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LOSS OF LIFE
Frm a Terrifi Sterm That Visits Naples
aud Island of bhia.
REPORT OF TIDAL WAVE
Great Les of Life and Property rIe
ported.-Tbe Island I Swept and
Hundreds of People Are Drowned.
The Darnage to Property Amount%
to MUliois of Dollars.
The Island of Ischia. in the Med
*terraneas se. 14 niles suthwest
of the city of Naples. has '>a-u sora.
*wep. First reports gave a ver.
considerable loss of life from a tida.
wave. but the latest reports indic. :
that the victims are few.
Communication with the Island s
dimcult but brief dispatches frow
Caasa Micciola stare that while it is
believed some persons were killed by
the colapse of houses. only one bodi-.
that of a woman, has so far bfn
Naples suffered from a furious
storm of wind anui rain Sunday nisL~
and all Monday. the damage amouut
fng to millions.
Every section of the city bears tht
marks the gale and the suburb)s
were even more seriously affected.
several persons being killed. Tb.
surrounding country has been de
vastated, great quanties of grapeb.
vines, trees, walls an parts of houses
being scattered about In all direc
An avalanche of stones and mud
rushed down Mount Vesuvius abo'e
the lava line of the eruption of 19,J6.
It swept all before it as far as the
town of Portici. vt wrecked the
tram line and engulfed nearly a score
Up to the present there Is no ca
frmation of the report that Ischa
suffered from a tidal wave or sze
mic disturbance. It was in the di
rect path of the hurricane whie'a
topple over the houses in Casa 3Mic
ciolo and other villares.
After the earthquake in 18S3 theso
places were rebuilt with the very
hIn-neft houses, which were unable
to withstand the violence of :
storm of the 24 hours. While It is
believed that there are some bodes
under the debris the very dimsy na
ture of the structures probably' V*
mitted most of the occupants to %
cape death or serious injury.
A dispatch from Rome-says the
mmintry of the interior received A
report that a tidal wave as Casa
Micelola, on the Island of Ischib.
had drowned 200 persona.
Communication with thi islanc
has been interrupted and verification
of the report is impossibic t'our
men of war have been ordiered to
hurry to the scene with men and sup
Cas Micciola is twelve mIes
southwest of Pozzuoli at the fcoot of
Mount Epomo. It was nearly de
stroyed by an earthquake In Juty,
1883. when about 1.700 lives were
lost. It has since been rebuilt and
has a population of about 4.000.
The beautiful ecasts of the Bay
of Nopiess and the Gulf of Salerno
and the Islands of Ischia and Procida
have been devasted by a peculiar
combination -of the elements. The
et number of victims has not been
1eraed. but 250 persons are said
to have been killed. The monetary
loss is great.
Thediss aprsto have come
'athe centrs, ofha cyclone having
thre ceners.the rst over the is
land of Tachia, the second over the
town of Torre Del Greco. on the east
-boast of the Bay of Naples. and the
thfrd sweeping the Gulf of Salerno.
Accompanying the cyc'rone were a
cloud burst, a tidal wave and vio
lent eruptjpns from Mount Vesuvius
and from a crater suddenly opened
on the summit of the long extict
GMount Epemeo. on the Island of is
.The coasts of the mainland, whka
Monday were beautiful with tueIr
growth of orange, lemon and man.!a
rin trees, have been overrun wit
rivers of mud and ashes fr.' Mt
Vesuvious. Human bodies and the
eacasss of dumb animals have been
dIscovered in the molten stream.
Nezt to the loss at Ischia. .the
greatest damage was done in the
towns of Portici. Torre del Grc.
Resino. Amalfi. Sorrento. Malorit.
Ravello. Angri. Pontecagnoa. Ceter i
and Mounte Corvino.
The station master on the raiIl-oau]
at Vietri, a mile '.nd a half west of
Salerno. was killed by an~ electric
shock while attempt ng to telegropa
the news of the disaster to other
Reports from lachia describe th.e
situation there as distressing. The
famous paths at Luenllus have been
destroyed. At some points '.he ::v.
from Mt. Epomeo is twenty feet dee,>
When the cyclone was at its
height large hrail stone-' fell and
huge rocksi dezatchcd from the~ mouni
tain peaks came tumbling down. Sev
eral of these must have weighedI
several tons. One measured eighty
At Torre del Greco the reft of a
building was blown off and, the
dloors, collapsing, carried a sailor.
his wife and child of 13 months int'
the cellar. The wom:n was ::
and the husband with the bat:
his arms.' .escaped from ihe ;: we
only to be drowned mn thesret
The baby was rescued.
Heavy Loss by Fores~t Fires.
Six billion board feet of I'mk"r
valued at about $II5('.,400 w~ert
destroyed In the recent forest ?ir':
on the national forests in Monana.
and Norther'n Idaho. The total area
burned over in this one district was~
put at 1.2s8.000 acres.
MNen of C'rew1 Iprowne-.
News of the w: es - -
Regulus. bound 1f: >m :.al d
gydney. with th' I-".o -
men of the crew. -x~ n :
Johns. N. F.. Mor !ry. T'm n ~
curred at Shoal Bir. nina :..
Cotton went up Ia < e-: 0
pound on Tuesc.a. b :-'C
ter cent per pon'd con xv v
'ome interest &; Mmrin.; thie
CAMOT BE FOU)
THOUSANIDS OF PEOPLE SEEE
FOR LOST BALLOON.
Ras Not Been Heard From Since
it Ascended Last Monday Week
from St. Louis.
The most gigantic organized searc
in the his:ory of North America. It
:n the full swing throughout north.
eastern Canada for Allan Hawley ant
Augustus Post. occupants of .h(
missing balloon. Amerlca II. which
with el;ht other, ascended at St
Louis. Mo.. on Monday. October 17
in ar ace. All the others have beez
accounted for. America Il is sup
posed :o have fallen in the wilds :
northeastern C(nada. A hundret
thousand persons are engaged in tn<
vast hunt for the balloon.
Members of the Aero Club o
America were still anxiously await
ing word from the missing aeronaut:
who are believed to have lande<
sor.ewhere in the Algoma distric
.nd are slowly making their way t
-iviliazation through the borges an<
orests. A rescue balloon will b4
;ent up In the northern part of Mich
:an in hope that it may take th
direction of the America II and se
ny distress signals that may hav4
set after the aeronauts landed.
Preparations to send a balloo:
with suplies after them were hasten
ed Tuesday. Louis von Phul. whi
will pilot the relief Aerostat. lef
New York Tuesday night for Canada
He plans begin his aerial hun
from Sault Ste Marie.
That the search for the balloon
Ists is being made by two countrie
is shown by the telegrams whic!
have been received by the Aero clul
of St. Louis with the last 24 houra
These have come from the heads o
the Canadian government and from
the signal corps of the United State
army and ogicials of the Canadiai
railway systems. Altogether sixt:
telegrams have been received from
persons hunting for the America 11
tSE OF LIME ON LAND.
outhern Railway issues Pamphle
on the Subject.
A pamphlet containing informs
,on wi-ich should be of the greates
I nterest and pratical benefit to th
farmers of he South and which mi,
be had for the asking. has just beei
issued by the land and Industrial de
partment of the Southern railway
The pamphlet treats of "The Use o
.ime on Land." and tells of th<
reat benefits to be derived in thi
Quotations are given from agricul
tural authorities and from bull-s.r
issued by the United States depart
i nent of agriculture and variou
tate deparments. telling on wai
kind of land lime should be used
for what crops it will bring the bes
results, and how It should be appl!
For inm) -ovit.g sour sol' %'ch a
are found in many parts of :h<
South, agricultural authorities agre
that there is nothing so beneficia
as lime since with the aId of legum2
inous plants it enables the af!s t<
draw from the atmosphere the ni
trogen so necessary as plant food
The large denosits of lime in the var
ons Southen State. make the us'
of lime for agriculturtal purpose:
A copy of the pamphlet on "h
se of Lime on Land" may be se
:ured by addresing a request to M
. Richards. land and industria
agent. Southern Ralway Company
Washington. D. C.. or copies may bs
had on application to any freighi
rac representative or local or sta
:ion agent of the Southern railway
-KILLEn THREE PERSONS.
White Man ad Negro Killed Tw<
Men and a Woman.
News has just been received al
Tampa. Fla.. of a tripple murder
which took place sometime durini
the .torm last Monday at Chathan
3end, near Fort Myers. in which
two white men and a white womar
were murdered by Leslie Cox, a white
:an, and a negro.
The dead are: Miss Ellen Smith
i man named Walter and one known
's "Duchy." The latter Is said tc
be an escaped convict from Key
Ws.Details of the crime are inea
re. Miss Smith was visiting at
he residence of Waiter, and It u
'lieved she was killed when she at
tempted to interfere in a quarrel
between Cox and Waliter.
The negro is under arrest, and
laims that he was forced to k.1i
he man known as "Dutchy.'* A
posse is In pursuit of Cox, who ia
reputed to be a desperate characte".
1e was surrounded in a swamp near
te Caxambas clam bars, but m.1de
is escape. The negro ha been
-rried to Key West for safe keep
HONOR JUDGE MOSS.
or Hils Fairness. Impartiality and
A a meeting of the Dorchester Bar
\ssociaon, held on Saturday. Oct
>er 22. the following resolutions
sre unanimously adopted:
Rea'ved. Tha: the~ thb'nks of the
r Moss. Special Ju:dge. for the
:-n w'h whic'h he hase conducted
-he bsiness of the Court. and1 for
.i.,anormt courtesy to t.- members
,':4 lVrofesonl. oimetals and ath
n-e- havi busines~s before the
WANT A MONK
WHO IS CRARGED WITH SOME
Detectives Hunt in Three Countries.
Closely Watching for the Mising
Monk to Arrest Him.
The Police of Germany, Austria,
and Russia are searching for a fug
itive Pauliat monk. who is charged
with the robbery of precarious stones
valued at $3.000.000. and the mur
der of his brother. a postman. Tae
robbery took place a year ago at
Czestochowa. Russian Poland. Tat
church there contains an image D1
the Virgin and Child ascribed to St
Luke. The image once belonged tz
the mothed of Constantine the Great,
and h.za been at Czestochowa sinct
Miraculous powers are ascribed te
- it. and myriads of pilgr.Ims have vis
ited it durin; the past six centuries.
Some 30o.000 Popes go there each
year. The image had been decorat
ed with precious objects of vas'.
i worth. presented by Popes. Emper
ors and Kings. The Virgin's crown.
given by Pope Clement in 1719. wai
i valued at $50.000. A rope of peark
b given by Queen Hedwig. of Poland
i was worth hundreds of thousandls .
I There was a painful sensatio:
throughout Poland when the newl
of the robbery of $3.000.000 wortt
of the treasure was made known
The missing monk, who was attaca
t ed to a Czestochowa monastery. i
said to have been last heard of al
Lodz. He Is stated to have been liv
I ing rioutously with a woman at War
t caw and other towns.
>The discovery of a body in the r
er Warta adds to the mystery. Th<
man who had evidently murdered
was fournd sewn up in a sofa. I
s proved to be a postman. brother o;
the monk. The public prosecutoi
r has meanwhile ascertained that th
monastery authorities misled the po
lice in their attempts to trace th4
authors both of the robbery and th
postman's death. The monaster
has now been officially sealed and e.
t haustive investigations are taking
place. Several monks are under ar
THE BAGGAGE LAW.
Ranlroad Ccmmia"Joners W11U En
The railroad commission w:i
f strictly nforce the law with refer
ence to the loading and unloading
of baggage at all towns of over 50(
inhabitants. A circular calling at
- tention to the act passed by the gen
i eral assembly with referene to th<
- loading of baggage has been sea
a to all of the roads of the State.
The following is the section re
ferred to: "All railroad compat.ie
shall provide euch means or appll
-ances as may be necessary to secur<
the careful handling and prevent In,
j jury to baggage. At all station
where no proper appliances are sup
plied the bargagemaster shall havi
isuch assistance from the train hand:
or others as may be necessary t<
> handle the bagage without injury :
- same. That all junctional point.
.and towns of over 500 inhabitanai
.suff!cient trucks be furnished to loac
and unload ths baggage.
MEETING WILL BE HELD.
Revival Services at Fair Grounds oz
That a great meeting will be heit
in the fair grounds on Thursday
nIght of the state fair was the an
nouncement made Friday by the
committee of ministers who for ove;
three weeks have been conductin:
the revival services in Columbia
The first meetings were held by all
the congregations simultaneously,
each church securing Its workers,
and leaving to the other churches
the matter of selecting preachers
etc. With the close of these meet
ings Sunday, it was announced that
meetings would be held In the state
house. These meetings will be con
tinued, but the mass meeting will be
held at the fair grounds, and it 's
proposed to secure a larger hall for
toe other services in Columbia dur
lag the week.*
SPECIAL CO)URT ORDERED.
Governor Ansel Appoints Date for
Trial of Ed Bryd.
An order in Circuit Court w..s
signed Tuesday, naming November
21st as the date of the special ttrmi
of Court. in accordance with Gover
nor Ansel's proclamation. Ed Bry d
will be tried for assault. The victum
of the assault has left Columbia for
Augusta. Ga. It is sated that she
could not bear the notoriety that has
been her lot for the last week or
more. She wIll return for the de
;)osifon at the trial. Her n'mme may
not be mentioned in a newspaper, as
it Is-against a statute of this Stare
to do so.
Civil War Shell Explodes.
A bombshell which had lain hair
buried since civil war days in the
yard of a negro. George Towns. of
Dalton, Ga.. within a short distance
of the old1 breast works, explioded
Friday when struck with a ;.iece of
irou In the' hands of Tovns' grandi
son. The child's mrothe-r was sligh:
iy hurt and the clothing of two boys
standt!ng nearby caught fire.
Mr. Charles W. Thompson, of
Reeves.ville. is th nominee of ihe'
ocai'for Gove'rnor of thIs Stat'.
Mr. Thompson is the secret ary anc
'r-esuirer of D)orage I.ca!. Farme;'r.
I-nion. No. 'C . and is know.n :as an
son is a pro'.'rous farme'r and a
god cit iz.'n. lie is a .ourng man.
Fish 6-: .-ould b. ma i' of al1
-'ach 6--nd4s rs the~ scoundrel who
lu'mb.ia 'on irim Friarly. rera d.s s
bet ;a~wed in deseera'e this beauti
ful wtorld :' !h', presenrce ten minutes
afe- h's'i- ins e.stabiished.
Th:.s ca i m;-ally be~ said of sr'r
.or who *an play the riano well.
Two Brothers Meet en the Battery in
Charlesten Very Recently
AFTER FIFTY YEARS
A Grand Army Man Was Gazing at
Fort Sumter and Was Accosted by
a Confederate Veteran and Recop.
nition Follows as the Old Soldie:
To meet one's brother suddenly
by the merest accident after a separ
ation of fifty years is a thing that
has happened to very few people un
earth. yet that is what befell Capt.
Robert Graham. of this city, not
long a;o says the News and Courier.
Capt. Graham Is a well known citizen
of Charleston. being :manager of the
.,nerican Brewing Company, of this
city, and formerly clerk of Court.
He was among the earliest to enter
the Ccnfederate service after Sout i
Carolina had seceded from the Un
ion, and he served in the Washing
ton Artillery with courage and fidel
ity throughout the w:r. He was sA
so a prominent member of tne Souta
Carolina Jockey Club in the oit.
horse racing days in this State. Ti
story of the dramatic reunion v:
Capt. Graham and his brother, Sat.w
uel. who served in the Union army
and who is now a resident of Bay
onne. N. J.. is told as follows in the
New York Telegram:
Parted nearly a haf-century.
four years of which they spent oo
opposite sides of the blazing. sho:
torn battledolds of the civil war. two
brothers have just been reunited by
a chance meeting in a Southern cioy.
One of them lived in Bayonre, N. J.,
the other in Charleston. S. C.. ev er
since the early eighties, and both
have achieved success.
Tr. Samuel Graham. who lIves a;
No. 42 East 42nd. street. Bayonna.
is a grand Army man. with a most
brilliant record of service in the
Union army during the civil war.
Naturally proud of the organization
if which he is a member. he wears
its button wherever he goes.
On a recent visit to Charleston.
S. C.. the home of his childhood. he
was standing on the Battery looki4g
across the bay at Fort Sumter ana
musing on the stirring events whica
occurred there nearly half a centur)
ago. He was suddenly slapped on
.the shoulder, as a genial Southern
.Hello, there. Yank.'
'Helio. there. Johhny Reb:" ans
wered Mr. Graham. turning with a
smile to greet the fine looking Con
federate Veteran who had interrupt
ed his musings.
Both smiling, they extended their
hands and exchanged a hearty greet
Then. as each~, man was about to
make some commonplace remark.
the smile died on his face. Their
looked at each other's face with a
curious interest, which was not with
out a touch of awe. Memories of
days long past surged into the minds
of both, and trembling hands were
:-aised as the simultaneous ejacula
nous ejaculations sprang fram their
tion sprang from their lips:
Reunited after fiftw years. the brn
thers, who as boys had parted, one
to fight for the Confederacy. the oth
er for the Union, fell into each othn
Mr. Grah::m. of Bayonne. was tak
en forthwith to the old homeste-ta
by his brother Robert, and in a r~
union with his :elatives there. mary
ed by all the a.~rmth and affection
which has made Southern hospital!
ty famous, he enjoyed a most mem
With the firing of Fort Sumte:.
the brothers' relations were abrupt
ly severe-i. Robert. the elder. then
only nineteen years old. enl~sted in
the ranks of the South under Gen.,
Beauregard and later fouht through
out the war with Gen. Wade Hamp
ton. Samuel was only flfteen yeare
old at the outbreak of hostziitWr
but in the second year of the war
he enlisted in the 84th regiment of
Mr. Graham. of Bayonne. hL' the
distinctIon of being one of a dose:
survivors of a party of two thoand
who stormed a rebel battery at the~
battle of WillIamsburg. The pan~y
was almost annihilated by the ene
my's guns. a mere handful, of whi1
he was ..ne. escaping rolling d--r az
the hill torn by the deadly fire of
the Southern artillery.
At the close of the war the bro
thera went their separate w.ya a:..l
n-ver met until the dramati.: reun
ion of a few days ago at iarles'.n.
Robert, the elder brothe betcame
prominent as a breeder of throuer:;h
bred horses In Charleston an.d achiev
ed considerable success as a dealer.
Samuel learned the printer's trade
in New York and worked at differ
ent times on most of the daily news
papers of the metropolis, among
:hemu the r'ening '1 eieg ram. H1 - was
a reporter and proor-reader oa -h
old Express when Amos Cummin:;s.
one time. Represe-ntative in Congr-s .
wsin charge of thatt journal. Sub~
.squently Mr. Graham opened a
prntn sablishment of h:s own at
No 26 Frankfort stree&. New Yo:k
He has lived in IBa: onne mo.
:-in thirty years and has h.-id near
iv every office within the gift of tna
-iy. Tse incude- terms as school
rusee. -ounciilman. polic' commi.
de(ter hecalth comm:rissioner and J'o
:;en of th" pace. Ile is now om
slydin the sirna! de;partmenita
Among the countleis' inridents
whc'h made his So::thern vI-dt d'e
:i'htul to him Mr. G;-aham- says
rco-h:tn pl!-oad him moreo than a
.r:n he rec.-ved from seven
.oe1utifu2l young Southern women.
ho welcomed him with the ery:
-Ther.'4 our l'nc!e Sa:
To his delirhted surprise he tfound
hat they we.r-- all neices.
Mr. Graham is still in excellen:
alth and doe-s not appear to h
wihin a dec:.d.: of the age ofhi
f 'he best known and mot populaa
wny Not This!
Have you ever been delay -
hours in a railroad station and - 0
peled to remain in the dreary plac
without a companion, with nothing
but old papers and magazines for di
version? Few persons who travel o
nave not encountered this situaton.
Why can not a bullctin be printed
t indicate places of Interest in the
city or town. .ith directions is to how
to rach those places, and those s!gns
be hung in plain view in the stations?
This is work which could be done by
the women's clubs in a city. Often
one has a long. tedions wait, and it
would. indeed. be pleasant W get out
into the city and see one. if no .rre.
of the important places, and of print
ed instructions were right in view
the timid would not hesitate to go out.
Give us also tne names of restpectable
restaurants. One mi!ght get these
places to advertise on the bulietin.
which would pay for printing it. How
many strange women alone or A ith in
children know where to go for a i1
lun'heon in a strange city? Some gc .
into the nearest pl':e around the de
pot, not always the most clean13 *
places, and often in not very respect
able districts. A timid traveler will of
,tu.'er in silence before ask:ng ques
tions, and It seems this bulletin could I
be made so very useful that it would
be a good plan to bare such a one 10
printed and placed In every station a
where wafts are possible. One of the n
dreariest days I ever spent in my life S
was at a station with nothing to read
but a copy of the Johnstown flood. a i<
backless book discovered in the ope- a
rator's dc: k. Yet there was a library (i
wIthin ter mirutes' car ride. and not at
an o"cial at the station or any o f
mne loungurs knew where it was lo
cald. I dcubt !f some of tm knew is
the city had a library a: .il. l
0-ange Layer Cake.
Cream four ounces of butter with T
four ounces of sugar, then add grad S
sally fo.r wel beaten ets, sift in C
half a pound of flour ax'i one tea- c
sp.waul of bakiag powder, then add a
th" grated rind of one orange and
two tablespoonfuls of milk. Mix
well and divide into buttered ano 0
;Iured layer tins, spread evenly and
quich:ly and bake in a hot 4ven for h
about fifteen minutes. Turn out u Si
Now take the strained Juice of
half an orange and half a lemon, put 0
them into a small saucepan, add a
:evel tablespoonful of cornstart. w.
colstened with one gill of cold wattr.
acd the grated rind of half an or- s
auge and four heaping tablespoonfulr
of sugar. Stir over the fire till the'
thicken. When cool spread betwevux o
the two pieces of cake. I
Then Ice with orange icing. T'L E
Iake the orange frosting, pare tW% n
rind very thinly from one orange and 0
soak it in the juice for one nour and .
a half. Sift eignt ounces of confec w
toners' sugar intu a basin, add the c
strained juice. Beat for a few min- g
ates and spread on the cake. Cut in 1:
to neat squares or triangles. s
To Clear Vinegar Cruets.
To keep a rinegar cruet shining p
and clean is not eas-. as many a n
housewife can testify. The neck of r
the cruet being narrow. usual bottle t
cleaning methods are futile.
After washing the bottle with ho a
.oapsuds and rinsing thoroughly a
few hard beans can be inserted in thet
bottle, which Is then almost filled
with water, to which a few drops of
ammonia have been added. Shakingg
the beans around will remove incruis
tatilon from the sides.
A long-handled paint brush with a
fril, thick but not broad brush, Is ex
- llent to clean out cruets. It cai
ne dipped In a solution of soda or
One housekeeper saves and dries
nor egg shells and puts them in her
eruets, which are half filled with
soapy water. After shaking thor
ouhly. until the bottles are clean,
the cruets are washed and rinsed
with cold water, followed by hot wa
Pictures for the Nursery.
Pictures for the nursery should be T
bright. though not too much so. One
can get pretty prints in pink, blue b
rown and yellow. It is possible to
get baby pIctures of great beauty and
they only need a passe-partout bin d-j
ing to make them suitable for deer
rating a room. It would be a gooc
idea to have a kodak and take theI
children's pictures in everyday at
tire, in their Sunday best, at play, at
work, asleep and wide awake, pout
ing, laughing and! in every mood, th .' w
use these pictures as a frieze in the
room. They can all be done in koda. it
colors, or rr e into blue prints. The
latter Is u. - la.t:ng, yet look pret- T~
ty on a w. vapered wall.
Now wha: do y ou t bink of harin
a cat chittstening'' You might think
moe of it. e.see:dl!y when you hea
that the ki::eu? is valivd at $!>0. Well
the day he v~a% chri::eeued and was
made to henceorth take the name of
''Tp-eca''th, ownrer's various
friends wetre invite-I in. TIp-toes was
the center of attrat tten of ecorse, and
the recip:ent ,f s----ral ribboins, bells
.nd a little nmilk bowl.
1.!ne a pie pisite with pa..ory. Mix
ightly together the well beaten .'0ik
of four .-gs onfe cupful o' granulat
ed sugar. one cup'!ul o' gr-ated pine
apple and the rit".y h.--aten whitea. of
two eggs. ilk" ::1 r'-:uly ':, a mod
erate oven. Cover nih a mn'ring'ie
made with the .shi-> of -ie e
tlif.y beaten ar.d .bo- -1%:po
fuls of su;n add~eu. S.'ve hot or cold
an and Woman Ghe-n Two and a at
Half \~ears l-ach. 7.
Frank C. Williams and .A'nna H :1l
.tact-.! by ('onir-s~ on .Tune .5 1:
-a F-.-de r:! ju ry i:: :'. he U.itd S:t:e
.<rict Co:rt Tn.-!I.y. W:liami
noth ai the F.-'d.-ralI ;)r~5s:X -'
.eavrwrth. Kanisal'. whie M.s
\'strn peniten::mr: at i::5,urr
ais i i p was . t-ruh 4u i:
ias from other Sta..
NeTgro lHanuedN For Mlorde-r.
'lrAi. was hanged fo:r' hnimurd..
i ref'ised to alr'v '.nv of -a no- '-1'
mmittee Slects Inscriptius That Will
Go On Theirla0meaL
WRITTEN BY GONZALES
litor of The State. Whose Was Se
lected as Being Most Worthy to f -
Ile Placed on Memorial Commem- ful
orating Virtues and Deeds of Sac
rifice of Women of Confederacy. 00
The inscription to grace the monu- th
ent to be erected to the women of s2
e Confederacy in Columbia wer- ye
turday afternoon furnished to th* co:
Capt. William E. Gonzales. editor In
the Columbia State. prepared the a
seriptions that are to go on the at
onumenL The selection of Cap. Us
nzales's composition was made fol- no
wing a competitive examination of t
number of efforts submitted an- t
>nymously. Fifty inscriptions were e
bmitted to the commission.
The selection of the winning In- S
ription was by a committee. the 00
embers of which took under consid- as
ation thirty of the compositio-s to:
ibmitted to the monument commis
The committee was: MIss Euphem s
McClintock. president of the Cal- 6e
ge for Women. of Columbia: Stan- T1
>pe Sams. Litt. D.; the Rev. -Dr. u
illiam McPheeters. of the Columbia t
beological Seminary: Prof. Yate3 se
iowden. of the UnIversily of South
aroina. and Col. U. R. Brooks.
erk of the Supreme Court. who Is
writer of history. A
The committee reported six com
>stions to the commiss:on in the
-der of merit and the commission
opted the report. Capt. Gonzales,
imself a member of the commis
on. absented himself from the meet W
g. and the commission decided up- a
2 his compostion as worthy to be to
aced upon the monument to tne le;
omen of the Confederacy. in
The (our next succeeding compo
tions were submitted. in the ord'r so
ported by the committee, by Dr. n:
orge Armstrong Wauehope. head gr
the English department of the th
niversity of South Carolina: by Dr. to
- S. Joynes. professor emeritus of tc
oern languages at the 'niversity to
South Carolina; by the Rev. A. tt
. Fraser. D. D.. of Staunton. Va.. ;t
ho last summer was invited to be- gi
>me president of Columbia Theolo- w,
!cal Seminary. and by W.Banks fa
ove. formerly superintedeut of city th
:hools of Washington. N. C.. and tc
Dw assistant Secretary of State. pi
Much thought was given to the $1
reparation of the compositions sub
tted. It is said that Dr. Wauehope ce
-wrote his inscription twenty-eight at
mes and Dr. Fraser corrected his H
>mposition several times by mail is
Eter he had sent it in.
''he following are the inscriptionsl it
be placed on the monument: m
(South side.) hi
In this Mionument la
nerations unborn shall hear the fr
voice of a grateful people d
estifying to the sublime devotion as
of the Women of South Carolina
in their country's need.
Their unconquerable spirit
trengthened the thin lines of grey.
heir tender care was solace to theg
Reverence for God and
unfaltering faith in a righteous
Inspired Heroism that withstood
the immolation of sonsC
2d courage that yore the agony ofc
and the shock of disasterd
e tra;edy g the Confederacy ma; ~
be forgotten. o
it the fruits of the noble service oh
the Daughters of the South Ci
are our perpetual heritage. ni
When reverses followed victories p~
when want displaced plenty Ct
rhen mourning for the flower of Ct
darketted countless homes
hen Government tottered and cha..s
e women were steadfast and una- Er
ley were unchanged in their dev
unshken in their Patriotism
unweair~ed In 31!nistrations i
uncomplining in .sacetles in
spiendid in forti'u'le fi~
the:y strove while they wept slC
the rebuilding after the deso~.ation en
the.ir virtues stood th<
as the supreme cita :1 Cal
h s:eng towers of Faith an.1 Ho;.e ha
arojnd which cIvilization rallie-d ne
and triumphed W4
'Fo!!owing is the formal inscrip- bo
n preared by the commission: be
e South Cirolina Women of tt. m
Th- Iegislature's part will boe coz
...i In a line. ''nacted LE ,l
.-i A.-ebly of the State atf Efl
- c- roia.' I sgihle on a serolz
ig~ h-Id up to the wom::n by a
('hildl liurned t' I~cath.ti
\\hil.' building a fire a: her homn.' the
Whp~,on. Sp-rings early Satur- nl't
-m.rning litt l- Eva Hu:tchinR. age Nir
--:ce match and part of it fell ing
hr elot hing. Sh w:ss ennceloabd 0L
ilam5 and her fat her who can;a ,. Of
- n gu.- ws also badly bund fut
r I .:oursi o: su:ffering t he lit'l--a
\ine 11flndredl Car. liurn. muI~
us~t anraed in China as
S erovrm-toi our free! ArC
e.-.- t-i2Ve int ituis. but it iFs
!.-: aste frward and shows Re:
MA TAGS SOLD
ER 224,000 RECEITED FOR
ren-se of Free Scolarshipb May be
Isked of Next General Assembly
The sum of $224,644.95 has been
elved smnce the first of the year
m the sale of fertilized tags. This
id goes to Clemson college. The
al amount received from the tax
t year was approximately $202,
0. The total amount received to
s date last year wns $185.396.16.
It is estimated that approximateir ie
40.000 will be received during the
ir from the tax. At the annual M
avention of the State Farmers' un- 01
i there was a resolution passed M
lorsing the proposition of increas- re
; the number of free scholarshipS
Clemson sollege. The argument
ed was that the scholarships ha'e F
t been increased, although whaa gi
e free tuition was Arst granted on y,
s basis only $150.000 was receiv cc
from the tag tax.
This means that the farmers o.
uth Carolina have used nearly 1,- a
0,000 tone of fertilizer this year. hl
there is a tax of 25 cents on every
It is expected that the matter of "
:reasing the scholarships at Clem- tC
a will be brought up at th'. next
ision of the general asse:,bly. 0
ere may be a movement started to
e part of the $250,000 for agricul- Pq
ral high schools to be located In e
eral sections of the State.
SWINDLING THE NEGROES,
White Rascal Arrested While At
a Negro Church. st
A dispatch to the News and Cou- w
r says a white man was arrested U
elnesday in a negro church about A
m'le below Crose Hill. explaiing b
the negroes a great scheme of
ading them money at 5 per cent n,
It seems that a man was around h
me two or three month* ago and ti
ranged everyth!ng with the no- n,
oes. and this man was to receive ,
e commissions, and the money was 3
be let to the negroes later. He
ld the negroes el:- m0'zweOQo ei
Id the negroes a woman died *n y
e North some time ago and left b
0.000.000 to be loaned to the ne- ,
oes at 5 per cent interest, but they g
re to pay as a matter of goo" t
th so much money down before s
e money could be gotten, according n
their rating, according to the tA
operty they had, some paying 0
3.25. $20, $30 and $50. p
He was just about ready to re- a
Ire their money when Offieer LAne p
d Policeman Koon arrested him. n
s is being tried now before Mag- v
trate Culberson. at Cross Hill. He le
is at a negro church Tuesday. and is
is said took in a good deal of| a
onoy from the negroes. The man Ia
Ld an appointment Thursday at a l l
rge negro chur~ch some five miles i*s
om Cross Hill, where he woula
>ubtess hove gotten more money, Ie
the negroes are "welI to do.'' p
GAINS FREEnOM. jp
thel LeNeve Acquitted of Cippeu
Murder in Londo. It
After a trial lasting but a fewk
urs, in -the new Billey Criminal I
urt at London. a jury found Ethel
are LeNeve not guilty as an ac- a
isory after the fact, in the murder j
Cora Belle Crippen. for whose j g
ath her husband. Dr. Hawley Harz t
y Crippen. will die on the gallows j
Miss LeNeve was in love with Dr.
ippen and slept in his house on the y
rt of the day following the day ,
on which the doctor murdered hisj
fe and !,uried the dismembered j ,
rts in the cellar of his Hill Drop |
esent home. She accompanied j11
ppen in his flight to Canada. and I a
th him was arrested and indicted- r
CARRIED DOWN TO DEATH. y
igine Falls Through Ope. Drau n~
Near Jacksonville- ua
The Atlantic Coast Line's Jackson
le-Tamupa train, northbound, ran
to an open draw at MlcGirt's creek.
e miles south of Jacksonville, aZ er
>w speed on Mouday night and the ol
ine and tender toppled over into at
s creek. A mail car following was a1
aght on the rear trucks and is n<
nging over the creek. The engi- et
er. Charlie Elibs. of Jacksonville, th
nt down with the engine, and hi!
dy has not been recovered. It is of
lieved that be became entangled or
the mechanIsm. The negro fire- C~
n. Brown. jumped on the tender H
the engine fell and was rescued p:
men In a row boat. He was Hi
erely bruised. Outside of a bad in
are the passengers are safe. M
IFANTILE PARALYSIS P(ZZLE. ye
ors. to As'ce-rtain (ausec and Treat
. dispatch from Providencee. R. I.. pr
s since .June 1. :"5 cas.s of infa'i- ar
-paraly.sis hav.' b.'en re-porte~d to Sa
state board of Health. Of this sir
nbe ' ave resulted in death. th:
t other susp.-e'ted can-s are b's- wa
watched. Ev.ery effort to deter- me
is the cause, treatment and cure
the malady has proved practicalIly
lo. N.t only have children heen in
et,-d. :.ut many adu:lts hav i.''.n of
msand t-ev.'ral have died. It da:
thou.:zst thrat adults w.re nr- hit
SomelQ Pathe.tic Line.. cot
ate to :hink that I have been In
memory !s :b.' dearest thing
...)ogott.-n:1 'he common lot. nal
.-ach1 one fears that it will s'oon Ha
he hLis. the
armber me whe'n you are glad ers
I tr:endl!y hatnds to you sweet '
!avor .ring. * Ed
2ebe menrd while' you do :t. Col
Pe Farm Hand Charged W91 Nrder
ing a Floreace Farmer
IN HIS COUNTRY HOME
ur I*ads from Shotgun Find
Lodgnent in Victim's Dody.
Killing Occurs in Dead Man's Re,,
idence where Slayer Evidently Lay
in Waiting for His Return.
JA dispatch to The News and Cour
from Florence says to be foully
trdered within the confines of his
rn home was the fate of Mr. Elihu
.Moye. a well known and highly
spected farmer and citizen of the
>enezer section. about ten o'clock
iday night, and Clarence Ham, a
iger-cake colored negro. about 30
ars old. is In jail, charged by the
roner's Jury with being the man
ho committed the heinous crime.
id using 'Moye's own gun to kill
8 victim with.
The news of the horrible deed
as telegraphed in to Florence at
t early hour Saturday morning
the sheriff. asking that he come at
Lce to Ebenezer and bring with him
>roner Cooper. as Mr. Moye had
en found dead on his p'.azza. sup
sedly from the hands of a murder
Sheriff Burch and Coroner Cooper
istily went to the scene. and the
ma as telephoned in proved to be
reality. The news spread through
it the Ebenezer section with light
ng-like rapidity. and it was only a
tort time -before hundreds of people
d gathered about the Moye home.
Ith the hope of gaining some infor
atlon as to how he met death in
Lch a foul and dastardly manner.
11 the while from the time the news
wcame known until the coroner's
try had been empanelled. the entire
Aghborhood was wrought up and
ere Is no tellIng what might have
ppened had it been known at that
Me that Clarence Ham, the negro
>w In jail. had had anything to do
ith the taking of the life of ElIhu
The Sheriff had learned that Clar
ice Ham had 'been th the employ of
r. Moya soma weeks ago and had
eu discharged because he fanled to
ork to suit his employer. Last
eek. however. Mr. Moye agreed to
ie Ham back and put him to work.
Lturday morning Ham was the only
egro on the plantatIon who failed
> show up. and Sheriff Burch. in
rder to see what there was in him,
it him up before the jury to testify
ad he stated that he had left the
Lace late Friday and went to a wo
an's house by the name of Ethel
ilds Friday night. where he stay
L. While he was testifying. Deputy
beif Harreil was sent to the Wilds
oman's house to bring her also as
witness and while at the house
eputy Harrell thought he would
arch the premises.
He found in a bureau drawer a
at belonging to Mr. Moye and a
ir of trousers. These he took
long with him to the Inquest, and at
roved to be the right evidence on
hich the murder could be laid at
:am's door, for it was the coat that
r. Moye wore Friday nIght. and
a one he had just divested him
if of a few moments before the
lling took place, as was sworn to
'Mr. Harold Cole. who had accom
aled Mr. Moye to Timmonstille to
protracted meeting. Lettek's and
her papers of Mr. Moye's were
>und in the pockets. going still fur
er to prove Mr. Co''s testimony.
ad tending to show that Ham is
Mr. Moye was married several
sars ago to Miss Minnie Harrell,
ho preceded him some eighteen
oths ago. He has since lived
one. excepting when his maiden sis
r visited him. He was a son of the
te Wash Moye. of old Darlngton.
ad is survived by one brother. M-.
teodore A. Moye, and two sisters,
ss Mary Moye an( Mrs. Sarah
un, all of Florence county, togeth
-with a large and wIde circle of
ar relatives and hosts of friends.
te horrible murder has been the
k of the town and county. for ala
e people knew Elihu Moye. and
ey were terribly shocked w hen the
rs was firt handed out.
Clarence Ham, the supposed slay
of Mr. Moye. Is behind the bars
the Florence County priscn sad
ands charged by the coroner's jury
the slayer of Mr. Moye. Had It
Shave been that a petition was
lickly circulated immedIately after
e inquest, callIng upon Solicitar
. . Wells. by Mr. John licSween.
Tmmonsville, asking the Govern
to order a specIal term of tue
-iminal Court In the county to try
am and the cooler heads of those
esent, there is no telling but what
am's body would now be swing
g from a tree in the forest near
7.Moye's home. All Interested.
wever. agreed to await the Cour'.'s
rdict and Ham lives.*
Wen Enrique Martinez. 9 years
I. disagreed as to the game in
>gress and become involved In an
rument with two companions on
rurday. one of the latte~r seized
allcaibre rifle and shot Martinez
ough the heart. The occurrence
s at Le Feria. a Mexican settle
nt near Brownsville, Texas.
The boldness of that black fi.end
Colubbia, who entered the homeo
a respectable citizen in open, broad
light and criminally assaul:ed
wife at the point of a pistol.
uld be a warning to ladi.-s left
ne. in the towns as well as the
try. Tbisa crime was conmited
a thickly settled part of Columi
toosevet In advocating nis new
donalism is going back to the
ariltonian theory of governrm -tt
t was wisely rejected by :he fath
over a hundred years ago.
t would be no mnore sin to kill
BIrd. no~w in the penientiary at
umbia. if he is really guilty of t he
alI crime with whIch he is charg
than it would be to kill a rat