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SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO.
VOLTME 18. SEDALIA, MO., TUESDAY JULY 20, 1880. NUMBER 8. 'WHERE, O WHERE, HAS JOffSXY TRIM GOXE?" Air-'Where, 0 Where, Ha My Little Dog GoneT HAPPI HOWARD. She Meets Id County Con vent ion and Names Cosgrove for Congress. The Heard Central Committe e At tempt a Little Bulldoz ing Tactics. Uncle Sam. "Where, o where, is Hon. (?) John ? I think he has gone quite away. ' Speaker Carlisle. "He i6 down in Missouri mending his fences, And there 'tis hoped he will stay. Query. We would like to know what would be done with a servant, by his employer, in case he, without asking permission, ajiould take a vacation of several months each year and attend to his (the servant's) own affairs, the employer meanwhile paying him regularly a liberal salary for his services ? We venture to say that he would not retain his position longer than it would take the employer to fire him. This is just the way Hon. (?) John T. Heard is treating his employer, the people of the Sixth district at present. Is he doing wrong? Shall he be fired ? Like "Rosa Dartle," a young lady in Dicken's novel, "David Copperfield, we "are ignorant and would like to know." They Find the Honest Heard Del egates are Not Willing to Aid Them. A Back Down Follows, Right Pre vails and Troth Triumphs. CANADA IMMIGRANTS. A Perfect Exodus of Bank Cash iers and Presidents to the North. STILL ANOTHER BANK WRECK. Omaha, Nebraska, July 17. Cashier Beltxer, who wrecked the Dundy county bank at Hennleman has also wrecked the Chase county. bank at Imperial, of which he was president. Loss about $25,000 ; assets $3,000. ANOTHER RECRUIT. Pittsburg, Pa., July 17. Samuel K. Gay, chief clerk in the Pittsburg pension office, has probably gone to Canada to join the great army of bank cashiers. It is be lieved the amount realised from the for gery and embezzlement will reach $15,000 to $20,000. Gay was the son of wealthy parents and some years ago married a rela tive of Mayor Sutton. He was an exemp lary young man and a strict attendant at church, and active in the Young Mens' Christian association THOMPSON HEARD FROM. Chicago, 111-, July 17.-Jas. Tiernea, Aug. Weiss and Chas. Stalle St. Louisians, were in the city to-day. The? came in from Canada and claim that a few days ago while on an excursion steamer they met A. B. Thompson, the absconding cashier of the Providence Savings Bank. They did not know be was running away but sup posed he was taking a pleasure trip. A Sudden Death Kansas City, July 17. Shortly before noon to-day a middle-aged, but lather sickly looking man stopped in front of the Lindell hotel and his actions led some of the guests to believe that he was suffering from a partial sunstroke. Suddenly he began vomiting blood in large quantities and at the same time started across the street toward the drug store. His path was marked with a trail of blood, and when he entered the drug store he reeled against the counter, gasped once or twice and then fell to the floor dead. The man was soon recognized as Mr. A. L. Adams, stage manager of the Colliseum, and the proprietor of the theater, Mr. Clark, was sent for. Mr Clark stated to a reporter that Adams had been employed as stage manager about two months, but that he did not know anything concerning his past history. He went to Ramsey, Millett & Hudson's this morning to read bill proofs, and was on his return when he was taken with hemorrhage ol the lungs and died. The body v. as viewed by the coroner, but as the cause of his death is known it is probable that no inquest will be held. Caught in a Thresher. Marble Hill, Mo., July 17. Peter Eak er, a farmer near this place, while turesh ing, was caught by the tumbling shaft of the machine and drawn under headfirst. He was wedged under in such a manner as to stop the machine, receiving fatal inju ries. , Emporia Wins. Minneapolis, Kas., July 17. In the third game ot ball between Emporia and Minneapolis to-day, the result was in fa vor of Minneapolis 10 to 6. Yesterday's game was 13 to 6 in favor of the home club. For Basse tt. Seneca, Ks., July 17. Delegates were elected from Nemaha coi nty to-day to the judicial convention at Hiawatha, They were instructed for Judge Bassett. Played' Out. Leavenworth, Kansas, July 17. The Leavenworth club was defeated again to day by the St. Joe's, 12 to 2. This is the fourth defeat this week. Very little in terest is manifested on account of the poor playing of the home club. Ned Buntline Dead. Stanford. Delaware county, New York, July 17.-Ed. Z. C. Judson, (Ned Buntline) the storv writer, died of heart disease here yesterday evening, years of age, He was sixty-four Perhaps. Washington, July 17. For Illinois and Missouri; fair weather, stationery tempera ture, variable winds. For Kansasiightly warmer weather, variable winds. WASHINGTON. HOUSE." Washington, D. C , July 17. After a number of reports from committees were presented, the house went into a committee of the whole, (Mr. Blount, of Georgia, in the chair,) on the fortification appropria tion bill. Mr. Lutterworth, of Ohio, directed atten tion to what he regarded as the gross re missness of congress in failing to appro priate what, not only the house, but the uo ntry must recognize as indispensable if the nation was to have anything that was suggestive of coast and harbor del :enses. The bill was called a fortifica tion bill, but there was nothing in it ex cept its title, which could possibly suggest that it had any mission to provide for coast defense. The country had under the range of hostile guns five billion dollars worth of property and yet to meet the emergency oi providing to protect these great interests, the committee on appropria tions appropriated the magnificent sum oi $00,000. It was true that the na tion was at peace. So was every nation just before the breaking out of the war and at the proper time. He said he intended to introduce an amendment in creasing the appropriation made by the bill to $300,000. Certainly that was little enough to authorize the board to make in the direction of providing defenses for our coasts. Mr. Butterworth then criticised the atti- ' tude of the majority in the house towards the administration, securing that end. Passing from this subject he arraigned the republican party for enacting legislation in favor of corporations for the demonetiz ation of silver and for undertaking to se cure specie payment by taking the cur rency out of the country and bankrupting the people. Mr. Morrow of California said San Francisco did not have a single gun she dared to fire. It was the duty of congress to adopt the report of the fortification board and make appropriations necessary to place the country in a proper position to defend it from any attack coming from whatever source it might. M. Culcheon, of Michigan, thought that the title of the bill shouid be to provide, how not to do it, or at the very best a bill to get ready to prepare to begin to fortify. The country was absolutely stripped of a navy. Mr. Randall maintained that the bill was in no respect hostile to the proper armament of the United States. What could the country think of an administra tion that had come in power profuse with promises, every one of which had been broken in the first of the administration Mr. Began, of Texas, recognised the fact that as the country grew older and its re lations with the commercial world became extensive, it was necessary that it should be in condition to take care of the lives and property of its citizens, and he would do his duty towards it, but its purpose was to secure knowledge of the requirements of the occasion. Mr. Butterworth offered an amendment increasing from $200,000 to $350,000. The appropriation for the amend men i of sea coast fortifications rejected. Mr Neele, of New York, moved to in crease the appropriation to $3,000,1 00; re jected 38 to 71 Mr. Puck, oi Connecticut, raised a point of order against the clauses creating a board under whose direction the appropria tion for the armament of the fortification shall be expended and who shall make in vestigations, experiments, etc., and who are authorized to purchase or manufac ture guns. The point of order was sus tained and the clauses ruled out The committee then rose and reported the bill to the house. Mr. Randall desired to reduce the ap propriation for the amount of fortifications from $500,000ato $100,000. Mr. Reed of Maine, suggested that there shouid be a discussion over a proposition to vote, a want of confidence in another de- partment oi the government, pending a vote on the demand for the previous ques tion. The house took a recess until 8 o'clock. The evening session to be for the consideration of business reported from the committee on printing. EVENING SESSION. This evening's session of the house pass ed two dozen bills for printing of public documents and at 11:30 adjourned. NOMINATED. The president has nominated 8. Davis Page assistant treasurer of United States at Philadelphia. Fayette, Mo., July 17. Special. This has been a field day in old Howard. This town has been filled with the democratic yeomanry all day. who were called to gether to select delegates to the state and congressional conventions. The great interest and whole fight cen tered on the congressional contest. From the result of yesterday's primaries the Cosgrove men were extremely numer ous and jubilant, while Johnny Trim had left and did not show up to-day, and his followers were extremely reticent and ap propriately retiring. WANT TO KICK. The central committee of the county was II MBA in session all the morning. ihe committee are largely in the ma jority for Heard and his man agers were endeavoring to make trouble, charging that yesterday at Glasgow repub- i: - J : .i : T. u jujb vuiru in me primary, ii u i laci veil known that a few republican votes did go in, but they were cast for Heard. If the result had been different Heard had succeeded in capturing the dt legation, this question would have never been sprung. So it makes some difference with the rump candidate whose ox gets gored. The convention waited about six hours for the central committee to report the creden tials ot the different townships. Pending their decision, Messrs. A. J. Herndon, S. C. Major and John Cosgrove were called in for their legal opinions, as regards Chariton township, which was reported to the cen tral committee as having been carried by the Hon. John Cosgrove. The cen tral committee which stood five for Heard, and three for Cosgrove, had under consideration protests bv some unknown parties stating that there bad been ILLEGAL VOTES CAST. They had no test as to who the illegal voters were or how they had voted, but the Heard central committee fighting for time would not m 'ke a report, thereby hoping to carry the proceedings over the 17th of July, the day set for the convention which would have destroyed the effects of this convention and which would have caused a new election. The central commmitiee having issued certificate to all the delegates except Chariton township. The conven tion was called to order by Mr. Geo. Pipes and was addressed by Mr. Cosgrove who simply stated the facts in the case, where upon, not only the conveation but the community at large, Heard Cosgrove and Yeaman men included DENOUNCED THE ACTION of the central committee in bitter terms, several of the Heard managers being more violent and outspoken than any on- else, saying Mr. Cosgrove had not only carried thirty-eight delegates to Mr. Heard s twen ty, but that he had a handsome majority of the popular vote, and stating while they had been ardent supporters of Heard that if the central committee by being arbitrary shouid force a new election that their coats went off for Cosgrove and that he would certainly carry the couuty by a thousand to fifteen hundred majority. the happiest efforts of his life, it was plain to be seen that he felt every word he spoke. His speech was received with rapturous j and continued applause. CAMPAIGN NOTES. Johnny Trim lelt Fayette early yester day morning for Polk county. Will Estill left the black cattle at home and put in one day for Cosgrove. Heard did not have enough postotfice and seeds to distribute in Howard county. To the ( osgrove men of Howard county: A verv res ec table numbei in Pettis coun ty sends greetings. Crow will be Charlie Walden's prin cipal diet. Gulp 'er down, Charley and look smiling on the situation. Tolson looks sick. He is going around to-dav doubled up as if he had been eating green apples. Austin Speed put in his leisure hour after dinner, telling a story about the preacher but not in politics. If Gabe Tutt ever recovers from his joy over the result he will either be sick or go to the insane asylum. His position is an enviable one to say the least. W. Jg. Mitchell was not backward about expressing his op nion regarding the action of the central committee regarding the Chariton township (Glasgow) delega tion. John L Morrison was an enthusiastic Heard man. To-day he was heard to about for Cosgrove. His voice sounded much clearer shouting for Cosgrove than it did for Johnny Trim. Ness Cooper, of Boonslick township, is an admirer of Johnny Trim. It is held here that the reason he supports the ins is because he (Trim) has prom is d Ness Cooper to establish a post office at Lug town and make him postmaster. THOMPSON'S TRIALS. The Absconding Bank Cashier Tells the Tale of H is Troubles. Kansas Blockman, a at Dick Bros Out of a Wagon. City, Mo., July 17. Henry Hasle to Get Rich Leads Him Into the Snares of the Stock Jobbers. He Makes a Pitiful Plea for Mercy for Himself and Family. MI RDEROI S MEXICANS. Another Wild Revolution That Threatens to Involve the Borders. Greasers Already Invading The Lone Star State. St. Louis, Mo., July 17 The 6JU Iemoc, (it'r special correspondent at Browns ville, Tex., telegraphs that there is every evidence that the revolutionary movement in Lamaijas is on the increa e and the owners of large stock Hasciendas in the interior are sending their cattle as fast as possible across the border into Texas. A party of sixty revolutionists entered the natives' ranch this morning and stole a large number cf horses and all the arms they could find. Cavazos is at Eoscanda, A conflict is expected every hour. 1 am effecting combination with Col.avazos. The Mexican army will raid Balser to-night or early in the morning. The government troops had a skirmish with revolutionists yesterday. SPORTING NEWS. AFTER THE PEOPLE WERE QUIETED and the convention settled down to busi ness there was a motion offered, to which there was not a dissenting voice in the convention to appoint a committee of one from each township on credentials, which was immediately done. Before the com mittee thus appointed could leave the room they were met by a representative from the central committee, who begged them to wait a few minutes and they would report, seating the Cosgrove delegates. This was A TREMENDOUS GAME OF BLUFF upon the part of the Heaed men to force the convention to allow them to nominate all or part of the stale delegation in which they signally failed, as the Cjsgrove men named every delegate on both the con gressional and state tickets. This is prob ably one of the greatest political victories of the people over the politicians, newspa peis, and federal office holders that OLD HOWARD EVER SAW. Mr. Geo. H. B ughem, chairman pro tern of the central committee, immediateiy came in and went through the tormula of calling the convention to order, when Mr. Pipes pot in nomination the then presiding officer, J. R. Golimbre for per manent chairman and Averton Hughes for permanent secretary. The following delegation was then put in nomination for congressional delegates who were unan imously elected : W. F. Cunningham, del egate at large; V. Q. Bonn am, Franklin township; W. F. McKee, Moniteau town ship; J. W. Southworth, Chariton town ship; D. J. Brings, Prairie township; T. B. McGruder, Burton township; W. M. Avery Bonnefemme township: J. K. Golimore, Boonslick township; Wilson Smith, Rich mond township. After which the conven tion unanimously elected to the State convention P. . Morrison, J. F. Moore, W. W. Smith, Geo. Pipes, A. W. Evans, Robert DougneMy, W. F. Mitchell, T. B. Newman. They then adopted stringent rules in regard to proxies, after which the convention ad journed. No instructions were given for congress or state. The old rafted were made to ring with loud calls for HONEST JOHN COSGROVE. Mr. Cosgrove responded, delivering one of Base Ball 8T. LOUIS. IetroiL 8 St. Lojis 3 WASHINGTON. Philadelphia. 8 Nationals- 1 PHILADELPHIA. Cincinnati 10 Athletics- 15 BROOKLYN. Brooklyn 7 Louisville I BALTIMORE. Pittsburg .. 7 i Balti more......... 6 Ten innings. NEW YORK. New York 4 Boston 2 St. Louis..- 11 I Metropolitans...- I KANSAS CITY. Chicago...... ........ 14 Kansas City - 8 DENVER. Inver 10 Lincoln 7 LEADVILLE. Leadville 15 Topeka I Chicago Race. Chicago, July 17. One mile, seven starters, Jim Guy won easily, Hoped ale second, Billy Gilmore third ; time 1:42$. Three-ouarters of a mile, six starters, Mamie Hunt won, Glen Almond close second, Pearl Jennings a bad third ; time 1:161. Lake View handy cap. three-fourths of a mile, eight starters, Terra Cotta won easily, Laredo second, Rightaway third; time 1:1(5. Mile heats, Barritone and Jim Guest started ; the latter won, time 1:48 and 1:51. Mile and a half, Easter and Parnell started ; the former won, time 2:45. Extra race, seven-eighths of a mile, ten starters ; Biddy Bowling won, Athlone second. Little Joe third, time 1:29. St. Louis, July 17. Almon B. Thomp son, the defaulting cashier of the Provi dent Savings bank, wrote a full confession of his crookedness and speculations before he tied and placed it in the hands of some trusted friend, it is supposed, whom he aked to deliver it to Mr. Thoe. H. Swain, the eldest director of the bank. The letter was mailed Wednesday, July 14, at 2 p. m.. and it has now been decided by the directors that owing to the false rumors and misrepresentations incident to the failure to make its contents public, the cashier says : "Some years ago I began some speculations ; I made some money but lost more ; I LOST ALL MY OWN and then began to be in debt. Others at first carried it for me. It got larger slowly. Then I was pressed and used the bank's money. I had it for a long time. Eighteen months ago I made up my mind to stop this speculation and did stop. Then finding that 1 would bleed no more, Sharks bled me for the money due them. I was in their power. They knew I had used the bank's money and slowly forced me to pay them by using more. While in New York the last time they FEARED I HAD RUN AWAY and when I returned pressed me so that I Ubed more money. I hid it as best I could but discovery has come. During those eighteen months I tried hard to pay my debts with what I could save from my salary and with what 1 could make negotiating loans, etc. I paid off about $3,300 of 1 debts. This is why, whtle I now have used more of the bank s money my total debts are iess. But I could' not gain time enough and so have fallen a ruined man. In the bank the situation is this: There are false entries on the books, $20,900 of WHAT I OWE THE BANK i 1 j j 1 1 is niauen in me exenange maturing ac count. 11 win snow insiantiv on an ex amination that I owe on my notes $23,500. I have endorsed all valid or valuable paper. A Crystal City certificate is fraud ulent and one certificate of the Provident Savings Bank stock for fifty shares is fraud ulent I owe the Mill note 'or $2,000, it is fraudulent. 1 collected $425 of the at t school subscription and used the money. I collected $554 of the Knights Templar commandry subscription and used the money. There is an over draft in the ac count of W. H. Howe the artist. He does not know it, and suppose it is a loan from me. Thompson then gave in detail his in debtedness to the bank. To pay me out, used $15,000 cash. In expense maturing account, $20,000 cash. My notes, $23,500 cash. Alleged thiel note, $2,000 cash. Mrs. Sand borne, $4,000 cash. Art school drafts, $3,000 cash. Commandry, $654 cash. Total, $68,054 cash, and some other small memo ran das that will speak for them selves. My official bond is good for $30, 0( 0; stored in the safe $15,000; total $45 000. He then concluded as follows : "What am 1 to do? I do not know. POOR, ALONE, DISGRACED, AN OUTCAST, that I mnst hide my family; what an can I do ! But at heart I am not a theif. I might have robbed your safes, but a kind ( rod gave me the strength to resist. If God will give me the strength it shall be my life's work to try to repay. So if mv good father will pay me out, and you will spare me criminally, I will go to work at what ever I may find and begin again. Not in St. Louis, but alone among strangers, by another name. young boy who is employed was thrown from a waaron on East Fifth street, this morning, and Be verly injured. His right leg was Broken below the knee and his ankle was severely sprained. The accident was dne to a run away horse colliding with the team attach ed to the wagon in which Blockman was sitting. The shock of the collision threw him to the ground and he fell between the wagon and a lamp posL The boy was removed to the police sta tion where his injuries were dressed by Police Surgeon Wood, after which he was take a to his home, Twenty-eighth street and Broadwar. THE ANARCHISTS. The Trial of Chicago's Crank Anarchists Still Pro gressing Slowly. Monmouth Races. Monmouth Park, July 17. Winners to day : Anarchy Nevada Colt, Inspector B., Rock and Rye, Letrotia and Jo Shelby. Brighton Races. Brighton Beach, July 17. Winners to day : CoL Owens, Emmet t, Dizzj Bru nette, Gene Monroe and Olivette. Turner Takes It Atchison, Kansas, July 17. A special dispatch to the Champion, from Stockton, Kansas, announced a break in the republi can congressional convention in the Sixth district by the nomination of E. J. Turner on the 109th ballot to succeed Lewis Hard back. The result was brought about by a combination of the forces of Hardback, Mo ral 1 and Young who joined with Turner's strength and settled the contest Four ballots were had thi morning, the last standing Turner 61, Mc Nall 2, Herron 2, Young 12, Bracken 4. Reville, of Rooks county, moved to make th nomination unanimous, which was carried with enthusiasm. Turner appear ed and made a speech, after which the defeated candidates spoke and a general leve feast followed, SPARE ME FOR GOD'S SAKE, for my family's sake and, oh. my God ! what will my wife and children do ? Be kind to them ; you have suffered. I tried to be kind to all of yours whenever I could. Remember our old good feeling and ask all to be kind to the widow and orphans. I most be dead to them. Oh, my God ! I do love them and this is won e than death. And now, alone, a disgraced man, I go out into some strange place to begin again with all I love behind me and out of my reach. SPARE MX. I have told all. lean do nothing more. Sell out my household goods. Oh, my God, do help my poor wife and children. Be kind and merciful to them. Let me work, let he have a chance to help them. For God's sake do. Show this to my fath er and brother and wife. God bless them and keep them." A French Duel. Paris, July 17. A duel betweem Gen. Baularger, minister of war and" Baron De- Larin, arising from a remark of DeLaiin, in the senate Thursday, relative to ihe expulsion of the Duke Daugmaly, was fought this morning. Neither was hurt Banlarger awaited the result of the oth erfc afoot, and finding himself unhurt, fired into the air. The official deport of the duel says both combatants fired when the signal was given ind both were untouched. It was found (hat Boulanger s pistol had missed fire. The second declared honor was satisfied and the combatants shook hands. The re port does not confirm the statement that boulangar fired in the air. Want Their Whisky. Vilksburg, Mass., July 17. The elec tion passed off quietly to-day. The vote in the city shows about 12,000 majority against prohioition. The country pre cincts have not yet been heard from, bnt it is believed the majority will be against prohibition. Chicago, July 17. A crowd gathered in front of the criminal court long before Judge Garry made bis appearance this morning, while the lobbies, stairway and first and second floors were crowded with busy officials witnesses, and curiosity seek ers. The appearance of Waller as he gave testimony was very peculiar. He is a medium-sized man with dark hair, luxur iant but well-trimmed whiskers j he has a drooping nose, clear brown eyes, face very pale and bore an expression of shame and terror, as he unfolded his sensational tale revealing the secrets of the Lehr and Wehr verein. When court opened to-day Waller was again placed on the stand. Witness went to the Hsy m.' rket meeting armed with a dynamite bomb. At this point he was shown a photograph of an anarchist named Schnarbett, which he identified, and it was placed in evidence. Witness con tinued his testimony saying that Schnar bett was at tne meeting. "Did Schnarbett say anything at the meeting V "He said we should tell the other mem" bers what we had decided to do He said the thing should commence in other places a' so. Witness testified that at the meeting held at the Bohemian hall Sunday, May 20. Engel and Fisher, two of the defendants. and a number of other socialists were pres ent, rngei suomitted a plan according to which as soon as it came to a conflict be tween police and the northwestern group, bombs should be thrown into police sta tions. The riflemen of the Lehr and Web re rein were to be posted at a distance ts shoot all who came out of the station hous es.. That was to be kept up until we reached the city. We were to kill every body who opposed us. Some one in the meeting opposed the plan I don't know the man but he said it would be better to get into the crowd in the city snd then kill people right and left. Another man op posed this man. He said we could not know who was in the crowd and might kill our friends by mistake. Engei's plan was finally adopted." This concluded the direct examination. Counsel for the defense asked to have Waller's testimony stricken out. The court overruled this. The cross examina tion of the witness was begun. In the Anrchi"tg trial all absorbing as had been the morning session the after noon session far surpassed it in interest. The first work on the part of the state was the introduction of another informer, this was Bernhardt Schrader who the night preceding the bomb throwing had been present in the conspiracy meeting at which Waller had presided. This second in former Schrader is a carpenter and has lived in this country five years He was born in Russia. The witness said it was agreed if the police attacked any meeting then the anarchists were to dis trov the officers On further drawing out the witness evidence was not what had been anticimted bv the state. He failed to confirm Waller's statement and the state suddenly dropped him, as his testimony was apparently very different from what he had previously told the police. Lieutenant Quinn, who commanded a t . i WW ft company or police in tne fiaymarxet affairs, testifies that the expression said here comes the bloodhounds, yon do your duty and I'll do mine. Came from train on the wagon who was address ing the the crowd. Every eye in the court room is turned upon the anarchists field who straightens up in his chair and sullenly glares at the wit- A MEMORABLE SCENE FOLLOWS. The lieutenant continuing his description of the events that night in the Haymarket unconsciously rises to his feet to better il lustrate his remarks. He says the captain was just ordering "dispense" and the speaker was c imbing from the wagon. Turning toward the police, the man yelled : "We are peacable," pulled a re volver from his hip and point-blank fired at Ward Bonfield and the officers behind them. The bomb exploded almost the same instant. Th is is the first evidence that any certain defendant had directly attempted murder in the Haymarket A hush falls on the audience, attorney and prisoners. For a moment not a person in the room stirs. SLOWLY A FEVERISH MOMENT PASSES. and the excitement gradually subsides. A perfect buzz of conversation follows and the cross examination of the witness be gins. Mr. Foster fires question after ques tion traversing backward and.forward. The story as related by the witness, the testi mony given by him, however, is substan tially unshaken. At the hour of 5 o'clock the examinat on closes and another day of the trial is ended. sen- my She Knew It. ."Doctor, Tm worried about husband. Do you think him ousiy Oir "To the best of judgment, madame, he is suffering from gastritis. "Iherel 1 knew it! I told him his trouble was from fooling with that gas meter yesterday. Yoakere Gazette,