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A. P. IOHHBOH, Editor and liuftr
the county, the state, the union
si'BscKirriOH ,?m* rm i*m
L0UISBCB6, H. CL, FHIDAY, JANCABT 18, lKt
Murphy and Brennan Are
Either New York or Chicago Will Salt
The Eleme>t Against XcAdoo? Fris
co's Oiler I* Big1 ? *800,000 Certified
Cheek From California City Takes
First Place, With New York's $100,
000 and Expenses Second.
Washington, Jan. 14. ? A. W. McLean
the North Carolina member o( the
Democratic national committee, has
bean busy since early morning, when
word was brought to him in a formal
way that San Francisco would pro
duce a purse ot >200,000 It given the
Mr. McLean is a member ot the ex
ecutive committee of the national or
ganization, and this committee, small
er and easier to handle, take3 the lead
in determining such matters as the
time and place of holding the national
convention. The committee likewise
arranges the details for the meeting
of the full committee, which will be
A tew hours after the San Francisco
offer had been made known it was as
serted about the lobby of the Shore
ham hotel, where many ot the mem->
bers are staying, that St. Louis would
go just as far and as strong as the
?ntern city, but representatives of
S'. Louis newspapers were inclined to
i unt such reports. New York's
?"?' " of $100,000 and expenses will
pn Mv stand as the second best
money iTer, but the impression pre*
vails r ? !:er widely that the commit
tee will And It possible to "resist" the
well nigh irresistible offer of San
Francisco and send the convention
either to St. Louis or Chicago.
California, some of the members as
serted, had raised a huge advertising
funcT and would simply xtrarge the
$200, 0D0 up to advertising, and it was
also argued that the committee can
not afford to put the thing wholly on
a dollar and cents basis, that some of
the cities will stop extending invita
tions to the two great parties.
Most, for XcAdoo
Of the 106 members ot the commit
tee, men and women, a very decided
majority favor the nomination of Mc
Adoo. The McAdoo people Insisted,
however, that they were taking little
more than academic interest in the
time and place tor holding the con
-ventioh, that they could win with equal
ease In the east or west.
Mr. McLean says the indications to
night are that the choice will lie be
tween San Francisco and New York.
Homer Cummlngs, former head of
the national committee, yesterday de
clared the nomination ot McAdoo to
he logical, desirable and Inevitable.
Today he called It a matter of "In
stinct", Just as he said, the Republi
cans would instictlvely support Cool
idge. Very many see it this way.
Nevertheless, Oeorge Brennan, the
Chicago boss, and Charles Murphy,
the Tammany chieftain, still believe,
with a number of others, that McAdoo
cannot be nominated. The committee
will not lay violent hands on the re
vered two-thirds rule, It is felt, and
they aver that the California man will
never get the requisite two-thirds of
the delegates. Brennan told friends
today that some of the candidates,
who looked so strong at the present
writing, might look differently In stx
months from now. T. Taggart ? nev
er ThomM, if one respects his signa
ture ? ta bt member of the triumvirate
of bosses who could not be here for
the meeting, on account ot sickness.
Persons having a fondness for fig
ures, and who have been engaged in
making a poll of the committee, state
that 98 members of the committee will
answer present when the committee Is
called to order tomorrow, and that of
this number ?g are for Mcdoo.
Happy Over Tax Issue.
Committeemen and visitors were In
a rather pleased frame of mind today
because of the belief that the admin
istratlonhas met Its Marne In the tax
war. They say the wealth of the conn
try will sapport the Republican party,
because of ths Mellon plan, as it nev
er supported that party before. This
Is one srgument for going after that
8an Francisco oheck, which In Its cer
tified form, can be seen by any one
who cares to take a look at It, but
Democrats think their party, together
with the LaFolette groOp, will be able
to amend the tax Mil until tt will
scarcely resemble Its former self, and
then. If President Ooolldge vetoes the
measure, the Democratic spellbinders
will be In position to view with alarm
the fhet that taxes are not to be re
duced beoause a Republican President
at the behest of "Big Business," would
not permit It. The Democrats ars en
tertaining the lively hope that the
President oan be maneuvered into a
position where he will feel constrain
ed to disapprove ot the tax Mil. The
Garner plan, say the Democrats,' Is
bound to make a more popular appeal
because It savee money to more peo
ple and It Is nambers that count on
sisctlon day. In this connection Dem
ocrats noted what happened In Chi
cago yesterday, where the aamee ot
Coolldge and Mellon were hissed at a
mass meeting of veterans
Defeat Im?m< TleNry
Ths Democrats ars reeling partlcu
MRS. PLEASANTS MADE CHAIRMAN
I Mrs. M. C. Pleasants of Louisburg.
I has been appointed chairman for
I Franklin county of the Near Blast Re
lief for the current year and will put
on an Intensive drive for funds for this
great humanitarian cause In the spring
Other appointments announced by
Col. Bellamy are M. S. Clifton, Louls
burg, County treasurer; Rev. J. A. Mc
Iver, chairman for Louisburg; Rev. C.
L. Dowell, chairman for FrankJlaton ;
Rev. Mack Stamps, chairman for
~Bunn; and Cbas. Howard, chairman
This announcement was made fol
lowing receipt of Information from
Col. Qeorge H. Bellamy, state chair
man, at Charlotte. Mrs. Pleasants
and other members of her committee,
when appointed, will receive funds for
this cause and forward them to John
M. Scott .state treasurer at Charlotte.
at all times.
However, In order to assure the sev
enty-three children assigned to Frank
lln county from North Carolina's quota
of their lives during the next fiscal
year, Mrs. Pleasants will find It nec
essary to put on an Intensive drive
sometime this winter or spring. Frank
lln county Is asked to provide $2,280
to feed, clothe, shelter and educate
seventy-three of the state's quota of
3,334. Sixty dollars Is needed to keep
each child for a year.
These children are now In North
Carolina orphanages at Treblzond and
are being given a Christian education
and taught useful trades. As fast aa
they become old enough they are plac
ed In self-supporting positions but
children as young as three years, of
which there are many In these five or
phanages, cannot support themselves.
Their parents were murdered by the
Turks or killed during the War and
the generous American people are sal
vaging an entire nation 3,000 miles
It had been planned to reduce all
quotas this year, but the treaty of
Lausanne which threw 1,150,000 adult
refugees in from Anatolia on the hands
of Near East Relief workers prevented
this. Orphan food stocks were de~
plated on faith that the American pub
11c would replenish them to prevent
wholesale starvation on the shores of
the Black Sea.
Announcement of Mrs. Pleasants
and Col. Bellamy's complete plans
will be made later.
Stovall, Jan. 11. ? In the presence of
relatives and a tew Intimate friends.
Miss Ruth Norwood, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. H. S. Norwood, was married
to Mr. Herman Winston, formerly of
Youngsyllle. The bride, a graduate of
Chowan College, has for the last few
years taught In the state. By her
scholarship and charm, she has won
an enviable popularity. The groom, a
graduate of North Carolina State Col
lege. is now a successful tobacconist
PEANUT STAND BURNS
The Purgurson peanut stand on the
corner of Main and Nash streets fur
nished a little excitement for those of
our citizens who were on the streets
early Monday morning, when it caught
fire, possibly from escaping gas. The
peanut machine was moved while the
oil cloth covering was burning. The
damage was small. The stand has
been rebuilt In wx>od.
Sixteen cars of sodatol have been
bought by cooperating farmers in thir
teen counties, reports Assistant Direc
tor J. M. Gray who bandied this pro
ject for the State College and Depart
ment of Agriculture.
The early chicks make the laying
pullets next fall. Use eggs for setting
from birds of good performance, re*
commend poultry experts of the State
College and Department.
larly good because a few weeks ago It
appeared that the Mellon plan would
be foroed through Congress promptly
by public opinion, and In that case
the election would have been handed
to Coolldge on a gold platter. Now
the situation appears to have been
eared, say the Democrats. Victory
has been snatched from defeat, so to
apeak. On the other hand, say Demo
cratic leaders. If the President should
decide to attach his signature to an
amended bill, the Democrats and pro
gressives will get credit for making
the "much needed changes" so they
are convinced the administration will
stand to lose any way It is fixed. .
Republicans on the other hand say
the Democratic projeou or effort to
place the President "in a false posi
tion," Is too transparent to be produo
tlve of good Democratic results. They
my the people of the country have
senss enough to know that Mr. Mellon
aa secretary of the treasury, mast ex
ercise some human Intelligence and in
doing this had tn mind three things:
To pot mors money Into clrooiaUon.
to pot new life into legitimate busi
ness, and to provide ample funds to
ran the government. O. O. P. leaders
say they do not understand wtiy Gar
ner did not make a gesture in the di
rection of wiping out all taxes, as hs
has no feeponsiblllty for running the
treasury department, and does not
hare to think about anything exoept
FOR FIRST CLASS JOB PRINTING
MANY FARMERS ATTEND
Boll Weevil Meeting at Louia
Metua. 0. S. Garrln, J. 0. Taylor aad
W. B. Matter Sake Interesting Talks
? Much Interest Shown on Part of
Quite a large number of Franklin
County's cotton growers met In the
court house Tuesday at 12 o'clock af
ter Judge Grady had adjourned Court
to accommodate the meeting to hear
representatives of the Agricultural
Department of the State College dis
cuss the boll weevil and methoda of
The meeting was presided over by
Mr. W. D. Mabee, of the Extension de
partment, who Introduced Mr. Q. M.
Garrln, of the same department, aa
the first speaker.
Mr. Garrln In prefacing his speech
stated that in 1914 we produced seven
teen million bales of cotton, and that
In the last three years although more
acres had been planted, we had made
only about ten million each year.
Pointing out that we have got to get
busy If we expect to hold our own, or
wo will be in the middle of a bad fix.
He referred to the fact that North
Carolina was the second state In cot
ton manufacture and contrasted con
ditions should these factories have to
shut down or move to other states.
Stating that he had come to "talk the
cultural methods of growing cotton
under boll weevil conditions" he con
tinued by going into detailed methods
of cultivation. He said the first of
importance was to select a Held that
would mature crops early, then pre
pare this land ? properly and as early
as it can be well done. He advised
| putting the fertilizer in the drill at
least ten days before planting time
I and that all should be put down before
I planting. He advised the increase of
! acid phosphate, making It about 12
I per cent to get source of nitrogen from
I Nitrate of Soda and if soda could not
I be secured to use sulphate of ammon
ia. He advised against the use of cot
[ton seed meal. He advised a heavier
I application of fertilizer than usual ?
not less than 600 pounds saying 800
-pounds would be better. He advised
against the uBe of soda as a late top
dresser, but if you Insisted on using
it that way do not put it down later
, than chopping time.
? Mr. Garrln stated that the mala thing
to bear in mind and strive for was to
get cotton up early, started off at
once and grown rapidly. This will
, require, he said rapid and frequent
cultivation, but shallow. In planting
he advised three foot rows, the use of
a fertilizer composed of three bags 16
i per cent acid, and one bag soda to the
I acre, chop to a stand about 4 Inches,
I If at all. One important detail he
I mentioned was the Importance of get
j ting a stand, and advised the use of at
least one and a half bushels of seed to
I the acre In order to be sure of a stand
1 at first as a late crop had best not be
Mr. Mabee In Introducing Mr. J. O.
Taylor, a Loulsianna cotton grower,
and with the United States Department
of Agriculture, stated that the boll
weevil entered this country In 1892
since when It has been migrating
I northward at about 50 to 100 miles
each year. This year, he said, Is
Franklin County's time.' Mr. Mabee
stated there were three classes of peo
ple. The first were wise men, only a
few, who profited by others experi
ence. The second, a large number,
who finally learned, after having their
own experience and watching others.
The third he said would never learn.
Mr. Taylor gave the history of the
boll weevil, stating that he developed
through four stages, the egg, the grub,
the pupa, the adult weevil, and said
they always preferred the square to
feed upon, and told how the female
ate holes In the square at the base of
the boll and laid her egg and pushed
the egg down In this hole. The only
growth the weevil gets according to
Mr. Taylor, Is In the grub stage ana
It takes twenty-five days for one to
pass from the egg to a full grown
To Impress the Importance of con
troll he said that it was estimated
that a female weevil would lay 100
eggs and they do not lay until tha
squares begin. "Now suppose," ha
said, "you have one female weevil on
your acre of cotton and the squares
begin about the middle of June, by
July 10th you would have 100; then
tuUt ot these would likely be females
who In turn woald produce by Aug. 5,
6000, half of which would produce by
81st, 150,004, and so on,' so It Is
easily to ImagiA how much ahow cot
ton would have after August. This
was used to illustrate the Importance
of early production, which he says is
"the heart of the whole situation."
stating that the man who oould put on
the most fruit at the bottom and ma
tare It quickest would be the one to
In answer to questions Mr. Taylor
stated that there would be no advan
tage In destroying the ootton stalk*
now, as It was too late. And that
weevils would not leave one field to
go to a Held that was free of weevils,
nntll they began to migrate, which Is
usually after he has eaten the fruit In
the field wharf he is, or they become
Mr. lbbM then .told of the methods
and ftxfrerlence la poisoning the wee
AMONG THE VISITORS
SOME YOU KNOW AND SOKE TOr
DO NOT KNOW.
I'ersenal Items About Folk* Am
Their Friends Who Travel Her*
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Collier visited
Mr. A. W. Person and children re
turned the past week from a trip to
Miss Louise Thomas, of Raleigh,
spent Sunday with her brother, Mr.
E. F. Thomas.
? Miss Beverla. Pearce. at Nashville,
Bpent the week-end with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Pearce.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Thomas, of Ral
eigh. were visitors to Loulsburg Sun
day, guests ot Mr. and Mrs. E. F.
Mrs. P. S. Allen, who has been crit
ically 111 at her home here for several
days, was taken to a hospital at Rich
Mr. T. L. Orler. ot the Stonewall
Jackson Manual Training School ot
Concord, was In Loulsburg Monday in
the Interest of the school.
AMERICAN LEGION ELECTS OFFI
The Jambes Post American Legion
at their meeting held In the Register
of Deeds office on December 21st,
1923, elected the following officers for
C. K. Cooke, Jr., Commander.
W. H. Ferrell, Vice-Commander.
T. C. Alston, Adjutant and Finance
J. E. Malone, Jr., Service Officer.
E. F. Thomas, Historian.
Joe E. Gill, Chaplain.
The following cases were disposed of
in Franklin Recorder's Court by Judge
G. M. Beam on Monday, Jan. 7th, 1924:
State vs John Batton, cruelty to an
imals, not guilty, costs to be paid by
witness Jake Neal.
State vs Nick Marshall, adw, guilty
judgment suspended upon payment.
State vs Nick Marshall, adw, guilty
lined $10 and costs.
State vs Perry Wright, alias Jase
Mann, R O, continued.
State vs Perry Wright, alias Jase
Mann, nuisance, continued.
State vs Perry Wright, alias Jase
Mann, ccw, continued.
State vs Perry Wright, alias Jase
Mann, nuisance continued.
State vs Perry Wright, alias Jose
Mann and J. C. Tucker( scl fa, contin
ued to Monday, January 28th.
State vr John W. Alston, false pre
State vs Lincoln Cousins, three cas
es again taken up and adjudged that
defendant be confined In Jail to be
hired to G. T. Meade upon payment of
State vs Matthew Davis assault on
female, guilty, 4 months on roads.
No regular session of court was
held on Monday on account of the Su
The fire at the Murphy boarding
house on Saturday morning turned out
to be nothing serious and no damage
The Are department answered the
alarm promptly and found no trouble.
?11. He stated that by following pro
per cultural methods and properly
poisoning the cotton, good crops could
be made despite the weevil. In the
eontroll ot the weevil he stated that
76 per cent of the effort should be ex
panded In the proper cultivation and
that only 25 per cent was neceesary to
uae In protection. He stated that
with the great experience of the de
partment In testing out all kinds ot
remedies and machines they had found
that there was only one of practical
value to the farmer, and that was the
dusting with calcium arsenate, with
special machines, all ot which he de
scribed. This he said would take a
Hot of hard work, but properly and
carefully done It would prove prollt
able, as experience has shown that
It would Increase the yield by from
>00 to 300 pounds seed cotton per
acre. In explaining the dusting he
Mid It would take about live pound*
per acre and It should be put on at
Intervals of from four to Ave days,
the atmosphnre must be calm and the
eotton plant moist, necessitating the
most ot the work to be done at night.
He stated that some farmers had got
ten good results by dusting imme
diately after rain.
The meeting was eepeclally Interest
Ing to all present and the able address
es were pregnant with Information
that the cotton growers of Franklin
county were so eager for and so much
On aocount of the lateness of the
hour the subject of the farm credits,
was not Wken up as announced, but
will be discussed, so we foam . at the
county meeting of the cooperative as
sociations to be beld In Loulsburg on
Saturday. January Mth, 1??4.
OVEB 4 MILLION PAID THE CO-OPS
Rejoiced Fifty Thousand Member* Of
Marketing Association At 10 Mar
(S. D. Frissell)
Close to fifty thousand farmers of
the old belt of Virginia and North
Carolina shared In the benefits of the
third payment on the crop of 1922
made by the Tobacco Growers Coop
erative Association last week, when
the distribution of $4,200,000 began In
the association warehouses of forty
market towns of Virginia and Western
General satisfaction over the size of
the third payment by tbe association
was expressed by its members, and
bankers and merchants who have aid
ed the farmers in their effort to or
ganize enjoyed what looked like a
Members of the marketing associa
tion did not fail to remind those who
had told them that every payment
made by the association would be Its
last, that last week's distribution to
them brought their total receipts on
the 1922 crop to a full hundred per
cent of the bankers valuation on their
Many members enjoyed payments on
the same day from their 1922 crop and
from that of 1923. upon which higher
advances continue to be paid at the
Large purchases of the association's
1922 redried tobacco, recently made
by Liggett and Myers Tobacco Com
pany, R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Com
pany and the Export Tobacco Com
pany have now disposed of all but a
very few million pounds of the 1922
crop held by the association-, accord
ing to Richard R. Patterson its leaf
manager. Mr. Patterson predicts that
the small amount of the 1922 tobacco
held by the association will be sold In
the near future.
Very satisfactory amounts of the
1923 crop are being sold In the green
state directly from the cooperative
floors according to Mr. Patterson who
states that the tobaccos of the asso
ciation have now been placed In Can
ada. Australia, France, England, Japan
China, and Germany, good reports
having been received on the grading
and quality of the associations tobac
cos from various customers.
rv ? ?
REPORT OF STUDENT VOLUNTEER
The chapel hour at the college on
last Friday morning proved most In
teresting when Misses Ora Holden and
Sallie Mann of the student body and
Miss Foy of the faculty, (save reports
of the great Student Volunteer Con
vention which they attended Decem
ber 28 to January 1 in Indianapolis,
Indiana. This Quadrennial Conven
tion Is the ninth of its kind, the Stu
dent Volunteer Movement for Foreign
Missions having origloated about the
year 1886 when D. L. Moody, Robert
P. Wilder, Robert Speer and others,
themselves students in Princeton Uni
versity and intensely interested in the
promotion of Christianity throughout
the world, met for the first student
conference at Mt. Herman, Massachu
Because of the efforts of that first
group a missionary awakening of
| great significance arose and spread
throughout the colleges of tho United
States and Canada. Since that time
thousands have declared It their pur
pose "if God permit, to become a for
eign missionary," and of those thous
ands, ten thousand have been accep
ted by the various missionary socle
ties of North America and sent to the
foreign mission field.
Those who Join the movement must
of necessity interest and familiarize
themselves with national and Interna
tonal affairs. So It was that at the
convention just held when more than
six thousand students of every race
and nationality discussed vital ques
tions. It was proved that young people
the world over are thinking In serious
terms about questions which are dis
turbing the nations. Loulsburg Col
lege was very proud to have three rep
resentatives In such a gathering, and
from the reports given Friday morn
ing, we would judge that these dele
gates consider It a rare privilege to
have been present there.
8AJ*DT CREEK ITEMS
Guess everybody thinks that Sandy
Creek Is frozen out to prove It Isn't
we will send In a few Items.
Mr. Elmo Burnette, Mr. Norman
Pleasants and Mr. Victor Joyner were
pleasant callers at Mr. D. C. Gupton's
I Miss Carrie Overton, Miss Alta West
J'r. T;>go WllUams and Mr. Castha
Ma motored to White Level Sunday
eight to attend preaching.
We are glad to have Mr. and Mrs
V. B. Osborne back at Sandy Creek.
Mr. Victor Joyner, Miss Alta West
and Mis; Rather Kennedy visited Miss
Eula Gupton Sunday afternoon.
We are clad to say that we have a
good basketball team at Saady Creek
We are sorry to say that Mr. John
Evans has been very sick for the last
Miss Halite Joyner spent last week
end at Mr. Z. ft. Allen's.
"Bet -lo-eaw . "
?atb iou fm nmrixD mr
TUB MERCHANT WHO S1ITD8 HI
TBI COPT rOft in AD HA KIT
ALWATH HAS T*K IffiATXST AJ>1
. .. n ? *.
For Entering' Home A. B. Allen
Last Year *
Judge t.radr Making Fine bapremien
Many Cases DNposed Of ? c
Jnry Completed Work Wednesday.
James Allen, colored, who wag giv
en hi a second trial Wednesday lor
burglary, and who waa sentenced to
be electrocuted In his first trial which
was held early last year, was submit
ted In the second degree, which was
accepted by the State and Judge
Grady sentenced him to life Imprison
ment In the State prison. It will be
recalled that Allen broke Into the
name or Mr. A. B. Allen In January.
19.M and was caught In the room by
Mr. Allen after he. the negro, had
awakened Mrs. Allen.
Judge Henry A. Grady, of Clinton, Is
attracting most favorable comment In
this his first visit to Louisburg, hold
ing Franklin Superior Court ? the reg
ular January term of criminal court.
So much had been said of him in print
In connection with the Klu Klux.
I that many of our people followed his
i rulings with especial interest and
j were more than well pleased to find
I In him a Judge bo fair and impartial
jand at the same time strictly busi
| neas. In his charge to the grand jury
he pointed especially to whiskey and
to the driving of automobiles under
the influence of whiskey and took
much pains in telling the jurors their
duty. He stated that in his twelve
months experience as Judge he had
found that fully ninety per cent pf all
the criminal cases that had come be
fore him were either directly or In
directly tracable to whiskey; and
told in many ways how it broke down
| and demoralized a community. He
I referred only slightly to the other vio
? latlons taking the position that this
was most important from his experi
Solicitor W. F. Evans was present
ably representing the State In the
The Grand Jury was composed as
: follows : E. A. Harris, Foreman ; T.
W. Wheless, A. J. Frazier, J. M. Stal
lings, W. W. Nowell, C. R. Hudson, W.
|G. Ayescue, Callie Denton, Robt. B
i Wheless, Geo. P. Ball, J. C. Davis, G.
I W. Catleett, W. W. Cooke, A. A. Wil
|der H. W. Burnette, J. W. Ellington.
! E. B. Moore, W. H. Foster. C. C.
; Johnson was appointed officer to the
After the charge was completed the
docket was taken up and disposed of
I State vs Frank Wall, l and r, allaa
capias and continued.
| State vs Coltield Richardson, mur
jder, nol pros with leave.
I State vs Morris and Gaston Parrish,
jl and r, nol pros with leave.
j State vs Billy Davis, adw, nol pros
State vs Will Brown, adw, nol pros
| with leave.
State vs Will Brown hb and 1, nol
! pros with- leave.
I State vs Ed King, attempt to rape,
I State vs Jeff Fuller hb and 1. no!
? prog with leave.
State vs James Davis, adw, nol pros
I with leave.
State vs Hector Harris, vhl, guilty.
State vs M. B. Jeffreys, trespass,
Slate vs Jeff Webb, 1 and r, enters
plea of nolo contendere.
btate vs Leonard Powell, l and f,
pleads guilty, 12 months on roads.
State vs Robert Jeffreys and Wiley
Jeffreys, distilling, not guilty.
State vs Walter Suggs, larceny from
person, John Bose witness failing to
answer capias was isBued and special
deputy sent to Nash county to serve
State vs Peter Myrick and Clarence
Johnson, witness falling to answer
capias was issued to Vance county.
State vs John A. Harvey, val, pleads
guilty, judgment suspended upon pay
ment of costs.
State ts Ed Wester, distilling, eaB
ed and failed. Judgment ni af ^
^ State vs P. P. Hicks, ?"??"T'eg guil
State vs Buster Branch, larceny,
pleads guilty, 12 months In j?" to b*
hired to D. b. Kearney opon payment
State vs J. B. Davis, forgery.
S'ate vs Jamae Altai, hastily
The Grand Jury complete* fc work
Wednesday atternoo* aM were soar
ed to return again T? ilej at antt
The trial of the (MMl 4oehet
? icwim ?M>