Newspaper Page Text
ESABisHED 1865. - --NEWBEIR,Y, S. C., FlRIDAY, JUJLY .12, I(1. TICi E1K~i.~OA\E.
MYTTIV -._ _ _ -
THE a'!ATE 1'UL'I'IUAL PUT,
OME OF TUIOsl1t W1o AitM ctuOOMINU
FORC NEXT YELAlt.
A Strong Army of Capiablo CaulIdtaen w1io
Will Offor Their sorvices to the Doar
'ooplo it 190.
Political forecasts aro nearly al.
ways of interest, somotines of value,
but generally uncertain and inaccu
rate. The forecasts are like the pol
A year from now South Carolina
will be involved in another livoly
campaign. This much can be pro
dicted with certainty for there are
no dull times in Palmetto politics
There is an impression that there is
to be a pretty general shako-up
among the olico holders next year,
and some "rotation" from good to
better offices. The people will likely
got a fair show at the candidates for
outside of the races for senator and
governor there will be practically no
factional feeling or lining up on
issue. It is doubtful if the dispen
sary question will bo so prominent as
it has boon in the past two cam
paigns. The senatorial race will
take a lot of intorest away from the
Spartanburg will be more promi
nently in the campaign perhaps than
ever before. The conviction that is
gaining hold on the people of the up
country that they have been pursu
ing a suicidal course in splitting up
and allowing low-country men to get
all the oflices, will have some effect
and it seems that the politicians are
catching on to this fact and will work
it for all it is worth. If the people
of the upper counties should take a
notion to vote somewhat together it
is not hard to figure out who would
r win. That the people of the up
country have slaughtered some of
the best men in the State, who live
among them it is too true. Spartan
burg, Anderson and Greenville have
about a third the vote of the State
and neither county has had a gover
nor elected from it since the war.
It is generally understood that of
the dozen or so men figuring on the
question of beating McLaurin those'
will certainly run: D. S. Ionder
son, Aiken; George Johnstone, New
berry; Wilie Jones, Columbia.
Among the more promising possi
bilities are John Gary Evans, Spar
tanburg; J. A. Mooney, Greenville;
W. C. Bonet, Charleston.
If Governor McSweeney does not
run for senator he may test the third
term sentiment. He has been elected
governor only once. Hie would have
for opponents W. J. Talbert, Edge
fiold; J. Hi. Tillman, Edgefield: Mv.
RI. Cooper, Colleton; D. C. Heyward,
Colleton, and probably B. F. Gary,
Abbeville, and G. Duncan Bellin
For lieutenant governor Cole L.
Blease of Newberry will probably be
out again as will F. H. Weston, Co
lumbia, and Alanmont Moses, Sumter.
Jesse T. Gantt, formerly of Spar
tanburg, and E. H. Aull of New
berry, are candidates for secretary
Frstate treasurer Captain Jon
nings will probably have no opposi
Conmptroller General Durham will
1)e after his job again and he will
have company. W. WV. Bradley of -
Abbeville, i.s regarded as a proba
There will be a lively race for at
torney general between Assistant
Attorney General Gunter and
4 speaker W. F. Stevenson of the
house of representatives. Mr. Gun
ter is a Spartauburg man and Mr.
Stevenson is a man of popularity all
over the state. It is predicted that
this will be one of the stiffest of the
The "milishee" will be relinquish
ed by Gen. 3. W. Floyd and he will
run for congress in the Fifth District.
For his. place there will be several
candidates, among them Col. John
D. Frost, Col. H. .TL. Thompson of
Columbia; T. C. Steedman of Spar
tanburg, and possibly Capt. E. M.
Blythe of Greenville.
Superintendent of Education Mo
Mahan will be in it again and he will
lieyhave as an opponent Ellison
Uapors, Jr., who was in the race
J. G. Volling of Fairfliold, and
soceral others will bo after Railroad
Comimissioner Wilborn's- job. T. N.
Borry of Chester mnay try.
Congressman Johnson of the
Fourth District may havo opposi
tion. Senator Dean, of Greenville,
has it doep regard for the office, and
may want to take it. The re-dis
trictirig business, however, has a good
deal to do with this matter and sov
oral dozen of thom are camping out
until the district is re-arranged.
From this it will be soon that
Spartanburg will bo very much in
terested in tho campaign. Mr. Gun
ter was formerly a lawyer hero and
has a largo numbor of levoted,
friends. Ie is an ablo and popular
young man and will be a strong
man in the race. Mr. Gantt is fav
orably known in this county. His
good work in tho oflice of the secro
tary of Stato has won him many
followers over the Stato. Mr. Stood.
man, who has boon auditor of the
electric railway company, is a popu
lar man. He won his spurs in the
Darhngton riot as the commander of
the Salley Rifles, the first company
to respond to the Governor's call.
Mr. Mloouy is almost a Spartanburg
man having been intimately asso
ciated with tho people of the county
all his life and having dono a large
practice as a lawyer among its poo
ple. Governor Evans, if lie runs
for Senator, will have a fine support.
Ho has rapidly developed strength
and popularity here.
NOT HER IAIBY.
Anderson County Lady Asked to Hold
it Awhile on a Train-She Hold It
and May Hold it for Somne Years.
[Greenville News, July 9th.]
Mrs. L. W. Harris, of Fairdeal,
Anderson county, had a peculiar ex
porience aboard the south bound fast
mail Sunday morning.
Shortly after the trian left Char
lotto, a strange woman asked her to
care for her baby a few, minutes.
The woman never returned.
Mrs. Harris had been on a visit to
relatives in Rock Hill and was on
her return home in Anderson coun
ty. She said to a News reporter that
after leaving Charlotte about 11
o'clock Saturday night she was rather
tired and sleepy and paid little at
tention to who was on the train. She
noticed, however, as she first took
her seat a handsome young woman
with a small baby in her arms occu
pying a seat just in the i-ear of her.
Before the train had gone very
fai-, Mrs. H-arris said that this woman
came to her and asked her to watch
her baby for a few inutos until she
returned. This, Mrs. Harris very
kindly consented to do, thinking, of
course, the woman would return for
the child in a short time.
The baby was then asleep and was
not noticed until it awoke about a
half hour afterwards and began cry
ing. Mrs. Harris quieted the child
and waited patiently for the return
of the woman who had left the baby
in her charge.
Upon reaching Greenville Mrs.
Harris says that the woman had not
yet put in her appearance. She tookc
the baby in her arms together with a
grip that had boon left on the seat
and got off the train to spend the re
mainder of tho night here, b)efor-o
leaving for her home on the 9.40 C.
& G. train. She was met at the de
pot by her husband who had como
over from Anderson the afternioon
Mr. Harris notified the policemen
of the lost baby. Ho said Sunday
m3orning*just before leaving the city
that he had a number of applicants
for the child, but that lie didn't care
to give him up.
The little boy wvas about a year
old with browh eyes, dimples in his
cheeks and apparently possessed a
very sweet disposition. The valise
which Mrs. Harris brought from the
train with her was found to contain
a number of fine baby dresses, a
mild bottle and everything necessary
for a baby's toilet.
Fine sense and exalted sense are
not half so useful as common sense.
CALLED TO ORDER AT TWO O'CLOCK
(iovernor Itil>;s, of Miclhlgita, 1(ltdo Vo(
('",n to Ihc, VisItors (I Ite ailfr of
tlo ite"--Othort tp,o,
"I)otroit, ,1 ly 9. -Promptly at. 2
o'clock this It(f,ernoon tho National
Eltucttiom,td ts5socilt ion was cal led
to order by Oliver U. ]"rodorick,
chairman of the local executive con
mitteo. The convention hall was
crowdod in ev(ery part and nunthors
failed to gain admittanco. After an
invocation, fol lowed by music, ( lov.
A. T. .lih s vas prosentod to bid
welcomo on lehalf of the State. ''he
Hon. Dolos Fall, State superinton
dent of public instruction, followed.
Mayor W. C. Maybury, on behalf of
the municipality, in a fow words
told the visitors they had the free
dom of the city during their stay,
and President James 13. Angell, of
the University of Michigan, also bade
hearty welcome to the visiting edu
cators. Responses to the welcoming
addresses were made by Superinton
dent I. G. Boone, of Cincinnati, and
Hon. Richard Hartcourt, minister of
education of ioronto. There was
more music and then the initial ses
sion of the convention'wau at an end.
At this morning session of the
National Council of Education, the
lessons of the educational exhibit at
Paris were discussed by Miss Anna
Tolmat Smith, of the bureau of cdu
cation, and Howard J. Rogers, of the
United States commission. The
council then received the report of
the committee on a National Univer
sity, which was presented by Presi
dent Harper, of the University of
Chicago. The committee reported
that the government was not called
upon to maintain a university at the
capital, but in favor of the plan for
a non-governmental institution at
Washington as approved by the
Washington Academy of Sciences
and by the George Washington
The department of Indian educa
tion this morning discussed the no
cessity for better agricultural train
ing, the need of compulsory educa
tion, and the abolition of the reserva
tion and ration system.
WHO sENT THE MESSAGE.
Another Controverey tetween Ofticlae.
Quetlon an to Who Ordered
Devoy to Mant11n.
Washington, July 8.-Rar Admi
ral A. S. Crowninshield, chief of the
bureau of navigation, today issued a
formal statement t.o the effet that he
is the author of the famous dispatch
to Admiral Deowey ordering him to
proceed from IHong Kong to Manila
and there capture or destroy the
Spanish fleet. Admiral Crownin
shield states that he wrote the dis
patch in the white house and sub
mnitted it to both Attorney General
Griggs and the president and that
the only change made in the dispatch
as lie wrote it was the additihn of
either the word1 "capture" or the
word "destroy." The dispatch, ac
cording to Admiral Crowninshield,
was then handed to Lieutenant Whit
t.lesley, who took it to Secretary Long
and after the latter had signed it
sent it to Admiral Dewey.
In conclusion Admiral Crownin
shield says that whatever credit
comes from having given the order
belongs to the president and Secre
Secretary Long said on this sub
My recollection is entirely distinct
Immediately upon declaration of war,
I had conferred with the president
about an order to Dewey to attack
the Spanish fleet at Manila.
"On Sunday morning, April 24,
I went to the White House, sat with
the president on a sofa in the coi
ridor, and earnestly advised the send
ing of such an order. Bunt for
Admiral Crowninshield's statement,
I should have said unhesitotingly
that I had with me the dispatch
which had been prepared in his bu
reau of navigation anal that the
president approving, I returned to
the navy dantment andelt ita into
the bureau of navigation to b put
"I then went out to drivo. As I
drove out betwcee 11 and .12 o'clock
I romomber passing Admiral Crow.
ninshield. As to what trainspsirel
later at the Whito iouso at tho ieet
ing which he describes, 1, of coulrse,
have no knowledge.
"It. seems to m probablo that the
presilent, after his mitervimw with
mo sent for some of the cabinet, and
Admirablo Croviisisliield and took
up the dispatch, which, according to
my recollection, had alroady hoon
prepared, and gave it final consider
ation. Probably also thore hiad thou
come in )owey's dispatch of thIe day
before advising us that. ho had been
ordered to get aw.Iy from Hong
Tho Ohilo I'latforr Will i,, Conecrva
Columbus, 0., J tly 8.-The Demo
cratic ticket in Ohio will be Kilbourn
and Howells as things look tonight.
The platform will be con.;ervativo.
None of the expected dramatic scenes
in the convention will c ine off. An
unexpected change may occur hofore
the ballot for governor is taken, as
John L. Simmerman is being urged
to withdraw his name and move that
Col. James Kilbourn be nominated
Under no circumstances will Zim
merman accept socond place. After
he gave his ultimsatum tonight to the
many persistent appeals from the
Kilbourn mon that ho should accept
the nomination for lieutenant gov
ernor, it was practically settled that
Anthony Howells, formerly State
troasurer and consul to Cardiff' un
dor President Cleveland, would be
nominated f,r second place.
There are two opposing confor
ences in session tonight. At the
conference of the conservatives,
Former Attorney General Jackson
Harmon, Harland Cleveland and
others, are explaining the platform.
The other conference is conducted
by temporary Chairman Salon, Judge
3landin and fifteen other Johnson
men, who came from Cleveland to
doy to urge what is known as the
Cuyahoga county convention plat
form. In tho' intercourse that took
place between the conferees tonight,
the Cleveland delegates were insist
ing to the last on thoir plank on tax
ation, but they were no longer
pressing "other new departure."
There will be no definite action
takoun on the taxation p)lank until
tomorrow night, but the platformi of
the conservatives on other issues is
considered as being sure of fintal
ICICAD)INU sTItIKIC OONXTNUEs.
Lablorers itefuse P'ropo,sition antI( U)e,nane
Reading, Pa., July 8.-Indications
late tonight are that the strike of
Reading railroad shop hands will
continue for an indefOinito period.
Acting President .Wolch today pro
posed that the shop hands go back
tomorrow morning, the trouble to be
settled under the terms agreed to by
Supt. Baer anid the men to receive
three adlditi-fnal days' paty. They
should return at the same time wvith
the assurance that their grievances
would be fully considered, This
morning's meeting rejected the prop.
osition and the men say they will
hold out for definite terms and the
recognition of the union.
The membors of the committee, it
is said1 expect to hear from the com
pany again. If they do not receive
further proposition from the com-.
pany the employos will receive in.
formation from a qjuartor wvhich will
help their cause. In accordance with
the morning vote not a member of
the shops or freight handler will go
Husband (roading)--It is said
that every time a woman gets angry
she adds a nowv wrinkle to her faco.
Wife--Well, if that is true, it is
probably a wise provision of nature
to lot the world kniow what kind of a
husband sho has.-Chicago Daily
WHO WILL SUCCEEl)
THE LaTE DR. STOKES?
CAM1'AIG(UN AND l'tI1IAIRY Tll i -I1
Mli:t AITl: Al-..
iiy l'rorltl'iovf , (')ntlliaO'n -- Toim
Wilhn NA-.mn Ar( Ml,eitontcil
't'hto Vothng l'pi )t o l' thl
1In,trl4.t - lIt T iit t i to
Thio death of Cong rsmn. IIfil J. Wmni.
SI,(tolos1makes n('cessa.lry at (amllpaignr
this slmer alttr aill, tIhough it will
havo to h o c'Ontinc'tl to lo ('ongrtes
Hionall dIistriot only . Ib1! sulccesslor
mullst bo olvected1 by p1rimalry andI goln
eril 0f etion ald ho ill it position to
qualify an(d 1iako hli.,, seat inl congrcss
by )ecembler. 'his leaves b ut little
timo for the conduct of the elections,
illsiuch ats thoro will have to ho
meet lngs of tho Stalto and county
Denocrat is execultivo committees, un
le-s i primnary is dono away with, and
t hero seems to ho absolutoly no chainco
of that iiasmuch as thero will very
probably 1e a largo number of candi.
Thoro is atlready contsilerail spec
ulation being indulglod in about this
race in political circles. It is statod
that Mr. T1homael I.. IBrantley, of Or
angeburg, who olpposed Dr. Stokes in
188, will be at CO '.e idatt', and ho is
considored the trongest. mnu11 men
tioned so far. Tel name of Mfr.
Thomas ayor, of irangelug is aso
mentioned, but his frionds say tlhat.
he does not earo to ontor t he race.
J udgo Buchanan, it seems, will cer
timilly bo in 11bo race, Ito is from
Sumter as 'rro Senator UI. . Manning,
lion. Al,:t outt A1tosos and (ol. J.
liarvey Wilson, all of whom aro
me]01tlionied in connection with th unl
expired Iermn.- Mr. C. M. i:lird of
of ILexington, the p1res0nt reportor of
tho State Supromo court, a formor
member of the senato and of the con
stitutional convention, and Senator
Sharpo of the stmo county, it is said,
will be candidates. These aro the
0111)' men mentioned thus far l,ut
thero may bO others. If Mr. IAav
sor does not run, that will leavo the
largest county in the district with
only one man in the fiold1, while tho
other largo counties wili havo one or
In this connection it is interesting
to take a glance at the primary vote
in this di.trict as polled in the last
primary elect ion. The voto in this
district is one of tho largost in the
St ate. It a1m1ounits to niO loss han11111
13,111 and is divided among the
counties as follows:
Berkoley .. .. . ..... . .... .1,1'2d
Colton... .. .... . ... .... 1,837
Dlorehester . ..... ...... .. 1,1 5t
Orangoburg ...... .......,.t 31
Sunter ................. 2,351
Those fIgures will afford an in
teresting study to those who aire coni
cernied ini the outcome of thIis raco.
Th'le State executivo committee will
dloubtIoss be called to mooet very soon
and sot a (late for the primary, after
which the governor will ; &ocoedl to
order the geonoral special olection for
the purpose of filling the unexpired
term of the deconised conlgrCssmni..
Perh.aps a series of caimpaign inoet
ings in thje tdistrict will b)o arranlgedl
for by the State committee when it
Some think that it will he unneces
sary to hold a primary as only two
canidalilltol tire inl the race, but the
general opinion in politictal circles is
that a primary will 1)0 hold, beyond
PLAoUE. STJRICKEN UlIfINA.
Its l:pron<d hIts 15Ceen511( iapl<atl A papainlg,
Washington, July 8.--C'onsul .John
son, at Amroy, China, rep)ortH to the
secretary of State, the aippearalnce of
plague atL that pltaco two weeks ear..
lier than usual this year. His state
monlt is dahtedi May 14. lie says lhe
huas refused to p)ermlit Chinene steer
age passengers to depart for Maniila,
"he spreaid of the plague durin.g
the past ten dlays has been rapid and
the fatalities moat appalling. It is
impossible to give approximately ac
curato data, a no statitiar kept,
by tho oilicials ti and no amount of inl.
qiliry enln rcsult inl alcu'llrato ligulC.
It is m1y ol)tning, balSt'd upon0t the
Ilost reliallo (lata from nattivo sour
COH, tlhttt during tho week ju 1los1,
thero wert as ma1ny as 101) deathl11
1)er (ay3' ill Amlloy and its Mlburbs.
T1Il Hie11a11 conldititon of alltir: ox istH
ill MurroudIing citica' w thinl thirty
miles of Aloy."
Tho rep)resentit ivo of th 1ua11r-ito
Ioupitl l ,rvicO a Ilong Kong 1 ( alio
reports thto eatr"lior upiearaico of t1e
disoinso ill that city and it 11101o rapid
s)rolI thant us;uatl. 11u saLy$ that sov
oral I':nropteans llvo ben aittck('(Ied.
1 111: n t . 11i, I 01Et ,' F A in.m'1.\t'.
t(yttnt'y Lnt",t'm, of Iltfax, N. S, . CIIltt bls
'1 Itri' (hllire'n, ono A 1t'r Anot lle'.
1litlifax, N. S., Julv ".- Th1roo in
nocent livos wor'o ondled( by (to 1ct
of a crazy fathor this morning, tho
ctimlo o of tho most pitial(o inl
Novt Scot ia for many yours. 'Tlo
father was1 Sydlnoy L,oeke, at rospeoct.
('d c1IOIeni nd unicipall conneillor
'.l'ho lead litre: I'lhy, iaged( 1;
Erm11inti(, ag~0d N; !110- 'ard1, atgc'd 11.
Iocko roso this n.ot.ing a1 n( after
partially (resHHilg ilisolf wlent" to
the 100111 whoro his throo chillrotn
voro sleol)ing. 1 lo catrriod wlit h1 hnu
it -i--elibro rovolver. VithllOut a
word ho p)lacedI tho luizzlo of tho
rovolvor at tho hevad of his oldest
ch ikti and fired(. Th1e next, instant11
ho killed I,4riinio, his fatvorito child.
HIowalrd, who wasH inl a bod by himl
solf, alttemt)tdt to ecpc-ul , but his
father wasO onl him int at momunt and1
the litle. follow, too, weit down.
Ito wast fataully woundeh and died(1i('t in
nll hour. Sydoe ,)cko was it loving
fat her, but for mnout a- lot I h) hiaud
boon 111onl'lly (lo.;esstd,
01111 CONSUl. A' C.Ali TOWN.
lE Cotuplaihtns that lihn Salary, 143,Oo it
Yeatr, 1t( tmt E:nouigh to supp tort,
London, July N.-Adispat.ch ro
coiv(d hero from Capo Town today
innounces tlhat UnitotI Statts Con
il (enlera1l Ja111me (i. Stow() has
resigned and that. ho will sml] from
Calpo '1'owr ont his return to the
United Sttes. .1111y 2o.
Washington, July 5.-Tho resig.
nation of .J;amlles G. Slowo, 1Jnitod
States consl genleritl to (.apo1 Town,
has b)oIl receivod at, tiht Statto do
Thu resignation wtS based on the
utter inadequacy of tho salary of tll
congross w1ill o0t d10fr11ay th. cost o
miaintaiing a family in mod0(1st coi
dit(in at Capo Town. Theo Unrited
StiAes consu1l gonioratl isi tho W'8wrl
palidi consuiilar oflieer at t.ho Cape,
M'~r. Slowo was atlpintodI fr'omi K.I(
.a11 (City', Mo. Thli eicany has11 no0
(:OIentRI (.nii0 Iii (0SI:gr KM,
WVashingt on, .Juily 8.-410Ixandei
MIcDoweoll, cIlerk of thu hiouse o0
representat ives, has1 openeod and1 soni
to 11h0 public pradetr the fostimony
in to contest casei of John1 ,J. Lont:
Conrerssionail 1so0nt froml the 1 2t:
Oh io dis~trict. Tompk1inlS's11 msjor'ity
wi: only .18, and JJLoni lleges flhai
it was secured b)y fthe 11s of mioney
Tompkins makelts dential of all th<
chairges, hut olTer; no0 tesitimony.
This~ is the last conte5 stcs to b<1
oponodl by till clerk. T1hore art
sovon of thoem. Ono inivolves (hi
contest from thio 7th South Cairolint
district ovor tho seat which was ac
corded fo Dr. Stokos, who 1ha1 sinec
dieOd. According to precedents ii
the Hlouso theo contest will ho proso
cuted rogardless. of Stokes's deoath
In four cases inl which nofico of con
tost wats givon th10 conitesitants failo
to lile their papers.
"So Bunting dlidnl't fake 1110 p:r
of the rascally villaini ill your~ ama
tour play3, after aill?"
"No; ho felt put out becauso w
toldl him all he 1had(to do wasH to ac
perfectly natuflral" ---- PlaelIphi
"'Much Iearning shows how lit
tie mortals knows. Much wecalt
how littIc thenn can in oy' Yoivi.
AN UNKNOWN SUICIDE.
WI N-r It'o MOI'ILNI. ICIUt: IN A
(ONOA1tI:F: 1iori:y. t O 1.
No Itf ;s1cixinn (o 1' m t w Wlo IIc i4, ihouglh
It I. sa;i I11 Was From Akron,
uI 1ata K I-) ilk 1In i
|(' 10ub ia Iie or l, 1th I h
A yon1111 11; whito 11r11n, wV11ho i1en
tily ha' nol, yet boon fily orstabh
liHh ol, i'n unilly s iidii(o in tho on.
garc(1 hote'I last, vening by taking
Ilagi;ltraito MfcMa1t(r held the
iine41 hi10 mornin~ an he111 fo,l.
rowifacts wero dovolop 'd
TI'hk youn,)k wi f um cmor into tho
hotel inl tho o;arly part, of t. ho evening
cl aiskod for i room ota igting that ie
was foeling ladly nod wantid to
reIt o H ii f ift.y colts for (ho
room and wais shown up1) by Mtri.
I'oilk, wife of tho p)rop1ritor of Ito
hotel. hie didn't n o ico anything
pecilltarl irn th young tn' m atnnor
alttough ho lid not ot;tor his namo
upon the h1ot1l r1gister.
.iktwoonl four aind fivo o'clock yoa.
tordlay afternoon, beoing near t ho
yu11)n liutml'H roo ittd i i1st ino
it which atttratctedl his ttentionl. The1
door boiug; unlo1cked hlo looked in,
but, tho man811 was iplrrently sloop..
ing, though;l it struck tho propriotor
that. tht b)rathin wAsi rathor lal
hored. Ito Nw:1 fi back fat, 7 o'clock
aind tho breathing of thoarlyt11 nemned
mloro diificult. Ho dociok to notify
-lt polico. t1 d(id, but. th tr0 (1 e11
not seemi to havo b 11011ny investinta.
tion, th. polic) ovidently heliovingt
thaft tho walls sRtleep)ing oil it
No 1oro attton1tiOn, froml the testi
mony, tlsoiims to have boon paid to
th Inan, unttil early thin morning
about, d o'clook who. n tIropriotor
ouk again took it look into tho
room. With but ai glannco at the
ma Ihto realized that. he0 wats dolid.
Aguisntrato MlcMlas3tor, after being
nlotlied, wont to tho hotel early tI1(
t[orning;. IHi found( nothing o the
mi's 1eroni to in1dilcato his identity
or whe ho cIat from. In o11(1
pocket wa-( a mn(lil loather pocket
book continin throo brand now
five dollar b1iil!. In tho ( iroplaio
was found at blttlu whtichl contatined
originnily abont one-"oightlh ounce of
Imo0r1hi1 nearly all of whtichl hit
be1n laken OuW.
AiL the iuttfr. Or. Earlo mado an
cxat intn of t ha body and(1 pro
nounced( I+r Is op>inionl that donth
was cain10d by till overdos of mor
phiu athe juryiA rCndvrl suc acrs
averdi11, faingO that thpis nonI had
been sadlf aifioed. utaan
Th man thoah abo knix tfo do-h
Ilise Iyo wiorog dark and ilial. HEo
foron Arn,0isiits ande ytrowaspc
coat.' A11 hanldkocio wastll makyd
"No. ri 1-C.H1. 1 .o but tHis gesa
wlooNo is hand wo w1ll woda ra
hDeput of n A.vI Civil am across
talmanC frmnd Evany toimrnng
who baidy wias frmd ougusto and
th ak r thought wihe) kowthe fo
ceased, tahough10 nifor by inamif no
thfO inks ht, is avh1 pubriand ca Lmo
fromAkron O.g Thistoisoas tnea
ov thigaou the man,ro but th foenderal
oii th at(lo hough he hadpo aotrade,
oralsonabl: ''mes, sitr; which if Cno
t onitclim iCtlt, itlbuied bytO( hom
ig th edman's "pdikocktyo
Small Man: "No; I told hidm-or
--- through the telophone."
t"A groat many mon owo thoir suic
cesis in lifo to thoir wives."
"Yes," ansaworod Mr. Mookton com
placently. "If thoro woro more wo.
men0 liko Henrietta in the world,
h~ thoro would be more kind and obo.
~. dient husbands."-Washiington Star,