Hp 0H kjB. Hp fljy amw
Three Cento ttfe Copy.
INDEPENDENCE IN ALL THINGS.
Subscription Price, $1.00 Per Year in Advance.
COLUMBUS, POLK COUNTY, N. C, IhCRSDAY, jtf L? , 1909.
TAR HEEL CHRONICLES
Happenings And Doings
Of The Old
STATE PRESS ASSOCIATION. 1
Annual Convention Held at Hender
scnville. Eev. J. O. Atkinson
Elected President and J. B. Sherr
Henderson ville, Special. The edi
tors of North Carolina were literally
presented with the key to the city
Wednesday morning of last week
when, at their opening session held
jfl the court house, Col. S. V. Pickens
gave them an ancient, rusty, tro
foot-long jail key, recently uncovered
here by workmen in excavating for
a new building.
At 9:30 the convention was called
to order by Dr. J. 0. Atkinson, third
vice president, who invoked a divine
blessing upon the town of Hender
lonville and the members of the as
sociation. Mayor Staton then pre
sented Col. S. V. Pickens, who cor
dially welcomed the editors to town.
M. L- Shipman, on behalf of the local
press, spoke a few words of apprecia
tion and Archibald Johnson, editor
of Charity and Children, responded
gracefully on behalf of the associa
tion. Dr. Atkinson then read the
annual address of the president, wh,
on account of sickness, was unable to
be present in person. It took to task
the criticisms some politicians and
others make of the press and closed
with proposing " Optimism and Good
Cheer." as the note the press should
sound. The association voted
to -wire President Thomas its
appreciation and its regrets that he
was unable to be with them. The big
audience in the court house listened
to short talks on timelv topics by J.
W. Atkins, J. J. Farriss, H. B. Var
ner and Archibald Johnson. At 2:30
p. m., J. F. Hurley read the histor
ian's paper. Full of interest and lis
tened to attentively was Thad R.
Manning's talk on the subscription
price of the weekly newspaper. This
was followed by the transaction of
miscellaneous business. At night,
before an audience which completely
filled the big court room, Mr. John M.
Julian,, of The Salisbury Post, deliv
ered the annual oration. He com
manded the closest attention of his
audience to the end of his address.
Thursday morning was pleasantly
spent in a drive to Lake Osceola and
to Mount Hebron, the pleasure of
which was not marred by a slight
shower, which, Mr. J. P. Caldwell re
marked, -was but a pleasant diversion.
The editors and their families went
in a body and the string of carriages
was a long one. -
The ball at the Gates at night was
largely attended and thoroughly en
joyed by both visitors and home peo
ple and was distinctly a success.
At the afternoon session the fol
lowing officers were elected: Presi
dent, Rev. J. 0. Atkinson; first vice
president, M. L. Shipman; second
vice president, J. R. Swann; third
vice president, W. K. Jacobson; sec
retary and treasurer, J. B. Sherrill;
historian, Archibald Johnson; ora
tors. W. C. Hammer and Josephus
Daniels; poet, D. F. St. Clair; execu
tive committee, H. A. London, W. C.
Dowd. H. B. Yarner, Josephus Dan
iels, D. T. Edwards.
A resolution was adopted condemn
in;: the United States government for
maintaining a job printing office to
compete with the country's job print
ers, and a copy of the resolution was
ordered sent to every Representative
and Senator of North Carolina.
Interesting articles were read by
Rev, J. 0. Atkinson, Clarence H. Poe
and R. R. Clark.
The important address of the day
as that of M. V. Richards, land and
industrial agent of the Southern
The Wheat Crop is Fine.
Mount Airy, Special. Never in the
history of farming in Surry county
tave the farmers been in a deeper
le with their plowing and harvesting-
The wheat crop is fine and ripe,
but up to Friday heavy rains have
in daily, rendering it impossible
to cut grain and plow corn, etc.
In the Hands of Receiver.
Vtteville, Special. The Con
fcfeted Street Railway and Power
jompai ,v cf this city was placed in
e !iands of a receiver by Judge C.
L'on, resident judge of this dis
at Elizabethtown last week.
Ir- W. D. McNeill, president of the
SPany, being appointed receiver.
in&s action will not affect the operat-
DiJalue of the Property nor the
J ogress of Fayetteville. Cars are
CdireU!i!!ln? and wiu be able to
Pect v sreat crowds that are ex
ctl here Monday.
Gleaned From All Parts
Resolution of Thanks.
The folkwing resolutions, offered
by Mr. Josephus Daniels for the com
mittee, were unanimously adopted by j
a rising votet
"Resolved, That the thanks of the
association be and are hereby tender
ed the Western Union Telegraph
Company and the railroad companies
for courtesies in the matter of rail
road transportation and particular
ly to the Southern Railway Company,
for the courtesy of an excursion to
fiake Toxaway; to W. A. Smith for
a car ride to Laurel Park and an en
joyable afternoon at that beautiful
resort ; to Capt. M. C. Toms and John
L. Orr and their associates for ex
tending the courtesies of Mount Heb
ron; to the management of the Gates
Hotel for excellent service and for
the courtesy of a ball tendered the
association; to Mayor R. H. Staton
and the reception committee and nil
the public spirited citizens who ten
dered many delightful courtesies,
including the mountain drives and to
Lake Osceola, and for more pleasures
than can be enumerated; to Mr. M.
L. Shipman, editor of he Hender
son ville Hustler, and to Mr. T. R.
Barrows, associate editor, for their
brotherly welcome which made all
the editors feel at home.
The association left on a
special car Saturday for Lake Toxo
way, returning to their homes from
Tne iollowing eighteen new
members were enrolled at the session:
J. V. Sims, Raleigh Times;
W. . I. Underwood, Greensboro
Patriot; J. A. Parham, Fayette
ville Index; Owen G. Dunn, Newbern
Sun; R. A. Deal, Wilkesboro Chron
icle; W. E. Pharr, North Wilkesboro
Hustler", M. L. Yeager, Southern
PuUisher; R. E. Ranson, Spring
Hope Leader; Andrew Joynery
Greensboro News Bureau; C. A,
Eflry, King's Mountain Herald; Clint
N. Brown, Salisbury Post; T. JLi
Gosorn, Bakersville Kronicle: H. H.
Hamlin, .Beaufort Lookout; D. L. f&r
Clair, Sanford Express; E. P. Pepper,
Danbury Reporter; T. R. Barrows,
Henderson ville Hustler; J. R. Round
tree, Kinston Free Press; Chas. H.
Williams, Polk County News.
Rev. F. J. Murdock Dead.
Salisbury, Special. Rev. F. J.
Murdock, D. D., rector of St. Luke '8
Episcopal church in Salisbury, died
suddenly Tuesday morning in Char
leston at the home of his brother wko
he was visiting. He was (53 years
old, had been rector of the church
here for 35 years and was widely
known in both church and business
circles. He was president ' of the
Vance Cotton Mills, secretary and
treasurer Salisbury Building and
Loan Association and was a bank di
rector. He is survived by a widow,
one daughter, Mrs. Margaret Bell,
and one son, F. J. Murdock, Jr.
Heart failure is said to be the cause
of his death. The interment took
place in Salisbury.
Private Laws Ready.
Raleigh, Special. The private laws
of the session of 1909 of the General
Assembly are now almost ready to be
issued, as the printing of these has
been completed, only the index is yet
to be completed.
This is quick work and it follows
close on the early publication of the
public laws, which were issued early
in May. The printing of the laws
this session has broken past records
for the rapidity in punblication and
the State has therefore access to the
full information in the laws at a
much earlier date than is usual.
Killed by Live Wire.
Greensboro, Special. Bryan Ben
ton, the 12-year-old brother of James
M. Benton, city editor of the Morn
ing Telegram, was instantly killed by
a live wire late Tuesday afternoon.
The boy was at a lawn party at the
Christian church, and with a play
mate climbed a tree. His fingers
touched an uninsulated electric wire,
his leg: another, the short-circuit
causing him to drop
Death of Miss Sallie Underwood.
Charlotte, Special Miss Sallie
Underwood, the young lady struck by
lightning near her home in Gaston
county last Thursday afternoon, died
Sunday morning at 3:30 o clocM
without regaining consciousness, iho
funeral took place at the home Sun
day afternoon at 3 o'clock, the ser
vice being in charge of Rev. J. B.
Tabor, of Mount Holly. The inter
ment was made at Castania church.
The funeral procession is saidV to
have beeri one of the longest that
ever followed a funeral in Gaston
BIGGERS IS ACQUITTED
Jury Holds That He Was Insane at
the Time of Killing Hood.
Charlotte, Special. The jury of
twelve freemen, the select body chos
en to pass upon the merits of the
case of State against W. S. Bigger,
charged with the murder on the
morning of Tuesday, February 9, of
J. Green Hood, reached a verdict Sat
urday afternoon at 4:45 o'clock,
their decision being that the defen
dant was "not guilty ' ' of the crime
As noted by every one -who follow
ed the trend of this great legal bat
tle whose results held within it the
freedom if not the life of Bigger,
the plea of insanity was the entire
issue. It was not that insanity for
which the asylums are built and
maintained, but that termed various
ly emotional insanity, brain storm,
and the like, but in this case termed
1 conf usional " insanity.
The case was fought before the
bar with the utmost tact and unlimit
ed talent and legal force. No stone,
as it were, was left unturned. It was
plead that the man had suffered a
wrong and that his financial straits
had preyed upon his mind till men
tal confusion had brought him to the
stage of not being conscious of the
enormity of the deed which he con
templated and actually committed.
At ljfe'st vote of the jury 10
stood flfPstfOAjittal, one for murder
in the first ana one for murder in the
The jury had the case just four
hours when it became unanimous.
The ease had taken 11 days in its
Shepard the Slaver of Holt.
Durham, N. C, Special. Solomon
Shepard, the negro of mysterious
action, has confessed that he killed
Engineer Holt near Durham last De
cember aad that he had no assistant.
This startling turn in the dreadful
affftir came Saturday night when Dr.
N. yNwinsen went into the jail to
'.tien&,rsje&' prisoner. Shepard had
spent he day ueading the Bible and
get-twHgieS-Wiry-iie took a
notion to unburden himself to the
doctor, is not known, but he did and
said that he slew the engineer that
night without the aid of anyone.
The negro tells a reasonable story.
There never has been any large num
ber of people who did not believe that
Engineer Holt met death meant for
another man. The wanton use of a
shotgun was commonly called a Reu
ben Barbee characteristic, but nobody
ever found the motive whereby Reu
ben Barbee became the assassin of
Fred Holt. The brothers of the dead
man believed that their kinsman had
been murdered by mistake and the
negro says so.
Suspicion for this crime has been
resting on Reuben Barbee who is now
in jail awaiting trial.
It seems that Shepard had been
put off the train. In his rage he
secured a shot gun and went to kill
the brakeman who put him off. Not
finding his man he fired a random
shot, as he says, to scare somebody.
This shot put out the life of a popu
lar and most valuable
Joe Brown is Governor.
Atlanta, 'Ga., Special. Joseph M.
Brown, son of "Joe" Brown, one of
Georgia's war-time Governors, took
office Saturday amid ceremonies of
Governor Brown's address was
brief. At its conclusion Governor
Smith handed Governor Brown the
seal of the State of Georgia and the
ceremony was complete.
Governor Smith's last official act
Saturday was the signing of 15 par
dons. Those set free included six
murderers and three persons convict
ed of violationg the prohibition laws.
Firemen Lose Case.
Atlanta, Ga., Special. The Geor
gia Railroad strike arbitration board
Saturday night decided against the
seniority of white firemen over ne
groes. The arbitrators, however,
plaeed a premium on intelligence
among firemen, which it is believed
will ultimately result in the gradual
elimination of all except the mos ex
nert nearo firemen.
From Chicago to Charleston.
Winston-Salem, Special. The of
ficial announcement Saturday by the
Atlantic Coast Line and Norfolk and
Western that the Winston-Salem
Southbound Railroad would be push
ed to completion within the next 18
months is received with great satis
faction here. The movement for this
through line from Chicago to Charles
ton, with the Twin City as a prom
inent junction point, was begun about
three years ago, CoL F. H. Fries and
Mr. Henry E. Fries, of this city, be
ing among the leaders in the enter
prise. Henry E. Fries is now president.
Much voting and little talking
characterized Use work in the Senate
WednesaiShe lumber schedule
was disposiiorand the duty on pine
apples w$s increased, the finance
committee suffering a defeat in the
latter case. Ijjn attempt to reduce
the finance eoitg$s rate of $1.00
per thousand on sawed lumber to $1,
the House rate, waslpst. The entire
wood schedule mokiig reductions of,
about 25 per cent from the present
rate was agreed to. A new amend
ment to the coal schedule, offered by
Mr. Aldrich, reducing the duty on
bitirminous coal from 67 to 60 cents
a ton and eliminating the reciprocity
clause from the House bill, was
adopted. The two Senators from
Florida, a pineapple- producing State
in upholding the amendment to in
crease the duty on pineapples fm
$7 to $8 per thousand, were opposed
by the two Senators from Maryland,
in which State there are a number of
large pineapple canning factories.
The Wright brothers, whose time
in which to complete their official
tests with their areoplane would have
expired next Monday, were granted
an extension of thirty days.
The question of the eight hour law
was submitted to President- Taft in
the form of a request by Thomas
Dolan. president of the Steam Shov
eler' Union, that the President ob
tain 'from the Attorney General an
opinion as to whether the law pro
hibiting payment for overtime is not
being violated on the Panama canal.
Just before the Senate adjourned
about 7 o,clock Friday night, Senator
Aldrich, chairman of the finance com
mittee, introduced the corporation
tax amendment to the tariff bill, rec
ommended by President Taft.
To encourage American shipping,
Senator" Elkins introduced an amend
ment which would allow to American
vessels a reduction of five per cent
in tariff duties.
Petroleum, linoleum and scrap iron
tariff schedules were the principal
ones discussed in the Senate. Sen
ator Penrose's amendment fixing a
duty of half cent a gallon on crude
oil was lost. Increases over the
House rates were made as follows:
On harness from 35 per cent ad val
orem to 40 per cent; on scrap iron
from 50 cents to $2.50 per ton; and
on wire nails from 1-4 to 1-2 ceni,
and from 1-2 to 3-4 cent per pound,
the former for those less, the latter
for those an inch or more in length.
Although it devoted almost eight
hours to strenuous effort in that di
rection, the Senate Saturday afiled to
conclude its consideration of the
schedules of the tariff bill, and at
5:12 o'clock, an adjournment was
reached, there were stil la number of
important rates to be determined.
The day, however, was full of achieve
ment and a number of provisions
were disposed of.
Probably the , most exciting inci
dent of the day was the vote on Sen
ator Beveridge's amendment reducing
from 30 per cent ad valorem to 15
per cent ad valorem, the duty on
cash registers. The Indiana Senator
began his fight for this reduction
some days ago and was enabled to
force a vote on it Saturday after
compratively little discussion. The
vote resulted 31 ayes and 33 noes.
Stating that after the vote was an
nounced several Senators had inform
ed him that they had voted against
his motion under misrepresentation,
Mr. Beveridge said he would renew
the motion at a later date.
The wood pulp provision also again
received attention, and it was sup
posed that it had been finally acted
upon until Senator Clapp, taking ex
ception to the retaliatory provision of
the schedule as amended, stated that
he would make an effort to have the
provision entirely eliminated before
final action should be taken upon the
In the Senate Monday the finance
committee's amendment to take hides
frOm the free list and place a duty of
15 per cent ad valorem on them was
under discussion all day. Senators
Warren, of Wyoming, and Carter, of
Montana, spoke in fovor of the
amendment, while Senator Page, of
Vermont, opposed it.
Orville and Wilbur Wright, who
arrived here Sunday, started in Mon
day at Fort Meyer to asemble their
aeroplane, the official government
test of which will begin in a few
days. . Orville expressed the belief
that his new machine will make an
average speed of forty miles an hour.
President Taft set June 28 as the
time when a hearing as to "what is
whiskey" will be granted the attor
neys for the various distillers.'
The President consulted with Air
torney General Wickersham for an
I hour and a half on the subject of the
proposition tax upon the net earnings
There seesns now to be little doubt
but that the corporation tax as pass
ed will exempt net earnings of $5,000
and less so as to take any undue bur
dens off the smaller corporations.
Late Tuesday the Senate reached
the voting stage on the hide schedule,
and after several amendments had
been defeated, the amendment of the
finance committee fixing a duty of 15
per cent ad valorem on hides was
agreed to 46 to 30. This is the rate
of the present law, nut under the
rulings of the Treasury Department
is applicable only to hides weighing
more than 25 pounds. The House
placed all hides on the free list, but
the committee restored ' the Dingley
Senator McLurin undertook fo
have the provision amended so as to
make the duty applicable to hides
weighing less than 25 pounds, but
failed, his amendment being voted
down 31 to 48. An amendment by
Mr. Stone, placing no only hides but
many of their products on the free
list, was also lost.
Fred Tennoy is getting the home
run habit. He made three within a
. Catcher Pat Moran is doing satis
factory work for the Cubs in the ab
sence of Kling. .
Elberfeld is the keystone of the
New York American infield, and with
out him the structure is not nearly so
The New York National Club has
asked for waivers on pitcher Jake
Weimer. His probable destination is
Catcher Ritter has been appointed
manager of the Fort Smith (Arkansas
League) Club in place of Hugh Bez
Marqu&rd evidently made good
with the Giants in his first game.
McGraw says his $10,000 beauty Is i
worth the money.
The Chicago players say that Pat
Moran is filling Johnny Kling's shoes,
and judging from Mr. Moran's all-
round work in the games of late,
Kling has nothing on the Fitchburg
President John I. Taylor, of Bos
ton, is convinced that the timerts not
far off when every State in the Union
will sanction Sunday baseball, as they
are now doing outside of New Eng-
Manager Bower man, of Boston,
warms up his pitchers before each
game. "Come on! Show me some
thing!" is his cry. The man who
'Shows him the best line of samples is
elected to office.
Members of the Rube family in the
big leagues are Waddell, Marquard,
Vickers, Kroh and Oldring all pitch
ers but one. The Cys are not so nu
merous, Young and Seymour being
the two most distinguished scions of
Perished in Pack Ice.
"Tromsoe, Norway, Special. The
steamer Arctic, of Walter Wellman's
North Pole expedition, returned here
Sunday from Spitzbergen with her
flags at half mast, bringing the news
that Knul Johnson, one of the two
men who remained at the Wellman
camp this winter, had perished in the
pack ice when his airship had been
destroyed by a heavy storm.
On May 19 Johnson went with his
fellow watchman, Paul Bjorvig, on a
hrntirK" expedition over the pack ice.
BELOW any other
or on any kind of terms,
logues illustrating and describing
bicvcles. old rjatterns and latest mo
PRICES and wonderful
direct to rider with no middlemen's pronts.
WE SHIP Oft APPROVAL without a cent deposit. Pay the Freight and
allow lO Days Free Trial and make other liberal terms which no other
house in the world will do. You will learn everything and get much valu
able information by simply writing us a postal.
We need a Rldof Afmnt in every town and can offer an opportunity
to make money to suitable young men who apply at once.
We Will Sell
You a Sample
Pair for Only
OUT THE AIR
(CASH WITH ORDER $4.55)
NO MORE TROUBLE FROM PUNCTURES.
Result of K vears experience in tire
makintr. No dancer from THORNS,
TUS. PINS. NAILS. TACKS or
Serious punctures, like intentional knife
be vulcanized like an v other tire.
Two Hundred Thousand pairs now In actual
Seventy-five Thousand pairs sold last year.
DESCRIPTION l Made in all sizes. It is lively and easy riding, very durable and lined sir
-.i.i, . nnoiiHr nf n.hhpr which never becomes oorous and which closes ut small ounctui
without allowing the air to escape. We have
that their t
nreoared fabric on the tread. That "Holding uacx'
nr ctitt rnans is overcome uv i.ic yattuv J"-
IreS naVC on lV DCeU puinpcu ul uuix ui . w v.t u. . nuuc sosuu. a uy ncau iw uuic maj
ry tire the puncture resisting qualities being given by several layers of thin, specially
squeezed out hetweenthe tire and the road thus overcoming all suction. The regular price of these
tires is $8.50 per pair, but for advertising purposes we are malAg a special factory price to the rider
of only Si.90 per pair. A. 11 oraers smppeu uic,u,,J"a uu .luvai,
w "... rr- tr t . ; - - . .
Yon do not pay a cent until you nave examiucu
We Will allow a casn discount 01 5 per cent vwc CUX "a-lus we price a.oo per pair; 11 you scna
FULL CASH WITH ORDER ana enclose this advertisement. We will also send one nickel
plated brass hand pump and two Sampson metal puncture closers on full paid orders (these metal
puncture closers to be used in case of intentional knife cuts or heavy gashes). Tires to be returned
at OCR expense if for any reason they are not satisfactory 3 examination.
We are perfectly reliable and money sent to us is as safe as in a bank. Ask your Postmaster.
Banker, Express or Freight Agent or the Editor of this paper about us. If you order a pair'ow
these tires, you will find that they will ride easier, run faster, wear better, last longer aad look
finer than any tire you have ever used or seen at any price. "7e know that you will be so well pleased
that when you want a bicycle yarn will'give as "jour order. We want yon to send us a small trial
order at once, hence this remarkable tire offer.
L.J.W-JL-JX BB.ir(t A uirt-u p-wheels, saddles, pedals, pa. u and repairs, and
COASiktH" BRAKES everything in the bicycle line are sold by us at half the usua;
prices charged by dealers ami repair men. w rue ior our Dig sen uu x cauiorae,
1 aari" )ut us a postal today. DO NOT THINK
MJU nt f WW Mm m bicycle or a pav 01
tw.rf m offers vre are makioe. It only costs a
HEAT CYCLE COMPINY,
Frederick De Martens, a famous
Russian statesman, died suddenly in
a railway station.
A bomb wrecked the house of
Father James Zuccarelli, In Newark,
but harmed no one.
A Wall Street rumor that E. H.
Harrlman was dead In Vienna caused
a big slump in stocks.
George Kraus of Pittsburg, eighty-three
and despondent, committed
suicide by taking poison.
Colombia has decided to present
the tripartite treaty to the National
Assembly, which will be elected on
A committee of the trustees of
Brown University formally recom
mended that the institution become
The Rev. Dr. Leon Harrison said
In his. sermon in the Free Synagogue,
New York City, that Christiana
shouldn't marry Jews.
Philip Lamb dived into the East
River, New York City, to show his
uncle how well he could swim and
never came to the surface.
General George B. Loud protested
to the War Department against the
"desecration" of Memorial Day at
West Point by a baseball game.
Edwin Hawley's railroad system
obtained an outlet on the Pacific by a
traffic agreement with the Kansas
City, Mexico and Orient Railway.
The State Department Is satisfied
that American capitalists will be al
lowed to share in the profits of the
loan to enable China to build a rail
way. Frederick Cudmore, a young clerk,
illustrated in a boat on a pier, in New
York City, "how a fool rocks a boat."
He fell off the pier and had a narrow
Exonerates Man Convicted of Murder
Palatka, Fla., SpeciaL When
James Kelly and D. M. Davidson
were setenced to life imprisonment
for murder, Kelly said: "I accept
the verdict of the jury, but as for
D. M. Davidson, he is as innocent of
this crime as any man in the hearing
of my voice." The men were con
victed of the murder of W. C. Sel
lers, a night watchman of the Atlan
tic Coast Line Railroad three years
ago at High Springs, Fla.
Are a Necessity j
in ine country
The farther you are removed
from town to railroad station, the
more the telephone will save in
time and horse flesh. No man has
a right to compel one of the family
to lie in agony for hours while he (
drives to town for the doctor. Tel-j
ephone and save half the suffering.
Uur free Boqk tells how to or
ganize, build and operate tele
phone lines and systems.
Instruments sold on thirty days'
trial to responsible parties.
THE CADIZ ELECTRIC CO.,
201 CCC Building, Cadiz, Ohio.
ALL IT WILL COST YOD
write for our biz FREE BICFCLE catalogue
showing the most complete line of high-grade
BICYCLES, TIKES and SUNDRIES at PRICKS
manufacturer or dealer in the world.
BUY A BICYCLE 4g
until you have received our complete Free Cata
complete Free Catsv-
every kind of high-grade and low-grade
latest models, and learn of our remarkable LOW
new offers made possible by selling from factory
- PROOF TIRES ? " QLX
the thick rubber tread
"A" and puncture strips "B'
and "D," also rim strip a
to prevent rim cutting. This
tire will outlast any other
make SOFT, ELASTIC and
hundreds of letters from satisfied customers statiu0
sensation commonly icu wnen naing on aspj
-. . - " - . ... ..vs.j-.i-i.
c . .1 " ...
buu iuuuu moo miicuy as jcuiocnicu.
tire irom anyone until you ai
postal to learn everything. Wr
Dept. 44 L" CHI
tt ' W.J
b CMP nonce