Newspaper Page Text
he tPftlchnwti and i
THE SIMTKK WATCWIAX, V*lm
*B? Jast and Fear not-?Let all Um? ab da Thov AUnart At be tiif Country's, Tby God's aad Tmtii'i."
THE TRUE SOUTHRON, Established Jane, lSCiJ
Consolidated Aur. 3,1881.
8?MTER, S. 0., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1912.
Vol. XXXV. No. 10.
i THE PRIMARY PROBE.
ki*im committee finishes work
AT HpARTANBVIMi AM)
movks to (-kki n.
Ill Meet In Anderson T>Klay and
Ke?un?e Investigation?Roll Call of
Oreenvllle. Sept 16.?The second
1 day of the deliberations of the sub?
committee Investigating the recent pri
mary proved quite different from the
first. The opening session, while it
seems to have accomplished much,
was able to proceed only after con?
stant interruptions and both meet?
ings were attended by large crowds.
Today saw a different complexion.
At the mornlnr session In Spartanburg
only a sn?al. crowd was on hand and
practically no delay* cropped out.
The committee moved with dispatch
throughout ami only a short while
fc alter the session had come to order
a motion to move to Oreenvllle for an
Investigation here. Arrived at Oreen?
vllle the work to be done hero was
quickly disposed of and a resolution
deceived and sdopted that the commit
tse conduct an investigation at An
f derson tomorrow, leaving here early
J. T. Duncan filed an affidavit with
the committee this morning inviting
the particular attention of the com?
mittee to Greenville. Oreenwood.
Rlchland and Oraitgeburg counties.
I -\nd making charges against Jones
At Oreenvllle In the afternoon the
chairman, W. F. Stevenson, made an
important ruling as to giving "clear?
ance papers" for counties in which
fraud Is alleged or suspected.
Most of the original party that Is
^ connected with the Investigation came
here today. W. II. Townsend repre?
sents Judge Jones. R. W. Shand re- [
turning to Columbia from Spartan?
burg. J. M. Cannon went to Laurens,
leaving F. H. Domlnlck and E. 8.
. Blesse here. The governor went to
* Columbia from Spartanburg as did
*^?fhen the committee met this morn?
ing at 10 o'clock at Spartanburg the
qsestloo of extension of time for the
subcommittee of the Spartanburg
county committee was taken up and a
l decision was reached that as the sub?
committee must report to the State
committee Tuesday, next, such a pro?
cedure would not be possible. It was
decided to have letters sent out by
the Spartanburg committee In an ef?
fort to find out if duplications of
I names are bona f de or Indicate frau?'
In that county. A motion was adop i
calling on the managers of electic. ,n
the county to submit any ulhoavlts
they might be able to give pertaining
to alleged fraud.
The caii of (ountlee was completed.
In Merkel.-^ ten persons were said to
have \oted where their natr.es were
not on the club rolls. Tim use .
liquor Is charged. Nothing lriggjUhlf
Is reported from C Min. The club
rolls and poll lists from i'h.irle-ton
are on hand but the work of checking
the two is only one-third gfjlshsd.
Nothing Irregular has been thus t ir
detected No rvport was receive I
from OhagSSf county, but It was |
that no poll list wan kept ,t Land >
and Great Kails. There was only on.
pretest in Chesterfield eeunty and that
was withdrawn. A biter from the
chairman In t'larendog county SSyS
no protest has been made In that
i mint) und there wa i n< |n\ ajtlgatlon.
In Darlington a number <>( IftSgjMlarl
ties are noted. In Dillon county II
instantes si dunticsti of unidentified
voters w. re observed. The only re
f port !rom Dorchester la | letter saying
12& Mtute tickets were counted in the
count) box at SummervlUc und minors
are said to have voted at fTsgnill*.
A letter from J. L' MsDoSjgld Islhl
the committee that In hit opinion tin
primary gjgjfl SSSSgej t. d fairly In I'ulr
fleld county. No reports were made
to the committee from Florence.
Georgetown and IlSsTf Jf OSUUtlei
Chairman Klrkland reported from
Kershaw that there was little to ctUSf
?Mirprise In that SOttgjtjr, although
minor Irregularities wer?, noted. No
reports were fSjgSjIVSd from Laie ister
and M irlboro. In la ? ( resolution < *
the executive committee declared lio
fraud- Minor Irrcgalai Ith S STS i.
ported from Marlon. Robsli Ude,
county chairman In Qfansjsburg, be
he\ed the primus S II filrl. en
ducted. Son.f the pol| lists have
?l.fMppc ire I ind i [nil .f the^e hav
been again local* d. II. \. Lduuind
chairman of the committee In Rloh
lind, advised that the < .wt of copying
th? rolln In Hb bland would be go
great It Is b? | b \ ed better to allow the
? ommittce to inspect the original rolls.
BI? RAIN DOES MUCH DAMAGE
DAM IlRKAkS AND MILL AT CAM
DF.X HAS TO SHIT DOWN.
iirlsi Mill Waalicd Away?IVtJSJtlSS
Damaged and S. A. L. Freight
Train Wrecked ? Over 81 x and a
Half lue ho* of Haiti Fell Monday
and Monday Night.
Camden. Sept. 24.?Camden ex?
perienced the heaviest rainfall on
Monday and Monday night thai has
fallen here in many years, and as
a result thousands of dollars worth of
damage has been sustained by the
railroads and the county roads. The
dam of the old factory pond broke
at 5 o'clock this morning and washed
away the grist mill and cotton gin of
the Pine Creek Cotton Mill. One hun?
dred and fifty feet of the dam was
t >rn away by the rushing waters.
This will necessitate the closing down
of the cotton mill for a week or ten
days until a temporar" dam can be
constructed. The gin is one Of the
The rushing waters from the large
pond, after the dam gave away, wash?
ed away the trestle over the Depot
Creek leading on the spur line from
the Atlantic Coast Line and Southern
tracks to the Hermitage Cotton Mill.
It is impossible at present to ascertain
the damage done to the Pine Creek
Cotton Mill property. Water was
nearly a foot deep over the Coast Line
tracks over the trestle and approach
to the Old Town Creek, about five
miles below Camden. The morning
train succeeded in crossing the trestle
and at midnight a wrecking train
from Sv:niter brought a force of
hands and some large timbers to re?
pair the damages. It was reported
that the supports had given away and
tr t the trestle was swinging; how- I
ever, the lli.30 train managea to
No charges from Sumter. Mr. Wil?
son announced that the York county
chairman refused to act but that he
had heard of duplications and in one
bggj North Carolinians are said to
At the close of the call of counties
I\ H. Dominick renewed his insist?
ent ?? that the attorneys for Judge
Jones make certain detlnlte charges. J
K. W. Shand explained the position
of Judge Jones. He explained that It
Is not m cessary to file a bill of par?
ticulars with this committee as would
be necessary with a court of common
pleas, If the seeming Irregularities
numl er enough to ? hange the result.
fcttOf 11*4/1 fOf -Tudgc Jones will ask j
that the State committee take sutll
slant votes from ths hUfhesI candi?
date and order gaOthSI primary.
if ths result can not bs changed the
protest with be withdrawn.
Mr. Stevenson announced that the
withdrawal of a contest could not af
t?<t this committee) for It has been
directed to Investigate ths parlmary
? i i must do so,
just before ii o'clock Coj. Butler
moved that ths commlttss pay a visit
to Qrsoavllls and thS trip was made
In the early afternoon.
The commlttss met In the court
house, as i ton as it reached Groan
Avars Patton, ohalrman of ths
subcommittee In Greenville, was call?
ed to ths witness stand and sworn. He
was examined by Lao Patterson. Mr.
Patton testified as to ths report of ths
committal received in Bpartaaburg,
lie was asked In particular as to ths
examination si to Central box and
rep. tted 'iiit ihs commlttss found
841 instances of apparent duplication
i 'i iJT names thai could not be
Identified at all in this box where
75'? rotes wars cast. <>n cross-ex
<ni natl n Mr. Dominica: asked Mr.
Patton If hs or ths committee Is prc
pared to prove sctual fraud in Green?
villa county. "Ws have mads no such
rhargi M inswt isd mr? Patton
in reply to another question from
Mr. Dominies Mr. Patton said the
Centrai box gave Judge Jones a ma*
lorlt) of ieH? than 100, He believed,
in xuid. replying to another question)
that two of the managers wars for
Jones .ifid era fOI Please in the gov
?? n i 'i race, The Greenville commit"
lee has not finished Its work.
Following Mr, Pulton's teettmon)
K, M. Jeffries moved thai In view of
no spec I il charges being mads thai
the ? >unt) nl Greenville bs given "a
. lean bill of hs ilth."
Mr, Stevenson ruled the motion nut
?.f order for two reasons: First, "that
tl? i? p< rl of this cmommlttee can not
he prepared until the committee has
finished its work and ws ?? <n not give
? n( r >unt a clean bill of health
nnf i Ihs enttrt r< 1 Is made." Sec
ond, that "the attorneys of Qov,
RIs me art t ? er-, ing the t Ighl te at
t o k any < >unt] u r. t i! the hearing! arc
THE NEW GENERAL ASSEMBLY
MEN \Ulo WILL MAKE UP SOUTH
CAROLINA'S L KG I SLAT I' It K.
Mttny New Fa<?e>s will bo Seen When
laWWiSlrfl Assemble, F>poi'iall>
in Lower House?Mendel Smith to
Kun Again for Speaker?K. S.
Whaley, Former Speaker, Men?
tioned an Possible Candidate ?
George H. Rembort also Mentioned.
Columbia, Sept. 25.?There is more
than usual interest in the new Gen?
eral Assembly and therefore the list
of members of both Senate and House
by counties has been prepared. The
Senate is composed of 44 members,
half of whom are holdovers, the
term of a Senator being four years,
and the House has a membership of
124, being apportioned amo*ng coun?
ties according to population.
The majority of the upper house
will be tamilier faces. A3 stated half
of the Senate, 22, are holdovers, and
In addition several whose terms ex?
pired were re-elected, this are Blaek.
of Hamberg, Christensen, of Beaufort.
Johnstone. of Newberry, Lide, of Or
angeburg, Carlisle, of Spartanburg.
Members of the House last year who
were elected to the Senate this year
Include John V. Williams, of Aiken,
T. 1! Kitchln. of Falrfleld, W. H.
Karle, of Greenville, J. E. Beamguard
of York. Senator elect W\ H. Sharpe,
of Lexington, has served in the up?
per b >dy before, and in addition
some of the other new members of
the Senate have seen service in the
House In former years.
Many new faces will be seen in the
lower House although a good per?
centage of that body served last year
and former years. However, many
of them will be new In legislative ex?
perience. Conspicuous among the
leaders of the last House who were not
returned are H. K. Osborne, of Spar?
tanburg, T. F. McDow, of Y'ork, and
others. iW. F. Stevenson, one of
the leaders of the last House, was re?
turned and R. S, Whaley, of Charles?
ton, a former Speaker, is also a mem?
ber of the new House.
Both houses will have to effect or?
ganization. Lieutenant Governor C.
A. Smith, by virture of his office, Is
the presiding officer of the Senate,
but that body will have to select a
president pro tern, clerk, sergeant-at
armi and other attaches. Senator F.
H. Weston. >f Rlchland, has been
prominently mentioned for president
pro tern, as has Senator Alan John
?tone, of Newberry, one of the most
powerful leaders of the upper house
I who was re-elected by an overwhelm?
ing vote over his opponent in New?
berry County. Clerk M. M. Mann and
Bergeant-at-Arms J. F, Schumpert are
both c idldatei for re-election and no
opposition has appeared to them. A.
M. Lumpkln, assistant clerk of the
I 'st Senate, is a member of the House
and his place will have to be filled.
For this position Mr. Miller, clerk of
the last finance committee, has been
The House will be called to order
by Junes a. Hoyt, Ho- clerk, who is
a candidate for re-election. The first
business will be the election of a
Speaker, and M. L. Smith, Speaker
last year, will be put forward for that
position again. Mention has I.n
made of ft. s. Whaley, at one time
Rpeaker of the House. Bl a possible
candidate, and it has also been ru
mored that Qeorge R, Rembert will
be placed in nomination for that po?
tion. No opposition has developed
to James a. Hoyt for clerk, and J.
s. Wilson for sergeant-at-arms.
Tin- General Assembly will meet for
their first session "ti the second Tues?
day in January, 1913.
The following are the members of
the senate, the hold-overs being mark?
ed by an (*) asterisk:
?Abbeville- J. Moore Mars,
closed and that right will only he
taken by a Judgment ;'t that time."
J. T. Duncan tiled an affidavit
charging a number of violations of
law. lie charged) among other things,
that w. \. I .? e of iser, ? I hincnn
upporter, had been hired by Jones
?upporters at $2 i day, W, A. Lee
and .1. T. Duncan have been sum?
moned to appear before th.immlt
tec ut Anderson tomorrow, in < on
? niti..ii with Ihe charge i in Green
vllle Duncan cited as < wltnt i "Mr
Whltmlrc." The state sul.mmlttet
u i\ ? the subcommittee of Qreenvtlh
Authority to call "Mr, Whltmlre" be
fore it and examine him a- to thes?
charges. The Greenville eommltt?M
?-?iid thli afternoon that the membei
had not heard of this cl urge.
The committee will leave Greonvllb
;it ?! o'clock in tin morning for An
Alken?g. w. Bullivan.
Hamberg?J. lt. Black.
Harnwell?A. B. Patterson
i leaufort?Nells Christens an.
* Berkeley?K. J. Dennis.
Calhoun?J. A. Hanks.
?Cherokee?W. S. Hall, Jr.
?Chester?P. L. Hardln.
?Chesterfield?G. K. Laney.
?Colleton?J. D. Ackerman.
?Darlington?L. M. Lawson.
?Dillon?J. H. Manning.
Dorchester?H. H. Gross.
Edgetield?H. E. Nicholson.
Fairneid?H. H. Kitchin.
?Florence?J. W. McCown.
?Georgetown?LeGrand G. Walker.
Greenville?W. H. Earle.
Greenwood?D. B. Johnson.
?Hampton?E. Ii. Ginn.
Horry?J. C. Plchardson.
Kershaw?W, K. Hough.
?Lancaster?T. J. Strait.
Laurens?O. P. Goodwin.
?Lee?G. M. Stuekey.
Lexington?W. H. Sharpe.
?Marlboro?J. H. Green.
New berry?Alan Johnstone.
Oconee?E. E. Verner.
?Pickens?T. J. Mauldin.
?Kichland?F. H. Weston.
Baluda?B. W. Crouch.
?Sumier?J. H. Clifton.
Spartanburg?H. H. Carlisle.
?Williamsburg?E. C. Epps.
York?J. E. Heamguard.
Members of House.
The following are the members
of the house of representaives:
Abbeville?J. H. Moore, M. J. Ash?
ley. M. C. Robinson.
Alken?C. T Holley. Hugh Long.
Third primary between R. J. Wade
and J. C. Hushee.
Anderson?O. D. Gray. J. W. Ash?
ley, Rev. T. F. Nelson J. Mac. King,
J. A. Hall. W. W. Scott.
Hamberg?H. W. Miley, J. A. Hun?
Uarnwell?R. M. Mixson, C. S. War?
ren, N. C. Creech.
Heaufort?E. M. Fripp, A. M. Hlott
Berkeley?W. K. Cross, J. A. Har?
vey. * ;
Cnlhoun?Dr. D. R. Sturkle.
Charleston?Sam Hittenherg, N. B.
Barnwell, H. Q. Senseney, L. F. Melti.
R. S. Whaley, A. Yander Horst, Clif?
ford Thompson, John C. D. Schroeder.
Cheroke*?N. W. Hardin, C. B.
Chester?A. Q. Brlce, R. O. Atkin?
Chesterfield?W. F. Stevenson, W.
Clarendon?H. W. Mitehum, R. D.
White, E. M. Kennedy.
Colleton?h. K. Btrlckland, J. L.
Darlington W. T. Harper, C. D.
Lee, W. E. James.
Dillon -P. L. Bethea, L. M. Rog?
I ?orche iter?Jos M urray.
Edgeneld?J. l'. Delaughter, J. H.
Fairfleld?T. L. Johnston. Sam
Florenet?Et. K. Charles, W. H.
Whltehead, Jr.. C. J. Gasque.
Georgetown?M. W. Pratt, < >. M.
Greenvllb?C. F. Haynsworth, C. O.
Goodwin, J. G. Greer, R. A. Means.
I 11, i:. Tind tl, w. M. Scott.
Greenwood?W. H. Nicholson? J.
W. Bowers, 1't*. \V. T. Jones.
Jasper L. A. HUtSOn.
Horry M. m. Stanley, E, J. Sher?
Lancaster?J. C. Massey, C. N.
Laurens?W, C. Irby, Jr., H, s.
i:iackwa il, Q, A. Browning.
Lexington Rev, B, L. Lybrand, J.
B. Addy, J. M, Malpass.
la .- J. c. ?askin, W. A. James.
Marlon?B, (>. Qulnn, <?. H. McMil?
, Marlboro?F, P. r. Pegues, l?. Mc?
Queen, J. J. Evans.
Newberry?George s. Mower, Ar?
thur Kibler. Second primary post?
ponedbetween C, C, Wyche ami H.
? . nee m R. Mcl ?onabl. F, II.
Ornngeburg -T. M. Dantsler, E B.
Friday, T. W. Belgier, J T. Llles, W.
Pickens E. P. McCravey, Fred
Ith bl ind \ m Lumpkln, <leo,
It. lb mi ei t. U, 11 Welch, ?'. T Vou
mans, J. T. Miller.
Snluda J. c Rtley, E. L. Ready.
Spartanburg C, c. Wyche, J. W
Itoyd, M. v. Moseb y J, B. Klrby, II.
r Ii irrellHon, W. S. Rogers, Jr., C. !
II i 'ortn< r.
Sumter l b oi ge W I dek, It. I?.
Epps, R, B, Heiser.
Fnlon H. G. Wllburn, Frosl
W i|k< r, Jr.
MEMBERS OF CREW OF FAST
PASSENGER INJURED? PAS
8 E N GI: RS U N II I RT.
Engineer Wysong Has Foot Crushed,
Mail Clerk hit Sprained Back and
Other Meml>ers of Crew Bruised?
Engine Overturned and Other Cars
Leave Track and Turn Over?300
Feet of Track Torn Up?Repaired
One of the worst wrecks on the At?
lantic Coast Line railroad anywhere
near Sumter within the year occurred
Wednesday afternoon about 6 o'clock
as the fast passenger train between
Augusta and Florence, No. 32, was
approaching the station at Lone star. k
The wreck occurred just after t|0O
engineer had blown the whistle y ,
the station and when the tra* 3?
still several hundred yards 0' ^P'
The train was going at ' ?e
of speed which had just l to
slacken on the approach, to tho town
when the engine left the track and
was turned over completely. The en- ,
ginecr was pinned down under the
cab and tho fireman either jumped or
was thrown from the engine and es?
caped with bruises on his shoulder.
The mail and baggage cars were turn?
ed over on their sides and the ex?
press car turned diagonally across the
track. The front end of the passeng- '
er coach for colored passengers left .
the track, but part of the coach was j
left on the rails. The other passenger
coach and sleeper remained on th
track, and passengers did not suffer
more than from a severe fright, be?
ing shaken up as the train came to a
sudden stop and from the delay in be?
ing transferred to the improvised
train which was sent out from here
and on which they continued their
journey late in the night.
The injured were: Engineer J. W.
Wysong of Florence who had his foot
crushed and was cut and bruised
about the head and shoulders. He
was caught in his engine and had to
be dug out when help arrived. He
, was, carried .through here Wednesday .
night on the special extra train
to Florence, medical attention hav?
ing been given him at the scene of
the wreck. H. S. Broom, the color?
ed mall clerk of Sumter, was also in?
jured. He had his back sprained and
was bruised. Others who were more
or less injured were M. O, Powell, of
Florence, baggage master. Ft, J. Wil?
kinson, route agent for the Southern
Bxpresa Company, with headquarter.-:
in this city, and the colored fireman.
ah of these received bruises which
were not serious. |
The wreck occurred about four
hundred yards south of Lone star,
only a few yards from the trestle on
that side of the town, where, had it
occurred, it would have proved ex?
tremely serious and it is probable that
a number of lives would have been ,
lost. The cause of the wreck had not
been ascertained up to Thursday
morning. It was stated. however,
that the engineer had said that he
B \ a nut on the track as the train
was approaching and that this may
have caused the wreck. As the engine
left the track brakes were set and
the track was torn up for a distance
of about 300 feet.
The first news of the wreck was
received here Wednesday afternoon
shortly after o'clock when the At?
lantic Coast Line physician was wired
for and a special train and crew was 1
made up to ^o to the scene and give i
all the aid possible. The special train J
left here about S o'clock with Or. I
Archie China and a trained nurse on |
board. At first the reports of the
wreck w ere grossly exaggerated and it
was hard to obtain any informati on at
all from the officials of the road, a^
they ?ii? 3 not seem to be certain of the
extent of the wreck, although the
information given out by them thai
only a few members of the train crew
were injured .afterwards proved I i be
The wrecking train and crew from
Florence passed here about n o'clock
on their way to the scene and about
12.30 Thursday morning the special
train sent out from here to the
wreck returned, bringing in the pas?
sengers and the injured of the crew.
Tin train was run on through to
Florence, the train being nearly seven
hours behind the schedule of the r< gu
The wrecking crew, reinforced by
hands at the Remtnl trestle, imme?
diately set io work on their arrival
to oi. ar off the tu. k and to pul it
!? ii k in repair so that trains could run
Williamsburg R, J. Kirk, w l
Smiley, R, H Callahan.
York ?<?. L Band? i s, .1 R. 11 tile,
a. E, Hut. htson, W. B, Kiddie.
CORKER STONE lift
exercises held at trinity
Church Ritual Followed out in Lay?
ing of Corner Stone?Ad drew* by
the Ree. W. I. Herbert. Presiding
Elder of the Sumter District?In?
scriptions?Contents of Stone.
The exercises marking the laying
of the corner stone of the Trinity
Methodist F?iscopal Church, South,
were held day afternoon in iront
of the ' iing. The exercises
were** a to the ritual of the
ehe ^ were very simple but
ee jf y impressive and solemn.
' ^. .xercises were conducted by
.ev. d. M. McLeod, the pastor of
0 church, and the Rev, Walter I.
lerbert, presiding elder of the .Sum?
ter District of the Methodist Confer?
ence, made the address of the occas?
ion. A hymn by the church :hoir
marked the opening of the services
and the exercises were closed by the
pronouncing of the benediction by
the Rev. D. m. McLeod.
Following the singing of the hymn
there was a prayer by Rev. Herbert,
after which the articles which had
been handed to the pastor were
placed in the copper box, the top of
which was then soldered on and
placed In the cavity In the corner
stone. The service of the church for
the laying of a corner stone was then
read and Rev. Herbert made a short
address congratulating the members
of the church, the church building
committee and the city on the erec?
tion )f so beautiful an edifice for di?
After his address the doxology was
sung and the beendlction proncunced
after which the stone was put in
p.'ace, this feature of the exercises
being postponed until the Jast as the
stone was large and it recaired some
time and effort to place It properly.
The stone Is a beautiful block of
Vermont marble and was cut to the
proper size and shape by Mr. W. P.
Smith of thia city.- On the ftont cC
the stone is the name of the church:
Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church,
South, 1912. On the end of the stone
which is toward Council street is In?
scribed the names of the members of
the building committee and the name
of the pastor, as follows: Building
committee: L. D. Jennings, Chair?
man; C E. Hurst, Secretary and
Treasurer; S. W. Btubbs, G. A. Lem
mon, Rev. D. M. McLeod. P. C.; W.
L. Harbin. Builder, Wheeler and
I The stone is placed in the northeast
corner of the church walls where it
can be seen from Liberty street and
by all who enter the church dOOf on
this side of the building.
Among the various articles sealed
in the corner stone are: a Bible, a
. book of church discipline, Sumter
Herald. Kpw rth Orphanage Record,
Southern Christian Advocate, a his?
tory ot the Woman's Building So?
ciety and a gingham apron; history
and names of Epworth Hilde Class,
names of officers of the church, nsases
of superintendent, officers and teach?
ers of Sunday School, statement of
1 cost concerning the building and
names of building committee, names
of members of church choir, a till
dime, a Lincoln penny, and the name?
of boys of the Sunday School. ^
School Rally at Pawilie.
There will be n general school rst
i Iy and Held ?1 iy it Paxvtlle Hi^h
School on Friday, Octolser tth, begin*
ning at ii o'clock s. m. Dinner win
be served and other refreshments
sue h as ice cream, fruit and oysters,
etc. Amusements after dinner?
tot ball game, sack races, apple
races, etc, Everybody is invited to be
there and carry a basket. The pro*
< eeds i f the d iy ?o to the school.?
Manning 'rinn ?.
Consclentlou x' in A defendant
who admits he deserves the full pen*
nit) of the law. -Columbia Record.
Mr. Stefanson. the arctic explorer,
claims to have f und ?* white race
living in thi I ? ,. nd tlu haur.ta
of the Esquimaux. His statement hi
interest ng to even the absentees from
Missouri Wilmington star.
according to their regular schedules
Phe work w* ni on rapidly and Th?rs*
da> morning the b>?.ii psssenger, He,
16 ?ine in only forty minutes late SI
iccount of the repairs which frees
Im ng m ide, \t that lime it was re*
ported that the track had been put.
<u repair, but that the overturned
coaches had not been righted and.
11 d on the tr < k.