Newspaper Page Text
_ ) _. 1DAY- AUGUST 18 1903. TWICA WFK 0 A Y A
U" APAT lM T% TRW_
JmA9&L1%j&j A3 a annunU 1,
Runaway Wedding, a Row, and a Chase
That Proved Fatal-Honeymoon's
Fort Mill, Aug. 14. --Here, in the
extreme nort hern part of the State,
not far from where the famous
'Squiro Bailes conduets his Gretna
Green establishment, there has in
the last few days occurred a romance,
followed by a tragedy, that reads
almost like fiction. On Sunday eve
ning last 'Squire McElhaney per
formed one of the class of marriages
that has made 'Squire Bailes famous.
Two days later the coroner was in
vestigating the caus of the death of
the happy bridegroom.
On last Sunday evening, having
just performed the ceremony making
a couple from the village of the Fort
Mill Manufacturing company man
and wife, 'Squire McElhany Was
called upon to marry Miss Ella Ram
sey and Mr. J. It. Norman, both of
the same village. There was serious
parental objnetion to this marriage,
and thereby hangs the tragic tale.
After the marriage Norman and
his bride returned to :he home of her
parents, who hai bitterly opposed
the marriage. finmediately there
was a first class row, in the progress
4 of which Norman severely abused
i-and cursed the girl's parents, his
manner peing extremely violent and
threatening. The girl's father re.
ported the .matter to the town au
thorities and on Monday morning
Officer R. G. Johnson went in search
of the young husband. He learned
that Norman had just left, going in
the direction of Rtock Hill, eight
miles distant, with the Catawba river
between them. Then it was that
Officer Johnson brought out his
bloodhound and gave chase. Strik
ing the trail of the fleeing man, there
was an exciting chase botween man
and brute. As soon as the Catawba
river was reached the animal went
straight to the shoro and, hesitating
not a moment, plunged in and swam
to the west bank. There he again
endeavored to strike the trail but
failed. Johnson had reached the
river by this time, and failing to find
the young man along the banks, he
was convinced that ho was hiding
behind a rock cliff midway of the
stream. After examining this cliff
and failing to find hi 1 man, Johnson
abandoned the search, Inking his dog
and returning home. On Tuesday
parties along the river discovered the
body of a man floating dlown at ream.
They examined it anid found that
it was theL body of t he bridegroom of
less thani a dayv. It w as pulled
ashoreo and taken to a po(init near the
home of MIr. H-Ian ks Jonces, who is
repnlted to be a relhative, of Ablrahaim
Lincolni, where at last accounts it
was rest inig awaiting the arrival of
the coroner of York county.
Mr. Norm an wats about. 30 ye'ars of
age. iHe Ihad been ini the ,miill village
- at "or-t Miill only3 a few woek-, hay
i[ng come froim Behnei,mt, N. C., for
the purpose of takinig a positoi~n in
the mill. H.e hats a brot her living in
Mlr. Norman had' searcely arrived
at Fort Mill before lie Is enmei enami
ored of thle girl, who, for-sakinmg her
objecting p)arenits, was wilIlin~g to go
with him, wvimhout their knowil.
edge, toP thes magistrate, who wvas
formerly the int end"nt of the town,
and plight her t roth. Tue dramatic
andl traigic sequelc leavi-s her at widow
and sinmply brings to I he at tent ion
of the world the sadn endling of a
beautitul ronmce, the r-esult of a
case of "love at first sight."
George B. Evans, manaiger of the
American Tranisfer compaj~iny of
Kansas City, Mo., Ibrutaltly murdered
his ife at. t.heirihome Saturday morn
ing by shiooting her. Two hours
later lhe comimi t ted snicide in a ceme
tery. H,' was drun11k wheni he comi
mitted the dened. HeI hatd not spent
the nlight at hiom but enltered the
pantry wvindow siarhy Sain urdaty morn
ing, gaining access to his wife's room
and comimit ting the deedl. His wife
somel (lays ago entered suit for a di
vorce on the ground of cruel treat.
JETT AND WHITE CONVICTED.
Life Imprisonment for the Murderers (
Marcuni-Motion for a New Trial
Cynthiana, Ky., August 14 -Th
jury in the case of Curtis Jett ano
Thomas White charged with th
assassination of James B. Marcum
at Jackson, Ky., returned a verdic
of guilty today, fixing the punish
ment of each at life imprisonment
The verdict was returned at a timi
when there were but few persons ir
the Court room. The only attorne
present was County Attorney Web
ster. Jett received the verdict witi
comparative indifference and calm
ness. White, who has been ap
parently under a severe strain durmn
the trial, flushed up and his eye
filled with tears. The verdict oc.
casioned little surprise. The only
question which caused the delay, il
is said, was whether to make the
punishment death or life imprison.
Attorneys Blanton r.nd Golden,
for the defence, werr absent when
the jury came into Court, and Judge
Osborne sent for them and told
[hem to make their m'>tion for a
new trial. The motion was there
apon filed and the Court took it
When it was announced that the
jury had come out a crowd gathered
At the Court room, but it was quiet
%nd ordorly, all the mountain men
having gone to their homes.
Col. Boyd who prosecuted the
prisoners, said he was disappointed
in the case, as he had hoped for a
verdict affixing the death penalty.
The case has been on trial almost
hree weeks, having been begun July
)7. At the first trial at Jackson the
jury disagreed and it is believed that
he verdiec today was a compromise
Nith a juror opposed to capital pun
shment. The friends of Capt. B. L.
Ewen and other witnesses for the
Dommonwealth, who have suffered
Yreatly and were living in fear of
;heir lives are greatly pleased. There
iave been twenty seven lives lost
within the past two years in the
FLargis-Cockrell feud in Breathitt
Jounty and this is the first convic
ion. No arrests or indictments had
een made until last May, when the
roops were ordered to Jackson to
protect the grand jury and after
wards the trial jury and witnesses.
Jett is st ill under indictment, charged
with killing Town Marshall Cockrell.
lett said last night the rope had
never been made with which to hang
nim, but he made no remarks today.
AN EXTRAORDINARY RESCUB
i Roy From Hlavanna Whlo Had Beent
Adrift A Week Picked up 530
Miles From Home.
The Morgan Line steamer Eldor
ido, which arrived at New York from
3alveston,, had on board a 12 year
>ld boy who was fonnd adrift in an
>penI boat about 10t) miles off the
30ast of Georgia on August 10. HeI
was naked and almost dead from ex
After the lad had been revived
sonmewhat he told Capt Prescott that
with t wo other boys he was fishing
>utsidei the harbor of Havana, when
bhe boat broke adrift and they were'
irmabli, to row ashore. Twvo of the
lads, seeing the land rapidly reced
ng, plunged into the water and swvam
For shore. The other boy was unable'
to swim so far, anud remained in the
boat without food or water until
picked up by the Eldorado. He says
be was adrift for five days. Capt
Prescott thinks the boat could not
bave drifted 530 miles from Havana
to the point where it wasH sighted in
less than six (lays and1( possibly
The Georgia prison commission
nharged with the invest igat ion of the
whipping of Mamie DeCris, a white
wvomani at the State farm, has sub
mitted its report saying that Wardenu
Allagoodl acted entirely within his
riuthority andl that he was led to the
whipping by extreme aggravation.
The resignation of the warden ac
companies the report, however. The
report is the condoning of a very
JEFFRIES STILL CHAMPION.
f Knocked Out Jim Corbett in the Tenth -
-ight Witnessed by Ten Thousand
Men, at Cost of $54,000.
Mechanics' Pavilion, San Fran,
cisco, Aug. U4.-James J. Jefferies,
champion heavyweight of the world,
played with Jim Corbett for nine
rounds and a half tonight and then
Corbett's seconds motioned to
Referee Graney to stop the light in
order to -ave thoiK man from need
less punishment. The end came
shorily after the beginning of the
tenth round when Jefferies planted
one of his terrific left swings on por
bett's stomach. The man who con
quered John L. Sullivan dr9pped to
the floor in agony and the memorable
scene at Carson City when B-b
Fitzsimmons landed his solar plexus
blow wis almost duplicated. This
time, however, Corbett struggled to
his feet and again faced his gigantic
adversary. With hardly a moment's
hesitation Jefferies swung his right
and again landed on Corbett's stom
ach. Jim dropped to the floor and
then it was that Tommy Ryan, seeing
that it was all over, motioned to
Referee Grainey to stop the pnnish.
Ten thousand men were seated
about the arena in Mechanic' pavilion
at 9 o'clock, representing an expen
diture for seating accommodations
aggregating $54,000. This is the
largest crowd ever assembled at a
ringside in this country and the
third largest sum in dollars and
cents ever contested for.
The two that exceeded it in receipts
were the Corbet.t-Jeffrios fight at Co
ney Island, $60,000, and the Corbett.
McCoy light at Madison Square Gar
den, New York, $63,000 The scene
about the big pavilion from 5 p. in.,
until the men stepped into the ring
Wis one o confusion. The gallery
ticket holders formed in line on Hayes,
Larkin and Grove streets in three
large rowis, and although there was
much crowding and scrimmaging in
the attempt to gain admittance, a
hundred policemen kept perfect order
once the doors were opened. Tih
pavilion ticket holders were more
leisurely about coming to claim their
COLUMBIA'S LYNCHING CONVENTION.
Present Outlook is That There Will be a
Large Attendance of Representative
Colored Citizens-The Speakers.
News and Courier.
The Rev. N. G. Johnson, who took
a leading part in calling the pro
posed lynching conference, says that
from the present outlook there will
be a large attendance of represen t a
tive colored citizens.
All railroads in the State and those
running from August a will sell
special or reduced rate tickets to all
persons wvho attendl the convention
on Tuesdlay, August~ 25. Persons
attending the convention should ask
for round trip tickets Tickets will
be sold1 on Mondlay, August 24, aL.d
Tuesd(ay, the 25th, and will be good
t.o return on or before Tuesday, 27th.
T1he following named speakers have
be,en invited to discuss th)e varions
phases on the sublject of lynching,
its causes~ and remued ioe: The Rev.
M M. Gilbert, D). D., of Columbia;
the Rev. George C. Rowes, of Char
leston ; the Rev. IE. B. Burroughs,
D). D., of Charleston; the Rev. Geo.
T.i Dlard, D). 1)., of Columbia; E. J.
Sawyver, of Boninettsville; the Rev.
R. E. Welhls, DI. D., of Columbia, anui
George WV. M1urray, of Sumter, and
President Ioosevelt on Sndiay (10
1ivored the principal address at the
quarterly meeting of the Society of
the Holy Name of Booklyn and Long
Island, held at Oyster B3ay The
president's thm wasfil'Vl "Deenncy of
Speech and Condnet "' The adldress
wVas onIt.hns1~ias5tical ly apjplauded by
the ailonen' or in >re thIan tw~o thou
Rfussia sro far has1 not boeon sat isfiedl
wit4 the rol)lrat ion made b)y T1urkey
for the murder of the Russian consul
at Moniastir and( llussia's Black Sea
fleet has ailed fr Turkshaters
FOR SCHOOL LIBRARIiS.
Superintendent Martin Issues Circular t(
Superintendents and Teachers.
Columbia, August 17.-The fol
lowing circular letter has been issued
from the office of the State Superin.
tendent of Education:
"To County Superintendents, Trus.
tee. and Teachers:
' Allow me to call your attention
to the urgent need of libraries in our
comIon 1chools. Many of our
schools have well arranged working
libraries but. hundreds of them have
no provision whatever for the thou.
sands of bright pupils who are hun
gering and thirsting for something
more than is furnished by the daily
routine of text book work. And,
then, there are thousands of children
who spend much precious time in
wanton idleness which might be
profitably spent in reading the best
li'erature. In addition to its dis
ciplinary features, a small library
will be used by a judicious teacher
for the purpose of inspiring pupils
to a wider outlook and a nobler life.
In fact, I have observed the work
ings of some small libraries in coun
try schools recently and have noticed
that such libraries work a wholesome
influence on the entire community.
They give subjects of community im.
terests and prevent gossip and disa
"It is scarcely necessary to argue
the benefits of school libraries. One
has only to go into a school room
and hear pupils recite, or examine
some sets of examination papers, to
find out by general intelligence and
excellence of eixpressiotn the students
who have had access to good books
and who have been readers. The
is a vast amount of ignorance of cur
rent knowlodge and information.
Many homes are not provided with
newspapers, m11agazines or any litera
ture which will teach living history
and widen the horizon of the life of
the bright boys and girls who ona
nate from them.
"E very school ought to have its
dictionary and, if possible, its ency
clopedia-and yet how many have
neither? After a library has been
begun in a school, it is easy for it to
accumulate, and soon many other
valuable books of reference and paral
lel reading will be collected which
enable teachers to train for research,
culture and scholarship. I have
known a teacher in a country school
to raise $10 or $12 with an enter
tainment, to start a library and then
the trustees providled a nice book.
case with a lock and key. Gifts of
book'i were made by various pub)lic
sp)iritedl peop)le and that case also re
ceived various papers and1 mamgazmoes.
The library grew to such proportions
hat the community decided to build
a new and more elegant house to
harmonize with the newv book case
andl now books. Other equipment
was purchased to match and, in ad
dition to reforming the physical sur
roundlings of that schoolhouse, that
library is working a very beneficent
reformation of a whole school dis
trict. All this was brought abiout
by the efl'ct of a zealous, useful
"Some library equi pmnent is neces
sary ini order that the teacher may
teach pupils how to read and whal
to read. Tihne whole course of
pupil's life may,bo changed by giv
ing him a love for readling and
taste for good books. Newspapers
magazines and other periodicals ox
ert ai great educational influnenice, ami
those might weill find space m a well
ordered book-case in a public school
Some are especially adapted and
teacher can use t hem with wonderfu
"It is my desire that we got. al
least a small library started in all oi
the schools in our state which have
no such provision, ari I ask foi
your co-operat ion in this very imp~or
tant and far reachlineg work. I have
asked D)r. JIas. P'. lKinard, of Win
throp College, to prepare sono1 sug
gestivo lists in cornection wvith hii
work at the State Su1mmor School
anid these are hereto aipp)end(ed
These and1 other good books may b
obtained at very reasonab)le pricos
E'ither of these lints, with ni a/(itio
GENERAL NEWS NOTES.
Items of More or Less Interest Condensed
Outside the State.
The Irish Land Bill has paRsed
through both h1ou1ss of the English
Parliament tiid now awaits the sig
nature of the King to become law.
The injurios to the battleship
ffassachusetts caused by striking onl
Egg Rock Shoul out of bitr Harbor,
Mo, are greater than at first. ex
pected and extensivo repairs will bo
The dofuliting clerk of the Mtor.
chants' National Bainik of Newark, N.
J., has been caught. H iti 7 I yearm
old. Hef ham no 1wiitationi ini talk
ing about his crime, which was em
bezzling $29,000 of the futd of thv
The limited Now York oxprems oni
the Pennsylvania road ran into ai
open switch at Van Wortm, Ohio,
Friday night, ono mEnn being in.
stantly killed, mitother fatally in
jured, and thirtoon it ore or less in
The latest trnst iN a Tailoring
Trust, and Charlos IN. Schwab, tiho
Steel King and rillioniairo, Is sait to
be behind it. The trust will ottab
lish tailoring hotse all over tbt
conutry, including Charlettou and
columbia in this sitto.
The hurricane which swept over
Janaica ilast. wkoek carriel appalling
(estitutl0ion0 in its walk. Thousandn
of peoplo wero ron(lerel homeles
and deprived of ovorytbing they
possessed anid numberi wort, killed.
It is reportd frorin alonica that.
tile Bulgarian instirgeits liave turnmii
tables on the Turkt and miassacred
tile inhabitanit of the large Turkisl
village of I inati, near Mlonatir,
only twenty 11nh1albitalt-t of tihe town
The eruption of Vosmuvium monl
what increatied. The mtreaui of lava
flowing from tile crator is divided
into two branchie. The longer
reaches t (lIstainco of 2,506 foot ot her
a distaince of 2,300 fom. The reporu
state there iH tio iineiato dlanger.
Kansa City is in peril again oin
account of high watorm anId trallfie
between the AIIHHonri ido nmid th
l(anias side haft boon sliiperled, all
the temporary pile bridges erected
after the grout flood in Juno having
iteen ondatngered by a rise in the
Th'Ie la1st issue of the Manufac
turers' Record gives figures showving
a1 steadly inlcrolas of exports frorn
Southern ports. lIn teni years the
exports of Now OrlealH nearly
dlouled amnd the expotrtH alt (*al ves
ton have mol(re thban treled in the
ilosepil lulitzer has1 provided the
suml of $2,000Ot, 0(0 to estalish i alI
school of joulrnlisn a511lt CoAlutuIbia
University, New York. $500),000) is
to be0 expenidedl in thie erection)1 of ra
buildin(hg. It 8 iX expectedc to( haive the4
8011001 comlljieted by the openinig of
the( session' of 101.
Conlgre8srman i llnt y 1B. (Ilibson, ol
the 2d Tenineso (district, has1 becOJo
heir t.o bet.weeni $50,000), and1 $100,
000, b)y a1 prolvisiori iri the will of Mrs
Martha GIraven, rectently deconsed01 ii
W ashlingtonl. TJhe Congressamn wvii
devote the( m1onley to h1elp worthy~
yotung men01 through col loge, a18 MIrs
(Gtrave is Isaid11 to have aIssist ed him
A thlroughl fremght from Ashevi ih
to Spartalnurg ran away comin11g
downV1 the 8(00;) grad(e fromi Salud
mIo unta(in 01n ITirsday , giing l ter
ri tic sp)e0d and1( jupiing the tral,
ECngineor ,J. HI. A vor i , Jr., and1( bi
fireman were buried tinder tile wrec.
and1( a bralkeman11's le1gM were cuit ofi
Thie a1ccidenIt was11 causd( by thle fail
uire of the brakes to work.
(Gilbert~ Twigg, of Win field, K 111.
aged thirty youre, Sulpposed to bi
Isanol, app~ eared on)1 tIle p rincip1a1
street of W inlfieldl ThuIrsday nigh
with a double-barrelled shlot gmi
anVd fired1 both chargos dIeliberatol
into a1 crowd of 5,000 peopjle, wI
were listen inrg to a1 band1( coniceri
Hie kiled throeo personsH, fatally ili
jured1 three, and1( shlot t wonty othors
six of whni may die
ary and subscription to two or three
well chosen papers and magazins,
will make i splendid nuelpos for a
school library. There are great poi
sibilities in this work and it is build
ing for all time. I hope that the
statistics next year will show great
advar-cement in the work of securing
good school libraries, because I know
that excellent results must follow
earnest effort along this line. The
following lists prepared by Dr.
Kinard will suggest a good begin
ning, and any intelligent teacher can
easily suggest additions and many
patrons and public spirited people
will donate books, papers and mag
aziies to help such good cause."
LInBRARY 1,18T NO. 1.
(Suggested by Dr. Jas. P. Kinard,
of Winthrop College.)
Anderson, Fairy Tales.
Anderson, Arabinn Nights' Enter.
Bolton, Poor Boys Who Became
Bulfinch, Age of Fable.
Bunya., Pilgrim's Progress.
Defoe, Robinson Crusoe.
Earle, Child Life im Colonial Days.
Gritum, Fairy Tales.
Lamb, Advenitures of Ulysses.
Lamb, Talos from Shakespeare.
Mowry, American Inventions and
Plutarch, Lives (Selections.)
Pyle, Merry Adventures of Robin
Py relle, Diiddie, )um3ps and 'Toth
luskin, King of the Goldnl
Swift., Gulliver's Travels.
Williamson, Life of Jackson.
IRiAlY LIST NO. 2.
(Suggested by Dr. J. P. Kinard,
Abbott, Alfred, The Grout.
Abbott., Cy rum.
Abbott,, Julius Caesar.
Alcott, Miles Standish.
Alcott, Little Women.
Alcott, Old Fashioned Uirl.
Andersen, Fairy Tales.
Anidorsen, Arhian Nights' Enter
Bolton, Poor Boys Who Bocame
Bullinch, Ago of Fable.
Bunyan, Pilgrim's Progress.
Burnett, Little Lord leaunt.lcroy.
Cooke, Surry of Eagle's Nost.
Cooper, The Spy.
Defoe, Robinson Crusoe.
Dickens, David Copperfield.
Earle, Child Life in Colonial Days.
Frost, Swamp Fox (Marion).
Goldsmith, Vicar of Wakefield.
Goulding, Young Marooners.
Grinmn, Fairy Tales.
Iatrris, Uncle Remus.
Hauwthmorne, Skotch Book, (Selec
Homer, The Odyssey (Bryant's
Kipling, Jumngle llook.
Lamib, Adventures of Ulysses.
L~amb, T[ales froni Shaukespear.
Lanig, BIlue Fairy liookc.
Mot ley, Siege of Leydeni.
Mowry, Aimiericanm iventions and
Muldock, J1ohn I l aifax, (henit lemn.
IPlIutarch, Li ves (Select ions. )
. Pyle, Merry Adlventures of lIohin
PyrnellIe, D)iddio, D)um s amid Tlots.
lE tuskin, King of the Uoldet Itiver.
Scott, IIloart. of MIidllothiian.
I Scott, Koniilworth.
Scott, Lady of The Lake.
!St evenmsoni, Troenrno Island.
Swift, (lulliver's TraveIs.
I Thackory, Henry Esmondl.
Thuckery, Thme Newcomes.
Willimarmson, Life of Jackson.
WVyss, i'wiss Fl.amnily RLobinson.
Columnba, Newberry and Laurenms R. R. Co
Speial OCCas8ion: 26th Annumal Con
ve(nt.ion S. C. Sunday School Associ
ationi (I nterdecnominatlionatl) , Green
ville, S. ., A ugust 26th anid 27th, 190E1
Prmosperity . ..........0
Newber-ry .. ........$3 5
Laumrens. . ..........
Clinton. .. ..........
--I)atec of salc: Ags 6h 5ha(
26th wit iA ugst August 2than
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS.
Items of More or Less Interest Condensed
In the State.
The Bamberg cotton mill has shut
down for one month "for extensivo
repairs and improvements."
Capt. S. S. Ross has found a'tin
mine on his place at oftrey which
promises to yield bountifully.
Yesterday was the last day of ser
vice of Col. T. J. Cunningham, phos.
phato inspector, whoso office was
abolished by the last legislature.
The Attorney General, in response
to a request from the Rtkilroad C,)m
missioners, has filed an opinion in
which he holds that baby carriages
constitue articles of baggage.
A negro has been arrested at Bates.
burg who is believed to be tho man
who entered a lady's room in Augus
ta some time age with evil intent.
Thomi Owens, a nogro laborer in
Florenco County, while folling a tree
in the woods on Saturday was caught
beneath the treo and mashed to death.
It is reported from Florence that
the tobacco sales during the past.
wotik have b-on exceptionally large
but that the price has boun very
The Olympia and Granby mills in
Columbia have started the plan of
closing down for the first three days
in each week tintil the now crop of
cot,ton comes In.
The encampment of the reginimnt
of cavalry at Camden was broken on
Saturday morning. The camp was
named M. L. Smith In honor of the
Speaker of the House, whose home
is in Camdon.
More than three thousand person
attended the big educational gather:
ing at Tirzah in York county last
week. Addresses were made by Supt.
0. 13. Martin, Prof. Clinkscales Uf
Wolford and other prominent gentle
The relief comm1itteo having chalrge
of tho fund for the relief of the su.
forers inl the Pacolet valley from the
great June floods has sulibmitted its
final report, showing that the total
am1ount contribited, $25,998.27, has
bon disburseid for the relief of the
Jerome Stark, of Columbia, while
workinig on ithe lint of the Boll Tol
Phone com"pany in Charlestonl oi
Thursday caine in contact with a live
wire and fell a distance of 60( feet to
the pavement. His fall was broke.n
1)y coinug down uipon a fellow wvorker
and he suIlfored no serious injury.
iorence tobacco growers have
failed to make anmy money on their
Iobacco crop this year on acconu,t of
the tobacco trust, they cl aim. A
iss meeting of the ciiznj o "lr
ninco wvas hold last wveek and resolua
tionis were adopted( against trusts ini
general and the tobaucco trust ini par
A negro womnur arnd two( chldreni
in the same house were struck tad
killed by lighting at IHrogdoni's,
Sumter county, T'hursday night. The
woman was in the act of closiog at
wmndow wvheun struck. An infant, in
her arms wvas seriously injured. The
two chilren killed were on the op
poitolid of the room.
Sorit h Carolina's first~ batl for I19()3
wais mahlrkOted itt l3iaberg Ihursday
afterntooni. It wats grown b) Abo
Simmons, colored, on thie plantaition
of Ii. C. F'olk, five miles south of
flamnberg. T1he batle weighed *498
pounds(1 atnd wa.s clssed as goodI ini-.
d hug. It was shipped to Augusta.
This baloc is seven days latter Itan lust
Syear. The earlijest bale1 over marketed
in this St ate was Ju als 27, 1 H9J,
grown hby t.h( 5amo negro.
Th'e governmuonti of Himulgarin,
Ihats presentedm to teU hNOVer a
t.otrrible story of TPurkish outrages in
Macedonia. Men, Women and chil.
d(re!n, the paper says, were massacredI
mi various places, the women raped,
andi men and1 children torturedi to
dleath. The prisons were tilled with
priests, schioolm asters and1( m1erchaints
on the flmasis prtets