Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XXIX. LAURENS, SOUTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24, 1914.
IS UNAL TO AGRI
C urt Orders Mistrial and
Case Goes Over to
DEFENCE ENTERS PLEA
OF SELF DEFENSE
(.ontrary to Expectttion the ('use was
Easily Edned in Two Ilays, the Jury
Doing to Its Room Saturday Even
ing. Understood Ihat Seven Stood
for .Murder, Three for Manslaught
er and TIwo for .Aequittal. .
After remaining out all Saturday
night the jury, in the case of Jos. G.
Sullivan charged with the mardt,r of
.kohn M. Cannon, reported early Sun
ddty morning that. they were hopeless
ly disagreed and Judge Gary ordered
a mistrial. And thus a case which
has attracted statewide attention Is
prolonged until the September term
of court. It is understood that the
jury stood seven for conviction of
murder, three for manslaughter and
two for acquittal. This alignment is
said to have been formed early in the
night and to have remained approxi
nately the same until morning.
The case was called Friday morn
ing with an immense attendance upon
the court. The attorneys for the de
fense asked for a continuance of the
case to the next term on the grounds
of unpreparedness and illegality of
the court's continuance into a sec
ond week in case the trial should go
over Saturday night. Judge Gary
took the practical view of the case
stating that . ti situation as to the
trial lasting over until another week
would be met when it arose. lie
the. fore ordered the trial to pro
ceed, no objection coming from the
Judge Gary, of Abbeville, was pre
sidi;g and the other officers of the
court were in attendance except
Sheviff Owings, who was very ill at
the hospital. Solocitor Cooper, who
had been wit h the campaign party,
had arrived the night before and
took charge of the prosecution, lie
was assisted by F. Harron Gfrier, of
Greenwood. W. R. Richey, of the lo
cal bar, and Alvin H1. Dean, of the
Greenville bar, conducted the defense.
Though the brilliant array of attor
neys stoutly contested every inch of
ground, both sides sumaed to be anx
ious to confine themselves to the
rules of the court, making possible
the expeditious disposition of the
case. Testimony in the case consum
ed about one even day, selection of
the jury, addresses to the jury and
the charges of the court consuming
another day. The case was given to
the jury a few minutes before six
o'clock of the second (lay.
One hour was consumed in select
Ing a jury. That the plea of self
defense would be set up by the de
fendant became apparent when the
first venireman presented himself to
beo sworn, Attorney Richey requesting
the court to ask him whether or not.
"he believed ip the law of self de
tense". .Judg3 Gary refusedl to put1
the qluest ion just in this form, but
did agree to ask the followving ques
tion "If the courat shioul d tell you that
self (defense, wvhen prop~erly made out,
is a perfect dlefenste are you in a
frame of mind~ to heed the instrue
tion of the egurt " IUesidles being re
iiuiredl to answer this in the ailirma
tive, echcl veniremnan was sworn on
his voir dire and several were r'e
jected because of having proviously
formned or' expressedC~ opInions as to
the guilt or innocense of the accused
andl that it woutld be with some dhii
culty to dislodge that opinion. The
followig juirors were dIrawn, eight
being f~amers, oune a lverymnan, one a
barber, one a lIank emaployee and one
a clerk. TIhg following ,geitlemen
:omnposed ihe jury M. I". WVorkmnan,
foremran, .Johan L. Ba gwell, Geo. W.
P'rofitt, Frankh Abercrombie, La. .
Mfartin, T1. Li. Moyc, W. Clyde Fowler,
D. R. Simpson, S. J. Davis, J. Wofford
.Anderson, W. F. Medllock, 1U. W. D)av
enport. Thea jtury was secur'ed from
- In making out the plea of self de
fense, which the defendant set up, the
case revoived larelvy around the
ALL NIGf JURY
f ON SULLIVAN CA8[
question whether the Sullivan boys
left the waiting room purposely and
"maliciously" to attack the deceased
attorney who had just preced,:d them
from he room, or that it was merely
by chance that they struck up with
him outside. The state's contention
was that judging from the actions of
the Sullivans in the room while Col.
Cannon was there, that they purpose
ly followed himt outside to accost hin.
It was agreed by both sides that Col.
Cannon was in heated conversation
with at neighbor of the Sullivans when
the Sullivan boys emer ged from the
waiting rooim and that .Josph (1. Sutl
livan took up the conversation which
his neighbor, Air. Levi Wood, had let
drop. On the stand, Joseph Sullivan
testillied that he mildly remonstrated
with Col.- Cannon about his severe
treatment of the Sullivan family, say
Ing to Mr. Cannon "You haven't
shown any respect for the Sullivan
family, you haven't treated us right",
and that Mr. Cannon replied "You're
just a lie". Sullivan said lie replied
"You have made false statemeints"
and Cannon replied "You're a G
1)-- lie" and drew his walking cane
with which he struck Mr. Sullivan ov
er the forehead. S'ullivan, according
to his testimony, staggered from the
blow and as he partially recovered
commenced shooting. The defense
contended that Mr. Sullivan had the
legal right to "mildly" remonstrate
with Col. Cannon about ti etrial in
the court room and that it was fol
lowing his remonstrance that Col.
Cannon called the defendant a (
D- lie and struck the blow with the
walking cane. The defendant testi
fled that he then shot in defense of
'rhe state denied that Col. Cannon
ever called Sullivan a lie and that he
was the aggressor, having Introduced
testimony that when Sullivan accused
him of making falst statements Mr.
Cannon replied "Don't call me a lie"
and that Sullivaoi replied "You're a
-- I}-- lie" and that following this
the blow irom the walking cane and
the shot 1r0111 the pistol were so
close together as to appear simlllltan
An interesting point in the trial
whi(1h 1 neither side attempted to lay
much stiess upon was the conflicting
testimony as to the number of shots.
The at'endcing physicians found indi
catio:.s of ilve bullets in the body of
Col. Cannon, four of which were pick
ed out of the wounds and clothes and
the fifth lodged in his body. One
loaded shell 'was found in the gun of
Mr. Sullivan after the shooting, ac
counting for six bullets, yet, Mir. Ar
thur Willis, standing to the side of
the combatants, received a bullet in
his leg, making seven in all. Solicitor
Cooper asked "Where did this bul
let come from ?" initinlg thait 0110
of the Sullivalns staing near' the deo
fendant thad a hlandi in the shiootiing.
Dr. Rogers, who 'exainled tihe (d
eansed immiiediately after thle t ragedy,
testified that Inl all Ilikelihioodl the
dIlate causes of death, thlough It would
have been1 tpossill for' one of the
front wvounds to, have been uiltlimately'
Dr. C'. E. Ilogers who attIended the
dteeased immelldilately a'fteir the( sho0ot
lng testifled thalt ttheire wer'e eight
woudilfs iln thle body two of 11triane
and two of exit in the front. Tiwo
of entranice In the baclk and one of
entranlce in the back of the (elbow~ and1(
0o1e of entrlance in the0 front. indieat.
ing five shots in all, two ini front
which did nodt l)enttraite the body13, two
inl tthe reari tint did penlet ralte and1 one
ini the elbiow. Hie said 1it w'outld have
bleenl possIble foir one of the shiota
fromn tthe front to cause decath 1but1
Ithat it was mlost likely thai the shiot d
ini the backt weire thie mnortal Iw~ounidsa
Dr. Rlogersn also testife'd to at td(
tig the de'fendiant inunllediately' at
teir tihe shoot ing, stating Itihat he fouind
a gash abou0t3 I I-? iiaches long oil th
for'ehiead a tpjarently (:aused by a
luniit inistrumenit. Thec stick witth
wich~t .1 r. Ca:nnion at ruck 31ur. S
I ight wal1kl1ug ('anii ablout 3-i of ai
I nei ini dtiame101te brokenI nar' a knaot
about eight1 inchles firo:n1 the tin td t.
IDr. C. P'. VIncent testified thaot Mr!.
Cannon w~a s weakeneud phbysical ly bie
cause of a br'oken leg which hadi' not
enitirely healed. Hie gave it. hh,
opinion that Mr. Sullivan was a
stronger man than Mr. Cannion.
R1ev. T. W. Munne'tyn testified to)
(Continued on Page Four'.)
MRS. R. A. COOPER
DIED MONDAY MORNING
Wife of Solicitor It. A. Cooper Sue
enbls to Brief Illness.
M1rs. Manic Machen Cooper, wife of
lion. R. A. Cooper, S0olicitor and aspir
ant for governor, d"d1 at her homse in
this city Monduy mho. ning after a
very brief illness. Si(( bid heen in
disposed for several wceks at Sun
day afternoon her con(titioni began to
take on a serious aspect. Sie reitain
ed in a very precarious condition
throughout the 1j,!i!t ad .\ltndlay
morning about 1I ::W lI:med away.
IHer husband, who had lef the cam Z
paign. party a few days tetore to at
tend court, did not leave the city
when her condition he; n:a serious
and he was at the bedside when the
(ud came. A little girl, about five
years of age, is the only child surtviv
ing, live childrent having di-l in in
fancev and buried} at Princeton.
Mrs. Cooper was in th( tIirty-eighth
year of her age. Wh was the daugh
ter of Air. and .\l s.. Ja1us T. .\lachen,
of Princeton, the fo0 I(c r of whot 'is
still living. Besides her father, hus
band and little child, she is survived
by the following sisters and brothers:
Mrs. A. J. Monoe, of Princeton; A1rs.
0. 1). Riddle, of Greenville; Messrs.
1:. B. and 'Ernest Machen, of Laurens;
Rev. J. Hi. Machen, of Yorkville; and
Mr. John Machen, of Princeton. Mlrs.
Cooper was a most estitaable Chris
tian woman, a member of the Baptist
church and a woman of many excel
lent traits of character. The bereaved
husband has the sympathy of the en.
tire community in his great loss.
The funeral services were held yes
terday morning at the Laurens ceme
tery, Rev. M. L. Lawson, assisted by
Rev. W. E. Thayer, conducting them.
Many beautiful flowers were placed
over the mound as a token of the
high esteem in which she was held.
Numerous friends and relatives of the
deceased and her husband came from
surrounding counties to attend the
The following gentlenten eited as
pall bearers: Active-Ross I). Young,
C. A. Power, T. B. Rabh, W. L. Taylor,
C. I). Moseley, C. I). hIarksdale, C. W.
.\Martin, J. F. Talbert, 10. P. Mlinter. 'T.
C. Switzer; Htonorary--Col. If.y
Simpson, It. L. Uabb, N. B. Dial. A. C.
Todd, F. P. Mcowan, I l. :ie(;owan,
C. ). lIarksdale, V. It. }?ichcy, Sr., W.
it. Knight, J. WV'. Fergutom, Ii. S.
Blackwel, .f. II. Sullivan, A. (. Iart,
J. S. .Bennett, V. 1. Bobo, Dr. A. J.
Christopher, J. A. Franks, Dr. l. E.
Hughes, Dr. W. D. Ferguson, W1. 13.
Culbertson, Coo. T. Bryan of Green
ville, J. K. lenry of' Chester, h'. It.
IN NEARBY CITY
Clinton PeOplo to inatug-unrte ('hau.
taIuquaa Week Monday with Booster
TIrlp to Lanrens.
'Clinton, Jlunc 2.-TIh~e Clnton
Chiautatuqua wi'll openi Ont July 6th
andl contind'e thbrouigh the 11thI,
w ith ani enttertainiment1 aich night
as well as two afternoon mati
nees. A sp)irit of i unaniity 13 is be
lng created thItroughtout the (:1ty over'
the f'act that the town is h ti havye a
secondl chauttauqutt, and1( irt pre0jlisenti
Indications It is going to lbe a big sue
cess In ever'y par'ticuilar. Tfhe umove
ment has the endo rsement and1( skup
lort of the busIness mten of thle (ity,
andi those In char'ge have suceceded ini
securinl g ana arr'ay o1f entertainmnt
Ithat will please5 even the miost cr1itical1.
.ictinday the C.th of .in1ly, will b' obI
ser'ved htere as hiolid(:' y intt <:ttl (of Sat -
urday the 4th. It will be "'i,((pteri
IDay"' for the Chautauquaa. Prompj~itly
at ntine o'clock, a parade o auitOto
biles, dec~ked In chiantamnina Penancts
anid advertIsIng liter'ature, will waave
Clinton for' a little booster trip lo
the( chlauittata biefore th Ipeopi't; o:
ouis Wattliitionls. It is I'ope:II !.at ii o
ILauiretrs tp(opii '' I hr le~ t1 <u
tatt~inmets wvhich' legln at 8:3 u1 . m.
TIckets for the tiret weeck arie being
sold at. $2.00), whl 1double0011 adutlt tick'
el s ar'e prIced at $!i.50. KIigle at tra
tin baiIckets wIll Ihe flIty ce n. Those'
in Laur'ens who maly detsirei to 13ur
chase a season ticket for' the chiattau
quia. can secur'e thema by call ing ut theq
BIG DAY ON FOURTH
AT LAURENS MILL
Two taumes of laselall, Morning and
A iternoon, Suck iaces, lobble
Skirt liares, ('llimin - Greasy Pole,
'There will be big doings at the
L~aureus .\ill on the Glorious f'ourth.
Instead ofI the usual very quIlet hol2
clay they 'halve decided to stir things
up a bit in honor of tlie birth of Old
liry. 11 h1- itlrinlg and after'noon
there Will be a ball game betweeni
L.aurens .\lill's (rack outlit and the
hutsk~y W1aterloo tribe. The vi.iting
team has mopped up with mnost, of the
teals that i1 has tackled so far and
the home team is getting in Class A
form. The fray is bound to pro1date
plenty of excitement. The iiiut-ning
game wiill begin at 9::o and he af'
ternoon game at -1:00.
1lesides the baseball g;anmes other
excitin g outdoor sports will be pulled
off. ''hey have schedluledl so far a
few sitan ias of sack 'aces, 8-leg laces,
110bble skirt races, pout to races, l)0
yards dasl, climbing the greasy pole,
and the peanut scramble. All of
these are c'alcuIntel to produce pIlie
ty of fun if not to break any world
RliEAT FE'ITItE TIH UR)AY.
The Idle Hour Promises a Fine En
tertalnment for T'hursaly. .Afternoon
"The Daughter of the Hills" is the
title of a three reel feature film to be
shown at the Idle Htour Thursday af
tcrnoon and night. This great picture
was secured by the management from
the Famous Players Film company
and is one of a series that will run
for the next few weeks on Thursdays.
The producers of these plays are the
lending men of their profession, Dan
iel Frohnan being the producer of
"The Daughter of the hills," and the
actors are among the most noted on
the stage. James K. lackett will be
among those to appear at an early
Y estel-day afternoon the happy idea
was conceived of making an opening
underneath the stage of the picture
house so as to create a draght from the
rear. In addition to this Improve
ment, a large fifty-t wo inch ceiling
fan has been installed within the past
few days, so everything is being done
for the convenience of the patrons.
TO Bi1LIl) N-:W S('(11001, HIOUSE.
('itiens of Eden (ommunity keepluig
A breast of the 'T'ines.
At an election hel din the Eden com
munity Saturday an additional tax of
o11e mIll and bonds to the amount of
$2.000 were voted. The tax of one
:,lill is to be added to the special tax
of throe mills already voted to be used
for general school purposes. The
bond issue of $2,000 is to be added to
a sum of about $500 already in view
with which to build i new and Comn
miodious school building. The people
of that vicliity already have a suc
cessful schoo1l t for somec timle have
felt thle ne(ed oif bietter facilitIes. fly
votin~g thle extra one muI tax they se
('ure $200 fromi thle state. Last year
thiey' had ia one teacher school, lbut
nlext year ex ptet. to empllloy Iwo teachi
ers. M. W. Gray, L,. A. Armnstrong and
(C. A. 1 labb are tile trusteces. Thiiis is
(one oif thle m1ost lprogresive~ commuiiini
ties5 ini the county.
Diedl after UrIef Illness.
The home (of Mrs. John .\. Hudl~genis
was Hsaddiened Wednesday ighit whieui
thirt little grnd-sonl, son of .\r.'and
.\rs. J1. llroadus l2iill, (if Ware Shoals,
dlied a fter' a v'ery brief illness. The
little boy's serious 111lness was firs't
dliscovered at tihe home of its rela
lives, Mr. anid Mr's. Irving 11111, near'
Cold P'oinlt, Tluesday and1( was brouight
to Laurens where there were better
faellitiles for Itreatmlent. Nothing Ithat
1h1s uhyiIlan iicould (d0 availedl muich'
anad the (1( chl passed awvay surirouinded
by Its fonid iiaren'lts andi relivi's. Th'le
body'~ was cairrd to .\lt. O)live wh2erei it
.1 r. I omtfalls5 .21 i Ol les,
'The Auiveuiis.''er iaries t|-he anm
the I louse of U('lirereintivf's ini to
day's laper' ini thle piersoni of .\r i .
hi. (oggansw. Mr. Goggan 15Is at suib
sta u ni andil progressive farmel(r or
he C ross 12111 sectionl, a trustee of his
sch lool (listict aiid a hi1gh-toned and
honorable gentl1eman11. D~oubtless his
(anldidney will mleet with general ap
pruoval whierever hle Is known.
Senatorial Campaign Open,
tween Blease and Smi
St. .latthiiws, .lane i7.-The long'
awaited and mleh talked of contest
for" Untited 'tateos senate w\as official
ly opened her today, when Senator
l. ). Smith, Governor Cole L. }:lease,
the lion. W. I'. lollock, of Cheraw,
and Mayor L.. 1). . ennings of Sumter.
"the big 1four" aspirants for the seat
iii the uiper house of Congress now
bel by the Ii1st. naiied, spoke before
a crowd of about eight hundred. proh
ably t'iw hutndrod of whomt were Ia.
dies of Calhoun county, and11 citizens
froth several adjoining counties. ('ottn
ly (lutirmian T1. 11. Direher presided,
and ,etty good order was ptesCved
throughout the meeting, witich was
held otn tile sclool goinds. Each can
Idiate wsaccorded a respectful hear
ing, and while it. was evident that Iae
Smith adheret s were in the majority,
Stlppol ters of the go veinor were not
The crowd was ectmiugly inpresseld
with Messrs Pollock and .Jennings wai,
are making their debut In politic'; of a
state-wide character. Although the
meeting was devoid of anything like
enthusiasm, the audience manifested
considerable interest in all the
Smith Denies .Alegntions.
The only incident that gave promise
of any real excitement occurred when
Governor fllease, who spoke first, re
ferred to .tames L. Sims, United States
marshal, and William E. Gonzales.
minister to Cuba, as having secured
their appointments through Senator
StmitI. The senator interrupted with
the remark, "I had no more to do with
the apopintment of Gonzales than did
Cole L. please."
When the governor declared that
".lames I,. Sims, another Smith ap
pointee, aditted lie helped to get out
a nigger paper," Senator Sinit h again
interrupted with "Simes was Tlillmian'sj
The governor then read a letter from
Senator T1.illmani to W. .J. S'itelitn,
which sa:id, "Senator S-mlith and I have
ag reed about the U'nited States matt
shall, and Mr. Sims, of Orangeburg,
will he appiointel"--the governor add
ing "If it s a lie, lien Tilltnan wrote
it, and I don't believe Old Ben would
lie for a liepublican." Senator Smith
again arose andt alvanecd to the front
of the platform, and standing by the
governor said he supposed the latter
wanted to be fair, explaining that lie
and Tillman had agreed on the mar
shal and that each would have a man
for district attorney, and, declared the
Senator vigorously, no man living in
the image of God can call me a liar.
Chairman )roher interfered. Senator
TO CLOSE MONDAY.
Mercehant s D~ec'ide to? (lose Montdaty,
,1 uiy (, 1 usteadl of Friday Preedlinig
thle Four thI.
The mieirchants of the city have (Is
cldedh to close their stores on -the
Alonday following thle Fourth of .1 uly
r'atIher' than iday(11 priecedinig. A pe
titioin was gotten uip last week to
('lose idalhy, b~ut anothIer one was~'
ciricul atell Alonday to close Afondal~y
Sisteadi. As the sameI inmes were~
signied ont thle liltter' petit iotn as was
sined on the firmst, It is liresumediC
that. t he last one will lie obser'ved.
'Te following is the pet ititotn and the
list, of signet's:
WeC the undle rsig ned Al erchiants (of
the city (if L aurenlits, do he rebyv agree
to c'hange the dale of clositng tile
stortes fromi IFriday . ily :ird. utilI
Alondlay, ,Jutly 6th, as this (liy is to1 be1
Obiservedl by thte iierhtaitls of' (i "en
yille, Splartanhullrg and otheri citis ats
a legal holiday, andi we helle' c it to0
! 't' ('or . coV enientl th.an .\rbh .
S..\.' () -:.is . IIt ' Wilk. & Co., (lary
&Wlilsan, .1.M.W.ihisL !lierson, 'llayes
.waid 10o. lte. Slo mon,'c,~.W 310iI
Ie is liohi. ~l.so C. I)lrs, & o.,r .,n
ter'od , S w site & (o. A. . \l ahaff', ey.
enetdy~i ro ie ., iiA. ('ran lianynet
To. Simlp&son. o,1.TerL~
B[GAN VEN8A V
With a Smart Brush Be
th---Gubernatorial Party a
;in:!ithl returlied to his seat, an1d w i'it
"Well, AI r. Tlillmain wr" ote the 11-1 r,
1"1 n1 tile 14'vern'Ior, ther int ILe: -.;;a
nmt er,.l Ine 17.:grEntl,
the ilaw\' ali iniCrlea1'sled e nticalone ! fa-..
'iiiti(s wire the issues deCV(loi'i by
the cadlidateits for goveuor h.:-.('
day in Ilie initial meeting of the ' iun..
t'-to-coulnty calvas of the canli: t's
for st::tc odlices, which met wi':a t h
enthiusias is Support of the m11a joitV
of the( audience of twelve hu'ln Ireid
peole:, who crow"ded the eourit ::ouso;n
and utilized (er ('1y inhe' of a..iM: io
standinlg moon, .judIging fi'om t."' "a
plals~e wh'lich mtet the sentimet ex.
('X-si by Johnt (i. C'linklsealc and
I. A. Cooper, when Ihey termeel' t:ee
the paranIIOun)t issues.
Richard I. Mlanning was giv" :: an
ov IIon by the people, this bein g h is
<:.c4'. lie did not make a regula r
speech, but gave his time to the other
candidates. Chas. A. Smith cnme out
for State-wide prohibition, and .lohn
G. Clinkscales, besides advocating
stripes for blind tigers and pistol "to
ters," said if elected governor ho
would do all in his power to break up
race track gambling in Charleston and
suppress the blind tigers in Columb+ia.
Race Track Gambling.
R. A. Cooper also denounced the
race track gambling and stressed the
need of enforcement of the law. John
G. Richards came out flat-footed
against compulsory education and
stated that he was not a coat-.ail
Charles Carroll Snnims denouncerd
personal enrollment required of vot
ers under the new rules as outrageous
and as an attempt to disfranchise :ho
'. C. Irby, Jr., flayed Northern -on
trol of cotton mill:; and banks and
a(lVocated regulation of cotton :Hill
Lownd\les J. ilrowninig audvoca.ed
' te aid to assis;t tenant white famlt-+
ers in llying and owning their own.
\l ndel L. Smith (re w applal -e,
which vied with that for Clinksc.les
and Cooper. when he vigorously pro
t"stedl against. indiscriminate use of
the pardoning power and antnouni'd
himself in favor of local option c:'n
.ohn T. 1)nncan denounced wh' 'o
calls the "system."
.1. It. A. Mullally was not prr-.:t.
Several of the candidatos took fthihts
at "coat-tail swingers," much to tho
delight of the crowd, which che '
every such reference.
'') lat e ('omin-mnity Fair.
Cross 11111, June11 22.--A commI)iiuty;
fai fort0l Cross5 . lill townably has bh.
sulggested( to be hl dtLh is sumimerto
d'arly3 fal. A c'omflittee of ('itizen'I
has inadie sulggestions 0n tim :.nta i
ed for' comm IIittee to'S1 got up exhibhits
on horses andl mules, cat tie, piouitry3,
hogs and( udogs, field andl garden pro
ducl(ts and school to haLvo txhiitt. Al
so) a comm iittee for labdies' de~.parit
mtlI it those wVho areo agitating t ho
subijec(t get enlcoluagemuent we umyV
dcidte to hia vu it. I believe we a
get up3 good (exhibits and1( spend1( a : i!
day3 pleasantly. Sleek uplylu 3:1.1'
('s and1 ('ows anld get ready.
W. TP. Austin for Citize:.
Pi 'arIes P(st Par'ty Potp~onied.
to) have beeni~t~ given 01n thle lawn :,fI
Dr1. and1( Mr s. 11I. K. Al ken TPhuru.iny
('ven ig, hals biern indetiiItely ..
lIonedi onl alc('ount of thle deahth of :'ss
Youmel4 i.adies' go iio Iork Hill 11
.M sseis Margiarlet D)n)11 and ~ 1111 1
in have been0) awardedI the 'Iomn
heih schlashi'ij ps to *Winithirop ('o1lh'-.
d1( wll leave niext weekd to keo meu
en (days (coiurse which thle schoi
hips) gularant c teem101. TIhiese yo-o:'g
adhies made sleundid records ini thel
omalto) grow ing anld dennnin i ens ('1 t..