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The Franklin Times
' "7~i ? -
WATCH LXHCL OH iMn
papeb ? fmr ii itmtg
k. F. JOHNSON, EAltor ui Iiu(tr
THE COUNTY, THE STATE, THE UNION
sjlBaCKlI'TION %IM Per Tea*
L0CI8BCHG, H. O, KBID AV, Jl LY 4, l*U
MR. R. J. WORKS SPEAKS
At Community Meeting at Jus
A Most Glorious Evening FU1?<1 ^>lth
Delightful Events, Good Speeches,
Good Music and Big Eats lully
Three Hundred Present
Going Mltchlners one better and set
ting a high pace for the communities
of the State who attempt to keep up
in the progressive development of ru
ral North Carolina Justice added an
other bright page to 1? a re^y
viable history, and matched with its
former occasion when It "}?
tirat monument to the Confedera
dead in Franklin County, when on last
Saturday evening it was host and hos
tess to one of the finest community
meetings that has been Bponsored by
any community in Eastern North Caro
The program was well arranged. In
order to encourage a wholesome appe
tite for the bountiful supper that had
been prepared by the good ladies of
that community, and Its associates
Wllders and Seven Paths ? for this was
ajoint occasion, recreational features
were provided for. It was real interest
ing to see all. old, young, and middle
aged. Joining freely in the sport of
the evening. Such games as Forty
Ways of Getting There, Farmer in the
Pell, Squirrell up a tree, going
Paris and numerous other games wero
? ' ved for fully an hour.
.-.owing the reputation of the good
vc ? of tbese communities for their
ger.t '.-.is hospitality naturally all
were c:;pectlng a real supper and
their a.U", elites had responded beauti
fully and desirably to the recent ex
ercise and expectations, but all of
this failed when the crowd gathered
around the heavily laden table and
learned that the good ladies had set
a new record in serving the same as
the communities -were making In com
munity gatherings. The supper was in
deed fine and was more than enjoyed
as was evidence by the way all helped
themselves until they could reach no
After supper the program .was taken
up In detail.
The community singing, which was
entered into with a fine spirit, put
life and bouyany Into the whole
crowd, fully three hundred of the fin
est men, women, boys and girls in
North Carolina, and prepared the way
for a real evening of events.
Prayer was said by Rev. E. C. Sex
ton, after which all enjoyed seeing
the severat children go through with
the health plays. . . .. _
The chairmans address was deliver
ed by Mr. B. 8. Rice, who not only
welcomed all In words, but with a
feeling expressing the deepest appre
ciations for the large numbers pre
Splendid reports were read from
Banks, Seven Paths, Justice and Wild
ers locals In Franklin County, and
Edwards local In Nash -County and
Falrview local In Wake County.
A most interesting and encouraging
report was read from the Woman's
Club of Justice by Miss Wheless, and
Miss Ruby Wheless told very interest
ingly of her week, in Raleigh attend
ing the Summer Short Course^ for
? Mr. Carl Pearc ; treated the audl
Jflke was a vocal solo, which all en
Mrs. B. S. Rice made a most In
teresting and helpful address on com-,
munlty organisations. This was fol
lowed by a beautiful solo by Mr. Sam
Deatherldge. ... .
Mrs. W. E. Cooper read a beautiful
selection, after which the entire gath
ering Joined In singing several songs.
Mr. R. J. Works, of the Tobacco
Growers Association, made one of the
strongest speeches on Christian Edu
cation and cooperation ever listened
to In this community.- It was a gem
In thought and forcibly delivered, and
?will bear good results among our peo
Miss Landon who was Introduced
by Mr. H. H. B. Mask, made a most
Interesting speech telling of her In
terest In coperatlon and how the
teachers had benefitted themselves by
Mr. Guy Moon read a selection to
the delight of all present.
Miss Kelly, formerly with the State
Educational Department, but now with
the Tobacco Grower* Association,
made the laat speech on the program,
and was la full keeping with "save
the best for law." She spoke very
earnestly and Interestingly of her In
terest In the welfare of the farm
women and her desire to reader aid
This waa an exceptionally fine meet
log filled with overflowing enthusiasm
and fellowship throughout The ap
preciations oC aU who attended ts ex
tended Mr. D. Bowdsn aad Un.
Wheless, the committee ta charge of
this meeting, tor the wonderful eten
ln g of enjoyment each ?M experienced.
A. CARD or THAJtKS
? ? ? '
1 irtok to ?xpr?M to the public my
thank* and appreciation to my friend*
for the liberal ooatrlbtttlon they mad*
toward h*lm my horee.
Mr*. Annie 8 wanton.
Luisbtfrg Business Mens Asso
XAny Enthusiastic Speeches made ?
President Molin Presents College
Plans ? Supt. E. L. Best Mores for
That the Business Men's Associa
tion of Loulsburg will get solidly be
hind the College Campaign to raise
$1&0.000.00 was definitely decided at
a meeting called for the purpose of
considering the question on Thursday
night of last week.
The meeting was called to order by
President M. H. Davis, who stated In
brief but strong terms the object of
the call. He then called on Presl
den A. W. Mohn, of the College to ex
plain what the College plans were and
why they were necessary. This he did
In a very frank and business like man
ner, making it plain the College Is
bound to meet this program or stop.
Mr. W. H. Ruffin, Chairman of the
Executive Committee of the Campaign,
spoke In very interesting and enthusU
astic terms of the work, the history
and the future plans of the 'college
and the need for such aninstltutlon
In our midst both from a social, re
ligious and financial standpoint.
Mr. Ruffin was followed by Mayor
L. L. Joyner, Mr. E. H. Malone, Dr.
A. H. Fleming and Mr. A. C. Marts, al
of whom spoke very enthusiastlcaly of
the needs of the Increased facilities
of the Institution and the institution
itself, and predicted the Campaign
would raise the required amount long
before the Campaign Is to close.
Supt.. E._ L,. Best moved that the
Business Men's Association go on re
cord as getting actively behind this
great movement. The motion was car
ried by a unanimous rising vote.
The session of this association was
then adjourned amid much enthusl
I asm and optimistic prospects.
AT PUNKLN CENTRE
I Miss Katie Bell Griffin Loses
When Large Tree Falls Across I'avll
Hon? Others Injured in Crash ? San
duj Day of Excitement
One ot the saddest accidents that
has occurred In Franklin County in
a long time was the one at Punkln
Centre on last Sunday afternoon about
5 o'clock when Miss Katie Belle Grif
fin lost her life as a result of a tree
falling across the pavllllon. The
storm was ot cyclonic nature and
blew down quite a number of trees
on both sides of the pond.
The1 tree that caused the damage was
the large pine standing near the pa
vllllon and In the tall timbers struck
the young lady back ot the head
crushing her skull, and at other places
about the body doing the fatal damage.
In the same crash Mr. Spruill Up
church who was standing near the
young lady, received a broken collar
bone and arm and other minor bruises,
?.~Mr. Holmes, escaped by having
one of-fits pant legs torn off by fall
Miss Orlffln was the daughter of
the late R. H. Orlffln of Centorville,
and was 20 years of age. Besides her
mother she leaves five brothers, MessrB
Dunham Orlffln, Bennte Orlffln, John
nie Orlffln, Howard Orlffln end Roger
Orlffln, and one sister Miss Nellie
Orlffln, all living near Centervllle.
The funeral was held on Monday
afternoon conducted by Rer. George
W. May and the Interment was made
In the family burying ground near
the home. Large numbers ot friends
attended the services and the huge
bank of flowers were especially beau
The depest sympathy Is extended
The storm is said to be the most
??re re that has ever visited that Mo
tion and for Quite a while the lndl
aatlons were that a real cyclone waa
doing Its deadly work.
Already the workmen have been
busy cleartng away the debris and
putting the pavlllion back In shape
for the convenience of the public.
flAHTO* ICR AN S 0IVR1*
PK If ITENTI A RY TKHJf
New York, July 2. ? Sentenced to
nerve two years In the Federal peni
tentiary at Atlanta and fined 110.000
and tS.000 respectively, tor conspir
acy to release whiskey Illegally from
distilleries Oaston B. Means, tornfec
Department of Justice agent, and El
mer W. Jarnecke, his secretary, to
night wore sent back to the Tomba,
unable to tarnish the I1B.0M ball each
required pending appeal.
Overruling motion tor a new trial,
Federal Judge Wo Wert on Impoaed the
maximum penalty. Counsel for Means
?tad Jarnecke theta tied a writ of er
Mr. Paul Beasley went to Raleigh
LET COURT HOUSE STAND
To Construct_New Jail Only
People In Mass Meeting Opposed To
Spending Money For New Court
Hon'e ? Many Speeches and Many
Suggestions ? Appoints Advisory
Committee ? To Meet Thursday
The Mass meeting called by the
Board of County Commissioners tor
purpose of considering the Jail situa
tion, held In the court house on Mon
day morning was fairly well attended.
The meeting was called to order by
Chairman Strickland and Mr. S A.
Newell, attorney to the Board was
asked to state the object of the meet
ing which he did In a very clear and
Mr. Benton, one of the architects
who had furnished plans, was asked
to explain to those present the con
dition of the jail and the estimated
costs of construction. He stated the
jail could not be put in shape in Its
condition and that a new Jail would
cost around $25, 000.00. He stated that
a court house with Jail on top could
be constructed and equipped for $150,
000.00 and that the building could be
constructed so as to eliminate the out
side noise. He stated the present court
house should be condemned on account
of the exits. He stated that Jail and
court house built together would re
duce the maintenance costs at least
fifty per cent.
Mr. M. S. Davis responded and ex
plained plans he had drawn for re
modeling the court house and stated
It would cost from $30,000.00 to $40,
000.00 to put them into effect.
Mr. D. F. McKinne was opposed to
building newj court house and Jail
combined. He was In favor of using
the present court house and building
as small and cheap Jail as is possible
to comply with the state law.
Dr. J. E. Malone wanted a place
provided for the Insane.
Dr. W. B. Morton raised the ques
tion from information that the pre
sent site of the court houBe was deeded
for the court house use only. This
was denied by attorneys who had
looked into the question. Dr. Morton
also suggested that an advisory com
mittee of one good business man
from eacji township be appointed to
consult with the board and determine
what is best to be done and report
back to another mass meeting to be
hfeld at an early date.
Mr. D. F. McKinne moved an amend
ment to Dr. Mortons motion that noth
ing be done without submitting the
question to a vote of the people.
Mr. W. M. Person was opposed to
making any change in the court house.
Mr. P. N. Egerton was opposed to
making any change that would put
any cost on the public.
Dr. Fleming suggested building the
jail near the fire house and allow the
town to join them and provide a lock
Mr. George Poster, answering some
criticisms, reminded the meeting of
the fact that good people sometimes
were placed in Jail, that Jeff Davis,
the President of the Confederacy was
once Jailed, that the old Jail was rotten
and unfit for the confinement of hu
Mr. W. H. Ruffin citos the law re
quiring the Commissioners to build
a Jail In answer to the suggestions
not to have a Jail.
Messrs. C. P. Harris and 8. A. New
ell presented their views after which
Mr. W. H .Ruffin moved that this meet
ing go on record as not favoring any
change or expenditure on the present
* In the Interest of time Dr. Morton
and Mr. McKinne withdrew their mo
tion and amendment and the motion
of Mr. Ruffin was carried unanimous
Mr. T. W. Ruffin spoke In the in
terest of an inexpensive Jail and mov
ed that the meeting approved the
construction of the most Inexpensive
Jail possible to comply with the Btate
I Dr. Fleming moved an amendment
to Mr. Ruffln'n motion that the Coun
ty Commissioners appoint an advisory
committee as suggested by Dr. Mor
ton and that the committee and the
Boa I'd take up the question of a Joint
Jail and lock up with the Town Com
mlaatonera and also aelect a location.
The motion and amendment was
thrown Into one and carried.
Mr. H. C. Taylor suggested that
the Jail be moved and the present Jail
property be cut up Into lota and sold.
The chairman^ appointed the fol
lowing as the advisory comtalttee'.
Dunns, J. H. Ballentln?. Harris, John
Byron, Totingavllle, J. W. Winston.
Frankllnton, C. L,. McQhee. Hayeavllle.
L. O. Frailer. Sandy Creek, J. D. Al
ston. Gold Mine, W. D. Fuller. Cedar
Rook, J. R. Earle. Cypress Creek, E
B. Wilder. Loulsburg, Dr. A. H. Flem
A. meeting of the committee was
called for Thursday, July Jrd, at 2
o'clock P. M., to be held In the Com
missioner* office In Loulsburg and the
Clerk waa Instructed to Invite the mem
bera of the Board of Commissioners
of o'UlsbUTg to he' present fo rthe
purpose of considering erecting a
The meeting then adjourned.
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TED TO COLLEGE
Wednesday Night Report
Makes Big Gain
The Supper Monday Might Largely
. Attended ? Many Inspiring Speeches
Made? Teams Get Organised For
Blir Work ? Those Who Hare Con
?filiated and Their Amounts.
Otu hundred ot the leading men
?n* women of Franklin County as
sembled last Monday evening at the
Opening Supper of the Greater I?uls
burg College Campaign. It was cha
racterized by the speakers of the even
jlng as the most important event In
[the history of Louisburg within their
Chairman Wm. H. Ruffin presided
and spoke briefly but feelingly of the
high IdealB of the pioneers ot Frank
lin County who, among their first
acts net aside 26 acres of land for .the
purpose ot education. Each generation,
since that time, said Mr. Ruttin, has
kept the faith and has made its sacri
fice for the cause of education. Mr.
Ruflin called upon A. W. Mohn, Presi
dent of Loulsburg College as the first
Mr. Mohn outlined the needs of the
college in a forceful and enthusiastic
address. He showed by presenting fi
gures on the cost of operating the
collcge that It was necessary to pro
Louisburg College Cam
paign $150,000 Quota
1 ? i
vide buildings at once which would
greatly Increase the attendance at the
collage otherwise It would be neces
sary within two years to close the
door*. President Mohn des<ylbed the
college which could be built on the
present foundation by the expenditure
of 1500.000. He showed how with this
start the college could soon build up
its resources to a million dollars or
more and provide accomodations tor
five hundred girls. This vision tor
Greater Loulsburg College proved an
Inspiring one tor those present.
The next speaker was Wm. H. Yar
borough, of Louisburg. who spoke
most eloquently on the subject of the
value of the college to Louisburg and
FranUln County. Mr. Yarborough paid
an Inspiring tribute to the women of
the past generation who were trained
In mind, and culture and character
at Ixwlsburg College. He called at
tention also to the new place which
I h } women of the futnre are to till
a* 4 the abaolute necessity ot provid
ing high class education ot ? Christian
t stare lor the girls ot thU generation.
Mr.. YatMrough's address was a per*
feci pies* ot eloquence and greatly
Interested and Inspired his hearers.
Chairman Ruffln called upon 'Rev.
A. D, Wilcox, of Wilmington, a mem
ber of the Board of Trustees, and
former pastor of the Methodist Church
of Louisburg. In behalf of the Trus
tees, Dr. Wilcox spoke of the_ plans
for bull'! in;.' a great college at
Louisburg. He told of the increasing
interest which the Methodists had
taken in the college during the past
two years and assured the people of
Frunkllr. County that If they should
raise their quota of $150,000 that the
interest of the Methodists would be
greatly Increased and that such action
on the part of Franklin County would
Inspire the Methodists to generosity
toward the college. First, the 20,000
Methodists of the North Carolina Con
ference. Second, President A. W. Mohn
whom he described as the man of the
hour who was furnishing the energy
and human leadership required In the
big undertaking of building a great
college. Third, the people of Louis
burg and Franklin County. These three
assets combined, he said, could make
Louisburg College Into the great
Junior College of North Carolina.
Following Dr. Wilcox's address the
workers were given Instructions re
garding the methods of the campaign.
Each worker secured the names of
the people whom she or he will solicit.
Early Tuesday morning they started
their solicitation with instructions to
meet for supper each night until July
10, making a report at the dally sup
per of the subscriptions which they
A great deal of good natured rivalry
has been developed among the teams
and they are struggling to outdo each
other In their daily reports.
A large thermometer, 24 feet high,
has-been erected In front of the court
house. After each report supper this
is painted to show the amount of mon
ey secured. The totals Wednesday
night wereas follows:
These totals Included subscriptions
Bronze Tablet Subscriptions
R. C. Beck $500, Alex A. Clifton $500,
W. D. Egerton $500, H. E. Hight $500,
R. I. Holmes $500, C. M. Howard $500,
Wm. D. Jackson $500, L. W. Parriah
$500, A. Tonkel $500, Mr.-and Mrs D. T,
Dickie $500. S. A. Newell $500, W. M.
Memorial Room Subscriptions
F. H. Allen *5,000. P. S. & K. K. Allen
*5.000. T. K. Allen *1.000. G. M. Beam
*1.500. F. J. Beasiey *1,000. Anonymous
*1,000, G. W. Cobb *1,500, M. S. Davis
*1,500. A. H. Fleming *1,500. A. F.
Johnson *1,500, Harry H. Johnson *1,
500. W. D. Leonard *1,000. McKinDe
Bros. *10.000. H. C. Perguson *1.000.
A. W. Person *2.500, T. W. Watson and
wife 11.500, J. H. & D. E. & E. L. Best
*1.000. Dr. S. P. Bart *5,000, L. P.
Hicks *1,500, L. E. Sccggin *1.000, W.
E. White *5,000.
Book of Remembrance Subscribers
Miss Lucy Allen *100," A. W. Alston
*250. Miss Maude Ashley *25. W. H.
Ay cock *10, H. G. Aycock *300, S. B.
Berkeley *50. J. A. Bledsoe *50. R.
A. Bobljitt *100, C. K. Cooke *125, P.
S. & E. B. Foster *50. S. C. Foster
*250. J. R. Gantt *50. P. B. G.tftln *50.
H. C. Gupto* 160, Jessie Hale *50, O.
J. Hale *50. Mrs. R. R. Harris *125.
F. W. Hicks *250, O. C. Hill *250. J.
A. Hedges *100. Miss Louiia Jarman
*25. A. J. Jarman *100. Louis L. Joyner
*250. W. O. Joyner *50. W. E. Joyner,
Jr. *100. R. E. L. Lancster *125. L. C.
Leach *50. Julius Lehman *200. K. L.
Liles *15, E. H. McFarland *50. J. E.
Malone. Jr. *100. Mrs. B. B. Massen
burg. Sr. *50, Mrs. H. A. Matthews
*125. W. B. Morton *100, W. B. Mun
ford *250, Claude Murphy *50, G. H.
Murphy *50, G. "W. Murphy *40, Fannie
Y. Neal *50. Aim* Perry *5. E. C.
Perry *50, Mrs. J. S. Perry *1, Mae
Perry *5, W. R. Perry $100? Lydia A.
Person *25, James A. Person *25, C.
E. Pierce *100, J. S. Place *250. Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Rose *100, B. C. Shear
In *50. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Simpson Jr.
*50, H. M Sledge *50. Tracy K. Stock
ard *60. L. O. Tharrington *50, E. F.
Thomas $125, J. E. Thomas *250. J.
P. Ttraberiake, Jr. *280, Miss Onnle
Tucker *125, W. B Tuckor *250. Babbie
Turner *50. W. D. Upchurch *60, P. R.
White *150, W. J. Woodllef *50. E. C.
Wrenn *60, Mrs. O. Y. Yarboro *100, T.
C. Alston *60. J. C. Baker *15, D. K.
Barnett *100. C. G. Cash *50. P. T.
Clifton *50. C. F. Collier *50, G. H.
Cooper *100. W. H. Cooper *26. J. B.
Davis *200. C. T. Dean *5, T. E. Dean
*26, W. R. Dean *25, J. R. Rarle, Jr.
*60. Mrs. R. Z. Egerton *100. R F.
Floyd *25. W. N. Fuller *126. Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Ferguson *125. W. J. Gil
bert *50, D. E. Orlffin *126. Edward F.
Griffin *60, A. 8. Gupton *60. J. F.
Gupton *50, K. E. Gupton *260. Z. P.
Gupton *125. J. W. Harris *250, J. O.
H<nrwood *26. C. C. Hayes $100, A. G.
Holm** *50, Mrs. A. B. Inscoe *60. J.
Ellis .loyner *25, Dr. and Mrs. J. E.
Ellis Joyner 25. K. E. Joyner $126.
Lola Jaokson $100, Fred Jones $25, W.
T. Jones $50. F W Justice $260. C. B.
Kearney $100, J. Q. Loyd $26. Mrs. J. E.
Malone $60, Lillian Massenborg $26,
B. H. Meadows $60. Arthur Pearoe $25,
J. E. Pearce $25. N. F. Pendleton $6,
WrsvR. D. Plnnell $25. J. J. Plaoe $10,
Mrs. OarlaiH) Ricks $100, Kate Richard
son $$5, Mrs. Julia P. Scott $M, J. O.
Sledge $76. M. C Smith $10. J. M.
Stone $16, W. O. Stone $26, Rev. T. TJ.
Teague $10. J. A. TieiberUke $160.
David Weld on $10, 3. D. W?Mon m.
J. I. Weldon $6*. 3. T. WelJoa $JM,
Q. B. West *60. Wm White. Jr. Kb.
Mrs. 'Alex Wilson, Sr. $60, Mri. IB.
Wilson $3. J. T. Young (M. 3. T.
Young $16. . , * ? - y
v . *v' ?) '
McADOO PASSES >
SMITH FORCES HAVE
VOTES THAT REMAIN
I TO BE BROUGHT OUT
McAdoo Goal of Rea?Ma?5tt? and Hold
lnar It I'ntll l^joiriknt Beached
Further Goaf of Beaching Majority
Today Remains To Be Achieved;
Talk of Fight To Pnt Majority Bate
Into Effect Revived From McA4oo
Side; Smith Closes Day With Slight
Loss; Standing at End of 12nd Bal
lot, When Convention Adjourned U?
til 10:34) O'clock This Morning, Wag
As Follows: McAdoo .103.1; Smith
31S.6; Davis 87; Bryans Speech
Spectacular Feature of Day Filled
With Color and Excitement; Flight
Must Be Decided Behind Scenes, Bat
Break Still Looks To Be Far Off
Madison Square Garden, ?w York,
jjuly &? William Glbbs McAdoo ran to
la new hiirh mark In tonight's balloting
I In the Democratic National Conven
tion. He passed the much sought goal
jof 500 Totes by dint of much frantic
work and persuasion and maneuvering
on the part of his floor manairers, who
declare*! they hadn't finished their
Running close to the IB and 41 ballot
record of the Baltimore and San Fran
cisco conventions, respectlrely, the
? Madison Square harden exhibition gave
promise of setting_u_ new murk. Mc
Adoo hit his high mark so far in the
I fortieth ballot, when he polled 1-2
votes. Smith at that time had dropped
a little below his high level, 323 1-2,
made on previous ballots. At the close
of the) thirtieth ballot last night Me
Adoo had stod at 115 1-2 votes. Thas
be gained nearly a hundred in today's
balloting and the votes he got were
taken principally from John W. Davis,
I who fell to <0 on the last ballot t?
| The McAdoo people went Into to
night's session attempting to esti
mate what damage had been done to
I their cause by the riotous perform
! ance of the late afternoon session,
! when William Jennings Bryan preci
| pitated a tumult, with the approval
; of McAdoo. from the platform and
aroused criea o^"Oil."
At first there^wer-^ various predic
tions of what the effect might be at
the night session, but when the leaders
got outside and thought it over, it be
came apparent that the principal ef
fect of the Bry*j incident had been to
? solidify the Smith forces and to spur
.the McAdoo people on toa new effort.
journ while it was held there was their
first goal. They made it. To attain a
majority was their next goal. Whether
they can do that will be decided to
THREAT OF ATTACK
Then in the offing lies a new threat
of an attack on the two-thirds rule
after the majority has been attained.
That issue remains to be clarified.
Ther^Js no authentic information con
cerning the McAdoo plans available
The day's proceeding were full of
Incident and color. Twelve ballots
were the accomi^ishment of the two
sessions of the day. The desertion of
two rotes In the New York delegation
from Smith to McAdoo gave the Wc
Ado people all they wanted for a dem
onstration at the day $?ssion and the
sliding of Missouri and Oklahoma to
the McAdoo standards at the night
session famished the occasion tor the
BRYAN THE FEATURE
But the real feature of the day was
Bryan, as of old, getting the platform
to make a speech on pretense of ex
plaining his vote; launching an attaok
on big business and organised wealth,
and presenting a list of candidates
whom he considered available ? headed
The rumpus Bryan kicked up has
seldom been equalled at any national
convention, and it probably never has
been surpassed in anything short of
blows and bloodshed. For halt the
time allotted to him
ing Into a
at him. and
mands to explain
with "oil" and his
torney securing tax
orations from the
The strategy by
gers picked up