Newspaper Page Text
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VOL. 2 NO. 2G6. MAYSVILLE, KY., MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1S83. PRICE ONE CENT.
A M. KOOKIIS,
Boots, Shoes, Hats and Caps.
41 E. Sec. 8t, mcli301y MAYSVILLE, KY,
G. KROWMXG, M. I.f
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Ofllco nud resldonce south-east corner of
Third and Sutton bticetN. Will mIvo special
attention to discuses peculiar to females.
FINCH A CO.,
GRAIN, FLOUR and HEMP.
Cor. Third and Sutton Streets,
mcii3Gly MAYSVILLE, KY.
p H. JUJI,
ATTOKIVET AT IiAlV.
Kent l.tnto and Collecting Agency.
Court St., (nplSdly) MAYSVILLE, KY.
O OIr KirilKNONv
Dealer In Staple and Fancy
lias RPMOVED from his old stand to tho
building on Second street lately occupied by
Charles H. Frank. up)3dly
T P. RYAN.
Gold, Kllveriuul XicUcl
and Runner Rtnmp Work done on short no-
t ice ai .unysviue ivecuuiug wunt, c,
Second btieet. aplTly J. F. R AN.
TA.MKS & C'AKIt,
(Successors to Thomas Jackson,)
Livery, Sale and Feed StableB
Street Hack orders piomptly attended to at
alltimes. Finest and latest stylo Turnouts.
Horses boimht and sold on Commission. Market
St. four doors below Central Hotel. n!23
T AV. Sl'AKKtt ct: 11IIO.,
No. 24, MARKET STIZEET.
NEW CARPETS OIL CLOTHS
and Window Shades. Oood Carpets at SO. , :,
40, 45, 50, 00, (Jo, 70, 75. and 90 eta., S1.00 on I SI. to
per yard. mchlUdly
TOIIN II. POTXTZ, JK.i
Oldest and best Companies. Insures lor
full value. Low rates. Losses promptly paid.
No discounts No delays. Office corner 1 bird
and Market atieets. nplfldly
WALTHAM WATOH STORE,
Headquarters for Clocks, Sliver Goods,
etc. .All work promptly and
done. Second St., Fast ol Market. apl7
BAKER AND CONFECTIONER.
Ice cream and sodn water. Fresh bread
and cakes. Panics and weddings tuiuishcd
on short notice.
So Secmul ot., mnyUdly MAYSVILLE, KY.
t am: a wokkkik,
Contractors, Architects, Builders,
Flans and specifications furnished an
tonus and nil work sntlbfacloiily and
piomptlv done. Oitlcoon Third btreet, between
W'all and Sutton, aplildJy
A rOUlUKON A HACHLKY,
Wholesale and Retail
BOOKSELLERS and STATIONERS.
Second Street, (mhiiSty) MAYSVILLE, KY.
FUIIKIS1IING GOODS nt
Hats. Caps, Trunks and Valises. The latest
Market St., aplGdly MAYSVILLE, KY.
tTtUS. M, J. MOIIFOKD,
Third St., opposite Clnlstlan Chuich.
Millinery and Notions.
A NEW STOCK Just received and prices
VERY LOW. Bonnets and Hats mado over
lu the latest styles. a2tfd
TItS, I B. COLLINS,
MILLINERY and DRESSMAKING.
Latest styles of Hats, Bonnets, Laces and
Millinery Notions. Prices low. Second street,
Mrs. George Burrows' old stand, apllCdly
TriSS MATTIE CAUK,
Second street, Januury's Block,
Millinery Goods, Hats, Laces,
Feathers, Trlmmlugs etc., of tbo latest styles,
Prices Low. mchSldly
O WKX.S A- IlAltKIiKT,
Nos. 67 and 50 Second and 1(1 Sutton streets,
have Just received u large stock of improved
VICTOR HAND CORN PLANTERS,
the greatest labor-saving implemont over
to farmers. Tho best tobacco hoes and
tobacco barn hardware of all kinds, apUG
QUEENSWARE, CHINA, TINWARE,
Glass, Cutlery. Notions, etc. No. 45 Market
Stieet, East side, botween Second aud Third,
a21d0m MAYSVILLE, KY,
Manufacturer and oilglnntor of the cole
brated brands of
Silver Dollar. 'NYm. Hunt's Dark Horse, Hap-
e y omoKo, ucauues, uoruwoou anu
oiu wiugH. cecouu nireet, junysviue, Ky,
How Eobort Jamison of Pennsylvania
Tried to Die.
ACrnzy Snfcldo Tlio Motive for In
Tcrrihlo Ntnifrsrlo Willi
Sister of the Victim Ilnvo to Nuy.
Pa,, Sept. 30. Robert M,
Jamison, aged forty years, of No, 507
Green street, in this city, committed suicide
b cutting his throat with a razor at
Ids residence shortly before d o'clock, lie
had recently been dismissed from his position
of civil engineer ou tho Gcrmun
town & Norristowu railroad, and this, it u
thought, so pjeyed on his mind as to lend
ta the taking oi bift life.
For several weeks past tho deceased Juid
manifested signs of melancholia, but
medical aid was not thought necessary.
Dr. L. W. Eced was then suinruone'l.
and, after prescribing sedatives, advi J
his patient to rest in bed and tliat a nuno
be hired to attend him. Mr. Jamison
followed these directions and shortly after
wards, his brother-in-law, Mr. James O
Barnet, who lives in the house, entered
tho room. Mr. Jam ban asked him if he
had a revolver, aud on Mr. Barnet's inquiring
what ho wanted with a weapon,
yqvlicd. "To drive you outof the houte.f
This Wiethe first symptom that the patient's
mind was really deranged, a.s hi,
relations with his brother-in-law had
hitherto been of a friendly nature.
At about 5:45 in the morning he left hi
bed and wtmt to the window. His wife
and sister coaxed him backed into beu
again. He patted tho former's cheek ta
she drew the sheet over him, then suddenly
leaped out on the floor and rushing tu
the bureau, pulled out a razor, which ha I
been gsecreted in the back of one of tin
drawers. With a shriek his wife and
ter sprang to snatch the weapon from hi.
grasp, bat lie had already commenrvJ
slashing at his throat. A terrible truu
followed. Mr. Barnet tried to save U&
brother-in-law, but was compelled to
from die room to save his own life. Mis.
and Miss Jamison liattled bravely wi h
the madman, but with the blood stn liming
from a gaping gash ho dragged tip
two females to tlh3 top of the stairway
leading down to the hall, where he
in freeing himselffrom their ni .
He then made several more slashes at his
throat, Kjvering tho carotid arteries, and
rolling to tho hallway below expired almost
instantly. Mrs. Jamison ran to trie
window of the room, which is on the second
story, and, throwing open the knitters,
waved her blood-covered arms mid
frantically yellul murder. Two
MikJoIlii II. 1 lover and William
II. Laridis heard her cries and at once
summoned Chief of Police Rodenbauh.
They burnt in the btreet door and entered
the hall, where a siekeningsight met their
view. Extended ou the floor lay the just
expiring suicide covered from head to foot
with blood. The stairway and wall, :t
well iw the room above, were bespatter d
with blood. On till sidej over the courM
taken by the suicide were evidence of the
desperation with which he fought to take
his life and of the heroic struggle of the
two ladies who tried to avert the caUustro
News of the pad affair spread to all
parte of the town, and soon an excited and
inquiring crowd collected in front of the
house. Coroner Aiken was notified, aud
pcrinitvdon was given to bury the body.
Besides Indng dNmiod from his jkm
tion it upjH?ars that Mr. Jamison lat wvh
fuiletl to sell some property belonging u
an estate of which he was executor.
also added to his melancholy. II
leaves two young dautrhters, who last we
on a vNit with their mother at Ci
ton, Ia. While there Mrs. Jamison n
ceived a telegram from her husband u
ing that slie neexl not hurry home, as In
waa taking care of the children. Thi
also was an evidence of tho unsoundnes
of Ida mind. Mrs. Jamison at once cam
homo. Some time ago Mr. Jamison wa
partially blind and underwent a surgical
oieratiou to his eyes.
A NEW COMPANY.
An AIMCnll ltotifc llettrwn I ho IIimI
on mid l'euiittylvaula'tt
Nkwuuro, N. , Sept 30. A new railroad
company has been organized undiv
tho title of the Kingston, Warwick anu
Easton Railway. It proposes to build
new lino of road from Montgomery
Orange countv, the southern end of li
Wallkill Valley Bailroad a late pu
chase of the New York, West Shore an
Buflalo to n point at o- near Grey Cour
the eastern terminus nf the 1 ehigh m
Hudson lUver Railway. The ronnectio
thurt made is to lorm un all-rail lii
between Kingston, N. Y., and Kastou, l'n
under one management, which will ho tt
bhortest possible route for the transport
tion ot Lehigh coalfiom tli. Pemylva.i.
coal fields, tho upper iiiuUon Klver, ai
K)ints in Central Now York reached U
the New Yorkj West Shore aud Buudt
also to points in New England via New
burg. In addition U ordinary freigh
traffic the new route will carry large ton
nage of iron ore back from Like Chain
plain and other mines along the
Hudson River into Pennsylvania
Tho new route will save in distance
between tho mouth of tin
Lehigh and the upper Hudson river, a
compared with existing routes, about Gt
percent The directors of tho new com
niuiv are Edward F. Winslow, Genera
Horace Porter, of tho West Shore; President
Grinnell Burt, of the Lehigh und
Hudson: Theodore Houston, Daniel Jl
HaWtoad, William C Sheldon, Henry K
McIIarg, Howard Mansfield, John II.
Seed, Charles Paine, George W. Sauford
Frederic P. Olcott and John S. Martin.
Tho Board of Directors organized by elect
ing tho following officers; Grinnell Burt,
President; Theodore Houston, Vice Presidency
F, R Worcester, Secretary und
ft. Clerk Made III by the Gentle Foit,
. , nilfltrcss of Cnrabrldo.
I Boston, Mass., Sept 30. Miss Orissa
, Bragdon, tlie Sujerintendent of tho Oam-i
bridge postomcc, a brancli of the Boston
Dmce, w under a cloud. Charges havo
j been paefcrred against her to Postmaster
Tobcy, of Boston, that she has opened letters
addressed to her first assistant, Mr.
Thomas IL Truiuly, and also that she bra
bulldozed and abused him eoj?that he is
now seriously ill from mental misery.
The wife of tlie abused man has mado
complaint that her husband has been
by tlie postmistress, and that she
has opened Mr. Trundy's mail, both in his
absence and in his presence ; and upon
one occasion had torn up Uis letters before
his eyes, after reading them and beforo ho
Iind perused them. One of these letters is
said to havo been written to Mr. Trundy
by Congressman Moryc. Mrs. Trundy
says tliat Miss Bragdon's conduct is
caused by ambition and iealousy. Postmaster
lobey was seen and declined to express
any opinion about tlie matter except
to say that Mrs. Trundy had written him
a letter making complaints and he had
' replied to it telling her that when Trundy
got weUhewould.likotopce him; abo that
Mr. Trundy was an excellent man and an
appointment of his. Miss Bragdon is a
very largo lady, with full features and
probably forty years of age. She apjeared
to be surprised when told of Mr. Trundy's
condition and how ieople held her responsible
for iL At first she denied everything,
but afterwards admitted that she
had opened some mail addressed to Mr.
Trundy. She asserted tliat all tho trouble
had been caused by Mrs. Trundy.
! BOSTON'S WILL CASE.
Helm Seolilncr to Itrcover $400,000
IjiItvii to an Auut.
Boston, Sept 30, The trial of the Abigail
W. Armstrong will case began here.
The contestants are the heirs-at-law of
Mrs. Armstrong, who claim that Warren
K, Blodgett exen Nod an un,duo influence
over her. The aajouut the heirs seek to
recover is nearly i00,000, which includes
8100,000 paid to Mr. Blodgett for the
management of Mrs. Armstrongs estate,
and the balance United States
, bonds and other securities which, it is al-
, loged, sho gave him wbdln in an unsound
condition of mind.
i A variety of very ctnions allegations
arc made in behalf of the heirs, and the
caso creates a grand sensation among a
large number of wealth families.
Mrs. Armstrong died about six months
ago at her residence on Beacon street
The houso outwardly had every
ance of luxury, but within was anything
but comfortable. Only tho kitchen and a
room on the second story was used. Mrs,
Armstrong lived out a miserable
using broken china und silverware,
ami apologized for them by saving she
was too poor to aflbrd others. 1 Jer food
was generally scanty and poor.
Mr. Blodgett asset to that in 1S72 Mrs.
Armstrong prevailed upon him to give up
stantfally all his other business aud devote
himself to the cure of her property,
the consideration beitig the sum of 10(5,-000,
and that the other bccurities he had
received were voluntary gifts of Mrs.
Armstrong, who died early in ISd, eleven
years after he took charge ot her property.
The cae will probably occupy tho court
for two weeks.
ftCHporuto Errortw of a Vountr Woinnn
PiULADKLX'KM, Sept 30. A well-dressed
young woman was found in an
unconscious condition on tlie pavement at
West College and Girard avenues). She
was restored to consciousness and taken to
a police station. Shortly afterwards an
otlicer passim; the cell discovered her
hanging by tho nock by a handkerchief
from the bars over her cell door. He at
once cut her done, Sho refused to tell the
cause of her desiring to end her life.
Subsequently she made two more attempts
to hang herself sho attempted to
drown herself by putting her head under
the water faucet and permitting tho water
to run. A watch was kept on her during
the rest of tlie afternoon and night, and
she mado no other attempt at
Her uame is Emilv Griffith
and she claims to be a resident of Canada.
Sho is about twenty-five years old.
,.! I. - I I I I I
IIcafiouM Why a Yomu? Man Suddenly
Lancaster, Pa., Sept 30. A week ago
Peter Ilershey, a member of tlie Lancaster
bar, went to Philadelphia and made an
assignment of his proerty and then mysteriously
disappeared. An investigation
by his assignee has developed that when
he went away he took with him several
thousand dollars, raised partly by notes.
Ilershey has borrowed sums of money
from banks in this ami Chester counties.
From a Parksburg bank 1,000 was secured;
from a Westchester bank SiKX); from the
First National Bank of this city $75(J, and
from the Lancaster County National
81,000. His father's namo appeared as
tho indorer on these notes. During the
summer an agent for the salo of lands on
tho Atchison, Toeka and Santa Fo Railroad
had several long conferences with
Hershev, and it is bupposcd that he has
-I -II - - ! -
A Skeleton In Ntraw
FosroniA, O., Sept 30. While a farmer
living near Carey, a few miles south of
lure, was scattering a which
litid been standing a number of years, he
discovered the remains of a man. Nothing
was left but a suit of clothes incasing
a skeleton. In the pockets were found a
bottle, oenta and papers bearing
date of 1880. Ho is supposed to have
been a tramp intoxicated, whojtook shelter
in tho black and either froze or smothered
to death. The remains show evidence of
having lain there several years.
A FOOLISH VIRGIN.
Sho Carries Aroxmd More Pctro
loum Than Necessary. M j
A Vrrwont Womnn'n Queer Itirak roij
Iteycnco Iclfb4rAtely Attempting
u Iotoctivo DlfnUM i
Hitiifpirnn n Trnmp, niul tho Cnrl
rr on Tlilntcs Ho IJrouiul Out AVlillq
Tnov, Sept. 30. Four months ogo today
tho police were aaked to investigate
an attempt tliat had been made to burn
the carriage factory of Strong Brothers, at
Benson, Vt Dctoctive Eogers, who was
put on tlie coc, found that an old waistcoat
saturated with kerosene and filled
with pine chips ha1 been used to start a
fire in a lumber pilo adjoining tlie factory.
Tho cloth was of peculiar pattern, and in
a short time tho detective found tliat
Joseph Durham, a French shoemaker, had
a coat and trousers just like it Durham's
wife, Esther, informed tho detective that
the night of tlie fire she had seen a tramp
about tlie premises, and that tho tramp
had called on Mrs. Alexander Gibbs.
Mrs. Gibbs say sho Raw tlie so-called tramp,
who bore a resemblanco to Lira. Dusham.
She said lve wore a dark suit of clothes
and a light-colored cap with a faded top.
Tho detective qucstioiKxl Mrs. Dusham
and became satisfied that she had fired the
lumber pile. The detective next jecarod
the services of a French girl residing at
Amsterdam. Sho visited Benson under
the assumed name of Miss Fanny Wright,
and secured a position as chambermaid at
a hotel. She was soon on intimate terms
with Mrs. Dusham, who confided the fact
that she had been guilty of ascrious crime
against the Strom; brothers. Her object
was revenge, been use they would .not eject
a family named Dwycr from a house owned
by the Strong brothers near Mrs. Dush-a
m's residence. A letter was received by
Mr. Dwyer signod "D. B. &H. &," warning
him to pet out of the house, and con -eluding
a follows: "Th evil ono can't
live with vour family. They are a nuisance
to tho town, and you must keep
them in the house or leave here, or we will
make it so hot for you that you will
you had never boon born. We can do it,
and by we wilt We give you
vour choice to livo in peace or
live in Hades." Last Friday
Boson runted Benson disguil as
a tramp and vorified all tho facts obtained
by his female assistant Sunday morning
a firo broke out in tho house occupied by
the Dush Jin family, and the family moved
out. Koircrs warched the premises and in
the cellar found a cap which corresponded
with tho one described by Mrs. G!!Ih as
worn by tho tramp. Ho asked Dusham
if he had ever seen it before and the shoo-maker
said ho had. It was one of his old
caps which he had thrown aside. Wednesday
warranto wen secured and Detective
Rogers arrested Mrs. Dusham and her
husband. The woman confessed that she
attempted to burn the factory whilo disguised
as a tnmp. She wanted to "gt
even with the Strong boys for not ordering
Dwyer out of the house ho occupied."
Mrs. Dusham was held for tho gram! jury
in $1,000 hiil, but hor husband was discharged,
it being shown that ho was ignorant
of his wife's scheme.
ON A DRAWBRIDGE.
YVhM In it IfflM Fourth Wlfo Wnlle
to I91 Intle.
Rnn IHsic, N. J., Sept 30. Little
Silver, a few miles from this place, was
on Sundav tho pcene of ono of tlie strangest
weddings on record. The keeper of
Port au IVojc drawbridge, near Picture
Bay, is mlliara Berlin, who, although
sixty-five years of age, had alreadv led I
three blushinsr brides to the altor xh sur- j
vived tlicm all. Of late he had been pay- j
ing court to a Mrs. Lane, a comely wklow
of middle age residing at Oocanport As
tho day approached which was set for j
William's fourth entanglement tlie bridge-
keeper found that ho could not obtain a
substitute to attend the duties of bridge-tender
while the oercmoney was performed.
A meeting was arraigned to bo held
on tho Portau-Peck drawbridge on Sunday
evening. A clergvman was procured
from Long Branch, and during the intervals
that Sir. Berlin was not occupied in
opening and closing tho draw to permit
voscls on the Shrewsbury to pnss through,
tho Rolcmn words were spoken that made
Drawbridge Keeper Berlin and Mrs. Lane
of ono flesh. An impromptu lunch wa
afterwards served on tho bridge.
i 1 1. in i i
A Fourth Continuance,
Van'iialia, 111., Sent 80. In the Fay
ette County Circuit Court a motion to continue
the cabo of Sauford Noe, the Bon
county was argued aiui
sustained, on account of tho severe illues.
of Wm. II. Dnwdy, leading counsel for tlu
defense. This is the fourth continuance
Noe has been granted.
Independence, Mo., Sept 30. Tlu
jKistodice and storo of Mr. I). P. Dyer, a
Grain Valley, twelve miles east of here, or
the Chicago & Alton railroad, has beet
burglarized. Two hundred dollars ii
money and the stock of cigars wero taken
KtnhlMHl Willi a I'ork.
Suawnectown, 111., Sent 30. A
Ridgoway, 111., a man nameu Cox stabbei
his little step-son, named Markham, witl
a fork, killing him. It is thought to be
caso of murder, and tho Coroner has been
called upon to investigate tho cause. Cos
claims that it was an accident
lcutli of an Old Kcut uclcy Woman,
London, Ont, Sept 30. Mrs. Dianj
Colphus, colored, has died. Her age wai
115. She was born at Danville, Ky., ii
A ItoimbllcnntAQiuitor'ft View of
Washington, D. CL, Sept 30. Ex-Senator
Tabor and wife are in the city. Mr.
Tabor was asked who was tho Republican
choice in Colorado for tho next President,
"If President Arthur was tho candidate
we could carry Colorado easier than with
any other man. Ho has made a good President
and the people are satisfied."
"Hasn't Colorado got a favorite son or
two? Might not Senator Hill havo some
Oh, no," and the Senator laughed a
little. "Hill is only anxious to succeed
himself. There are plenty of people in
Colorado willing to be President, but I
haven't heard of anybody who expects to
be. Noj there is no doubt about our
carrying tho State. Of course they beat
us the last time, but there was a faction
fight among tho Republicans. There was
treacherv. It is admitted that Hill beat
Campbell. I believe Hill boasts of it.
He won't boast of it in a year from now.
That was a local fight, and there is no reason
why nil Colorado Republicans should
not voto for tho Republican nominee for
Tho Won Id -I to murderer lu a Doialu
Toronto, Oat, Sept 30. John Feeny.
the Irishman who attempted the life ot
tho British Consul at New York, was an
inmate of tho Toronto general hospital
from April 14 to May 14 of the present
year. He rcyorted himself as having
been brought out to Canada by tho emigration
department Mr. Miller,
of the nospital, says that Feeny was
6ufTering from acute mania when admitted,
and did not seem to improve much
during his stay. While in the institution
ho was frequently subject to most extraordinary
hallucinations, and seemed to be
possessed of a peculiar animus against the
British government Owing to his strange
vagaries, which were evidently the result
of an unsound mind, the secretary had
considerable trouble with him. Feeny left
tho hospital on tho date named, having
obtaineu an order for admittance to the
House of Providence. At this latter institution
ho remained a few days, atill behaving
in a strange but not dangerous
manner, and then left, it is believed, for
' - '
Origin and Sftluiont of nit Indian
Omaha. Neb., Sept. 30. Later reports
fully confirm General Howard's statement,
recently published in these dispatches,
that tho Bannock-Shoshone difficulty is
bottled. Sometime ago a familv of
at Boss Fork ReMjrvation, were
murdered as supposed by Shoshone-, and
the braves of the former tribe threatened
vengeance against the latter. In working
up theca.se it was developed that the Bannock
family was wiped out bv a white
fnifutop wlin had n natural aversion to red
men and great admiration for their personal
effects. The Bannocks at Washakie
found the trapper's trail and following it
up finally captured and killed him, throwing
hU body in a creek. When the friends
and relatives of the murdered family
learned that the outrage had been avenged
they declared themselves satisfied, and at
tho time of Goneral Howard's departure
the best of feeling prevailed between the
QTTEiilR THEFT. '
What lNiIlcctman Fulton Saw on n
PiiiLADELpiuA;Sept 30, While Policeman
Fulton was standing on the corner of
Eleventh street and Montgomery avenue
ho noticed a middle-aged man and woman
passing with a peculiar, lumbering gait.
Suspecting that they had something heavy
hidden under their clothes he arrested
them. The woman had a shawl over her
shoulder which completely hid her arms
from view. She was directed to remove
the shawl.t She at first refused, but on
seeing the oflicer would do so if alio didn't
she complied. The oflicer then discovered
tliat her arms were completely hidden
by lead pipe which she had coiled about
them. From the pair thcofficer obtained
over one hundred aud fifty pounds of lead
Eipe which they had secreted about their
odies. The prisoners gave tlusir names
as Michael Hughes and Elizabeth Carter.
Kow til a Tnrnctl
UtfltucftM Into ISennty.
Washington, Sept 30. During the improvements
of the Potomac Flats several
scow-loads of black muck which were
taken out wero dumped next to tho causeway
betweon the twofc channels and very
near the Long Bridge. The sight
was not a very pleasant one. It is
said that Attorney-General Brewster, earlv
in the summer, rode down to the fiats with
a number of friends, and when he saw the
heaps of mud expressed greqt dissatisfaction,
saving it was an unsightlv place and
ho would try to remedy it. When he returned
to his office ho secured a lot of sunflower
seed and sent a man down to tho
mud heaps to sow them. There is quite a
sun-flower garden there.
SuxmniY, Pa., Sept. 80, Charles Price,
of Beading, and another young man
named Shrunk visited the Snyder County
sido of tho river, using a small boat.
They started to return home about 6:30
o'clock. When at a place whore tho
water is known to bo very deep Price got
up from his seat . and remarked, as ho
straightened himself, "Good-by, Bill."
Then getting into a stooping position ho
sprang into the river and sank beneath
tiie waves. Instant assistance was given
him, but tho drowning man failed to como
up. Tho body was soon found.