F eIiberrp ernib ~ ws.
- - ---~-____ ~f-)F~0 \' ( T1T~T~
ESTABLISHED~ F 8 TUESDAY, to, ~ *1.50 A YEAR
_____ _____ __ WI~l~~I(,
KILLED KING AND QUBEN.
Servia's Royal Palace Turned Into a Slaugh
ter Pen-Due Primarily to Disaf
fection In the Army.
Belgrade, Sr-rvia, June I1.-A mil
i itary revolution broke out here last
night. The troops who revolted,
under the loadersbip of Major Angi
kovis, snrrounded the palace, as
saulted King Alexander, Queen
Draga, the latter's sistt-r, the Queen's
brother, Nikodm; Premier Marko
vitch, Minister Petrovitch and Tu
oravis, Gen. Pavlovitch, the former
inomtr of war, and sonie of the
-wbors of the roy ao guard. Prince
Kararorgv Leh was proc;aimehd
A new (4overnment, was formed.
Tho trots were thronged with
people, wh.se actions seemed to ap
prcve the coup d'etat. M l'rotice,
be new minister of the inLerior, was
loudly cheered as he drove to the
According to the best available in.
formation obtainable from the mass
of contradictions, the crime was car
ried out by members of the the 6th t
infant ry, under the command of Cole.
Mischich and Machin. The latter is
a brotherin law of the Queen Draga ,
and is minister of public works in
the new Cabinet. The soldiers ap- t
pear to have fought their way into
the palace, shooting down the aide
de camp on duty, Col. Niumovices,
although according to another ver
sion the King shot Nanmovics be
cause he opened the gate to his as
sailants, thereby creating a suspicion
of his connivance. Some of the
other persons killed were surprised t
in their houses simultaneously with
the attack on the palace.
A dispatch from Berlin says: t
The immedlate cause of the revoln
tion was the return to belgrade of
Lient. Lungievitza, brother of the
Queen, and a iupposed candidate for
the throne. The surviving ministors
have been arrested. The obse
quies of the King and Queen will be
held June 14. A festal illumination
of Belgrade is projected for this eve
KILLS ulS WIFE' s TRADUCER.
Naunnovics, the Adjutant of the i
king, and who was at the head of the I
plot, presented to the King a form f
of abtdication for his signature. The J
document contained the statement c
that, by marrying a "public prosti- v
tite," the King had degraded Sor- r
via aid that, thorefore, ho inst ab
dieint". The Kin-g's answer was to I
draw a revolver and1( kill Naunmovicsi
o the spot.1
Mischic.4 then pi'.ked up the docu- 5
ment and presentued it again, and the r
King, who p'rceived his danger, flied
wi.thI Queenei Draga to t he Palace I
roof, boi hi beit.g iin their ighlt clothes. f
Tlhe othieers foitlowed, c' uitilnonlsly c
firling1, and( ult imately shot downt the
royal couple. Major Luka Lauza'-e- r
wies, who hod beencu under the King's a
dlisp)leaure for two years, is said to s
have tired the shot ub ich actnally (
kilird th" King. c
Belgrade, Se'rvin, June 1 2 *-Everv
thing is quiet Ihnos far- throug~hout r
the count ry, according to all the ~
oflicial andl other reports. King
Alexander and Queen D)raga were I
buried during the night in the family ~
vault of the Obrenovitche, in the i
chapel of the old cemetery of St. C
The interment was carried out I
with comnplete secrecy bet weeun half-r
past I and 3 o'clock this morning.
J. 1. Sorontrue, of Orangeuurg, t
committed suicide in a room at the I
Argyle hotel in Charleston on T1hurs
day night of last week by taking car
bolic acid mix'ed withI sodla water. C
No canse could be foulnd for the- ']
deed. lHe was ai retired merchant (
of about 45 years of age and leaves
a wife an~d four children. f
Jacob B. Jeter, who shot Walter t
Nixon to death on January 23d, in
Union County, has been convicted of
murder with a recommendation to
mercy. Nixon wvas 74 years of age. t
The shooting occurred because of I
the gonnection of the two men with y
women ,of a low type of morality.
GOLD MINING IN SALUDA COUNTY.
The Culbreath Company Have Sunk
two'Shafts and a Tunnel of Sixty
News and Courier.
The older citizens of Saluda Coon.
by will remember when efforts at
gold mining wero made near here
years ago by primitive met,ho(s, and
what rich finds were made in some
places, and how the work had to be
lbandoned as soon as the water level
Nas reached. Notwithstanding the
nisgivings of many, three years ago
k company composed principally of
qewberrians, with Col. J. Y. Cul.
)reath, formerly of this county, at
,he head, was organized and r n im.
nonse amount of work has been
lone. As the operations of this con
>any and its prospects are of more
hant local importance, the following
rout this week's Snluda Standard
vilt be read with interest:
Within the last three years a new
ira has dawned for gold mining in
)aluda County, and a new impetus
is been given to it by the organizit
ion of the Culbreath Mining Con
>any, and also by the work (lone at
he old Yarbrough mine by Mr. (.
. Beddoes, who, with the latest,
:nowledge and experience gained in
he gold mining regions of Colorado,
ias developed in this mine a very
aluable lead of gold ore.
The Culbreath Mining Company
inve been confident all the while of
he value of their property and have
pent several thousand. dollars in de
eloping it. They have sunk two
hafts and a tunnel of sixty feet oin
heir property lying at the confluence
f Little Saluda River and Big
reek, and have found quite an ox
ensive deposit of low grade ore
which, forty yoars ago, would have
een valueless, but now the limproved
:etlods of mining and treating gold
res make it one of the most val
able of deposits. This is, there
ore, a most desirable property.
While the work already spoken of
ias being pushed the company's
cining engineer, Mr. C. C. Beddoes,
n experienced mining and geological
xpert, discovered a mass of black
gneous rock near the old Culbreath
ioniestead. The disintegrated sur
ace rock showed cobalt; and upon
14 representation and advice the
oipany sot io work to develop
ihat lie asserted would prove to be a
ickel and copper mine. The w rk
p to this time has produced results
iapp'ily confirmatory of his opin.
an, showing, al,&y, aome - guite
neexpected geological formations,
which indicate new and valuable
sineral deposists in the county.
Haiving sunk two different shafts
ere, a dlepth of only seventy five
eel, they have openied up) a de(posit
f nickel and copper ore, which their
'ngineer reports snificient to put the
nine on a safe paying b)asis as soon1
,s the necessairv machinery is in
talled. Prof. Powell, of Newherry
Xollege, pronionnee's this nickel ancd
opper ore very similar to thme ore of
he famous Suidburry mine in Can
das, from which practically all the
ic.kel used in the United States is
And whena we consider that a cop
'er and ntickel mine never gives out,
ut always increases in value with
he depth, we must congratulate t he
wuers of this property and the citi
ens of a he county on the brightest
respects of early development of the
rineral values that are nowv possibly
nknown and unproductive, and
which we hope may in the near fu
ure make Saluda one of the most
'rosperous counties in the State.
The graves of 2,250 Confederate
ead were strnwvn with flowers on
hlursday at Camp Chase, Columbus,
)hio, in the presence of rep)resenmta.
ive sons and dlanghters of t he Con
edlerecy and prom ient Northerners.
lov. Nash, of Ohio, dleliveredl a i.
TJ.he pig iron production record1 of
he country was broken during the
Lionth of May. This country prod uc'ed
sat month 1,'758,000 tons as comn.
>ared with the record breaking pro.
inntion of 1,646,000 tons in Ap.,...
THE MAN AND THE MONUMENT.
Dr. Grier Honored at Erskine-Dedication
Ceremonies Conducted By Dr.
News and Courier.
"The" feature of the commence
mont in E4rskine College this year
was the dedication of the monument
to the Rev. William Moffatt Grier,
D. D., LL. D, whose untimely death
in September, 189, caused profound
regret in educatioinal circles through.
out the South. The monument stands
in the (ollege campus, directly in
front of the main College building
and iu clear view of all the passers
by. It wat built by popular sub.
scription. T4o Senators and Repre
sentatives from this State, all the
Judges of the Supreme Court of
South Carolina and a number of
Circuit Judge,s, the presidents of
tbe other colleges in the State, men
and women and children wio had
listoned( to his matchless eloquence
in the pulpit; men who were taught
by him in tho cass rooms; old sol
diers, who served with him in the
Army of Northern Virginia, and all
his ieighbor cont ributed towards the
building of the mo,iiument. It rep
resents Dr Grier in the act of speak
ing to his clitis. The poso is life
like and very familiar to those who
know him, but the monument itself
cannot be considered a very artistic
work. It will serve its purpose, how
ever, in perpetuating the memory of
ono of the most remarkable men the
S!ate has ever produced.
The dodicat.ion ceremonies on Wed.
nesday were nder the direction of
the Rov. E. P. McClintock, D. D.,
presidont. of the board of trust(.2 of
Erski%e College, who spoko with
much fooling abont teim man hind his
monument, xtollIg hS name and
telling thi story in eloquent and
pathetic words of how tile monument
had been built ad what it, signified.
The Rov )r H.ury Quigg, of Conyors,
Georgia, made a particularly appro
priate address. He knew Dr Grier
well, longer and probably btter than
any other person present, and he
knew him only to love him. That
was the way withi all others who knew
him, whatover thoir relation to him.
On Tuesday night, for example,
J:ttmes Patterson Pressly, a bright
young man, who Ias just finished his
college course with dstinction, made
Dr Grier the subject of his graduat
ing essay, "The Charm Ab.ut Him."
A LANDSLIB NEAR TRYON.
The Landslide Filled One of the Largest
Railroad Cuts in the Blue
The side of a1 monuntain caved in
on t he Sonthorn tracks be(twVeen
Spartanb111ug and( Asheville at noon1
of F'ridlay. Thousands of tonis of
rock aind dlirt plutnged downward,
completely filling one( of the largest
railroad cuts ini the umountainis of
Weitierni NorthI Carol ina and effect u.
ally shutting off all t raffic from the
southi. The Ianidslide oCcurrld near
Tr. on, N. C., juvt at the foot of Sa
luda M''nntauin. The road( had just
suIcceded mi resauiiing opberatigai of
trains, u htich were blocked by w ash.
outs ini Spartansuburg County last
week, yimerday being the first daiy
that regular seh diiles were in effect.
The pre&sentI (disaister will icause an.
nuhnuent of all trains on this road
for at least seven (lays, an the au
toritlies saty that it will be0 im pos
sible to clear the t rack before that
time. It is also given out ttat an
othecr crack is seenI ini thle mountain,
just1 ini rear of the cliff from which
today's avalanche deOscenided, and it
is predicted Ithat another tumblo of
earth anid rock will occur, ini which
case railroadl people say that it will
be at least twelve days before tihe
running of thlrough Irains can be re
Th'le 'wI'inlt wicht staruteud foro Ashio.
vile for (Columnbia at -1 p. mn. todauy
was wr-eec when wVithIin two miiles
of Hendei lrsonvxillei, N C. Thie engin1),
b)aggage, inil arid ex p rss *a r anrd
oneO pasne coachI wire dlerai led.
Postal ('erk Hobrnee (1. Cli ff received
severe anid painfiul bruises, and a
fireman was also i njuroil. ('ausc of
South Carolina State Press Association
Meeting at White Stone
Lithia July ?-10.
The following programme has been
arranged by the Executive Commit.
tee for the twenty-ninth annual meet
ing of the Association, which will be
held at White Stone Lithia Springs,
Spartanburg County, S. C., July 7
TUESDAY, JULY 7-8.30 P. M.
Welcome meeting in the Hotel
auditorium. Hon. Stanyarne Wilson,
of Spartanburg, will deliver the ad
dress of Welcome in behalf of or.
host, Mr. J. T. Harris, and the citi
zens of Spartanburg County. Re
sponded to by President Aull, of the
Association. A ppointmlent of con
WEDNESDAY-9 80 A. M.
Reports of officers, of committees,
miscellaneous business, etc.
Papers will be read on the follow
ing subjects by the persons nanied:
"The Advertising Agents"-A. G.
Kollock, Darlingion News.
"Scraps of South Carolina Journal.
ien"-Yates Snowden, The News
"Circulation Building"-WV. W.
Ball, Laurous Advertiser.
General discussion of the above
AFTERNOON sEsION-3 o'cLocK.
"A Daily Newspaper in a Small
City"--H L. Watson, Greenwood
"The Jot) Office in Conjunction
with a Country Nowspaper"--A. W.
Knight, Bunberg Herald.
(eneral discussion of the above
EVENINO SESsION -- 8 30 o'ci.ocK.
"The Attitudo of the Press Toward
tho Office Seeker"-11. T. Jaynes,
Keowee Courier, Walhalla.
"Cash in Advance System vs
Credit System"-J. W. Doar, George
General discussion of the above
THURSDAY-9.30 A. M.
"Newspapers as Lawmakers"-W.
H. Wallace, Newberry Observer.
"The Editorial Column"--J. C.
Garlington, Spartaiburg Herald.
"The Religious Iress"-Rev. W.
P. Jacobs, D. D , Onr Monthly,
General dliscussion of the above
.AFTERNOON SEHsION-3 O'CLOCK.
"Etigof J ournabism"--Paul M.
Brice, Coluinbj-. !jecord.
"Does it Pay th~e, Mianager to
Work in Meebanical Departroe it"
J. C. Maco, Marion Star.
General discussion of the above
EvENING 5Ess1ON-8.30 O'CLOCK.
Annual address by Honi. J. P.
Caldwell, editor of the Charlotte (N.
At the concluisionj of the address
the association will be tendered a
banquet by our host, Mr. Harris.
FRIDAY-9.30 A. M.
"Whiat Value are Correspondents
to a Paper?"-J. M. Knight, Sumter
"Higher I. 'eals for the Country
Newspaper"--John K. Aull, New.
berry Herald and News.
General discussion of the above
Opening the question box, and
dliscussioni relative to the questions
AFTERNoON 5EsSiON-3 O'CLOCK.
Final meet ing---miscellaneous baos
iRns, elect ion of officers, etc.
Edward McInmty re, a hotel keeper
of Miniooka, P~a., whoi( end(edl a forty
days' fast at nloo)ln st TluesdIay, died
oni Friday. lie hegan thme fast ini tihe
hope' that it wouldl cure a severe
attack o,f paralysis. His weight was
reduced from 167 to 11l8, sand was
increased seven poun<ds in three days
after he biegan, eating again, lHe
became delirious, t hen unconscious,
WHERE LAW IS PROSTRATE.
Hotel Belonging to Principal Witness In
Marcum Case Burned-Attempts
Jackson, Ky., June 14.-The
burning of Ewen's hotel this morning
is not only considered as incendiary
but also as no .)ry to other acts of
intimidation in connection with the
pending trial of those accused of the
murder of J. B. Marcum, who was
an attorney for the contestants for
county offloes, now held by leaders of
the faction with which the defendants
It has openly been predicted thal
arson would go along with assas
sination, i disciplinary mensures
might bo Ueed in Broat hit.t county.
It is now stated that other wiinesss
for the commonwealth are not prop
erty owners but that the jurors, who(,
are farmers, and witnesses who could
not be found when detachments of
troops were trying to bring them into
court, are property owniers. The
buroing of Ewmn's property not. only
has caused renewed fear for both life
and property, but also increased th
general doubt of conviction of either
of the prisoners.
Capt. B. J. 14"wenl was the chief
wittness for tle prosecution in thie(
pending tritil of JetI and White. He
testified that. he saw Jett as lie ad
vanced with tile pilt.ol in his hand to
fire the last shot into Mareun's pros
trato body as it lay in the court
Several days ago a man visited him
at his homjo and mado him i propo
sit.i'n that, if lie would repidiate
what ho had related on the witiness
stand. saying that he testilied to what
was not true becuiise of the excito
mont, which he was under, he would
1,e given $r',O() by certain promineit
citizen and that if ho did Tiot no
copt this offer ho would be assassi
Hie encouraged his viisitor to return
in the afteroonu and stationod (wo
witnesses i a closet, who overheard
a repetition of the propomition and
the threat, which was accompamd
by tho tonder of live one thousimnd
dollar notes. No one has doubted
that Ewen was in actual danger but
few woro prepared for a step so des
porate as t hat which came today, and
it is believed generally that the in
ceidiary fire was due to the stat tomeit
to State ispector lines, about the
attempted bribery as well as to E1wm's
Mrs. Ewven and her children were
poorly clad and lost, everything. The
hotel and thle furniture had been in
sured, but. only a week ago Capt.
Ewven was niotifieod that on account of
threatening condit.ions the company
had dlecided to cancel his policy.
The hious,e and fixtures wore valued
r. about $10,000. They were the
savin- of a life time and Ewen and
family tonig' + 'ire homeless and1( do
pend(enit on thle hgjpital ity' of the
troops in the camnp.
Louisville, Ky., J1unio It....--....hii
City hotel at. J ackson, Ky., a thIire
story buildinig owned by Capt. B. .J.
l1twen, the prinici pal witness against
Jett and WVhite, now on trial for the
assassiniat ion of .Lawyer Ji. B. Mar
cumi, was burn red to t he grondc early
this morning. F"ifteeni guests were
iln thle hotel but all escaped withlout
injury. There was nuo insurance on
the structure anid the hotel, withl its
furnishings and1( th lioffects of the
guests, is a tot al le"ss. kTe origini of
the lire is unikniowni, but the boliof in
genieral that the lire was of incenidi.
The townt of J ackson hasc nio lire
dlepartment,1 and its cit izons were
awakoned by t he firing oif pistols ancd
guns and1( muichi excitemient prevailed.
A detaschmreuit of millit inae on
the doublhIe quick firomi thir camp
across thle river anid rendceredl valin
bil. aidh in assist ing thle guesi Ico
escape andc proeventing the flamieus
fromi spreaidinig. Capt. J'0won lhis
boon kept ait theii campij of the~ mi lit ia
saw Coirt is docit t.fire the shot wh ich
k illdc M areum. Nohbody wvas soon
to leave the hotel before thle lire
broke out. It was only two days
ago thait Ja eckson wvas put un rder
mnartial law. The fire has ciauisedl
SOUTH CAROLINA NiWS.
Itents of More or Less Interest Condensed
iI the State.
A alight frot is roy.ortod to have
beenl set'l inl \WIlhIlhI, (!-no county,
ih iot8 of (-rooIwoodl clounlty inl
bridg"s ai a r(IIsult of t1h reit flood
it e81i"ted a, *2i,000
Thll' peoupih, of l,H44y liavo votdol
to issno $12,000 in I)Id for tih
ervetion of a emnm-rn scho(ol.
IIIIi. W. 11. (jibbvH, o of Colun.
bia's promiinol,t (-it,izjIs, di(-d on F'ri
da1 ornkling Rgo'd abi)olt 116.
aldvallcd froin ( Ilirl to Ithe s
ond cllas,4, the ca to v i take piw(o
La1rg0 force s1 (ar e1ngigo' )n til
Pacolot rivor il sekiig to 'ecover
propporty floating arou I (Il1h
A roiming nw'milg for good roads
Was IId ill (1rangoluitrg la-it wook.
Sontor A. C. Latinnor was prosmst
fill dlivorod nill addtrIms.
Ex Gov. J. ('. Shopprrd, of IVig4
fiold, wslt cbos'In fillppono. diet ator . f
the miprn01114 lodg( K I'i4!ht of I lollor
t th1 HO-SiOn 1ast Mve4i' 11-1 in Rih
A roport vmrnos from Vdigvlild
that. an) o(b roostor Who gvl signs
of wantilig to 4(-1 wasIkm plcod oil it
neslit (f vggs and iln (ho appoinitod
tium varni off with vl4on lifflto
Georgo Lolminn, i hohivly N4or
woginill, assishalin light h1itus( k eopor
ait Paris Islanid, wh1o hals b'mn ill H(%r
vivil thitiy ymirs, foll from, w Kil
foldint platfrmIl of I mo I r go
light of 11, P111a kti1n li ghI hou1
'hursday ad wii kilh Jl.
U11dor thec now D)it-k law 5>( pwr
cout. of tho $2,0000,tI apprriittol
by Coigromm has bmon tipportioni-d
for thui militin (irganizat(imns o)f the
HOVerl SIatPS. SuthIIII CllOlialit gOtH
$24,007 io hn1111111 ally 4f t hO Sou ih
Orn St at es %xce pt A lbiin atnd (Oooj.
KANSAS CITY'S CRY FOR 111A.P.
Twently-Three Thousand People lIn a State
Ka OINCt, Kanmw, i- still sor-c
ly ill nw(d f 1aid for 1 IooLd Hluffor
countr a'' t largo has1 b'eenr issuedi 1by
the rel1it'f (conunlit too, of I Iat (it v. 11
flood1 9uffe4rer8 inl K' '1nsas Cit y, K an.
chalrily is, (0ofally madegna'lo 11o m(oo14
palrN ' of It ot of her, ('oIrnprising 9a
tion)1 of t)10,t)tHI iln the4 entire4 city, a(r
1l(Il'dred of the,ir hlomels have,1 bnoo
sw(4pt awayI1, a:11( (11hoso 1b at rolinII
l101beIlin ~~lM with' a1deosi fli ii
ibree feet ' 't111 pth'I I n 91 uo149 t i n
ol y81(14 the cl 44ung1 "' w"rI101118 . Thoi
housholWeekd aind Res"hngh
been s t.opt away1 Ior A lIny' .
bSa .to I' cy O( oth w'it h exs i 14 141ng Mon
diti, (onl I owi' 1the9V1i ( shidu 0 puli
ul'ies 14 in(1 large am1 unts w4lli('1Ell'b
(l don'ktion frotm 01' genIral4',
lie hondbe sndtton Th.a ( .(X
GENERAL NEWS NOTES.
Items of More or Less Interest Condensed
Outside the State.
E A. Hotison was bangd at Wyse's
Court House Va, Friday for murder
of John dityers, a well to-do farmer.
Hopson with a party of others was
stealiig chicfen froi Slayers' yard
wheni ilayers was aroused and went
into ihe yard. Hlopson shot with
Lmwis Boinl, aged 60, was killed
at Sneedvillp, Toni., by his 13 year
old steIp ditughter, who struck him in
the head with ia axe. Bohn was
I)IIIisinillg mo of h1im stop sons, when
Ithe boy cialed tHit sister for help.
Both the children are in jail.
A negro was lynched iii Alexandria,
Ali. Thtirsda) iight. for the murder
of a wliite runn.
li-lbort Catlott, of London, Tenn.,
who lired two mi to kill a man and
his wif(i who had1 testified igainst
hiiii is a wh ito eapper, wa convicted
of imirlor with rec('01iInIId'.t i.,n to
ml1)(y it is said that thoi murder
Wats iniost. rital, the womian, Mrs.
Virlnl, being kiiull with a baby in
'I'lie thorimomoter at l4ouisvillo,Ky.,
Thuirsday morniing regititerotd 44 de
grovs, tho coldost w t botr ever re
010rdted inl Junle.
Tho 0overnor of Alabaina has
offerod it reward of $200 for President
'1'. 1. Uorn vall, of tlie wrecked savirngs
baiks it Bosseollr, who fled leaving
at stattvnot that he had misappro
priated the banks' funds.
A vloud burst out, in Arizona last
week vaito JnlM '11)st in t tu to preven1t a
8011011 Crisis ill Coppor camip strike
it, N14 )tt M iltoici, whoro thotisands of
armiled l1wl w.oro hillrvatoning trouble
with the vivil auitth,rintllis. I t. is said
tihat niin inet were drowned.
Adan, .liteksoit, Volorod, a Char
lotto iegro, wis fvnllig up1) by an an
gry miob for crimiiiiaitl assault upon a
white woifan, NIMrs. Istte Pooro, of
Watshiingt<>l Coullt,y Te The
sheriff' comiig ilong before the negro
diod, I hoi negro was taken down in
rospoise to appeals from the sheriff's
po-4so and wan boid over to court
Iland lodged iII jail.
A report from Aliilia states that
(Iuillerimlo, tie Inost fiaimu lls olitlaw
in l'olmzon, has bel en (aptured. H4e
lipprotchelid alet lelilltld of conlsta
blitry id offored the motn it bribe
to da'serl anid join im. A success
ful Itrap wasI planned andu hei was
catptured. IlIo hals entiuittoad many
to11 ulders itnd robbeh)ries.
Two of thle princi pal banks att Bies
omeriai Alit, fau ild to opon Thurlinyi
ats thle result of short age and the
Iiiht of TI. J. C~ornxwall, piresident
of onei rof tbe inst itut ionis-. The lia.
T'hursdiay baiuig Ih li h'ast of Cor
ji>is (Christ i, thle lE,1O insHisted1 01
colebrattig lmatss at h'uno. Hie was
very imuch fatiigued atfterwitrd s.
Thie St t Su)preme Court of Ala
haiia broke itll ro rd s on1 'T1hursd ay
-by hainrg dowt six alecisionis in
murdr cao alir ig the attion of
rthe howear courts ini sentlerleblig each
to tuirler. Jiunie 30oth was1 fixedl as
tlie date for ,,1 5six execut Iions.
One~a hiiundred a fifty olepinu
hiamnuien ini luis4villa', Ky., have
gone' aut on it straikat for higher wages.
I Dr hRI I tumbainan, of Georgia was
Sshot ltand inistitatly killed( ont Sunday
by Iis sofi0. T'iuo further had sie
a pistoiti (1 thIireaten ed to kill hiis
I,etters rematiningv~ i ostoUic for
wveek eninmg May 3th:.I
t. A I,uila A t woods.
LHt- Miss SweA'et ie ltugQ.
II -Silas llIawkins.
J I10lliot t- Johnson.
K MrNts. Nancy Kiniard(.
r L Johni I. Ibask in, J- FC. L,enhart.
MI II. II. Mtilan.
P' Walter Park'Ier.
S --Miss Mary Stephens.
WV -.J. 'T. WVilson, Miss Emma Wilson.
Persons calling for these letters will
please sav that they -... .a..ctjs(
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