Newspaper Page Text
Y.R6Mi Paper 1
Gie icesCounty-Nw H PICENS S NI E fiaPprfikn~uf
W~~~~~EKLY ~~~~~~~~~~Enerd April 23, 1903 a Pickens S.C. as Oecnnd claus mal maer, under acto ogeso lrh817 U SRPINP IE 1
-' 1R71-Vlume44 /PICKENS, S. C. MAY 21,91
Armerwomenfof candidates for office
ens uty will be accepted and
ted under the above heading at a
uniform rate of $5.00 each, invariably
in advance. Announcements for Mag
The many friends of the Hon. E. F.
LOOPER hereby announce him as a can
diate for the gffice of County Supervi
sor; subject to the rules of the Demo
crati prty inte primary election.
For County Commissioner
The many friends of W. S. PARSONS,
of Liberty, announce him as a candi
sobject to the choice of the Democratic
voters in the coming primary election.
At the earnest solicitation of friends,
I offer myself as a candidate for re
election to the office of CouutyCommis
inner, .subject to the action of the
Democratic primary election.
G. W. BOWEN.
At the earnest solicitation ot friends
Tofermyself as acanidate forCoroner
of Piekens county, subjectto the choice
of-the Democratic voters in thecoming
priMaryeeeton. J. R. BURGESS.
RFARMRSCal'en or write G. k
Ellhfor the best haYpress in theirorld
r the money, $A:,Sm Cpl-at Gar
Lost-Two keys o the streets of
Pikens. Finder wl please leave them'
at The Sentinel- omee.
For Sale-118 acres one mile- east of
Gentral on Greenville road; 70 acres
under cultivation; 40 acres original
foresat; tanthouses. Eorterms apply
to D. E. Earle, A gcultural Depart
ment, Washington, 3
When you are in Liberty come and
and see me. Oats, bay, shorts, sugar,
whoentae and retail grocer.
W*ake orders for engraved wedding
- nitations, announcements, school an
oun&mentsiards, and engved work
of aWork of the highest
When you come to town, bring your
corn. I will give you your meal in five
minutes and guarantee to give satisfac
tion. L. B. O'Dell, wholesale and re
-tail grocer, Liberty, S. C.
I want to buy two or three dozen cat
tle between the ages of one and three
and a few mule colts. R. A.
e LbertyS. C., R.3. 48tf
*tLost, Strayed or Stolen-1,000 bush
els of peas. If found, carry to L. B.
O--'Dell's wholesale and retail store at
Libertyand get highest prices for them.
This week it is cut prices-ofi hoes,
-spem _and sweeps. Coffee 7 pounds,
202ponnds, rice 20 pounds for
To 7e plug. Don'tforget theflour.
For it pays to see T.D. Harris, the4
price cutter. -
-~ There is an -ordinance against
riding bicycles on any sidewalk
in4lie city of Pickens, and here
-after anyone, hiowever large or
small, caught riding on a side
walk will be handled by the
Every stalk of cotton grown in
would have taken on more bolls than'
dressed. You will not see the long
* - that you see in other cotton, and you
* Every stalk of cotton grown in S
"shed" less if it had been properl:
sheds is that it is deficient in plant
- plant food isto side-dress your cottc
young, tender, growing child should1
rapidly and develop and come into itz
young, tender, growing plants; they
quenmiy. You don't expect to feed yoi
October, and the plant food you supj
last till October, either. When the
Your crop is "cut."
You can only inake one cotton crn
You want to make all the cotton yc
- - . money you can. For every dollar y
' -" dressing you get back from three to
Florence ~county, who fertibized every
* 880 pounds of lint cotton to the acre
By side-dressing early your cotton
* * ity early and opens earlyg for when c.
-and ripens it is going to open. You
late cotton. It takes about 120 bells
October toimake a pound. It takesf;
in the last half of November and late
When the bell weevil strikes a
farmer gets. The bell wevil gets th=
the bell weevil will strike you, nor I d
Experienced ginners say that 1,30
make as heavy a bale as 1,500 pounc
The lint is better developed and there
; ing makes two extra bells to the stalls
will add more than that and make ev:
and four to the stalk. You will hav4
taking two extra boils to the stalk at
have 200 extra pounds of cotton from
all the bells being larger and heavier.
Side-dressed cotton stands drougl
better fed and in better condition to e
ing makes more bells, makes heavier
makes cotton shed less, makes a better
causes your cotton to stand drought
pay, it does not-pay to farm. The:
* ~ the Anderson Phosphate and Oil Com
J. R: Vandiver,
in os o ayayb
Pickens R. R WHi
The Pickens Railroad Com
y has let to J. H. Bennett &
the contract for filling in
eight trestles on the Pickens rail
road between Pickens and Eas
ley. Bennett & Co. have just
finished a large contract on the
interurban electric road between
Greenviile and Spartanburg and
only have to move their steam
shovel and trains from Spartan
- Work commenced on the Pick
ens railroad work this week and
is to be completed within sixty
days. About twenty men with
a large steam shovel and two
trains of ten dump cars each
will be employed on the work.
All trestles between Pickens
and Easley, except the ones over
Town and Rice's creeks, will be
filled in. Spans will be placed
Wver' these two creeks. Metal
culverts will be placed under the
ills. It will take 90,000 yards
of dirt to fill in the trestles.
The contract is for about $20,
DOO and also calls for taking out
several curves in,, the road and
the 1 e the grade in sev
Wen this work is completed
the physical condition of the
Pickens railroad will be in better
condition than .any other. short
line road in the state.
It'is understood that-the. rail
road company is also contem
plating buying an electric car
with which to make their pas
senger schedules. meeting all
trains at Easley.
The Pickens railroad is a great
institution for Pickens county,
and the management of the
road is interested in the people
of. this county. The road is
controlled by bome neople and
is run'in the interest of Pickens
county and its people.
Winthrop College Scholarship
and Entrance Examination
The examination forthe award
Af vacant scholarships -in Win
throp College and for the admis
ion of new students will be held
at the County Court House on
Friday, July 3, at 9 a, m. .A]p
plicants must not be less than
ixteen years of age. When
Scholarships are- vacant after
Tuly 3~they will be awarded to
,hose making the- highest averr
ige at this bxamination, provid
Id they meet the coditions goy
rning the award. Applicants
Er scholarships should write to
President Johnson before ltheex
imiation for scholarship exam
Scholarships are worth $100
and free tuition. The next ses
sion will open September 16,
L914, ~For further information
and catalogue, address Pres. 1).
B. Johnson, Rock Hill. S. C. 4
south Carolina last year could and
t did if it had been properly side
skips between side-dressed cotton
will see more bolls to the stalk.
auth Carolina last year would have
-side-dressed. The reason cotton
food The only way to supply this
n. You can't pump it into it. A
>e fed frequently to make it grow
own, and it is the same way with.
should be fed (side-dressed) fret
ir mule enough in April to last until
>y your crop with in April will not
plant exhausts your cotton sheds.
p a year; that is your money crop.
u can. You want to make all the
ou pay out for fertilizer for side
five dollars. This man Rodgers in
time he cultivated his crop, made
-lint cotton-not seed cotton-lint
grows off early and gets its matur
itton gets its growth and maturity
early cotton weighs better than
af cotton picked in September and
*om 300 to 400 bolls that are picked
-to make a pound.
country the early cotton is all the
balance. You don't know when
Spounds of side-dressed cotton will
s that has not been side-dressed.
is more of it. Suppose side-dress
.The right kind properly applied
ry boll heavier, It will add three
at least 12,000 stalks to the acre;
d 120 bofls to make a pound, you
the extra bolls, to say nothing of
t better than other cotton. It is
tand anything better. Side-dress
bolls, makes more lint to the boll,
sample; that means a better pricc,
better. If side-dressing does not
ide-dressing specially prepared by
>any boys is the goods you need.
hate & Oil Co.
D. S. Vandiver,
tter anywhere th2an when applied
DMAN, K et,
Miss Florence Sutherland of
Pickens is visiting Mrs. J. N. i
Mrs. L. C. Posey and daugh
ter, Valeria, are visiting in Coy
Miss Lucy Cobb of Westmin
ster was the guest of Miss Harv
Morgan for a few days this week.
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Norris and C
children leave the early part of i
next week for a visit to relatives
F. B. Morgan, J. N. Morgan a
and Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Gassa- I
way have returned from Atlan
ta from the Shriner;' conven
On last Thursday night the Q
graduating class of the Central
graded school gave a delightful
play. They were assisted in a
second play by the lower classes. t
These plays were exceptionally
good and the participants devel
oped real dramatic talent. , Fri
day night were held the gradu
ating exercises. Miss Stella Por
ter, class prophet, read an inter
eAting record of her qlassmates. s
Edward R. Young. class valedic- r
torian, did remarkably well. On
both nights the house was pack- c
ed and the crowd was consider- r
ably larger than has ever attend- I
ed commencement exercises here I
W. D. Edens Dead
Mr. W. D. Edens died at his
home April 28, 1914, after a lin
gering illness of lagrippe. He
was buried the day following his
death at Mountain Grove ceme
tery, funeral services being .o
duted by his pastor. Rev.W. I
C. Seaborn. He was285 vears.8
months and 22 gays of age. He i
leaves -a wife, six daughters. 24 t
grandchildren, 14 great grand- 1
children, one brother, three sis
ters, a host of other relatives and I
friends to mourn his death. He
was twice married, his first wife
eing before her marriage Miss (
arah Ann Lewis, daughter of t
the late James and Mary Lewis, s
his last being Mrs. Rachel Earl.
He was a member of Mountain
Grove Baptist church. He bore F
his sickness well and said he was
going to meet Jesus soon and
that he was willing to go. He
is gone but not forgotten. He is
peacefully sleeping in the tomb
a4witing the happy resurrection
morn. A FRIEND.
On last Sunday, May 17, the ,
children, grandchildren and a t
fw of the friends of Mr. L. R.
Dalton went in and surprised
him with a good dinner on his
8th birthday. As we arrived ~
he came out on the porch and
said, "Well, well! what - will TI
do?" but soon quieted down and t
said, "Light and come in." We e
all wentin and had afew hours' t
chat. When the hour arrived ;
dinner was spread by the ladies c
on a table out in a grove, which t
wass heavily laden with plenty C
of good eating,..which all en-j
joyed immrensely. Mrs. March-C
banks said the banana cake and a
bet pickles was good enough
for her. There were nine living
children around the table with
him on that day. T went v-seven
grandchildren were also present,
6 in all. After dinner all went!
to the organ and had some good
music. Ice cream was then
served. We hope to spend many
more such days with him.
Big Crowd at Cross Roads
Last Sunday was a great day
at Cross R~oads church. The
ongregation was very large
more than could get in the house
-and the behavior was perfect,
both on the inside and outside of
the church. A deeply .solemn
nd spiritual atmosphere perva
ed~ the congregation as the pas
tor outlined the "Journey of Huz
man Life" on the blackboard,
nd tears flowed freely as the
past was so vividly recalled.
Cross Roads has a 'bright fu
ture, and unless the old devil can
put in the heart and head of
oe one to get the peopledi
vided, victory for the Lord's
people is near at hand.
Dacusvilie Corn Club
Sam Jones, president of the'
D acusville corn club,has called a!
eeting of the members of the
lub for Saturday. May 23, at 2
>clok. All the members are'
irged -tQ be present. as impor
bant busirnass will be attended to.
mong oth3r things arrange-'
nents will be made for getting ,
p a prize for thle club.
We understand that the Da
cusvill boys haye an excellent
orn club and thy will be heard
ron later on.
There will be n1 all day sing
ng at Keowee 'urch t'hie first
Sunday in Jun A part of the
timewill begiv to Toldfolks'
singing." All and10e -e
of music are c u iedi
"big baskets." ?
W. W. Robinson Jr., is now!
1Ars. D, F. Bradley is orte of
L party now on a tour in Europe.
Arthiur G. King visited friends
n the vicinity of Pendleton
Mrs. J. A. Higgins visited her
laughter. Mrs. Elrner Folger,!
n Greenville last week.
Miss Floride Davis, Messrs.
R. M. Smith and Will Hagood
ttended commencement at
Messrs. John A. Robinson
Lfnd J. Tyler Hill. their wives'
.nd Fulton Robinson visited in
partanburg last week.
Misses Mary Williams, Major
a Johnson and Kate Lathem
.nd Messrs. Vit and Bob La
hem autoed to Pickens .Sun
Dr. J. S. Moffatt of Due West
vill preach the bgccalaureate
ermon before the graduating
lass of the high school, in the
chool auditorium next Sunday
orning at 11.15 o'clock.
Mr. Paul Benson, a brother
f Professor Benson. was mar
,ed last week. He and Mrs.
enson attended the convention:
a Atlanta, returning to Green
-ille, where they will- make
Move on to Saltillo.
Hipolito, Metico.-General Villa's
Lrmy was astir in preparation for its
dvance against Saltillo. The men
rere In excellent epitits. News that I
Constitutionalist party of 300 men 4
Lad surprised and routed 400 Federals I
ear Paredon . filtered through the i
anks, putting the men in good humor. 1
'eneral Villa realizes the effect of j
ausic on the spirits of his men and
he organizaflon of hands and chor- I
Lses has been encouraged. I
xpose Interests in Steaiship Lines. 3
Washington.-The Senate passed a 3
esolution empowering the Interstate
lommerce Commission to call upon
he railway lines for data regarding
heir interests direct or indirect in
teamship lines. The resolution was
atroduced by Senator Sheppard.
eserve Bank Representatives .Meet.
Washington. - Representatives of
he five member banks in each of the:
2 Federal reserv'e bank districts. inet i
a their respective reserve, cities to
repare certificates of organization of
he reserve banks. Certlfieates of or
anization were to be forwarded
romptly to Washington. They will
e handled by the Reserve Bank Or
alnaton Committee, pending theI
nnouncement of the Federal Reserve
oa~rd. It may be 10 days or two:
reeks before the President names
he Reserve Board. 4
Naval Academy Exarninations.
Washngton.-That the tests requir
d of candidates for admission to'the
Iaval Academy are not so severe as..
be beyond the aspirations of the
verage 'American boy, is the aeser
Ion, of the Navy Department sin 'a
tatement issued- referring to the en
ance examinaitions held at 'tAnna
oils on April 21. In sj pport of itsK
laim the Department c 1s attention
a the large number 'of succesgul
andidates at tiai. time. The state
lent is in the nature of an answer to
riticisms of th.3 er~mbations.
Ths s epa
g sical ntu
n Ts us anpla
9 c* a e ou
FOR THE FUTURI
TATE LEGISLATURE AUTHORIZ
ISSUANCE OF BONDS FOR EX
PENSE OF MILITIA.
ro END THE STRIKE TROUBLI
)ifficulties Will Be Taken Care of i
the Future Without the 'Necessity
of Federal Aid.
Denver, Col.-Despite the fact tha
?resident Wilson asked for action th
.olorad> Legislature was on th
>olnt of adjourning.
Governor Ammons in a message t
he President said that as soon a
>onds, opposed by the Assembl3
-ould be authorized the Legislatur
President Wilson warned Governo
kmmons that the state of Colorad
nust be prepared to maintain peac
n the coal miners strike district
vithout Federal aid. The Presiden
;aid Federal troops would remain. i
he troubled district "only until th
;tate of Colorado has..time and o0
>ortunity to resume complete sovel
signty and control."
"I cannot conceive that that stat
s willing to forego her sovereignt
>r to throw herself entirely on th
lovernment of -the United States,
sald President Wilson.
In response Governor Ammons te
graphed the Piesident that an extr
;esslon of the Legislature, just as
ourned, had provided a $1,000,00
>ond issue to cover past and futur
.xpenses of the state miliil. Th
lovernor expressed confidence tha
Ls soon as these fuhids are savagabl
be state will be able to control th
"The Colorado mine districts hav
>een under virtual martial law to
nonths. Previous to the arrival c
Pederal troops three weeks ago th
niners were guarded by the stat
nilitia.. After the militia and stril
!rs participated in a battle at Ludloi
)a April 20 when 21 were killed an
ifter other serious conflicts th
nilitia was replaced by .Federl
Of the $1,000,000 provided by th
yond issue referred to by Governo
kmmons, $691,000 has been spent i
ast expenses of the militia.
MEXICAN GUNBOAT SUNK.
Admiral Mayo. Reported Vessel Wer
to Bottom of Parmco River..
Washington.-Adrmiral Mayo repor
d that the Mexican Federal gunbc
Vera Cruz previously reported to hav
)een abandoned, was sunk in th
Panuco River at Tamos..
Admiral Craddock commander of th
3ritish naval forces at Tampico, cal
~d upon General Gonzales commani
~r of the Constitutionalist. troop:
A.dmiral Mayo said ~he hsd Eri'ange
o call but with the understandin
hat the visit would be informal.
The American admiral added* ths
>usiness of the port of Tampicoj
yeng .resumed slowly. Two oil ship
:leaved. No banks are open,. an
noney Is extremely scarce.
Rear Admiral Badger reported froI
iera Cruz that the cruiser Cheste
iad isailed for Puerto .Mexico to jol
he three other American war vesse)
See The Sentinel for printing
~e of beauty
rer, and here
it a well se-~
f small mu
me of Amer
Come and E
mnd we will..
SAYS HUERTA MUST
EXPAIN AT ONCE
E - NEWS OF THE FATE OF PRIVATE t
SAMUEL PARKS MUST BE
"IT WAS A HOSTILE ACT"
If infantryman Was Killed as Report- t
ed-Is Considered a Breach of.the (
-- . .1
t I Washington.-The United States has
e demanded of the Huerta Government
e news of the fate of . Private Samuel
Parks, the American infantryman, who
o strayed into Mexican lines near Vera
s Cruz, declaring that unless. Informa1.
tion-about him was given immedlate "I
the American Government would con
sider that "an unfriendly and hostile..
r act" had bean committed in vIolation
D of the understanding for a cessation
' of hostilities pending mediation.
s i Ptesident Wilson and Secretary Bry
t an, it was learned, drafted a strong
a communication, after receiving word
from the Brazilian Minister in Mexi
co City that Parks had been "execut
No mention was made in the Min
ister's report of whether he was shot
yaa a spy after a - court martial or 4
e whether his body was burned as -has t
been reported peristently to General t
L The American - Government cabled
a the Brazilian Minister to inform the
I. Huerta Government the strong feel
0 ing of the United States in the matter,
e directing him to make vigorous rep.
a resentations concerning the incident.
t The note asked the Minister to- pro
e test to the Huerta Government that if
e Parks were alive, the failure fo ex
plain his whereabouts was In itself an
e unfriendly attitude and that if the
r .soldier had been executed, as has been
f reported, sich execution of a man
e who came into the Mexican lines in t
e full uniform was contrary to militry
procedure of civilized Nations and was
an act of hostility.
No mention was made in the Amer
e can note of the course the United
1 States intends to pursue in the matter,
but an official close to the. President
e said it was one of the .things which 4
r would be held up against the Huerta I
a Government when the final reconing (
came over offenses committed against
the United States.
The ieceipt of word by the British
Embassy, from Sir Lionel Carden,
. British Minister In Mexico City, that
J. R. Silliman..massing.Ameriden Vice
e- Consul, was on his, way by rail from
Saltillo to Mexico City brought the
e first news about Silliman in several
e days, Ansiderably relieving' anxiety,
that bad been felt by officials. The
e British Vice Consul at Saltullo tele-4
I- jgraphed the information to Sir Lionel
d EXPLOSION KILLS TEN.
Chemists With Rubber Company Meet 14
,t Death When Acids E'xplode..
s Detroit, Mich.-Teni men, most of
s them chemist's-,.were killed by an ex
i loson. of, .acideand chemicals in the
miing room of the Mexican Crude
Rubber Company here. Four other
r employes taken to a hospital may die.
Two men were seriously hurt. The
one story concrete building was al
moat obliterated. .Other buildings
buildings within a radius of a mile
*were more or less-damaged. The loss
was estimated at $50,000.
The dead are:
R . Burns, William F. Niles, Jose Cas-.
so, Gorton Latta, Emon Aman and
Th fulatnamed were Mexicans.
Just what caused the explosion
probably will never be known. Every
nian in the mixing room at the mo
ment of the explosion was killed. ]
Masses of cement and concreta (
were found several blocks away]
Nearby buildings were battered b-r'
the hail of flying stone and several
pedestrains had narrow escapes. A!
short distance from the rubber fac
tory the plant of the Commerce
Motorcar Company was badly dam-'
Iaged. _ _
jLegations Raised to Embassies.
Washington.-President Wilson has
[signed bills passed by Congress rais-!.
lg the American 'legations in Argen
tina and Chile to embassies. Minse
Naon of Argentina and Minister Sua
[rez of Chile will be present together
with Secretary Bryan and ether high
ofcasof the government. The two
mnseshave notified their govern
5,ments of the act of the United States
andf it is known that reciprocal action
soon will be taken and the tiwo will be
[ Artillery Orders.4
~New York.-Orders recently issued
, by the war department for 6,500 artil- 4
[ lerymen stationed along the Atlanticj
(-Coast to hold t'hemselves in readiness
rfor departure for the South have re
suited in unsua:1 activity at the army
building here and at Governor's Isi
(and. Arrangements are now so near
ycopete that the men could be
moe nshort notice. It is the in-..
(Itention of the government, it is said I
[i here, to add two brigades to the troops I
Sntended for possible service in Mex
o should they be needed.
. How's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
(ward for any case of Catal'rh thai
[cannot be cured by Hairs Catarrh1
F.J5. CHENET &CO..Toledo. O.
We, the undersigned. have known F. 1
Stransactions and financially able to carry
out any ohliins mad~bbhis l'm
, AIOAL BAN 02 COwMMEca
senttree~ric~$~entpr bottle. Sold :
[)d Soldiers' Re
union June Tlb
It is earnestly hoped by
J. D.C. that many veterans
)e in attendance at the cot
eunion on June 3. An' att
ive program, which will api
n full in a later issue, is b
irranged. 'The Hon. B. F.I
in of Greenville will make
tddress, and music by thEP
ns band will be one of the
The local chapter of the U
3. extends a most cordial i
ation to all the ladies of
:ounty to join with them in
ng the old soldiers one more]
)y day. WiU you not eom
?ickens on that day with.
)askets and join in the oi
linneron the court house squ
Good Meetings of
Pickens U. D. (
The Pickens chapter, U. I
ias recently had two most Pi
mt entertainmentb. thefire
he-home of Mis. Bessie St
>f Liberty on the afternool
be 7th 'inst., and anothe
ast Friday afternoon .i:
EV T..O'Delt -
On the first occasion the;
xrty chapter charmingly &Y
ained 25 of the Pickens dai
;ers. At Mrs. O'Dell's the
ilar monthly meeting for ]
was held and plans were ii
or the usual third 'of June
)ration. Most delightful
reshinents were served by Mi
)tis O'Dell, Annie Belle Br
td Vlivian Allgood.
ickens School Closes Ma
Preparations are being a
)y the pupils and teacher
he Pickens high school for
:mmencement exercises w]
will be held in the school a
orum Thursday and Frii
dfay 28 and 29. Dr. Mark
arlisle of Greenville,, will
iver the commencement
Iress. Nine pupils will gra
Lte this year, as follows: 3
as. May and Emmie Gril
iisie Hester,, Minnie H
Tlota' Kelley, Mary. Mo
fessrs. Doyle Looper, Flet
orter, Charlie Welborn.
Mrs. Mary S. Muikin
Mrs. Mary S. Mullikin die
Ier hme- between Liberty
Jentral last.Wednesday ni
he had been in ill health
;ome time. but suffered asti
>f paralysis Monday and
faused her death two days-h
Rer body was laid~to rest Th
lay at the Claytin burt
tround, Rev. J. C. Bailey
loting the funeral sery
!rs. Mullikin was a Claytos
~ore her marriage and wa
trandmother of Mrs. Ivy
auldin of Pickens.
brs. Frank McFali Enterta
One ot the. most enjoy
ocial eyents of the season
~hereception given Mrs. 4
[cFall recently by Mrs. Fr
EcFall 'at her home on Ha
on Ave. The house was '
eautifully decorated with fl
ars and ferns, and several ro
were thrown togefher and 1
is a large reception rc
abut beventy guests enjC
is Frances Bruce and IM
Woiris served punch.
Card of Thanks
Mr.~ Editor:-Will you pl<
llow us space in Thie Sent
n which we wish to express
;anks to our friends and 10
nes far their kindness and]i
luring the sickness and deat
>ur dear father, W. D. Ed
ilso to Dr. Valley for his k
1ess and efforts in trying to
ieve him. May the Lord 1:
md save them all is our pra:
Not Strong On Detective
We cannot but feel syn
hy with the people of '
1eorgia town who got toge!
Ld proceeded to throw spc
eggs at the mighty W. J. Bu
letective, when he came:
hat region to gather upevidi
n the Frank case. Whe
?rank murdered Mary Pha
r did not murder her, of
we feel sure: The wholed
ive business is on 'a sha
oundtion. One cannot es<
he conclusion that they ai
rry bunch, taken as a- wfI
0 fellow who is always "'sn
ng" aroun~d -and. looking
ivil things will, we believe,
htem whether they-exist or
We would not belieyecon
~hem on oath. evea when
;wore on'a stack 'of Bible
ad high. The~ whole 4
ive game is more 'or less (
will party is, w
Lnty of pA MINW,
ragr- tratidissh tn
(ar- ol eshe
k Ofthese 5 11 hiwe
en- the Or e A
ing noination- by
D. and confirnato byr
nvi- The otheii%181,
the the fou* class,.the
giv- having ben e
iap- competitive clvi
e to nations.
full There werda e
Lnic of this Yearin
are? Alaska, Podo
or a grand0
leaves 3. 9
offic yet to be IIM"
there is at prt.
X., scratlible among
eas- in every State
t at Albert. 2 r
nith ter generl an
I of thepresen
Irs. .r4f4t woeld
r a ether
sees some cases
hour-rife has ees
rin "agt r
her any ge
dat I uitl
ght. Mises Hiel
for kis sbent8atrday
Fr soan idan
o6 acaeb ty
ldy sechoo n hi
ow- iai ra utt
ise nehatreyit omo
om. schoo prnd ty
yedp byrosepin heae
imes. an Th
d of at e bro
tounger bror Jbfi_
who lid athe tholn
in uSing profentaL
ouer public Stephen' in
lOt hisvan accusedehim
thS. of theofiain
Mis pay a i&.
,N. Ps ttetrtl
'tpa- Mr a~ao ~
le oki ~fliifee -