Newspaper Page Text
? LICITEKS FROM OUR SPE
of Interest J'rom all Parts of
nter snd Adjoining Counties.
?tOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS.
?fail your letters so that taey will
eeesm this office not later than Mon?
is? when Intended for Wednesday's
pmpmr and not later than Thursday
iSr Bnturdsy's Issue. This, of course.
only to regular correspond
In case of Hems of unusual
?slue, send In Immediately by
telephone or telegraph. Sueh
stories are acceptable up to the
of going to press. Wednesday's
Is printed Tuesday afternoon
Saturday's paper Friday after
ih. Oct. 16.?Quite a heavy
fell here last night. All tender
itlon Is killed. The young bolls
ejf ontton will cense growing and elth
?ssr prematurely open or rot. The
Mr looks like fall today. Pos
the State Fair will have good
isr this year. Ws hops so.
shooting scraps occurred on Mr.
in Keels plsce one night last
Bill Nelson got shot In the
snd Is laid up. Some of the par
are In jail, and others of them
i usual sevsaal colored people
took to their hsels rather than
three or four mortgages on a
r. D. J. Hatflsld who got badly
sometime ago Is some batter. Bt
ejtttl on crutches.
BBr. w. J. Toung Is quits alek.
church on yastsrday In eon
callsd Rer. T. L. Cols for ev
inday and without any limit as
>, thereby doing away with ths
calls. Ths call was by a unsn
rlslng vote by a full church,
a splendid endorsement of a
*'s work for four years,
many friends of Mr. Hr* H.
deeply sympathise with him In
loss of his dwelling house by Are
Wednesday night. Ths fire is
to hare started from the
flue. He saved only a picture
no. Losing some very valuable
Corner. Oct. 36.?Marriages
earing of marriages Is ths most
I hear oX these days.
Sunday morning the 17th, Mr.
Wilson stole Mr. Louis Ardls*
iter. Miss Rens, at Plnewood
got as fsr as ths town, (Pine
sei), when Mr. Ardls overtook them
t carried his daughter bnck homo,
t on Mor.dsy. the day following.
Bt* the help of Mr. Ardls' nephew,
Chsrtle Orsbam. Mr. Wilson sot
Rena to Paxvllk?. married her
left tM Reeky Bluff, leaving Mr.
one less In the family.
Wednesday ntght at ths horns
Laurence B. Lacky, at Aleolu.
John T. Chllders. of this corner,
Miss Clara Scott, of Alcolu, were
And stltt I hear of others to follow.
John M. Ardls, formerly of
place, but for many years of
sood. has been very sick for
time, but was some better st
sr. J. N. Tolsr, of Summerton,
here on the 15th snd 16th,
Ing the night of the 16th st ths
ores. Mr. T. H. Osteen's.
jr. and Mrs. Dsn Patterson, of
? Springs, N. C, who is now
ed at Wedgefleld, visited Mr. snd
Thos. H. Osteen Sunday, the
'Bm Thos. A. Osteen Is spending a
ejssfln In Plnewood at Mr. N. Graham
Bfr. snd Mrs. Ben Geddings and
W. J. Ardls visited Mr. and Mrs.
J. Geddings, the former's pa
near Plnewood yesterday.
Mr. Wash Scott, of fane Savannah
SB Mr. Bob Burke, of Ramsey, visit
I relatives here yesterday.
Tne Hantee Baptist Association
with the Wedgefled Baptist
;h on Thursday. November, the
ind the Black River (Baptist)
lladon meets with the Horeb church,
Dalzell. on Friday the 29th in
Blev. J. N. Tolar preached an elo
it sermon on Baptism and the
Ijsrd's supper it I'm.-wood on the
nssjht of IBs third Sunday, (the 17th).
Well. I suppose this scribe will
linve t<> aoBst ? courting to your city
-n?? November 1st. and he expects to
Bat engaged If he don *, get married;
hsrt he fear? that It will not be as
int as It was for him to go eourt
In the Mlxtles.
Egypt. Ooi 28.?News Is scarce at
place, therefore we have been
Sjolet for sometime. The farmers are
very busy finishing gathering their
crops and planting oats. The corn
crop was fine, cotton and peas also.
Tho hay crop was very nhort.
The Egypt school opened Monday,
Oct. 18. with Miss Dot Napier, of
rood sa teacher. The school
building bus been recently painted,
which adds much to its looks.
Mr. J. K. Richbourg spent Monday
Several from this place attended
the box supper, at Rembert last Fri?
Our community will be well repre?
sented In Bishopville today. Howe's
circus is the attraction.
Another one of our old veterans hns
quietly passed away. Mr. Louis Cook,
aged 83, died last Friday noon and
was buried Saturday afternoon, at Sa?
lem cemetery. Mr. Cook was one
of the oldest citizens of Lee 00tint?
and had lived a quiet Christian life
and had done his work well. Truly It
can be said of him, 'Tt Is well with
Messrs. Lawrence White and Ar?
thur McLeod, of Rembert spent last
night with relatives here.
The Antloch postoffice has been dis?
continued. We are now quite a dis?
tance from an office, but the mall ser?
vice is Just as good now as before.
Rev. J. F. Strickland is conducting a
protracted meeting at Salem this
week. He is doing the preaching.
Rev. T. J. White, of Conway, spent
last week with relatives at this place
Some of our farmers are holding
part of their cotton, but most of it has
already been sold.
There will be a box supper given
at the Smlthvllle school building on
Friday night, Nov. 5. The public is
cordially invited to attend.
Mr. J. R. McLeod spent Saturday
Master Thomas White Is very sick
at this time?this Is the only sickness
we know of. I
Pattl Wanted Her Money.
One oi Auvliud i'ain s p*t utiarl?et
was tbut suv nvVft m&um u uoir until
ehe bau uti tuiur> cither paid or no
fully Soourt-vi that tbeiv wa uo doubt
as to her fceiuug U. Wueu sue sang
at the j*"T'hfH el Aiuek. In hew
York, at our tlu*e the uutuager was
sorely put about to bud wouey to pay
aar, but she always stoutly refused to
?lag until sue had her salary
One night at u quarte past 8 her
representative weut to bim and said:
MMadam in all dressed except hat
shoes. She >wUl put these on when
?he gets the tyney."
The meuugeji hilf distracted, rushed
about the Uouae and succeeded la rais?
ins; one-half the amount due the prim*
donna, white be hastily seat to her.
But another quarter of an hour passed
and, though the audience showed great
Impatience, there was ho Petti, where?
at the manager ran to her room.
"My dear madam, why do yon not
go on? I have sent you half the mon?
ey, and the rest will reach you before
the end of the first act."
Pattl smiled dolefully, exhibit ad the
tips of her feet and said: "You see, 1
have only one shoe on. 1 cannot go
an the stage without the other. It
would be quite Impossible."
Almost erased, the manager rushed
out and discovered that the other
half of tbe money could be raised.
Hew York Tribune.
The Smooth Way.
In the last generation Tyler Cohb,
Esq., was a well known citizen of
North Bridge water, now Brockton,
Mass. He was famous throughout
Plymouth county for bis witty retorts
and dry humor.
Never having taken a sea trip, Mr.
Cohb one qiy conceived the idea of
making a voyage to New York. Ac?
cordingly he sailed from Boston \n a
small schooner. The first day out a
storm was encountered and Mr. Cohb
became violently sick but after sev?
eral hours he mustered up courage and
strength to look out upon tbe troubled
As he looked from the side of the
little ship up the trough of the see It
seemed very smooth to blm. The cap?
tain's cutting of the waves was sense*
leas, he told himself. But as this mad
steering continued the unhappy pas?
senger finally crawled out on hands
and knees to where the captain stood
at the wheel and, raising his voice
above tbe din of waves and wind,
"Man, man, keep In tbe ruts, keep In
Kind Old Lady (talking to a tramp)
Have yon ever made an effort to get
Tramp?Yes, ma'am. Last month I
got work for two members of my fam?
ily, but neither of them would take It.
"Do you take any periodicals?**
asked the new clergyman on his first
round of parish visits.
"Well, I don'r," replied the woman,
"but my husband takes 'em frequent.
I do wish you'd try to get him to sign
We do not know hew cheap the
seeds of happiness are or we should
?catter them offener? Lowell.
No Sand In Ssndpsper.
"There Is no sand In sandpaper,"
ssld the manufacturer. "It Is powder?
ed glass that does the business. That's
where the broken bottles go to." He
nodded toward a mass of broken lit?
tles In the yard. "We powder the glass
into half a dozen grades," he said.
"We coat our paper with ou even lay?
er of hot glue. Then without loss of
time we spread on the glass powder.
Finally we run a wcoden roller lightly
ever the sheets to give them a good
surface. When In the past they made
sandpaper of sand it wouldn't do a
quarter of the work that glass paper
THE SMART DRUMMER.
There Wee Something Coming to Him
and He Got It.
'v^entlemen." said the drummer of
druggists' sundries as he looked around
on the half dozen men who were asU
lng him for the latest story, M| believe
I have felt about 40b different feelings
in my life, and the balmiest one nf all
was the feeling that I had something
coming to me and would get it if I
stayed on the road long enough.'*
"And have you got it?" was asUed.
"1 have. I got It coming into Chi?
cago. I was very comfortable In my
Pullman when a young man came
along and told me a pitiful story and
wanted me to buy his diamond ring.
The game is older than the hills, and
1 was on in a minute?bogus story
and bogus diamond; willing to sell
me a $200 ring for $30. 1 asked him
where the green spot was in my eye,
and while I was pluming myself the
man In the other part of the section
pulled out three tens and pocketed the
ring. Did I look down upon him with
pity and contempt? Did 1 smile? Did
I grin? Did I ask him where his
guardian was? Oh. yes?oh, yes, and
he spoke up and claimed that the
stones were diamonds and the ring
well worth 200 plunks. It nettled me
to see the ass so cocksure snd to hear
him say that of course I was no judge
of diamonds, and 1 put up $50 that
he'd been done for. The conductor
held the money, and when we got into
town we made for a Jewelry store. We
took in four of 'em before 1 laid down.
Same story In each place?ring worth
"And you lost your $50?"
?'Slick as slick."
"And there was a game in itf*
"Of course, yon camel. Seller and
buyer were confederates, and they
probably worked the scheme six dayf
a week. If I'd got ready to buy, aomf#
excuse would hare been made to head
ma off. Tea, gentlemen. I had some?
thing coming to me, and 1 got It, and I
fast relieved."?Baltimore American.
New Hunters Dress Where There Is Ne
Dawn and Ne Dusk.
We wore khaki for daytime and
warm clothes for night when sitting
around the camp, as after the sun
goes down a great chill immediately
settles down that makes winter cloth
lng and a good big lire most essential.
During the daytime we always wore
pith helmets, although sometimes
early in the morning and late Is the
afternoon, when the ann is not at Its
maximum, a double teral felt hat may
he substituted. It is far mote com?
fortable than the helmet.
As additional protection we wore
tan pads which covered the spine.
These are merely heavy quilted strips
that reach from the collar to below
the shoulders, as we were advised that
the effect of the sun was Just as dead?
ly at this point as on the head. I do
not know what maximum, the ther?
mometer would reach in the sun, as I
was afraid to leave It exposed when it
got higher than a Httle above 150 de?
grees, aa beyond that point there was
great danger of breaking it. In the
shade the temperature would be usu?
ally from 85 to 100 degrees, but there
was always a breeze blowing, and the
dryness of the air cooled one off quite
rapidly as soon as one got out of the
?un. It was always cold in the morn?
ing when we started out at the first
peep of light, and we were usually
Shivering for a few minutes prior to
the sun's appearance. Day does not
dawn in equatorial Africa, but it
bursts! It is dark one minute and full
sunlight the next, and the reverse oc?
curs In the evening, for the sun goes
down and night comes on as if a cur?
tain bad suddenly been drawn down
over the west, and the chill of night
begins instantly.?Percy C. Madeira in
"A Sound Box."
Take an ordinary rubber band and
stretch it between the thumb and fore?
finger of your left hand. If you pick
It with the fingers of the right hand
and let go suddenly It will make a
sound which you can hear distinctly
enough yourself, but which will not be
audible to any one a few feet away.
But if you were to fasten the elastic,
with a pin at each end. to an empty
wooden box, only not so as to touch
the wood, and then twang it the sound
would be much louder than he fore.
That box Is the sound box or sound !
board, and all stringed Instruments
have one in some shape or other.-?Bt
,41 made enough money in Wall
street last week to buy a house and
"Did you buy it?"
"Well, no; but I wish I had."?New
Why She Did It.
"Why la It," they asked, "that you
let your husband have his own way
"Because," she replied, "I like to
have some one to blame when things
After the Race.
"So your horse was distanced, was
"Did you have anything on him?"
"I thought I had a jockey on him,
bat it seems I didn't."
Times to Laugh.
A.?Is the old man always so glum
as this? It.?By no means. He laughs
twice a year, spring and fall, when
the uew women's hats coioe iu.?Flie?
Theorist?You believe in giving cred
it to whom credit Is due, don't you?
Practical Man?Y-yes, but I make ev?
erybody else pay caah.?Chicago Trit>
CITY COUNCIL MEETING.
MAIN STREET TO BE REPAIRED
Board of Health Ordinances Adopted !
?Spitting on the Sidewalks is Now
I'lilawi'til?Banks to lie Interviewed
in Reference to Rate of interest on
?ty Loans* j
City Council met Tuesday night at 8
(?'clock with aH members present.
Minutes of 12th inst., were read
Mr. Edgar Skinner was present and j
requested that E. Hampton avenue be
improved with clay or otherwise, as
increased travel on that street makes
the dust a great nuisance. Mr. Wright
asked that clay be laid in Bartlette
street from Main street to Washing?
ton street, on account of the bad con?
dition of Main street. Mr. Stubbs
moved that the work now in progress
on the Privateer Road be finished
first. That ill the meanwhb? ma?
terial necesasry to repair Main stree.t
be ordered. And that after Main
street is repaired, E. Hampton avenue
and Bartlette street be improved as
requested. The motion was adopted.
Mr. Wright moved that building side?
walks on Main street be started, pro?
vided property owners will bear one
half of the expense and his motion
was adopted. I
atr. R. F. Haynsworth questioned
the wisdom of continuing to dig clay
for street work and suggested that
such expensive work should stop un?
til Main street be permanently and
Mr. Barnett for the Finance Com?
mittee, reported that all claims refer?
red to them had been approved.
Mr. Llgon for the Police Commit?
tee, reported that they had not held
a regular meeting. He stated that
the committee could not report In
reference to the suggestion of the
Board of Health In regard to public
water closets without definite Inform- I
atlon as to the Ideas of the board, and
the clerk was directed to secure such
information. He further stated that
he did not see that the committtee J
could do anything in regard to Mr. |
E. I. Reardon's complaint about lllu- 1
mlnating oils sold In Sumter, except
that analyses might be made if Coun- I
cil would authorize expenditure of
money for that purpose. No action
j was taken.
Mr. Finn reported that Col. Thomas
Wilson would require $50 per month
rent for Delgar Hose Co., building. !
A committee with the Mayor as J
chairman and Messrs. Stubbs, Finn
and Wright, was appointed to pur?
chase from Mr. E. W. A. Bultman, the
barn standing on land recently scltf
by Mrs. Bultman to the city.
Mr. Finn presented a claim for $75
in favor of J. H. Johnson, architect.
Action was postponed and the clerk
was directed to request Mr. Johnson
to be present to have an understand- J
!ng with Council at their next meet?
Hon. R. I. Manning appeared to in- I
quire the scope of authority given to
the committee appointed to arrange
for the reception of President Taft.
He stated that the president might be
induced to stop in Sumter for a short
time and it was desired to have some
illumination of the grounds at the
passenger station, and this would be I
about the only expense. The com?
mittee was authorized to spend so j
much money an may be necesasry for j
the purpose. '
Mr. Finn reported that the lessee of J
the opera house desired Council to
appoint a special police officer to
serve in the building during perform?
ances. The pay of such officer to be I
jit expense of the lessee. Council J
thought the required service could be j
rendered by regular officers and the I
request was refused.
Mr. Stubbs for the Railroad Com- I
mittee reported that Col. Wilson
would build a crossing over his track
on Bartlette St., just as soon as Coun- 1
cil has the street properly graded, and
the grading was ordered done. He
further stated that he had seen the
agent of the Southern Railway in ref- I
erence to their low lot between their
depot and Crosswell & Co.'s warehouse
but had been unable to accomplish
his purpose to have the low place fill?
ed. The clerk was directed to take
up the matter officially with the com?
The Mayor was authorized to ar?
range for return of labor due to the
city by the county chaingang.
A letter was read from County Su?
pervisor Pitts, calling attention to
overflow from the city standpipo,
which might endanger the founda
tn n. The letter was referred to the
Commissioners Of Public Works for
By request of the Board of Health
the following ordinances wer? read,
adopted and ordered published un?
der a resolution dispensing with the
?econd reading. I. An Ordinance to
Prevent the Spread of Tuberculosis. 2.
An Ordinance Against Spitting on
Sidewalks and in Public Buildings.
The ordinance to forbid the use of
dry wells did not accord with the
views of the board and action thereon
was postponed until they consider the
Mr. Ligon suggested that signs be
posted on the streets forbidding spit?
ting on .sidewalks, and the Police
Committee was authorized to have the
i ( ports of the Water Department
from June 1st to Sept. 30th, were read
and received as information. Coun?
cil suggested that the Commissioners
of Public Works should endeavor to
obtain a lower ra e of interest than
they are now paying on loans. The
Mayor and M r. R. F. Haynsworth
were appointed to arrange with the
banks for lower interest on loans to
the city also, if possible.
Mr. Finn for the Committee of Pub?
lic Works, submitted report df work
done in the last two weeks as follows:
Sewer trenches filled. 5.00
W. Hampton Ave. cleaning and
Main and Liberty Sts. crossing
Court House grounds, cleaning. 12.00
B. Liberty St. repairs. 1.00
School grounds, fence. 6.00
Repairing harness. 4.00
Street sprinkling. 10.30
Salem Ave., repairs. 1.00
Wright St. repairs. 1.00
Cestnut St., weeding. 4.10
Liberty and Washington Sts.
Injured laborer, two weeks.... 9.00
Bradford St. digging clay.. .. 38.50
Total Pay Roll.$217.25
No. men 22; carts 7.
The hay obtained from Court House
grounds will offset the expenses of
Council then adjourned.
?Said a Plenty."
The correspondence between theof
ficers of the Columbia Chamber of
Commerce and Senator Tlllman, with
regard to the Taft luncheon, has be?
come a subject of considerable com?
ment throughout the State, and al?
though the matter is not of very con?
siderable importance probably, we
have no hesitation in saying that in
our opinion Senator Tillman has de?
cidedly the best of it. If the Colum?
bia Chamber of Commerce wants to
give a banquet and asks the guests it
sees proper to invite to pay the ex?
penses that is the business of the Co?
lumbia Chamber of Commerce. The
principle involved is not a new one.
It is a common thing for young men
to get up dances or suppers and stipu?
late that each of the participants pay
their pro rata share; but we have
never understood that there was any?
thing binding on the man who did
not care to chip in. Senator Tillman
was treated just as the other guests
were treated. He was told if he was
going to accept, he must do so by Oct.
22nd, and send his $10. There was
nothing wrong about that. If he saw
proper not to accept, that was clear
ly his privilege. That privilege was
exercised, by quite a number of oth?
ers no doubt, and it is hardly probable
that rrany of them considered it nec?
essary to reply to the invitation un?
der the ciruumstances. The condi?
tions of the invitation seemed to
make a reply unnecessary unless the
repry was accompanied with a check
for $10. We doubt very much if the
secretary of the Chamber of Com?
merce communicated a second time
with many of the other invited guests,
who failed to specify by October 22.
Had he let Senator Tillman alone, as
we think he should have done, the
mess would not have been raised. It
was proper for the senator to ignore
the first communication if that was
his inclination; but he could not ig?
nore the second for .t clearly called
for a reply, and what he said in reply
was a plenty. It was not only a plen?
ty; but it was right and proper. It is
argued by those who would condemn
Senator Tillman that Governor Ansel,
Senator Smith and Chief Justice
Jones, all accepted and sent their
checks. We do not see that this has
any bearing on the situation what?
ever. These had exactly the same
right to accept and pay if they saw
proper that Senator Tillman had to
ignore the invitation if he saw prop?
er. If Senator Tillman had written
bis letter immediately on receipt of
the original invitation, it would have
been In bad taste, in our judgment;
but In response to the second commu?
nication his letter was In the best of
taste, and the Columbia Chamber of
Commerce got only what was prop?
erly coming to it. We have seen the
Intimation that the senator was only
invited out of respect to his official
position, and we have no doubt that
is true; but it seems to us that the
people who want to show respect to
an official position might very well
pay the expenses In connection with
the respect themselves, rather than
ask the fficlal Who holds the position
to be respected, to pay.??Yorkvill 1
Instead of special roads for automo?
biles, as Is proposed In England, the
conditions here may s<?<>n require spe*
clal toads for other vehicles.?New
TEXAS TINES STANDARD OIL.
Sixty-five Thousand Dollars Assessed
Against < oni|?aiiy? Judgment*
Against Oilier Companies.
Austin, Tex., Oct. 26.?The Stand?
ard Oil Company of Indiana, was to?
day fined $65.000 in the district court
hi re for the violation of the Texas an?
The Security Oil Company and the
Navarro R? lining Company confess-'1
to having entered into a combine in
violation of the Texas anti-trust laws,
and judgment amounting to about
$175.000 was entered against the com- "*
panies. Forfeitures of charter, permits
and ousters from the State will at
once be prepared by the court and ex- 1
The suits against the Standard Oil
Company of New Jersey and the Na?
tional Transit Company were dismiss?
ed, without prosecution. The Union
Tank Line Company was fined for the
\alue of 65 tank cars of oil. which I
are now in possession of the State.
A TEST CASE MADE.
Action Begun to Test Mileage Book
Rule of Railroads.
Charleston, Oct. 27.?In the court
of common pleas today proceedings
were begun to test the mileage book
plan now in effect, requiring holders
to surrender mileage and secure tick?
ets before boarding the trains.
W. S. Schirmer has brought the
case against the Atlantic Coast Line.
Pressed for time, he boarded a train
at Cade without securing a ticket,
and the conductor, refusing to take
mileage or cash. Schirmer was eject?
ed from the train at Saiem. He brings
suit now for $1.975 damages. The at- !|
torneys for the railroad have msdo
a motion, wh eh is under process of
argument, asking for a nonsuit,
claiming that the plaintiff has failed
to show where the agent or conductor
had been negligent, but on the con?
trary the officials would have been
guilty of a breach of trust under the '
rules of the company if the plaintiff
had been permitted to' use his mileage
in lieu of a ticket. The case went
over until tomorrow.
A Literal Distinction.
Bishop Potter was known as quite
a wit, and often took delight in turn?
ing his humor loose on his associates,
but here is an instance where the
joke, although quite unintentional,
was on the bishop. He was to preach
at a certain parish in the West in the
evening, and the congregation was not
a little amused at the somewhat am?
biguous ? announcement of their
worthy pastor, who said:
"Remember our special service next
Sunday afternoon. The Lord will be
with us during the morning service*.,
and Bishop Potter In the evening."?
Mr. Edmonds on Cotton.
Mr. Richard H. Edmonds, editor of
the Manufacturers' Record, is one of
the best posted men in the South. His
positions on questions affecting the
interests of the South are not always
correct, in our judgment, but no one
can deny that he is a close observer,
a deep thinker, and a man who keeps
in touch very closely with all thai af?
fects the material prosperity of this
Mr. Edmonds is now endeavoring
to show the American manufacturers
that they are playing into the hands
of foreign mill men by refusing to buy
cotton at 13 cents or even higher fig?
ures. He points out that the foreign
manufacturers are ostensibly howling
about high priced cotton and advising
American mills to temporarily shut
down, while at the same time they
are buying every bale of cotton t'iey
can get. According to Mr. Edmonds
the foreign mill owners are not afraid
of cotton at its present price, and be?
lieving that in a few months the
staple will be commanding still better
figures are even now insuring them?
selves against that day by making big
purchases of cotton at all points
where they can get it.
Mr. Edmonds warns the American
spinners that they are suckers that
are being caught daily by the expert
English mill lishermen. According
to the editor Of the Manufautrer's
Record, the American spinners should
get to work and purchase cotton at
present prices, for if they do not they
may find themselves embarrassed se?
riously when the staple goes to much
higher figures and they mllm thai
they cannot get the cotton without
paying excessive prices for it. i h?ls
their Kngllsh competitors will have
secured i>y that time all the cotton
they need at present prices.?Ander?
On. Caspar Sanrher Ochoa, the
Mexican patriot and soldier who died
a week or two ago, owned all the
crater of Popocateptl and all the sul?
William It. Stewart, president of
the New York State Board of Chari?
ties, is still In ignorance of the llen
tity of the mysterious multimillionaire
Who deeifee tv give $1,000.000 to some
charity officially recommended to him.