It is HO miles from Ballinger and 115 miles from San Antonio on State highway No. 9. Mason boasts of three fine banks, the Commercial Bank, owned by C. L. Martin and Sons, the First State Bank and the Mason National Bank. usual, due to low prices of cotton, there being probably 40 per cent to 50 per cent of the land planted to small grain, a good proportion of which is planted to barley, which seems to be well adapted to this section and generally a profitable crop. jv m. Morrisset from the Hamby com munity ten miles north wer t of Clyde, states that the grain crop, while considered light will yet make 8 to 12 bushels per acre for wheat and is being harvested now, the weather being ideal for Imrvcsting. Cutting at Oplin. I. R. Keele, who owns farms 15 miles south of town and in the Oplin community reports grain around IO bushels to the acre for wheat and barley 30 to 40 bushels likely. Cutting is proceeding throughout that section. Threshing will likely start earlier this year than usual due to ideal (Weather conditions over the county, enabling earlier cutting. Cotton acreage was reduced con-j siderably but there is quite an acre-! age yet and being Increased some due to unfavorable conditions els*1-[ where giving promise of better prices jthis fall than last. Practically all 1 the cotton is up to a good stand and being plowed out. Most all crops arc dean and have sufficient moisture | in most instances for nice growth. There is quite an increase In acreage to com, sweet potatoes and peanuts. The corn and maize planted I in this section looks fine and is j making fine growth. There will be at least 50 per cent increase in sweet ! potato acreage this year in the sandy lands and a large [\\rt of this is already growing. One of Safest Crops. 1 This is <me of the safest crops grown, as no hail or Insects can damage them and with proper cultivation and only light season will repay well for their cultivation. A I new curing plant for Clyde will doubtless be built this next tall when harvest begins kn order to en PSTI TM IS Five Are Killed In ,  ......................... r<Jor.»r1,k    courage orderly marketing The    enough    strength to    do    it.    but    it Colorado Explosion    po^RRo variety predominates but    »rve*    uh    a    scan and    perhaps threw -I    there are a few Dooleys, Nancy a million votes to • Cal that would DENEVR, Colo., May 28.—Reports Halls and pumpkin yams.    have gone to Davis, but J or the received by the state coal mine in- The peanut acreage Is fully doub- LaFollette bugaboo. However a specter this afternoon stated there led over last year and are promising million additional votes in the 1924 were five known dead In the Del a- as there are quite a number already elect! tm would have meant little to gua Mine No. 3 of the Victor Amer- j up and growing while others are I Davis ican Fuel Company, 12 miles from    still    planting. Trinidad, where an explosion oc-    Tomatoes in    the    Clyde    section J curred shortly after noon.    damaged by the winds but j    A report received by the    Trinidad    thprc win vet be a large acreage to [ Chronicle-News said that twelve    ^    profitable    and    important crop. men had made their escape from    the b‘llk    of thvm w*“    '** lafP 1 -    -    Melons    and    numerous    other    crops What will Blanton do? What will Ferguson do? Rumors persist in eking out of Austin that Dan wi», ot be a candidate for re-election to the governorship, but will announce for the senate. Such gossip was given wider circulation by the statement recently made by former Postmaster General Burleson that Moody could be elected senator with little trouble, provided he carries out measures that he has sponsored _    '    ^♦during his term as governor. If Moody should run for the senate, practically all political correspondents are agree** 'hat the race would narrow 4MM to two or three. lib Earlier !))*in< If Moody enters UM sen* ter tai steeplechase, it will mark a ctinplate face-about of hi* ambition; and a face-about is an unf mlllar role for the aggressive young governor. That is to say, whs a he was planning his announcement for governor, he had no idea whatever of afterward running for the senate. In fact, having dinner at tile Driskill Hotel in Austin one night last January, with a newspaper friend, who said. “Are you going to run for the senate. Dan?” he answered emphatically: “If you ever hear I am running for the senate you will know I have last my mind.” “Why? ’ inquired the other. “Because ” said Moody, “for on# thing. I can’t afford ta live in WaslUngten on a senator s salary. Again, I am a poor man ami roust look to a living when I leave the Mansion. What chance would I have to build up a law practice in Texas if I lived in Washington? And lf I served several terms, what chance would I have when I came back to Texas?” But there muse. be some fire where there’s so much smoke -and the governors announcement as a candidate for Mayfield'* place VIK not now surprise h a frici:d% Blanton's Ha-'** The same doubt Exists as to Va* Blanton's plansv The iiard-work-big, graft-unearthing, efficiency* demanding Congressman from the Abilene district would like to move over to the upper house and dry-Congress clean that sleepy and slightly run-ma-! down body. That much is wire, He But No One Knows lf He Will Run; All Admit He Would Make Contestant. a Hot WASHINGTON. May 28 Lowden . third-p .rty talk lias been plentiful | here this week. There are those who believe he will run. There are others who believe he will not run. No on knows. But every one admits that if Lowden does run he will make it a real 'contest. He has the sinews of war and he has a following. Suppose he lassoes a few western states and throws the election into the House of Representatives. There was fear that LaFollette would do it in 1924. Hie insiders never believed that LaFollette had the mine by means of an air pas-. „    . .,    .    „ .    . _    , Mite, but that rescue crews h«d not    JE    Xlen- determined the fate of the other    d thr    rospP<t, (or mort of men who were under ground at the;lhrw rr„,,s u fair time of the explosion. Between IOO and 150 men were working in the mine. LEGS BROKEN AMARILLO, Texas, May Berries are already on the market and bringing fair prices. People from all over West Texas are driving here in their autos to get them 28. Originally every man carried h*s Two suffered broxen ankles early valuables in a ba ' tied to his waist, today when they leaped from sec- This offered an opportunity for thieves,to cut the string and flee so ond story window's of a large rooming house which caught fire from an undetermined canso, was destroyed. some seventeenth century genius The house thought of sowing tho bag to the clothing, making a pocket. U. S. STEEL LEASER AMONG TEK BILLION BOLLAR CORPORATIONS (From The literary Digest) i of the Steel Corporation by the securities, five are railroads, two ulation reprinted on the bottom of regarding the list are briefly no-HE LEADERSHIP of United addition of $203,321,000. and the    are automobile concerns,    and an-    th!*    page. They    are ranked    in    the ted:: putting of all the common stock,    other supplies to the world its most    order    of their    value    of    total    as- ,    Control    Vast    Assets new and old, on a $7 dividend extensive means of communiea- set*, which Mr. Chase considers! These ten corporations basis, were both announced some    tion. "Of the remaining    two, one time ago. and the ratification this I    manufactures the fuel    to make J| States Steel among our great corporations was again emphasized the other day when the directors ratified the stock dividend which brings the total par value of Its common stock preferred stock up to $1,071,904,000. "Steer’ is now in reality a billion- month is not much more than a formality. But the Steel Corporation, while the leader, is by no means the only American com- dollar enterprise, the newspapers pany which can properly be listed are remarking. But it has long in the billion-dollar class. Stuart been a billion-dollar corporation Chase, a well-known writer on ec-in respect of actual market value j onomic subjects, points out in the of its securities, value of ii* physical properties, and its total assets New York Time* that of our ten billion-dollar corporations In point of total assets or market-value the motor turn and the other the material out of which the automobile as well as the railroad and the steamship are made,” In other words, the foundation upon which our biggest corporations have been reared “is the demand for    speed—transportation, com munication, and their auxiliaries of steel and oil ” Mr. Chase lists these big corporations in the tab- control the most dependable yardstick If J some $15,000,000,000 of assets, or gross sales were taken as the more than 5 per cent, of the total measure, Swift and Company the; private wealth of the country packers, we are told, would show j Their gross sales and revenues ap-close to a billion dollars In annu* proach $6,000,000,000 a year; their a1 sales; and the Baltimore and net profits aggregate more than Ohio Railroad with more than $800,000,000; they pay out nearly $900,000,000 in total assets would outrank Ford in this respect, "but the market value of its securities is far less than a billion, and so it reaches the major figure at no point.” Certain outstanding tacts There was talk that would correct the deficient ____ chinery so that there would be no has been sounding out some of hi* friend* in confidential letters that are no longer confidential, since a number of newspapers ha\e “broken” them into the news. But he would not Uke to have to ran against Moody, especially while Dan is riding the crest of the Teuas political wave. A staunch prohibit.onist of the fundamentalist kind. woman suffragist. Wilson .an Demo. .vt and friend of the service men, Clanton has not always worked in harmony with his Democratic colleagues. Or at least, they have not always worked in harmony with hun His public service is now midis luted. He is ace-high everyw'here, and any man that beats him will have been somewhere.” Jim Ferguson, in a recent Forum editorial, said. “If Blanton goes to the senate, Texas will at Ie sud know she ha; ome-a condition Texans have not experienced for lo. these many years.” However, the editorial did not pledge its sup xrt to Blanton, for Ferguson is not inclined to support any man tor a place which he himself may perchance aspire to. Ferguson'* "Retiremet Ferguson has state I th ii would not be a candidate in Recent statements, however, all the flavor of pre-cam; such condition na existed in the Tilden-Ha s contest would ever again exist. But Congress and the President very blightfully forgot all about that when Coolidge was safely elected. That Lowden has more strength than La! ol’ette no one doubts. Whereas LaFollette took only one state Wisconsin—Lowden probably would take at least five or six. The Democrats say that with Lowden in the field they would win easily. rn rn rn There are a lot of politicians who would like to see a fairly strong, but not too strong, third party regularly in the field to sort of take up the slack caused by woman suffrage. Woman suffrage has just about doubled the Democratic ma-levity in Democratic states and the itepubieans majority in Republican body up there, states and Hie minority party now has just about fifty percent as much chance to carry the state in which it is the minority that it had before woman suffrage. $400,000,000 in dividends to more than a million stockholders, and 8et on their pay-rolls are 1,500,000 one ballot, men and women—about 4 per cent (Continued on Page 3, Section 2) (Contintied on Page 3, Section 3) % THE TEN BILLION-DOLLAR CORPORATIONS OF .AMERICA (Figures for 1928, where available, are given, otherwise for 1925) (2)Market Value Value of Number Number Company Total Assets of Securities Physical Gross Sales Net Profits Dividends OI of Date Funded (Dow Jones) Properties or Revenues Paid Stockholders Employes Funded Debt LU S. Steel Corp. $2,446,000,000 $1,779,000,000 $1,692,000,000 $ 923,000,000 $117,000,000 $61 000,000 150,000 250,000 1901 $351,000,000 2. Sou. Pacific R. R. 2,147,000,000 (I) 1,565,000,000 1,341,000.000 297,000,000 36.000,000 23,000,000 57,000 (I) 71,000 1884 765,000.000 3. Penn. Railroad,.. LS’SOOO.OOO 1,184,000,000 1,010,000,000 710,000,000 62,000,000 30,000,000 140,000 214,000 1846 403.000,000 4. Am Tel-Tel. Co. 1,646,000,000 2,066,000,000 197,000,000 180,000,000 107,000,000 81000,OOO 362,000 293,000 1885 388,000,000 5 N. Y. Cent. R. R 1 449,000,000 1,251.000,000 1.020.000,000 393,000,000 49,000,000 27,000,000 64,000 (1)162,000 (3) 1814 * 701.000,000 6 Std. Oil Of N. J. 1,369,000.000 1,072,000,000 520,000,000 1,123,000,000 111,000,000 34,000,000 80,000 91,000 1882 None 7. Union Pac. R. R. 1,140,000,000 869,000,000 819,000,000 305,000,000 38.000,000 26,000,000 51,000 60,000 (3) 1897 415,000.000 8 A. T & S. Fe Ry. 1,071.000,000 792,000,000 9 45,000,000 259,000,000 46.009,000 22,000,000 63,000 f 60,000 (3) 1895 276.000,000 9. Gen. Mtrs. Cor. 915,000,000 1,521,000,000 400,000.000 (I) 1,000.000,000 (I) 180,000,000 70,000,000 51,000 83,000 1908 NOTI® IO Ford Motor Co, (I) 800,000,000 1,000,000,000 (I) 300,000,000 751,000.000 (I) 100,000,000 ? 3 192,000 . 1903 None (I) Estimated, (2) Includes market value of stocks and par value of bonds. (3) Date of present corporation. following reorganization. A Fro n the New York Times With President Coolidge declining to be drawn out on the third term and the third term problem bothering the G. O. P, the Democrats have a worry of their own The Democrats are worrying about finding a man who can get a first nouncements made by Fe: term. Show that man to the Demo- oilier years. After hts w crate and convince them and he been defeated in 1926 the I will get the nomination in about! phi* public Ledger, rn com upon the election result, t The Smith men tell you that Ferguson retires from poilu Smith is the only man that has a lost field, it will be the s chance to win for the Democrat*, thing in all the years of The Anti-Smitli men take pencil turesque and dramatic life,’ and paper and figure out that Smith can’t possibly win. Some of the McAdoo men think that McAdoo played about the worst imaginable politics in 1924. That was possible the way things have ha 1928. have l an-*n in hail udel-nting “If on a I .••'t pie- At the present time, however, indications are tha^ ne.: her Ferguson nor Moody has definitely mad* up his mind on the subject. This has not kept several other weuM-be senator;* from putting out “ftel- turr.ed out. The Smith people were era.” In fact Former Governor ready to take their man out almost1 anytime after the twentieth ballot if McAdoo also had agreed to get out. Now the second guessers say that if McAdoo had got out and Coolidge' had won in 1924 as he was almost certain to have done whoever O. B. Colquitt aud Col Aho) Owsley have already announced th At they *utild t uler toe race. Ow "ley And Pie VV. r Owsley is a former cor-niatlet of the American Lejroa. ani recognised as one of the ablest sp:cadelle type of orators under South* the Democratic candidate, McAdoo j em skies. He is rn his 39ta yoar, could not have been kepi. out of the has a commanding pre ’• aud if nomination next year, when the I abJe to s ane! a strenuous alga, farm relief proposals made a Union Though yet a young man Cwt- ;