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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, November 23, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067846/1912-11-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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IHK M Ml KU \V\UI1M\\. K*U>MhImhI April, 18i0.
'Be Just MKl Fear not?I>et all the ?nds Thou Alm* t at be thy Ccutry's, Tfcy God's and TnuL't,'
THIS TRUE SOUTHltON, festablLshed June, iftti
Consolidated Aur. a, 1881.
SU?LTER, S. 0., SAT ?B DAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1912.
Vol. XXXV. No. 26.
ADVERTISERS* INDEX.
XI I'll Mil IK \l si MM\H>
\KVKIiriM MI NTS IN Till*
ISsl I
?? ut?|. io liutlix'hh House* fot .(H?
board Ray Sliopfwrs <o-hIm CaC'icd
hi S|4M'k All?! I < M'lll li >il <>l v i.IV
- I
Harriott lino*?8hoe repairers, M S.
Main.
Hooth-llarby U\r Stork Co.?Live
stock, livery. farm tmple
mentn. and building material.
130-1? N. .Main.
Ringham. Tom?-Mens' tailor maJ?
clothing. Crosswell Hlock. S.
Main.
Ringham. II. II. ? \S h.desale and re
tall. K??n?'rnl merchandise, 10H
ft. Main
Hurna Hardware? Co.?General hard
ware (China Emporium) 35
N. Main.
Rank of Sumtcr?General Hanking
business. 3 N. Main St. (Hldg.
being erected.)
? Raak. The Pc*>|>k***??General banking
business. 14 VV. Liberty, (temp.
Muartera. >
Rank. TIm- farmer* ami Trust to.?
Oeneral banking and trust bus
no <? ? X. Main.
lUnk. The First National?Oeneral
s banking business, City HftJI
building. N. Main.
Rank, City National?General, bank?
ing business. I X. Main (build
ItiK beln* ? i t?d. ?
Hur ns-Low ry Co.?General hardware.
8 N. Main.
Hradford, J. R.?Horse fur sale.
Citizens' Insurance Agem-y?General
Insurance. 26 X. Main.
( hamlk r, I) J. Clothing Co.?Cloth?
iers and gents furnishers. II X.
X Main.
Catr Studio? Photographers, 3 S.
Main
Craig. J. I>. Furniture t o.?> I mtt
furnishers and undertakers. 8,
10, 12 W. Liberty.
Copteston'*? l?r> < leaning anil dyeing.
I East Liberty.
DmRani Hard* an C ompany ? Gener?
al ^hardware rnd lime, cement
and plaster. 1? X. Main.
Rel/oemo'* Pliammc}? I'rugs, soda
water, cigars, etc. 23 8. Main.
Faisom. L. W.?Jeweler, repairing,
and optician. 110 X. Main.
Florida Rl?4. Co,?Toilet preparation.
? Ifewron* Pharma* >?Hrugs and toil, t
I articles. 11 8. Main.
Harnt, tint*. II.?Furniture and un?
dertaking. X. Main
Jacob*. Mlw* M. C.?Millinery an t
ladles toggery, 124 X. Main. \
King. II landing LUe Stin k Co.-Live
atock and farm supplies. Ji?
ll 2ft W. Liberty.
Ilroa.?<;. ;i.r.i rn.n baruM*".
cotton buyers. 3a X. Main
M<-Collum Rro*??< ?ut fitters for men
and women. 1 I s. Main.
McCorma?-k Jewelry Co.?Jewelry and
repairing, C 8. Main,
"oikinwll A < o.?General merchan?
dise and . otton buyers. 1*0-22
ft M i in.
tfewr York Hakery?WwOttM?* and
retail baker*, 2 stores. 11? K
Hamilton and 30 W. Liberty.
PeopbV Pharma?)?I?rugs and soda
* wat.r. ' W.?l.ib??rty.
I R?ndle?M. R.?fttWtag machines.
plan...?* and nri;.inH, 1 W Lib?
erty.
Rowland Hug?y <'o.?Kugk'y manu
farturera
Hhsw and MH oiiuni Mer. Co.? I ?ry
? goods, notions and ifcOSO, 11
^ ft M.iin
iter Trtist Co. ? Loans, Investments
ami ? x- . Btofw .*? X. Main,
?r l?r> I.inhU < oin|win>?-I ?rv
goods, notions and shoe--, and
dr???* making. 1 ft Main.
C Schwartz. Hroa?I'ic <l.Is, not. ns.
^ sho?-. 1111111 n * -1 > and ?I1
making. 3 I N M i in.
HnmUT lU-tall Mirrlmnu' AsstM-lntloi
??stren HilildlfiK W Liberty
? i \> stairs.)
samt?*r s^-h. I?oor and Hllnd Paiiory
?Minn! i. tur. r-i of building
material, foot of K. Hamilton,
sumter i lotblng i oiiipany?ClothlDf
und Rents furnishings, 3 ft
Main.
Suniler Co'all LumU-r ?RaUtl
lumber, w.I and coal. I >>.t
^| ..r ll/run H
Hwntcr Rubis r Work*?Automobil?
?upplles, tire and lube repair?
ing. Crosswell bio. k, 8 Main
??uniter ^?**d ^lon? . I md IP
. . rl? s. 1 11 X. Main
Min n , ftvm Mmi ?Or?
tl< les and s..da water, etc. S 8
Main.
Snniter II iriHi ? ?-? to r.d hard
ware, N 8. M . n
lam i?? nt ?i c m i a
(C|? stairs.)
- MB* , HMNw rjr Co ? ? i I
BULGARS AGAIN VICTORS.
LONDOH COJUU?lPONDENT so
WNOiMK.s IN DIHPATOiL
Turk* l'oni?<l to lletlrc?\>hmcad
Hurt let t Semis News of Se\ero Set?
back |t Turkish Fitrcw.
I>?rdon. Nov. '?>?>?Ashmoad Bart
leti. the war correspondent of the
I >.111 > Telegraph, In a dispatch dated
November IS ar.d sent from the front
by way of Constamsa, claims that the
battle before Tchatalja Sunday and
Monday resulted In a great Bub, i
rlan NMQMH
Karl/ Monday morning no Hound of
bring came from the front. Instead
there was an ominous .silence l isting
several hours. A gendarme brought
orders for Bartlett to lcavo imme?
diately for Constantinople, saying
that any hour the Turkish army might
be in full flight, as they had suffered
a disaster in the night.
Instead of obeying, the corre?
spondent squared the four guards and
returned towards the battlefield. From |
an officer he learned the following de?
tails:
At 1 o'clock in the morning the Bul?
garians concentrated their infantry
against tin- advanced lines and de?
livered a night attack with a decisive
effect, the whole works falling int ?
their hands M ine result of 15 min?
utes' lighting at the point of the bay?
onet.
This was the disaster to which the
Kendarme referred.
Having cap red the outer works
t!: ? Bulgarians devoted the entire day
to a tremendous bombardment of the
remaining works.
The early morning mist made the
Are on the camps ineffective but
Inter when the day cleared shooting
became painfully apparent among
the troops of the tlrst army. A steady
dribble of men began to leave the
lines making for shelter and soon
wfcole battalions began to clear off in
masses and the whole army corps
showed signs of breaking up and re?
tiring in confusion.
Throughout the morning the Turk?
ish artillery hardly replied to the en?
emy's fire being either chary of dis?
closing their positions or short ct am?
munition. *
As to the positions of the combat?
ants when hi; left the held Monday.
.Mr Bartlett says:
"1 he Bulgarians occupy all the ad?
vanced works, where their artillery is
established and Is engaged m bom?
barding the i ? ntr? of the mam llnet
of defense around Hademkeui, evi?
dently with the Intention of delivering
an infantry attack late in the evening,
or perhaps at dawn
"Should this attack succeed, the fa?
mous lines are won. The Turkish
army has no alternative but retire?
ment to Constantinople.
If the army retreats it will bit Ik
up altogether. There will merely !>??
a repetition of the scenes after the
battle of Luleburgas with the army
arriving at Stamboul instead of Tchat?
alja."
Bartlett was unable to slay unlil
nightfall, as he was placed under Mr
rest and SOeoftSd to the rear and or?
dered to PfOOSSjd under guard to Con?
stantinople. He planned, however, to
break away in the morning and pro?
OOOdod ftOrOM ?be country to wittiest
Ult end Of the battle.
The correspondent in a dispatch
fully confirms the terrible cholera
?OOnOE, the horrors of which, he says,
? an pot t e driven from his mind. A
thart were no medical arrangement!
tho v:< tirn.-- WOI simply thrown out
to die The d?ad bodiOO were hastily
OOVered with a thin layer i?f earth.
The valby. iti which Hademeui
ins he said, "viewed from the hills,
is the vallc) of the shadow of death."
-
son) millinery, 11 B. Main
SuIiimui A Til>lor?Kurniture, l I n.
M am
Htmu**, \. \. x Coy? Fancy gro are,
general merchandise and cot?
ton buyers, I?'? n. Main.
rtudak', II. L.?i He) cles, repairing
and Supplies, IB >. Main.
TNfsjnpsoa\? w. \.?Jeweler and ?>p
tlolan, I S. Main.
UTalson Drag Co,? Drugi tollel ar?
thb v, soda w itet. Cigars, etC,
11 I Main,
\\ I rtbarn, J. II.? pi I i" 1 .
S Main.
\\ < man*M I ic?lutnge
sabs. *,g| \ Mam.
\\ Hle i-|M-,,ii itriM Mho* Mfg. I ?
Manufacturer! of men - md
sromens' sho< Dugsn Street,
w it. ino io fl Routhron? flr<
aalne clubbing offer, 0 leen
Pub ?'o. Oateen Bldg West
Liberty,
NAM ESCAPE FROM TRA N
ROBERT E, K1RBY NEARLY LOSES
LIFE TO SAVE SETTER.
Hunter Seriousl) injured Yesterday In
Heroic Attempt to Rescue ills Dog
I V? in Train.
Columbia, Nov. SI.?In making a
heroic attempt to save his dog, a
silky-halrod setter from the wheels
Of ? train* Robert B. Kirby, a grocer,
Who lives at 611 Lady Street, narrow?
ly escaped With hll lifo yesterday
morning while out hunting along the
line of the C. N. A L railroad, about
five miles from Columbia? Mr. Kirby's
left foot was crushed, and an ampu?
tation may be necessary. His dog
Wai killed by the train.
Mr. Klrby and W, T. Moore were to?
gether when the accident happened.
The latter with his dog crossed the
track, down which a work train was
backing, Mr. Klrby followed Mr.
Moore, but his dog lagged behind. The
train had begun to move faster and
Wai very near the point where the
party had crossed. Mr. Kirby's dog
started over tho track only a few
yards ahead of the roar car. Mistak?
ing his master's* command, the dog
squatted in the middle of the track.
Mr. Klrby leaped back and was in the
act of stooping to lift ,the setter out
of harm's way when the train struck
him. was knocked off the track,
but his left foot was . aught under one
of the wheels. The dog's body was
mangled.
Mr. Moore and a companion bound
up Mr. Klrby'l leg tightly to stop the
ROW Of blood A hand car from the
?vork train was manned and the in?
jured hunter brought to Columbia,
When h.ard from last night Mr.
Klrby was reported to be doing as
Well as COUld be expected.
DIPLOMATS TO TAKE CHARGE,
London. Nov. JO.?The war has
shafted for a time from the field of
arms to that of diplomacy. It may
be that the end ll near. Plenipoten?
tiaries for the belligerent powers will
meet tomorrow at the village of
Hademkcoi, a f?w miles outssde the
capital, for a preliminary discussion
of the terms of an armtlstice.
In the meantime the Turkish, Bul?
garian <iei Servian commanders have
ordered a ceaeation of hostilities, al?
though cannonading) which Naslm
Pasha reports ai uninterrupted, oc?
curred thli morning.
The sweeping terms which the al?
lies were said tO have demanded yes
terd iy as ? baais for the armistice ap?
pear not to have been advanced, it
is almost certain that it will be on
the basis of the Balkan states holding
all the conquered country until a per-'
manenl treaty of peace is signed.
How saany vestiges of his former
power they are prepared to cohce&e
the Turk depends largely upon two
factors?the strength and supplies of
the allied army threatening the gate!
of Constantinople and the extent to
which the cholers hafl embarrassed
their plans. it is certain the Bul?
garian army Is hampered by the dis?
tance of its base and the rough roads.
The cholera Is counted on by the
Turk.- to weaken the Bulgarian am?
bition for a triumphant march into
the capital and the celebration of mass
in St. Sophia. But to make assurance
doubly sure, the Turk has resorted to
the amaslnfl plan Of transforming the
mosque Into o pesl house and has
crowded J.?. cholera Btrlcken pa?
tient-, within Its walls.
WILL REPRESENT TURKEY.
Na/.im Pasha Heads Plenipotentiaries
for the Negotiations of An Armis?
tice with Bulgarians.
Constantinople N??v. 20, Kaslm
Pasha, commander in chief of the
Turkish army, Issel Pasha, chief <>f
general staff of the war offices nnd
late commander in chief in Yemen
and Chaden Bey, councillor of state,
have been appointed the Ottoman
plenipotentiaries for the negotiations
of an armistice with the Bulgarian
representatives, The official commu?
nications with i fgard t?. the Bulga?
rians reply, Issued at both Constanti?
nople and Sofia, make no mention of
preliminary conditions, theroby caus?
ing much i innmonl as it was generally
expected that Bulgaria would insist
upon fixing bases before consenting to
enter upon negotiations
v already has been pointed out tho
oucMtinii oi cholera complicates the
? T natal ?? and today it Is ru?
mored thai the Bulgarians are retir?
ing to i more sanitary position near
T.-horla
\ cannonading In the direction
IhMikma would Indicate th:ii some
engagement Is t iking place. Fresh
troops are arriving dailj at Tchatalja
WESTERN BND OF island is DE?
VASTATED.
Two Towns wiped out?One Hundred
Houses Blown Down und 12 Per?
sons Said to 1>? Killed.
Kingston, Nov. 20.?The western
end of the island of Jamaeia has been
devastated by a hurricane lasting
for live days A great tidal wave has
swept over both the north and south
coasts, practically wiping out Savanna
la Mar and Lucea, both towns of con?
siderable importance. According to
a report brought in by a steamer, 4 2
persons were killed at Montego Bay.
All the roads have been wrecked
along the southwestern coast and in?
calculable damage done. Communi?
cation between Kingston and the cen?
tre of destruction is not likely to be
resumed for a week.
One hundred houses were blown
down. Telegraphic communication is
still suspended. The governor of
Jamaica has left on a special train,
accompanied by a detachment of ar?
tillerymen who have taken with them
300 tents and foodstuffs, as in certain
sections the people are homeless and
destitute. The gale began November
14 and continued for several days.
Vessels reported the wind blew more
than 100 miles an hour.
Lucea 's a town of 2,000 inhabitants
on l : on the northwest coast of
Jamaica, while Savanna la Mar Is c
seaport with about the same popula?
tion on the southwest coast almost
directly across the island.
The observer of the meteorological
station in the western part of the Isl?
and sent the following report today
"The full force of the hurricane
struck here Monday. The observa?
tory was partly wrecked."
Late reports fay that the entire
wharf frontage at Montego bay has
been wrecked.
by steamer. The porte has applied
to the embassies and legations for the
removal of the naval contingents, on
the ground that their presence Is not
necessary. The ambassadors and
ministers at a meeting today dis
cussed the request, it is understood
that they decided to leave the mat?
ter in abeyance for the present.
Bi 1 c \ks CHECKED BY TURKS.
Having Failed in Attempt to Carry
Lines They Are Reported as Draw?
ing Back.
London. Nov. 20.?The correspond?
ent of the Daily Mail telegraphs from
Constantinople, under date Of Novell -
ber 20, as follows:
"The balance in the ighting l.t
Tchatalja lines today was distinctly
In favor of the Turks.
"The Bulgarians did not suffer a
defeat, but received a check. Their
first attempt to carry the lines not
having succeeded, they have drawn
back. The Turks have advanced their
entrenchments. The best the Turks
can hope to do seems to be to bring
on a condition of stalemate, where
they can <nter upon negotiations."
TURKS OFT ADVANTAGE.
Chronicle Correspondent Sees Turks
Gain Fortunes of War at Last
Moment.
London. Nov. 20.--Martin H. Don
ohue, telegrahplng to the chronicle
from Hademkeui under date of No
veil!ber 18, says: "The fortune of war
proverbially variable, has now turned
decidedly in favor of the Turks, who
have gained the first advantage in the
conflict at their last stand.
"The Bulgarians were unable to
hold the advanced positions they hud
stormed at much cost the previous
day. As they retreated, the Turks
shelled them, thus reversing all pre?
vious experience in the campaign. All
redoubts taken by the enemy were r -
occupied by the Turks.
"It is probable, however, that the
Bulgarians regard it merely as a re?
connaissance to test the strength of
t h ? Turkish works."
' The Turks were lighting a life and
de? h battle, :ind Xazim Pasha realis?
ed the seriousness of his position. If
the Bulgarians succeed In break?
ing through the left and turning the
Turkish flank, the enemy Could pos?
sess the main road to Ban Stefano,
thus cutting ?ff the Turk': from the
capital.
?"The Turkish lines of d< fense at
Tchatalja was b semi-circle pres. tit?
ln:; a concave surface to nji attack, if
the centre was broken the two wings
would be isolated. This apparently
w is what was happening. As night
fell an over thickening .-triam of
Turkish deserters was leaving the
fight line.
NATIONWIDE RAID Is MADE BY
THE POSTOFFICE DEPART?
MENT.
Misuse of the Mails is the Charge?
Plans for Many Arrest? Extending
Over 22 suites Were Carefully
Made and Carried Out with Clock*
Uke Precision.
Washington, Nov. 20.?In a na?
tionwide raid involving 173 persons in
the principal cities of the country was
made today by postolfice inspectors
and United States marshals upon doc?
tors and drug concerns, charged with
misuse of the mails to solicit crim?
inal medical practice or to dispose of
medicines and instruments connected
with such practice.
The raid?the most active and f?
reaching ever made by any de?
ment of the government?was ui.
the personal direction of Postmaster
General Hitchcock and Chief Inspec?
tor Robert S. Sharpe of the postolhce
department. So carefully had its de?
tails been guarded that until the first
of the arrests were made at Indian?
apolis early in the day, practically
nothing was known of the govern?
ment's contemplated action. Working
with clock-like precision, the inspec?
tion force spread over 2 2 States car?
ried out the prearranged plans, and
at an early hour tonight the postof
fice department ha. received word
that nearly all of the designated per?
sans had been arrested.
The results of the crusade are still
being received tonight by the inspec?
tors' divisions of the postoffice in the
form of dozens of telegrams from va?
rious divisional headquarters. In
isolated instances it was found for
various reasons to be impracticable
to effect the arrests, but the suspected
persons against whom warrant have
been issued are under surveillance
and probably will be unable to escape.
Chief Inspector Sharpe and a large
part of the force of S90 inspec tors
had been engaged for seven months,
under the orders of the postmaster
general, in working up the scores of
individual cases in which arrests were
made today. Many of those taken
Into custody were members of promi?
nent wholesale and retail drug con?
cerns or physicians well known in
their own communities.
The government will pros<? ute the
cases vigorously, according to a state?
ment by Postmaster General Hitch?
cock tonight.
"The work of the postoffice Inspec?
tors today is the culmination of the
crusade Instituted more than two
years ago against the fraudulent and
unlawful use <.f the mails," said Mr
Httchock. "In that comparatively
brief time we have wiped out of exist
i nee concerns which have mulcted the
people of this country out of more
than $100,000,000 by frauds perpetrat?
ed through the use of the mails, and
the courts have sent many of the pro?
moters of the first fraudulent schem?
es to the penitentiary, where they
.are serving time. The wide publicity
given to the arrests made today will
do more to put an end lo this sort of
criminality than any other process."
Approximately 90 of the persons ar?
rested already have been Indicted by
United states grand juries in various
parts of the country; und the cases
of the others will be presented to
grand juries now sitting us rapldl) as
may be feasible.
Strict enforcement of municipal and
State laws in the Bast was said by the
postal authorities to account for tho
comparatively few arrests in the lar^e
cities in that part of the country.
While it was declared that violations
of the law are frequent In such cities
as Boston. New Vo:k, Philadelphia
and Baltimore, the accused persons,
it was asserted, have been pursue i
closely by the state and federal ofH
! dais.
Postoffice Inspectors said the hot?
bed of this class of criminality is ii
the Pacific coast Stab s. In San Fran?
cisco, it was claimed, n fictitious
name was used by several well known
physicians who employed a woman to
do the neecssary advertising and
clerical work. Cases were solicited by
correspondence and by printed cll
culars sen! through the mails Scorci
of complaints have been received by
t>ie department from respe table \\? -
men. complaining of th< rec<?ipl of
this ( lass oj matter.
Approximately 20 p< r ? ? ul of those
arrested today are socalled "pill dot
tors" men who idvcrtlsed their
practice I > correspondence or oth< r?
u is, and sent to their patients com
pounds in the form of pills or posi
deis. Careful analysis of these com?
pounds by the government authorities
is said lo have disclosed that ?ome ol
'them are wholh Innocuous, arhtb
says OTHER ANNOUNCEMENT!
may BE DISREGARDED.
Presidenf-Esect Is Thoroughly Enjof
log His Stay in nuniada?rail
lT<?m Governor.
Hamilton Bermuda, Nov. 20.?"All
statements about selections for the
cabinet may be disregarded until I
make the anr "ement myself," de?
clared Prep ^ lect Wilson tonight
when he ^**'Ic* ?* reports publish?
ed in t ,ted States.
Go- ^ on said he had not offered
or * . v .ed an offer of a position in
h' ^ .aet. William J. Bryan, it was
^- 'J today, has not been invited to
iauda, and it is said he is not ex
ted here during Mr. Wilson's stay.
Woodrow Wilson is thoroughly en?
joying his sojourn here. He spends
much of his time driving and explor?
ing the islands.
Lieut. Gen. Sir George Mackworth
Buller govecr.or and commander in
chief of Bermuda, returned Mr. Wil?
son's visit this afternoon.
COL. BRYAN DENIES RUMORS.
Has Not and Will Not Tonfcr With
Wilson as to Who Will Oomi>osc
the Cabinet.
Macon, Ga., Nov. 20.?A special to
tho Telegraph from Waycross says:
"Regarding the published reports
from Bermuda today, William J. Bry?
an (\ nied flatly that he would so to
confer with -Mr. Wilson about cabinet
ollicers. He said: With regard to the
statement of Qov. Wilson tendering
me a place in his cabinet, I have al?
ready answered that question. I don't
know that it is necessary to answer
some new rumor every day. The pub?
lic knows that Gov. Wilson has gone to
Bermuda to rest and that he is not
selecting his cabinet. They ought to
let him do the selecting and not spend
the time in guessing, and if they do
guess 1 see no reason why I should
spend my time discussing their guess
? a 1 have not conferred with Wilson
since tho election and have never
discussed with him at any time any
person in connection with any office
and 1 have no intention of going tc
Bermuda. This asweri all rumors up
to date and I hop*' I may be able to
reach Miami before there's another.*'
MASKED MANIAC SPREADS TER?
ROH.
\lined With Bomb. Threatens Death
to Hundreds.
Los Angeles, Cal.| November 19.?
Armed with an infernal machine, con?
taining enough dynamite to desmry
an entire city block, a bottle of nitro?
glycerine and a 4.r.-calibre revolver, a
masked maniac took possession of tit*
central police station today and held
it for more than an hour, while hun?
dreds of occupants of the building and
those for blocks around, panic-strick?
en, sought safety in distance.
When Detective James 11? sick
knocked the man unconscious with a
bather "billy." after slipping Up be?
hind him. the fuse of the internal
machine was automatically ignited,
but Detective Samuel L. Brown grab?
bed the box. with its fuse sharply
spluttering, ami hurled it into the
street; Sticks of high pow? r dyna?
mite scatter* d over the pavement,
while hundred! of spectators stooo
apparently paralysed by fright.
Through a freak of chance there was
no explosion, and BrOWU continued
kicking the sticks of dynamite and
um ping on the fuse until he had brok
', en the t onn? ction and extinguished
j t lie tire.
; Manacled to I COt in the receiving
hi spital tonight, the would-be dyna?
miter, who gives bis name as Albert
Henry Davis, is suffering with several
severe scalp wounds, which police sur?
geons say are n< I s. nous.
Anderson, Nov. lt.? The condition
of Mr. V. 11 Cheshire, who was shot
and wounded by Mr. \Y. .7. M ildrow,
Saturday, arm irded bj attending
physicians toda} more fa\?rable.
i ihs breathing Is I ttei and he is rest?
ing ? asler.
others are dangerous poisons. Under
another section of the penal code, the
sending of poisons through the mail?
is expressly forbidden. One ol the
m?n accused is said to have been the
secretary of the board of health it.
the < Itji of his j , sidence. He respond?
ed it is stated, to a deco) or lest let
ler sent to him by the Inspector on
the stationers of t he board of hi alth.
He has been Indicted according to
the reports received by the postofllce
inspei tors.

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