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title: 'Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, April 10, 1912, Image 1',
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By STUCK, SI ll M-OU & SCIIHODEK.
"TO THINK OWN SBIJF BB TlttJB, AND IT MUST FO?JATW AS THE NJOH' THK DAV: THOU CANST NOT THEN BE PAIvSK TO ANY MAN."
WA Ml A LI; A, SOUTH OAHOIANA, W l?MNESI) A Y, ABIHIi IO, 1012.
Now Series No. 021).-Volume liXlV_No. 15.
O?tAO"E MAY H EA H WIFE'S TH IA Ii j
Nev.mut ORIzons Believe II? Will Re
turn bu n Stretcher.
Ne Whan; Ha.. April 6.-That Eu
gene Brace will bo carried on a
stretcher to Atlanta on April 1(5 to
testify against his wife is tho belief
of many in Xewnan.
lt was rumored that in t'te event
draco continues to improve a9 be has
since Monday, the prosecution will
have him appear against his wife in
the commitment trial, lt ls believed
he will be in condition to withstand
tho triit, and. although paralysed
from his chest down, can undergo the
ordeal of removal and testily lng in
Dr. Balley, Grace's physician)
would not state whether or not Grace
would be carried to Atlanta in case j
his condition warranted. "The situ
atlon with Grace is a difficult one," |
he said, "and there ls no telling when j
he will suffer a relapse, although at j
present it looks like he wlil improve 1
gradually between now and tho time 1
of the trial, In which condition lt ;
might be possible for him to with- !
stand such a trip."
If Grace is taken to Atlanta on 1
April 1G the entire trip will he made1
in a stretcher, and in it ho will re-1
malu while In the court room.
The paralyzed lower portion of lils
body, according to his physician,
probably never will regain animation,
a.ul lt is likely lie will linger a bed
Although not abandoned, the plans
for an opciation have been deferred,
as an Incision in the wounded man's
present condition is considered a
"We aro content to let well
enough alone," said Dr. Balley In
talking of tho proposed operation.
Grace spent a restful day Friday.
He was cheerful and bright, and boil
ing for recovery. His condition ls
now better than at any time since he
was f hot.
Con ?lden t of Full Recovery.
Newnan, Ga., April 9.-Eugene H.
Grace not only firmly believes that,
he will recover from his wound, hut
he also thinks that some day ho will
bo able to walk again.
In spite of tho confident assertions
of physicians who have been closest
associated with him during the time
he has suffered from the bullet In
strong to his belief if absolute re
covery. He now thinks that before
two years are past he will be as
strong as in the days ol' his youth.
Don't bo surprised if you have an
attack of rheumatism this spring.
Just nil) tho affected parts freely
with Chamberlain's Liniment and it
will soon disappear. Sold by all
PROBABLY OTHERS WILL ENTER
Evans, Rhett, IBease
Columbia, April 6.-The spring icc
of tho sen .torial pond has been bro
ken, and tile water seems to bo line
for candidates with the inclination
toward th? oona torial toga, which is
only worn m 'lie national capital. The
announcement from Laurens that N.
B, Dial, tile well known lawyer,
banker and cotton man, will enter
the race for the United States Senate
against B. R. Tillman and Jasper YV.
Talbert may serve as a wedge to
bring out some of the others In tho
State w" ? have a hankering after
Jasper W. Talbert, of Edgofleld,
was the first to announce his candi
dacy for ?the place of B. H. Tillman.
He win make an aggressive campaign
for the place.
Among those who have boon men
tioned as "might be's" In the Sena
torial race are A. E. Lever, member
of Congress from the Seventh Dis
trict; Martin F. Ansel, former Gov
ernor; R. Goodwin Rhett, former
mayor of Charleston; Richard Man
ning, well known business man of
Sumter; John Gary Evans, former
Governor, and the present Governor.
GEORGIA LAWYER ENDS DI FE.
Scurrilous Circular Preyed Upon the
Mind of Albany Solicitor.
Albany. Ga.. April 7.-J. W. Walt
ers, Jr., solicitor of the city court of
Albany, one of the most brilliant and
popular young attorneys In this sec
tion of tho State, shot and killed
himself this afternoon at tho plant
of the Coca-Cola Bottling Compauy,
where be had gone with hi' brother
in-law and a friend. The theory of ac
cidental shooting has been aband
oned, but the weight of evidence is
that Walters in a moment of mental
aberration, duo to despondency,
which had been growing upon him
for several days, took his own life.
Solicitor Walters went to the of
fice of tho bottling works with his
kinsman, N. R. Dehon, and 1. C.
Brimson, an Intimate friend. They
had buen seeking to cheer him up,
but with little success. He and Mr.
BrliiBon bad been standing together
in one of flic rear apartments of the
building for several minutes engaged i
in conversation, and when the latter
finally turned to go into the front
ellice, Walters went in tho opposite
direction and entered a closet at tho
extreme rear of the building. A mo
ment later the report of a pistol was
hoard, and when thoso who rushed
to tho roar of the works reached the
closet they found Walters lu the
i throes of death with a bullet wound
through his heart. Tho wei:pon used
was an automatic 38-callbre pistol,
carrying a steel bullet
It ls the generally accepted theory
of Solicitor Walters' friends ?hat
brooding over an anonymous politi
cal circular which was mailed in Al
bany last Tuesday was responsible
for his death. As reported In State
papers at the time, the circular made
a bitter attack on Solicitor Walters,
who waa a candidato for re-election.
lt was a bungling appeal to preju
dice and an attack on the solicitor
for his zeal In the prosecution of a
certain class of criminals, lt ended
with an unprintable slander so
shameful and so utterly unfounded
that the whole community fairly
seethed with indignation.
rivery effort has since been made
by city and county officers, post ofllee
inspectors and others to discover the
identity of the perpetrator of the
outrage, but wlthoue result so far as
tho public Jtnows. Not tho faintest !
tor's political opponent.
J. W. Walters, Jr., was not quite
30 years old and was exceedingly
popular. He was a son of Col. .lesse
W. Walters, one of (he most promi
nent lawyers in South Goor; 'a, and
was himself wonderfully successful as
an attorney. His friends were legion
and his tragic death has cast gloom
over the whole community, ile is
survived (besides his father and mo
ther) by three sisters and three bro
thers. He was unmarried.
LEVEE HREAKS; FLOOD SPREADS
'be Main Embankment nt Golden
Luke Hus Given Away.
Memphis, Tenn., April 9.-Advices
received at Memphis at 1.30 o'clock
state that the main levee has broken
a mile and a half north of Golden
Lake, Ark., about f>0 milos north of
Memphis. The water is spreading
over a wide area in that section.
Forty-five townships will be partly
covered by water. Tho town of
Marked Tree, Ark., will probably be
Inundated. The water will cover
parts of an area of about 1,700
square miles, in which, however, are
some parts of higher ground which
will escape the flood. Whether there
will be loss of lifo remains to be as
certained; but warnings were flash
ed over the telephone Unes In all
portions of the section affected in the
hope that the residents will escape
before the water shall reach them.
The break was in tho main line of
the levee, a gap of about 100 yards,
which collapsed with a crash shortly
after 1 o'clock. The water then tore
aside the ends until at 2 o'clock tho
gap was reported to have widened to
more than <>00 yards.
ns home-baked foods
.ape Cream of Tartar
SENECA LOCAD MENTION.
Episcopal Convocation tn Session
Epidemic of Measles-Briefs.
Seneca, April 8.-Special: A large
crowd of the patrons and pupils of
the school will go to Greenville for
the oratorical contest and track meot
the 12th and Uth.
Seneca was well represented at the
Sunday school convention at Rich
land last week.
Measles ls taking tho day In Sen
eca. The type ls mild, however, and
there has not been a fatality In the
town out of dozens of cases.
On Tuesday and Wednesday of this
week convocation will he held in tho
Episcopal church, and there will be
a number of prominent delegates In
attendance, among them John W.
Wood, of Spartanburg. H. P. Hoggs,
formerly a teacher of this place, will
also be a delegate to the convocation.
The Misses Gignllliat entertained
nt a delightful party last Friday
evening for Miss Norma Gignllliat,
who is spending the Faster holidays
The Gossipers held a delightful
meeting with Miss Mary Julia Reid
Charley Byrd was "al homo',' to a
select number of his young friends
last Friday night.
At. a congregational meeting at the
Presbyterian church last Sunday
morning A. P. Brown and W. M.
Propst were elected elders.
Congregations wore "cry good at
our churches last Sunday, tout the
weather was not favorable for Easter
S. K. Dendy, Jr., Is with homefolks
for a few days.
The cemetery is in great need of
work now, particularly In the walks;
end a thorough burning of the
leaves and trash which have accu
mulated the past winter would im
prove the appearance wonderfully.
Geo T. Strlbling, of Turnerville,
Ga., visited his relatives hero for a
day or two last week.
Your correspondent has no apology
to make for the statement made In a
former letter relativo to tho recent
election of Mayor, quoted by "One of
the Minority" lu an article seen in
your last issue. Your correspondent
was correctly Informed as to the ac
tion of tho minority In tho conven
tion, but. there was nothing said by
this correspondent relative to the ac,?.?
"tidprofthe' minority "lu tho conven
tion. As quoted, there were two
tickets; ono was nominated in a
convention composed of a majority
of registered voters, the other nomi
nated by the minority, or bolters,
and for lack of a better word we call
ed it the Independent ticket. As we
have always understood lt, one of
the first principles of Democracy is
to stand by the decision of a major
ity. A nominating convention, whe
ther "a pernicious system" or not,
has been deemed thc wisest plan by
.a majority of Seneca citizens.
In the Richland correspondent's
account of tho track meet last wee'
he says, in reference to the hurdle
race. "Strlbling and Coe, of Rich
land, close second and third, all in a
bunch, with the breath of'tho second
and third boys blownig cold upon the
shoulder of the buy In front-only a
hair's breadth, you know." The win
ner In this race (Strlbling, of Sen
eca,) says the.hoy <n the rear must
have been "blowir., a cyclone," there
being the distance of a hurdle be
tween the first and second man at the
close of tho race. Really, little man,
the description is misleading-"cold
breath," "hair's breadth"-a lack of
consistency in the two terms intend
ed to describe the same thing. We
regret that our last letter containing
the account of tho meet should have
been delayed. There was no effort at
bragging; like tho Irishman said
when questioned as to why ho al
ways bragged oil his poor horse, "tho
fat horse can take caro of Itself!"
Seneca was in bad luck in having one
of her best men incapacitated, but
she bas no apologies for this or any
other shortcomings. What sho did
in the meet was done to tho "queen's
We agree with The Courier that
there should bo some regulation of
rules of the Athletic Association as
to weight, ago, etc. We have said
as much hitherto, but how is it to
be done? There was .rn age limit at
one time, but your correspondent is
Informed that it was removed last
year. The present arrangement ls
discouraging to the small boys, but.
the same difficulty is met with in our
colleges, so what's to be done about
it? Just rock along, wo suppose, let
ting "the longest pole get the per
County Fanners' Union.
The Oconee County Farmers' Un
ion will meet in regular quarterly
session on Saturday, April 13, at lb
a. m., at tho Blue Ridge High School
building, four miles south of Wal
halla. Fach local union is oxpocted
to send a full delegation, as business
of importance will como before tho
A. II. Ellison, President.
J. W. Alexander, Secretary.
Card of Thanks.
Editor Koowee Courier: Pienso al
low us apace In your columns to ro
turo thanks to the kind friends who
in our sudden bereavement! havo so
freely tendered their kind assistance
and sympathy. Their deeds and
words will ever he cherished b.v us.
Mrs. C. A. Burton and Family.
Walhalla, April \>, 1912.
SEI) OE CUTTING HIS WIFE.
\\\t INSU cd for New York Society
Mun.Sensation in /ilkCll.
[ken, April 8.-A warrant chnrg
Eredorlck O. Beach, New York
fy tuan, and member of the
All&n millionaire colony, with as
sault and battery with intent to kill
hia?wife, Mrs. Camilla Beach, was
s wwii out here to-day.
^nh,ls action grows out of tho as
sault made upon M ra. Beach on the
night of February 215,'when she was
feljfid with a fence paling, and her
thrall was slashed, In the yard of her
winder home, which has been tho
Belton's sensation at this resort. It
was claimed by the Beaches that. Mrs.
Beu?h had been called out to the gate
by iv negro man, who said ho had a
not?? for her; that she went to get
lt, and that the negro then slashed
herAthroat and made his escape 'In
tho jfclark ness.
gold-plated, diamond-studded I
pocket knife, the property of Beach,
glvjhi by him to Mayor Gyles about
thura weeks ago, is held as mute ev
idence against him. I'pon inisc.ro
lc examination made by experts,
|>l,n Aiken, then In Augusta, and
in Columbia, a quantity of hu
blood was found on tho larger
This ls one of tho proseeu
maln points. It is also said
la conversation between Mr. and
Beach, overheard while tho two
left in a room by a man con
Ed behind a bookcase for the
punoso will he relied upon to some
warrant accusing Beach has
(expected for more than a week
py those who have been in the
that tho detective employed
Te city authorities was continu
is investigations. This detec
\?. S. Baughan, who came here
three weeks ago, was ono of
luths who succeeded in landing
,uef behind tho bars,
warrant was sworn out by S.
ley, one of the rural pollce
this county, before Magistrate
and Solicitor Gunter took
Jj once to have tho Governor
?th Carolina issue a requisition
ho Governor of Now York for
sh lett 'hore two weeks ago
wj^W?ls^wIfo for Now York, giving it
A 'Wfore his departure that lie ln
v %;to sall for Mivope Amil 20th
< ....m ^r^^^^<^?^
he and Mrs. Beach \vero to bo on
their European trip. It war'learned
this1 afternoon, however, nftor Solici
tor Gunter had left tho city, that the
Beaches sailed from New York for a
European port last Wednesday.
Pearl Hampton, the negro woman
who wns also struck with the same
fence paling that felled Mrs. Beach
on tho night of February 26. a few
minutes before Mrs. Beach was struck
down, and who has stoutly refused to
give tho police any information of
the events of that night, was also
taken Into custody, together with two
maids from tho home of Joseph Har
dman, tho valet of C. W. Dolan, of
Philadelphia, and two maids employ
ed at th-i Lyons home, adjoining that
of tho Beaches. All of these are held
as witnesses and gave bond for their
appearance at the June term of court
of general sessions.
Beach in London; Denies Charge.
London, April fl.-Frederick O.
Beach, tho Wall stree! broker,
against whom a warrant, has been Is
sued in Aiken, S. C., charging bim
with assault and battery with Intent
to kill his wife, has arrived in Lon
don with Mrs. Camilla Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Beach, who are stay
ing at a prominent hotel in London,
have not left their apartments since
tliey arrived here.
Mr. Beach declined to he inter
viewed, but he told the newspapers
over the telephone to-day that there
was "nothing in the charges."
Later in the day, when a cable
gram saying that a warrant charging
him with assault, and battery had
been sworn out at. Aiken, S, C., was
received here, it was sent up to Mr.
Beach, but he returned lt without
making nny comment, and again re
fused to grant an interview.
Nothing regarding the case against
Beach has so far been received at the
American embassy in London.
Inquest Into Cherokee Lynching.
Gaffney, April 5.-Tho coroner's
jury In the case Of thc lynching of
two negroes, which occurred al
Blacksburg a week ago, convened
this afternoon. Not a witness was
sworn, and no further testimony be
ing Introduced, the jury rendered a
verdict: "Wo, tho jury, Mud that
Frank Whisonant and .loo Brlnson
carno to their death at the hands of
parties unknown to us." Considera
ble interest is being manifested In tho
case, but others than tho officers of
tho law do not seem to be making
any decided effort to get. information
as to who composed tho lynching
Tho Danger After Grip
lies often In a run-down system.
Weakness, nervousness, lack of ap
petite, energy and ambition, with
disordered li vcr and kidneys often
follow an attack of this wretched
disease. Tho greatest need then is
Electric Bitters, the glorious tonic,
blood purifier and regulator of sto
mach, liver and kikdneys. Thousands
have proved that they wonderfully
strengthen tho nerves, build up tho
system and restore to health and
good spirits after an attack of grip.
If duffer i ng, try thom. Only f>0 cents.
Soltl and perfect satisfaction guaran
teed by all druggists.
MHS. GRBEVKK'8 DODY FOUND.
Unfortunate Woman Found Host in
Waters of tho Potomac.
(Washington Post, 7th.)
Mystery surrounding Hie disap
pearance In this city on February 17
of Mrs. NT. Roberta Groover, 4 4 years
old, wire of Rev. Wm. ll. Groover,
of Columbia, S. C., editor of a Lu
theran paper, was cleared yesterday,
iwhon her body was washed ashore
nenr tho wharf at Fort Hunt, on the
Virginia side of the Potomac, about
12 miles from Washington. Tho dis
covery put an end lo a country-wide
search, which had been In progress
for six \veok8.
The body ls lu such a state that lt
cannot be ldentlllod, but tho clo Ohing
and a plain wedding ring on tho lin
ger leave no doubt that, lt ls that, or
the missing woman. Miss Frances S.
j Ryan, who knew Mrs. Groover well,
went to the 'morgue last night soon
after the arrival of the body on the
police boat Vigilant, and 'completed
Accident is Theory.
That Mrs. Groover wns on lier way
to Ta/.ewell, Va., to seo her t li ree
children and was accidentally drown
ed is the opinion of the police, which
is shared by some of the relatives.
She liad been separated from her
children for about six months, and
had frequently expressed a desire to
A report received last night from
Fort Hunt seems to confirm this
theory. Mrs. Groover went away on
February 17, about. 5.40 p. m. That
night about 9 o'clock John L. Austin,
a member of Company 47, coast ar
tillery, stationed at 'Fort Hunt, was
doing sentinel duty, -when he beard a
woman scream twice. Tho crios
seemed to come from the river. Ho
investigated, but failed to find any
Th? next morning he reported tho
incident, io Capt. R. T. McMillan,
wlio ordered a sqaud of mon to
search tho reservation, including the
water front. Tho men were unsuc
cessful in their hunt, but the date of
Hie occurro'.ico was voeorded.
There was thick loo along the
shore al the time, and it. 4s thought
thai Mrs. Greever wandered down to
tho river, and that she fell through
not far from the shore. The Mount
Vernon frolloy cars pass For,t Hunt.,
one of those ears, wliVl 'flT!BRViil^nt ;
tho fort. She might well have pass- j
ed the ?fortifications at night with
out, being seen. *
Tho children-a boy 9 years, a '
girl (i, and another ?1-are' still nt:
Tn/.cw oil; and, it is said, still think
their mother is under trent ment In
this city, 4
The husband was notified, and ls
expected here early this morning. !
Theodore Bruegel, a real estate ope
rator of Philadelphia) 'brother of thc j
dead woman, arrived last night. He
would not go to tho morgue, but
waited at police headquarters to re
ceive the details of tho discovery
from Detective Armstrong, who >wen.t
down the river with a party of offi
cers to bring the body to this city.
Walter H. Greever, an attorney of
Tazewell, Va., brother of Rev. Mr.
Groover, and other relatives also
were notified, and are expected hero
Sighted by Lookout.
A woman's body was reported
floating off the fort Thursday night
hy tho lookout of a steamer, and
early yesterday morning tho Vigi
lant was sent down tho river to try
to recover it. lt was thought here
that lt might bo that of Mrs. Greevor.
Supposedly the samo one was washed
ashore about 100 feet south of the
wharf at tho fortification yesterday
afternoon about 1.30 o'clock, and the
authorities here were notified.
Few cases of the kind here have
excited as much interest as this one.
Mrs. Greever was a daughter of tho
late Rev. G. A. Bruegel, a Lutheran
minister. A woman of unusual in
telligence, she was known in many
I cities. Soon after she disappeared
Lutherans tho country Over became
interested in the case, and co-ope
rated with the police In the search.
Tens of thousands of circulars were
scattered through Hie land. Fach
one hore a picture, together with a
complete description, of the missing
woman. Baltimore, New York, Phil
adelphia, Brooklyn, Syracuse, Plica
and Buffalo, X. Y.; Brie, l'a., and
practically the whole of the Lehigh
Valley, where she was particularly
well known, were thoroughly circu
larized with these cards, and a re
ward was offered for Information
leading to the discovery of her
Came Here for Treat nient.
Mrs. Greever was in Columbia
with her family until compelled by a
nervous breakdown te come hero for
treatment. Her children wore then
sont, to Ta/.ewell, Va. She came here
about six months ago', and Hie great
est specialists hero were called into
consultation. She made her home
with her nurse, Miss Ryan.
A member of M rs. Groover's family
said after her disappearance that oc
casionally she seemed obsessed with
the Idea that she had hoon annoyed
by police, as if she had committed a
crime, and that she would show an
Inclination to hide.
While here she was encouraged to
take dally walks, but novor wont out
alone. Generally she was accompa
nied by her nurse.
On February 17 she and Miss Ry
an were together in tho down-town
Shopping district At Eleventh and
G ?iicoi? Mis. GicOvei met tho who
O. A. MURTON BINS 8UBBKNLV.
Stricke? With Hecvrt Failuro ai His
Humo Sunday Afternoon.
Last Sunday afternoon about 3.SO
o'clock cltlsons or Walhalla woro
shocked to learn of tho sudden death
of 0. A. burton, which occurred a
few minn tea 'before nt his home on
Tunaloo street. He had boon, ap
parently, tn good health up to tho
moment of his passing away. At tho
time of his death he was sitting on
the front porch of his homo with
members of bis Fa nilly. Without tho
slightest intimation that, he even felt
ill, ho ceased talking, his hoad sank
forward on IIIH breast and he was no
more. Heart fnlluro bad takon him
to tho beyond "In a momont, tn tho
twinkling of an eye," and the nows
of lils passing away was received
with deep sorrow by all who had
Claudius 'Augustus Harton was
born April 28th, 185:1, In Anderson
county, in what is known as Hall
District. He was 59 years of ago.
About 20 years ago he moved with
his family to Oconce and since that
Hmo had resided hero and near
town. He was an honest, upright
citizen, respected and honored for
his integrity by all who knew him.
On December 10th, 1877, ho was
happily married to Miss .Inila A.
Simpson, of Anderson county, and to
this union ten children were horn,
five of whom survive. They aro Mrs.
lOssio Wnllers, of Madison; Albort
C. Burton, of Atlanta; Robert, Miss
Minnie and Grady Burton, who resido
with their mother in Walhalla. Ho
ls survived also by one brother, A. J.
Burton, of Anderson county.
In his death a good, substantial
citizen luis been removed from our
midst, mid ibero are hosts of frionda
of tho family who will join with nu
in extending sincere sympathy to
them In their deep sorrow.
Mr. Burton was a member of tho
Baptist chu rob at bis old 'home in
Anderson county. Funeral services
held at the church hero Monday af
ternoon, after which tho romains
wero laid to r<est In the Walhalla
Baptist cemetery. Services wore
conducted by Ttev. C. S. Black bu ru.
--, .> i--?- .
Kills Two; Commits Suicide.
I Chicago, April 5.-+M< rids Fish
coin? .^ett^b^avip?; vC^MiM* tffifc
financial dlihcuTHes, to-day shot and
probably fatally wounded his bro
ther-in-law, Alexander Striker, shot
and wounded Mrs. Frances Ginter. a
patron, and then killed himself In '
his tailoring establishment on Mil
waukee avenue. Striker wa? 30
years old and hn<l Ixion employed by
Pish mani. , Mrs. Ginter, who entered
tho store with her daughter, 20 years
old, to net a dress, was wounded in
Ibo knee. Her condition ls not. ?orl
For rheumatism you will find
nothing bettor than Chamberlain's
Liniment. Try lt. and see how quick
ly it gives relief. For salo by all
of an anny officer, an old schoolmate,
and they talked r.bout their school
days, which seemed to produco a sud
den mental change in her.
A few minutes later, at Eleventh
and F Directs, Mrs, Groover vanished
while Miss Ryan's head was turned.
Search was made in thc stores in tho
vicinity, but no trace of her wan
found. That was about 5.40 o'clock.
The police wero notified shortly af
terward, and the whole city, Includ
ing tho water front, was searched.
The next morning Hov. Mr. Groo
ver, lils brother, and brother-in-law
arrived to personally direct the hunt,
and they co-operated with the police.
Many clews were run out, but to no
The relatives remained hero about
ton days, and then .abandoned hopo
of finding her here. They were in
clined to the belief that she had gOUO
somewhere to visit friends, to got
..way from old scenes. From hero
tilley went to Halt i more, Mien to Phil
adelphia, to New York, Brooklyn and
Recently tho Jiu aband, in despair,
returned to bis* work at Columbia.
The other relatives unit, hunting;
about the same Hine and went back
to their homes. But the police'and
Church folk went ahead with tho
It was recalled here last night that
just before leaving hero for Balti
more Hew Mr. Cleever expressed tho
opinion that his wife had started out
for Tazewell to seo her children, and
that something might have happened
to her en route, lie did not think
of death, however. He thought ?ho
might have lost her way and wan
dered to some other city.
The husband was hopeful of find
ing her alive until a few days ago.
Her brother, Mr. Bruegel, said laat
night that ho bad clung to the hopo
that sho was still alive, and that sho
soon would ho restored lo hor fam
"It is a greM. relief in one sense,"
he said, "hut wo -all hoped it would
bo of another kind."
Puts Bud to Bad Habit.
Things never look bright to ono
with "tho blues." Ten to ono tho
trouble ls a sluggish liver, filling tho
system with bilious poison, that Dr.
King's New Lifo Pills would expel.
Try them. Lot tho joy of hotter
feollngs end "tho blues." Dost for
stomach, liver and kidneys -' >e. at