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ARCHBALD IS DENOUNCED.
\< ? \ *>l I? .11 IM,I l>| < I I N
fit kok im ih m omcK
VrrAigmil by House Prose?
cutors In <>|?MtlivK Arguments ut
Impeachment Tri?I Hefore Senate.
IIb? font let Ion um?I Hcmotul from
Office Iteinamicd hi n|xi>chc* ion
i Mining Iii?. \ll?'ir??<l Wrongdoing.
b?n Dmvs Mure of \ raiment Il<*
Washington. Jan. H.?-Judge Rob*
*#rt W. Archbald. of the Cnlted States
( oiirt. sitting with his at
before the bar of the Senate
today, hoard his conduct and his in?
tegrity as a Judge arraigned in bitter
terms In the opening of the arguments
that will terminate the Impeachment
ease brought against him for allege J
misconduct in office.
Representative John A. Sterling, of
Illinois. hi? interrogator yesterday in
the cross-examination before the Sen?
ate, summing up today, declared the
Judge's connection with railroad culm
aaal deals show?u him unworthy of
public office cold convicted him of a
"system of conduct which he has car?
ried on with the railroads so rank that
K 'smells to Heaven.' "
The day's proceedings in the Senate
were devoted entirely to the oppo?
nents of Judge Archbald. It probably
w'.ll be late tomorrow before his at?
torneys take the floor. Two days'
mors of arguments remain. The clos?
ing speeches will be msde by the
Representatives Webb, of North
Carolina; How land. of Ohio, nnd
Floyd, of Arkansas, following Mr.
aXerMng today, took up individual
counts against Judge Archbald. re?
iterated in strong terms the opening
charges of Mr. Sterling, that the ac?
cused Jurist had been proved unfit
for further service upon the bench,
or positions of public trust.
Mil I IMS s I.OST IN CALIFORNIA.
Kstiinate- of Cold Weather Damage
to Citrus Crop Is Placed at That
Los Angeles. Cal. Jan. 8.?Twenty
live million dollars was the amount
fixed today by consensus of oplnoln
regarding the loss sustained by citrus
fruit growers in the three day's freese
ending this morning.
Barl O. Desell. assistant general
gaaangii of the California Fruit
Growers' exchange, said that nccurate
estimates of damage could not he 1
made for several days but said $25,
OOO.ueO is regarded as a conservative
estimate. Other estimates runs a*
high as $40,000.000.
Oranges advance 50 cents a box in
the Los Angeles wholesale market to?
day. This was a direct result of the
i *eeae. Grape fruit went up 26 cents'
Temperature of under 30 degrees '
was experienced In some sections to?
night, but the weather bureau assured
growers that tomorrow morning
?would murk the end of the necessity
#nr burning smudges In the grcves. '
According to a statement by the )
Los Angeles Chamh#?r of Commerce, |
which laaeJadsn sattag a careful in-j
qulry Into the d.im.ige to the citrus I
crops, the early estimates of loss were
"All expert opinions." th > statement
says, "are to the effect tha. .he actual
damage will not be known for at least
two weeks. Later e\amlnations may
show that not more than 30 gaff <ent.
of the fruit has been materially In?
Ill Ms H\ I \ |. \lt Wi ll \<.l
Cotton Production |Vr \?re During
Washington. Jan. 6?The produc?
tion of cotton p ?r acre during 1911
while lower than in 1911, was more
than 13 pounds greater than the av?
erage for the previous five years, the
department of agriculture's prelimin?
ary estimates snnonn . h.
The seres ?o- production in 191- was
133.2 pounds, against 207.7 pounds in
1111. and ist) 1 pounds, the five-year
The highest acre average produc?
tion wss in California, with CIO pounds
North Carolina produced 27 1 pounds;
Missouri. 2??; Virginia 2*6; South
Carolina. 219; Texas. 206; I/oulslana.
197: Aikansjt*. 190; nkhi.ioma. 1M4;
Mississippi. 177. Alabama. 1, T. n
gjgfjgf* 171. Georgia. 163. and Florida,
All states except Georgia. Missis?
sippi. Arkan?>ts. Tennessee and Mis?
souri ?.*<?eded the five-year average
The Treasury Department sends ouf
an alarm about the remarkably cun?
ning counterfeit of a $"? bill Rent
Sgeats and grocers a*e specially con?
We are glad on the first day o| 'his
New Y??ar because It finds us t;ikinK
another b-is.? on time In the Nation's
Garden Spot?the buid of the Long
]*af Pine ?Wilmington Star.
M \* l>\liJ I K. OF P. BANQUET.
llUi.mllatlou of Oflh on* Folloutvd by
Beg sssansa*?J, c. Kii-kni Make?
May?VH?li Jan. 8.?Social Lodge
No, in* K. of p. hei,i i laUfbtfttl see
Maaj last night when the district
deputy grand chancellor of the fifth
district. Mr. J. C. Haskin of Blahop
Mile, visited the lodge. The instal?
lation of officers for the new year wan
held, and the following wore the 00?
cers who ajwunned duty: Chancellor
('otnmander. S. C. Foxworfh; Vice
Chajicellor, Chas. Richardson; Pre?
late. Dr. W M. Hradley; Master of
Work. W. g, Chandler; Keeper of
Records and Seal and Master of Ex?
chequer, C. D. Cooper; Master of
Fl name. T. I*. Kahn; Master at Arms,
Arthur Copeland; Inner Guard, M. C.
Mayes; Outer Guard. S. K. Jonen. A
large number of members who have
not been attending the lodge regularly
were present and a new life was in?
stilled into the order.
After the buslnoss session of the
evening was over, the lodge was
thrown open and a few invited guests
were admitted to partake of a most
delicious supper. The supper consist?
ed of oyster in every style, cold
turkey, and the usual condiments.
Members of the order waited on the
tables and everything was done to add
to the pleasure of the guests and the
members. The informal character of
the entertainment made the evening
still more pleasant. After supper,
cigars were passed and District Grand
Chancellor Haskin made a very In?
teresting and instructive talk on the
aims of the order and the benefits to
be derived from the work, especially
in the Insurance department. His ad?
dress was of benefit to all present,
both Pythians and guests. Several oth?
ers made short talks and the evening's
pleasure was brought to a close.
Among the guests present were
Messrs. G. C. Warren and W. I* Cur
rle of Gamecock Lodge of Sumter.
Others were expected from Sumter
but were prevented from being pres?
ent. Much of the success of the even?
ing was due to the untiring efforts
of the committee In charge. Knight?
W. S. Chandler, Chas. Richardson,
and F. A. Stuckey. Social Lo ige w ill
derive rauch benefit from tMs de?
ICE CCTS WATER SUPPLY.
With Arkansas River Frozen Solid
TuIhs. Okla., Is Left Without Water
Tulsa, Okla., Jan. 7.?With the Ar
kansa8 river frozen solid Tulsa's wa?
ter supply was cut off today and to?
night the municipal elecTic light and
power plant was forced lo close down
after all the available artificial ice
had been melted to supply the boiler
with water. The supply of Ice on
hand, about 1,000 cake was consum?
ed during the day.
Another Water Famine.
Salt Lake City, Utah. Jan. 7.?He
cause of the sudden cold weather and
general freeze, water is being sold by
the gallon In the streets of Salt Lake |
City from municipal sprinkling enrts. i
A number of laundries have been |
?mp. lied to shut down. 1
Coht \V?ve Broken.
Denver, Col., Jan. 7.?With slightly
rising temperatures repoited from all i
over Colorado, It is believed that the j
cold wave which has prevailed over
the Rooky mountain region has pases
ad it" crest.
Hi I K DEMOCRATIC CONTROL.
leaders of Pnrt> Making Every Effort
to Add to Majority in the Senate.
Washington. Jan. 7.?Effort! to j
strengthen the narrow Democratic
majority in the next senate, now esti?
mated at one or two, are forming the
fa tall for much of the discussion now
fotng en between members of the
senate and 1'residerit elect Wilson.
St aaton Hoke Smith of Georgia and
Gore of Oklahoma have been invited
to Trenton for a conference with the
president-elec t tomorrow,
it is understood here that most of
the conferences will be devoted ?. >
dsn eoaton of boa lbs Democratic ma?
jority can be increased. Strong hopes
art' entertained that tin- Democrats
ma] capture tii, seati In Maine and
Control of the senate after Match
4 is apparently In the hands of the
Democ rats by a margin of only two
votes, is to 47, counting the Republi?
cans and Progressives together BS a
Station Master S. H DoStlCM has
formulated a system of placing trains
on the train bulletin board el the pas.
senger station which i* very effective
as the paSaengCF can at a glance See
what he wants to know about his
train. The trains are listed On the
beard according to the lime of their
arrival, beginning at the train arriv?
ing sari leal In the day and winding
up with the last train to come m and
PLANS FOR EXTRA SESSION.
WILSON is NOT INTERFERING IN
Proshlent-oh'ct Says rrogreeslte
nnnocitHl arc Making It a Point
N<?t to Imol\e 11 i in in Content Over
1;< <a -.1 ni. .111< >ii of Committees,
Trenton, Jan. s.?President-elect
Wilson sat for three hours in his of?
fice hero today in conference with
Senators Hoke Smith of Georgia and
Thomas P. Gore of Oklahoma. Gov.
Wilson declared tonight that, besides
talkintfJover a number of cabinet pot
sihilities, he had discussed with the
senators a programme for the extra
sessions including tariff and currency
Both senators departed with their
lips sealed. From the governor alone,
they said, could information be ob?
tained. The president-elect spoke of
his conference only in general terms,
stating that no conclusions had been
"We discussed, as do all my visit?
ors," he said, "all the names for the
cabinet I could think of just to get
their opinions." The president-elect
was questioned as to details of his
conference but said merely that he
had discussed the whole ground of an
extra session programme.
Keiterating that he had arrived at
no specific conclusions, he added:
"I am sincerely seeking to get the
point of view of these men. I am not
asking for conclusions but merely
want to talk things over with them."
The president-elect was asked, in
view of the prominence of both visit?
ors in the proposed plans for reorgan?
ization of the senate committees and
Lie abolition of the seniority rule,
whether that subject was discussed.
"I don't bring that up unless my
callers do," he said. "Senator Smith
simply said he thought they were in
the way of a satisfactoiy solution in
the senate of the difficulty. They
make a point of not Involving me in
Gov. Wilson indicated also during
the day that he preferred not to inter?
pose his Influence in the reorganiza?
tion of the senate committees any
more than he cared to in connection
with ih" talked-of abolition of the
seniority rule in the house commit?
Tomorrow Senatois O'Gorman of
New York and Culberson of Texas will
confer with Mr. Wilson.
GOOD ROADS HILL.
Swanson Presents Measure for $-3.
Washington, Jan. 7.?What is prob?
ably the most comprehensive good
roads bill ever Introduced in congress
was filed hce today by Senator Swan
son of Virginia. It is ptovided that
there shall he appropriated $25,000,
000. I'pon the application to the di?
rector of good roads? of the depart?
ment Of agriculture by the legislature
of any State or other organization au?
thorized to act, leuuesting national
aid in the Improvement of any pub?
lic road, post road or rural delivery
route, and upon showng that the
State or other organization is pre?
pared to pay half the expenses of
proposed impiovement or mainte?
nance, and after the director has satis?
fied himself that all necessary require?
ments have been met( bids shall be
called Cor and opened if the amount
to he expended ?xceeds $r>,ouo. The
total amount approprlatt d, $26,000,
000, shall he divided half in the ratio
which the State shall hear to the
total population ot the I'nited States,
as shown by the last census, and the
remaining one-half among the States
in the ratio which the mileage of star
routes and rural delivery routes of
each State shall hear to the total
mileage of Star routes and rural de?
livery routes of the United States as
shown by tin- records of the postof
flce department for July 1 preceding
sich distribution. Not less than
$100,000 would go to each State.
EXHIBITS FOR CORN si low.
Department of Agriculture la be Rep?
Washington, Jan. 7.?Three car?
loads ff exhibits, representing every
phase <?t activities of department of
agriculture are ready for shipment to
Columbia for the fifth National Corn
exposition, which will be held January
27 to February s.
The exhibit! are being arranged by
Prot, p, Lam son Bcrlbner, commis?
sioner of exhibit! of the department
The government exhibits will b<
housed in a great steel structure COV
erlng nearly 70,000 square feet, it
IS to he the liest and most contplC
henstve exhibit the government hat
ever made, it is stated at the depart
Meningitis in Illinois.
Ilale, in. Jsn 6, an epidemic o
spinal meningitis has broken out here
?lohn Chlsm and his three sons dlei
of the dls< ISe last nicht Three ot he
members ol 111? ? family are III.
ADRIANOPLE IN DISTRESS.
Town Besieged by Bulgarians Has
Been Brought Almost to Verge of
London. Jan.7.?A Soda dispatch
gives report! from Adrianople say?
ing the rations in the invested town
have been reduced to one-fourth.
Eighty thousand persons are sick
Without medical aid or the means of
Monday Turkish and Bulgarian
delegates not to discuss terms of
capitulation. The Turks demanded
that they be allowed to retain their
arms; the Bulgarians refused to grant
A message from headquarters, adds
the dispatch, requests that 30 civil
servants be sent immediately to oc?
cupy the principal public posts at
Meet Bulgarian General.
Constantinople, Jan. 7.?Xazim
Pasha, the minister of war, and
Xoradunghian Effendi, minister of
foreign affairs, went today by special
train to meet the Bulgarian comman
der-in-chief, Gen. Savoff. They re?
turned to Constantinople this evening
The object of the meeting has not
ATTACKED IX PULLMAN BERTH.
Evelyn Stewart of Jacksonville Pound
Helpless In Car on Big Four Train.
Cincinnati, Jan. 7.?Evelyn Stew?
art, a young woman who was found
bound and drugged in a Pullman
berth on a Big Four train from Chi?
cago when it reached here today,
told the police a sensational story of
an attack on the train. For sever?
al hours she made every effort to con?
ceal her identity. Later she said:
"My home is in Jacksonville, Fla. I
am engaged to marry a man in Knox
ville, Tenn., and was on my way
"I left Jacgksonville some time ago
and went to Xew York to shop. Then
I went to Chicago. 1 left Chicago last
night and retired about 10 o'clock.
Shortly after this 1 was awakened hy
a man sitting on the edge of the
" 'Haven't you made a mistake?' 1
" 'Xo indeed,' he replied.
"Then I remember nothing un?
til I awoke in the hospital today."
Miss Stewart'! wrists were badly
bruised and her throat showed signs
of finger marks.
Pullman Conductor Brown declared
it would have been impossible for
any one to have left or entered the
car without his having knowledge of
The police question Mis< Stewart's
story because of her first inquiry af?
ter she regained consciousness: "Did
he get me that time?" she asked and
then became unconscious again.
The police and railroad officials are
uniting in an investigation.
When found the girl's arms were
twisted under her body and bound
with a corset string. An atomiser half
Idled with chloroform was found in
TOLLMAN INTRODUCES BILL. I
Would Prohibit V. S. Judges Instruct?
ing Juries on Fuels.
Washington, Jan. 7.?A bill to pro?
hibit United States Judges from in- 1
Btructlng juries as to the facts In any J
case, and confining judicial instruc?
tions to the law, was introduced in
the Senate today by Senator Tillman,
accompanied by voluminous papers.
The bill also provides that when ju?
ries have been instructed by a Fed?
eral Judge aa to the facts, such in?
structions shall be subject to judi?
cial review in the same way as the
final action In a case.
Card From City Manager.
To The Citizens of Sumter:
In assuming the duties of City
Manager 1 am alike impressed by the !
honor c onferred upon me and the re- I
sponsibility involved. For the hon?
or 1 feel dubly grateful; for the re?
sponsibility 1 hope In your judg?
ment to prove my fitness,
it will be my constant aim to
see, insofar as possible, that the
City's affairs are executed with the
same thoughtful care and sum. , vision
we each <>f us devote to our person?
al business, with equal rights to all,
?pedal privileges to none. From
time to time there will be matters In
which there will be a division of pub?
lic' sentiment but 1 earnestly entreat
you to remember that the purpose of
government is the greatesl good to
the greatesl number, and that this
principle will constantly acuate the
The City Manager will be ?lad at
all times to hear the complaints of
citizens as to any special matter at
hand and promises you to give it care?
ful attention with such remedial
measures as attendant circumstances
permit Let* ui ill work hard: above
all. lei us work together.
Yours for Sumter's future.
m. m. Worthlngton,
, City Manager.
ADRIANOPLE WILL FALL.
WILL SUCCUMB in m i: 1 < > m -
SIEGING ARMY ok to PRES?
SURE op EUROPE.
Dual Monarchy Seenis Truculent in
spite of Servla'a Willingness to
Give up Demand for Port on the
Adriatic Sea?This Probabij Due
to Crown Prince.
London, Jan. 'J.?The capitulation
of Adrianople, in the opinion of tie
Palkan plenipot? ntlaries, will take
place within a few days, either di?
rectly to the besieging forces or
through European pressuie. Pending
some fresh development the delegates
of the allies to the Turkish-Palkan
peace eonfereenc are keping in close
touch with the ambassadors because
they are aware that some of the
questions they have most at heart de?
pend almost entirely on the will of
Meanwhile the ambassadorial con?
ference is doing little, hoping that the
Adrianople difficulty will solve itself
in some manner and thus make inter?
ference by the powers unnecessary.
Moreover, the action of the am?
bassadors is hampered by previous
agreement that they must be unani?
mous in any decision requiring active
intervention. Should the fall of Ad?
rianople still be delayed now that the
conference is suspended, it might be?
come imperative for Europe to inter?
vene; otherwise Europe would lose the
prestige entitling her to dictate her
will in smaller matters, such as cre?
ating an autonomous Albania and par?
titioning the Aegean islands.
one suggestion is that, failing a
better solution, Adrianople might be
ceded to the powers, who could trans?
fer it to the allies after permitting the
Turkish garrison to depart with the
honors of war and guaranteeing other
conditions, as the reservation of prop?
erty rights to the Turks and the cre?
ation of c rtain courts for the trial
of civil suits arising between the Mus?
Some of those among the advanced
section of the allies' delegates arc of
the opinion that now that they have*
paved the way for the expulsion of
Turkey from Europe, the powers
ought to complete the work of remov?
ing Islam from Constantinople and
transforming the Turkish capital into
an autonomous city under European 1
control and that they should stud>
some system with the object of ghing
a real civilized government to Asia
Minor. If such steps are not taken,
they declare, ere long there will be a
J repetition in Asia Minor of what has
just occurred in the Balkans.
The allies, especially the Servians
and Montenegrins, are amused at the
sensitiveness the Turks displayed at
the sudden suspension of the last sit?
ting of the peace conference by the
presiding officer, M. Novokovitch, and
their insistence that strict etiquette
should be observed. The allies re?
mark that Turkey seems to have tor
gotten the contemptuous manner in
which she treated the Balkan slates
and their diplomatic representatives
before the war.
One of the gravest aspects of the
stluatlon, as unbiased observers view
it, is the failure of Austria to give any
sii,rn of demobilization in spite of
Servia's sacrifices for a peaceful so?
lution, Bervia even going so far as to
evacuate the Adriatic coast. Austria's
action, in the opinion of some, is ex?
plained by the fact that Emperor
Francis Joseph, owing to his advanced
age. has practically abdicated the di?
rection of affairs to the crown prince
The prince is entirely in the han?is
of the most reactionary elements who
arc strongly opposed to the resurrec?
tion of the Servian and Slav races
and, wishing to take advantage of
Europe's desire to avoid a great war,
are imposing unjust conditions on ^
both Bervia and Montenegro.
Intense irritation has been caused
among the Bulgarian peace delegates
by a report that Greek troops have
been landd in the vicinity of the port
of Kavala, on the Aegean sea. and
that a force of Greek sailors has been
sent northward to Drama.
I ?r. S. 1 ?aneff, chief Hulgariun en?
voy, made prompt representation to
Premier Veneselos of Greece on the
subject. The IUilgarians point out
that the Greeks have not the slightest
ri^ht to Interfere in that district,
which was Conquered solely by the
Bulgarians, and that to send troops
there after the Bulgarians had with?
drawn in order to concentrate their
entire army at the Tchatalja lines is
considered a gratltoui affront.
I POWERS ( AN T AGREE o\ AEGE?
Question of What to Bo With Them
is Worrying Concert of Europe,
I Paris, Jan. s.?it Is learned here
that the great powers practically have
I reached an agreement to advise Tur?
key to recede on the question of \d
I rlanople, but the powers are not In
harmony concerning the disposition
of the Aegean islands.
The Triple Entente Great Biit
aln. Prance and Kussia is Inclined
J to back the desire of the allies Cor
the cession .f the Island! to Greei . .
hut the Trinis Alllanci?Germany
Austria and Italy?-favors having to
Turkey I toss Islands aas the Turk*
ish coast partlcularl) those close to
the Daru<* idles.
Difficulty is being experienced in
the settb nent of the question of Al?
bania, as Austria shows no d;sp..si
tlon to n <Ufy her attitude. Austria
is especially anixous to induds Scu?
tari within the limits of the new Al?
j it is understood the powers will
make no representations to the pone
before th< end of the week.
The impression p.-evails in France
that Am- 1a will net demobilize un?
til the delicate Balkan questions have
been Settled The presence of Ssf>
vian trooV* on the road to Durazzo
and other Albanian points has been a
source of Iritation to Austria, which
shows no signs of retiring the Aus?
trian foi " s from the Servian and Al?
banian ft ontier.
T?RKEI MAY RETAIN CRY.
According to AnnoumvmeDt in Con?
stantinople, Grey Has Proposed!
that Porte Keep Adrianople.
Constantinople, Jan. 8.?Sir Edward
Grey, the British foreign minister,
has submitted to the powers a pro?
posal preserving Adrianople to Tur?
key, acc.u ding to a statement made
today. The retention of the city will
be subjc to the dismantling of the
fortifications and sundry economic
restriction, it is understood that the
proposal r . a rids a good chance of ac?
The slate of mind both of the
Turkish ar.ny and public precluded
any weakness on the part of the Ot?
toman government in regard to this
question. It has eren been suggested
that a naval demonstration by the
powers would find the Turkish govern?
ment anu the people united in the
firm determination to cling to Adrian?
ople whatever might be the cost.
Official- here are convinced that
Turkey would have arrived at a sat?
isfactory Understanding with the Bal?
kan allie' if some of the European
powers h'd not stiffened their backs.
They elalhn that the Bulgarian emis?
sary who visited Constantinople in
Deremk' practically agreed to the
NEGRO ESCAPES FROM OFFI?
"Swot* C'e .Monk," Who Shot Sheriff
BntCSl of Florence. Seen Here.
"Sweet the Monk," a negro known
by reput Uon as a "Bad man" through
out the ? ? st central part of the State,
was capt1 -ed Sunday night by Police?
man A. V Owens and Deputy Sheriff
John Epperson, when he was raising
a rough house down on Bed and
White Si<eet, but he succeeded in out?
witting ibe officers and making his
escape from them, despite the fact
that he was somewhat harshly treat?
ed by the deputy sheriff when he re?
sisted I '?
The name of the negro is unknown
to the local officers, but he is known
generally as 'Sweet the Monk," and
is the same negro who shot Sheriff
I lurch of Florence a few days ago.
a reward of $."<? Is offered for his
arrest at return to that place, but
other ofit' ?rs w ill have to have bet?
ter luck 1 ban the local officers be?
fore the> gain the reward.
Sunday night the police received
notice tb*t a negro was raising a
"Rough House" on Bed and White
street. ' Mtlcer Owens and Deputy
Sheriff Epperson went after the man
and BUCi ? ? dsd in taking him at the
house a here they were told he was
making trouble. They attempted to
bring him in, but he resisted, trying
in every way to get away. The nip
pets were nut cn. but his efforts to
escape were only redoubled. Finally
in desperation, after the negro had
tried to bite him, Deputy Sheriff Bp
person clubbed the man, striking him
several Severs blOWS. This seemed to
calm him down for a while, but not
for lone Suddenly he wrenched
loose an1 took to his heels. One of
the officei i had dropped his gun In
the SCUfll1 and the negro kept behind
him fron? the other officer until he got
around the corner. Further examin?
ation then revealed to the two offi?
cers the identity of their whilom pris?
oner, and they were SVCB more chag
rinned then at his est ape. than w hen
they knew of no charge against him
i but that ol disorderly conduct.
Ureal knk*s l gg* \i^? Down.
The pi'lce of the eggs of the Of* U
Auk, des ?ite their scarcity?there are
but 73 In existence, and the Great Auk
la extinct"?|i going down along with
that of 'he barnyard product, says
The Net* York Evening Post, Two
great Auk's eggs wer*? recently sold
in London. One went for aboul |so6
and the other for 10 guineas lean The
tit st one was sold In lv'*4 f,,r con?
siderably o\ er $t00.
The best price record ever mad* bj
an Auk 1 ccs appears to have been In
isss by one belonging to sir J H
Orenvtll Smyth, and now in th< r
toi Mus. urn. Some fanatic paid