UlTIEMo Section 1 , - , . Pages- i-. 1L id V I. XIX K3. 29 ASHEVILLE, N. C, SUNDAY MORNING, JUL). 12, 1903. PRICE FIVE CENTS JL PRIESTS DO KOT BELIEVE n'lll I 17111 Hill I i' I tuX I UVUEaUIIIVV I Express the Belief That Pope Leo XIII Will Live to be One Hundred Years' Old Against the Public Advices of His Holiness' Physicians Thousands of Italy's Poor Gamb- led on the Pope's Lifey and the Government Stood to .. Lose $1,000,000 Coadjutor Was Appointed , , Borne, July 12. 1:40 a. m. "I think he will Hve to be one hundred," said n Italian priest In the court yard of the vstlcan last night as he read the latest bulletin regarding the Pope's condition. "1 don't believe this bulletin," said another. "I don't : either," chimed In a third, "but it does not do to ny so." i These expressions accurately represent the hopeless difference of opinion eihiblted by those who have to rely for information regarding the Pontiff's illness sblely on official bulletins. . t'ardnal Hatolll, In a conversation with the representative of the Assoc!-ated PresB, said that life was kept in the tired body of the Pontiff only by the constant use of powerful stimulants, and - other persons equally trustworthy, who saw the Pope und had seen him on previous days, of his Illness, agree with Cardinal Satolli In laying that death has made all his ravages save the separation of the muI and the body, - Yet, the doctors announce to the public that Pope Leo's general condition is satisfactory. An explanation -of the apparent contradiction lies in the fact that the doe- Inrs thought his holiness would die ng before this and are now exercls-,b In tfiftlr bulletins an excess of eau- and a comparative method of ex pression wuicn is ineuuiprciieiisioie, to the lay mind. Moreover, the extraor-dnary vitality of their patient has, so to speak, annihilated every medical theory held by doctors In Italy; so it la scarcely surprising that Drs. Ros-ilnl Mazsonl and Lapponl content themselves with dally recording the symptoms of 4rogressiou and retror gresslon which succeed - each ether with such baffling irregularity as to forbid the making of a definite prognostication for the public , In private they disagree only ja to ths jiuuiber of days the struggle will lust -Though science may bo unable t save Pope Leo in his present sickness, it ha at least afforded him practically a painless day. Since Saturday morning his holiness Included in his pontifical routine a peaceful sleep, the duration of which gave rise to some alarm, several visit from his doctors and audiences with four or five cardinals. For a man of his age. In perfect health, this surely would not have been an Idle one' The tremendous superiority of the Pontiffs mind over his frail frame, cm be judged from his actions regarding Manager Volpino. Tired of the insistent excuses mude by those who were trying to conceal from hlrn the fact of Volplnl's death by saying that he was 111, Pope Leo exclaimed, "then we must appoin a coadjutor," and ho thereupon solemnly declared Manager Harini snoum net as assistant to me man who was burled on Friday. The rim oddity of the situation was heightened by the confidence that Manager Mnrlnl himself was coadjutor to the secretary of the consistorlnl congregation when Pope Leo Pius IX. died. He Is now a substitute at the Congregation of Briefs. This Indication of the wishes of his holiness, riven under circumstances of conceal ment, la Ikely to secure for Manager Marlnl the place made vacant by the sudden death of Manager volpino. Another Incident showing the wonderful vitality of his holiness occur, red when the Pope was told of the postponement of King Victor Kman-uel's visit to Paris on account of the papal affliction. "Ah," said the Pontiff, "'we know how chivalrous is the house of Savoy, even to Its opponents." This note of harmony struck from a sick bed makes it apparent on all sides -that the eharm between the government and the Vatican has almost apparently been bridged over by the national sympathy with the dying Pope. Cardinal Oreglla Is credited with the intention of not leaving anything at the Vatican untouched during his short iwlnri of simreme nower. when after the death of Pope Ia'O, he will be cardinal camerlengo until a new Pope Is elected. It Is known that he has already decided that even the . work NEWS SUMMARY GENERAL. "Stop children Tom's Cabin," churchman. from seeing Uncle a prominent says STATE A North Carolina man wll be In charge of the great tobacco exhibit at the St Louis exposition. -Respected negro was killed by a train at Winston-Salem. LOCAL. The 1902 tax books have been closed by collector. ' , Mortgagor wants goods of Croccry-ttan Campbell. . .' monnay me euuini I meet Rnd appoint township . school committeemen and care takers. t - FOREIGN. Pope life IS despaired of. It I only a question df how long he will last, a matter of days, on which his physi- dsns, as -may Well be expected, disa-: fee. "'.''-'. i ' Palma trophy was won by American j riflemen. "" .. Klnir riant. nf Bnmnv demands tne Punishment of ft newspaper editor for PnilAVIliflitniiii (.Ha I ill IIS I II V II I II Wil l II I necessary to build cells for the conclave and the walling up of the entrances, and other arrangements shall not be done by the regular mn.i ehltects and engineers, Mummed and arnneiaer, Dut by a person enjoying his confidence, and that he has selected an outsider, Engineer Foss.with whom he has ulready conferred re-regard to the matter. He has also chosen 'Controller Rossi De Gaspers to supply all the necessities, such as food, medicine, the services of barbers and doctors and other persons requr-ed inside the conclave. Naturally these measure taken by Cardinal Ore-glia while the Pope is still ullve, are much commented on. - The great "scourge of the Italan people is the lottery.whlch. is in the hands of government and . which turns millions into the treasury every year. The People buy tickets in the lottery at ull times ami their investments are much heavier when an event out of the common takes place. Then they resort even to pawn brokers to obtain money with which to buy tickets. The Pope's Illness could not be overlooked anil yet thousands of dollars were spent in this way, the favorite numbers being 68 for the Pope, 28 for the disease arid 69 for the cardinal. It is computed that if the numbers had till won the government would have lost $1,000,000. However, nono was successful, so the money came out of the poor,, who are already sayng that the numbers are evidently those of next week und are anxiously watching the phases of the Pontiff's illness so that they may be able to make wagers with what they oeieve to oe o snow or security. POPE BELIEVES HE WILL SOON RECOVER Rams, July 11. Cardina Satolli received a representative t the Associated Press at the palace ut St. John Lateran this afternoon and in the course of nn nteresting conversation, confirmed the report that the Pope had recently expressed a wish to be buried in the magnificent Lateran Basllca, which has been under Cardinal Sutolli's t-hurge since his return from the United States. "I saw his holiness only lust night," said thu cardinal, "and he . was very, very weak. He has begun to lose the power of enunciating his words clearly and his tongue seems to have some strange impediment. but his mind continues to be perfectly clear und he does not appear to have, any realization of the gravity of his case. For lnstunce, the congregation of Rites, over which the Pope presides, .had fixed a time for considering the question of canonisation of Joan of Arc. The holy father kept this In mind and notwithstanding his condition sent for Anile, his secretary, and directed him to have the meeting temporarily ' put off, saying he greatly regretted not being able to meet the congregation at the appointed time next Tuesday, but ha would certaiuly be able to meet the congregation soon." Cardnal Satolli cited this incident ns showing that the Pontiff regarded his present Illness as one from wheh he would recover, at least sufficiently to resume the direction of Important questions of church policy. But, after mentioning the mater, the cardinal shook his head mournfully and said he felt fully satisfied that the holy father could not live more than a few days longer. "Although his mind is perfectly clear and wonderfully vigorous," the cardinal added, "the Pontiff's outward evidence of strength Is deceptive and Is In reality due to the unremitting iin" of powerful stimulants. Indeed, the constant administration of Htlmu-lants practically sustains his strength and life at this time and immediately after the effect of the stimulants passes away he relapses Into extreme weakness." The cardinal was asked whether the Pope made a testamentary request regarding his final resting place and he replied: "Yes: but that was some lime ago, perhaps a year bark. When he made his will he "expressed a desire that after he had rested the usual period of one vear at St. Peters, that his final resting place should be here at the church of St. John Lateran. Then I saw the holy father only u short time before his -sickness, and he again brniiuht the matter up, saying with e-irnestness that he wished to repose here. But I endeavored to dismiss ,.i, rinnmv thnuehts from his mind i ,iii. Mm I here was no need of considering such a thing at that time. Cardinal Satolli then spoke of his stiV In America and his black eyes snapped with real satisfaction as he ....' i in Hie sllirht coolness which ..,.,1 i,i ,i.rt!,in oiiarters when he llrt arrived in the United States and i,... lii coming was more gen- ......ik- ..erpiahlv welcomed. He spoke of the various Rinve church questions which he had been called upon to solve and seemed gratified with the .. . tltu ifhwivtul. '1 always liked to s -e Ameivans" ho -..,....ic..rt' "and when they are good ,i, i .,v thev want me to come ,,, .. . tn . MIMllll io .unci I' M, It Is my earnest hope to do sa WILL CHANGE HIS WILL. Thi Decision Was rieacnea oy n. Holiness Yesterday. Rome. July 12. 2:45 a. m.-During ,he last hour Pope Leo has been un-'n. ,i, i,..h slight snell of cough- e and lr. Lapponl gave him a uose o" d Kit.lis lo strengthen his heart. The Pontiff said that In Ihe mnrn W Man ger Ma zolini, as he desired Mo n - u some changes in his will regard- , 9 benuests to certain members of his household. DEFALCATION OF TREASURER ALLEGED n M Wells, representing the, Fidelity nRd iLln Company of Walt more and rvh7is A W ebb, the Fniteo ....... A' ...in he at P.revard to LT fender companies in a . hih involves the county of Tran. falcatlon of V. B. McOaha. while he was sheriff of the county between the years 1895 and 1900. His bonds amounted to $28,000 of which the Deposit company furnished $27,000 in joint and several liability with others. The Guaranty company is on a bond for $1,000. J. M. Thrash made himself liable for $7,000 and ten other prominent citizens for lesser amounts. There are four suits Involving the same subject matter. J. M. Thrash has paid several thousand of the deficit which Is alleged by the county to be about $7,000 and Is now suing the companies and ten other bondsmen for contribution. The county commissioners and county treasurer are suing McOaha, and also all the bondsmen, and McUaha is suing the commissioners for a settlement. All the suits were consolidated and referred by Judge Hoke to Robert L. Ryburn, Esq., of Shelby as referee and all will be heard together by him. W. A. Smith of Hendersonvllle represents the eouii-ty. The hearing will take a week. STRUCK BY FREIGHT TRAIN. - . . John Sash, an Industrious Negro, In- tsntly, Killed st Winston;$alerh (Special to The Citizen.) Wlnston-Salent N. C, July 11. John Sash, a deaf mute, of Raleigh, was killed by a Norfolk & Western outgoing freight train t. Dennis this morning. He was walking along the track when the train approached: without his knowledge. His body yiis terribly mangled and his head wascrushed. J. D. Wad- dell notitled thecoroner and when the uouy was iounu no inquest was neid. The body wasburled by colored friends at Dennis. Deeeused was a god, In dustrious negro, and was well thought of In the community. SUMMER SCHOOL EXCURSION Seven cars of excursionists came to Asheville yesterday on the Bummer school excursion. There were about ree hundred passengers on this train. Gallant Defender of Amer i cfcoi Cup V Abovs is shown a most excellent America's supremacy a regards yacht eomtruction and tailing. Although Shamrock III is a very fait boat, undoubtedly the fastest ever put against an American sailinq vessel, it is confidently believed that Reliance will uphold the records made by her predecessors. President Roosevelt will witness the international race from hit private yacht, Sylph, having declined an inivtation to tee the struggle from Sir Thomas Lipton't boat, Erin. They arrived about 12 o'clock and Im mediately went for a -drive tnrougn Hiltmore. They returned to Asneviue about 5:30 o'clock and then went to Overlook Park on speclal cars. After staying an hour on Sunset they went to the Battery Park Hotel, where an extra supper had been prepared for two hundred and seventy-seven people The entire crowd was high in the praise of the pleasant day spent and left about 9:45 o'clock last night for Knnxvllle. They attracted considerable attention as they marched by two along Patton avenue to the hotel. DEEDS REGISTERED. Chas. W. Welborn has sold to F. A. Parber for $600 his Interest In the In land Press'esiabllshment, and agrees not to engage In the printing business la Asheville as owner for two years, w. O. Candler and wife have quit claimed to Geo. W. Candler 6( acres on t'pper Hominy. Sarah A. Cushman has deeded to Percv ft Dudley for $1,600 a lot On Cumberland avenue. . , v NEWSPAPER MAN WAS "SASSY" '.'" . v " Printed Alleged Treasonable Articles About Princess King George Has Demanded That He be Punished SAD TALE Of A MODERN FABLE WHICH EVIDENTLY POINT- , ED A MORAL. , Berlin, July 11. King George of Saxony, has personally demanded the punishment of a newspaper editor for lese-niajcste. . , ' Some time ago, the Dresdener Rundschau, a weekly publication, printed an article concerning a petition sent by a widow to, the King's daughter. Princess Matllde, tn 'reply to wihch the Princess sent her "only three marks for five starving children.": Another article in thf same paper discussed the. affair of the crown princess in the form of a fable, whereupon followed the confiscation of the Issue und the arr?st of the editor. The proprietor of the paper, advised by Berlin lawyers that the Saxon authorities had no right to take such action, decided to place the whole matter before the King, but his majesty has decided that the author of the articles should be prosecuted by law. '-" v likeness ef - thacun dafenAnrr Rn ASTON PARK IS TO BE IMPROVED Mr. Randolph, of the Purk commit tee, when asked ubont the work to be done on the Aston Park, said that the action taken by the board of aldermen In regard to paving the square would certainly b a good thing for the Park committee, as tho city would not be so much pressed for- money ns If the work on the square Was to begin at one.;. Mr. Randolph stated that no definite conclusions hud yet been reached as to the Improvements to be made on Aston Park, but that the work would be done at an early date. "AshevHie w 111 then have a public para wnicn is not stirpnuMed in the Houthenv States," continued Mr. Kan-dolpb. - . . . : .... .. i a iv f I ' s . S l - 4 i ; . j. , if,?' " i w -" 4 fr- , ' 1 - Si 7 a-.-I," , - ,v wrs m m - . PALMA TROPHY IS HOME AGAIN American Riflemen Outshot Competitors' of All Nations Has Rested In Great Brltian the Past Year FOREIGN TEAMS ARE " INVITED TO COME ACROSS THE iOND " AND BE BEATEN AGAIN . Laidon, . July U The victory of'the American riflemen', was celebrated to-night by a Palma trophy banquet given by the International Hlllc association at the Trocudero. Among those present were the-members of the contesting tennis, and a number of distinguished French oflieers. The luko of Cambridge, lVctiidcnt of the Rifle association, piesidetl ami he. and Capt. Merril-lon, of the Uiench team, congratulated the Americans on their success. Major Freinant, captain of the .British team, proposed the health of the winners, saying thu best team had won. Colonel Leslie C. Bruce, aptain of the American team, responded. He said that the conditions of today's match were favorable for his men and Invited the other teams to visit Ceaglrt next year. International contests In rifle shooting reached their zenith about the centennial year In America, und resulted In -j..--.x.-f . ni' niijj.mi.-'-j-- mri..,k;Kh. In Aim,i: rl.f.r, the raising of a subscription of $8,000, with which was made the Palma tro pliy. Its Inscription and dedication reads: "loni ihe t'nited States of Amerh to the Killemen of the World." It was flint for that same year by Scottish. Irish, Knglifh and Canadian teams and over these the 'American team was victorious. The following year. Sir Henry llalfoid and his Kngllsh team challenged and came over for it but again the Americans proved victorious.. After that contests for the trophy did not take place for years. Nn foreign country cared to challenge and the trophy at last reached .Governor's Island, where It rested for nearly twenty years. First Church of Christ, Scientist. fi7 Spruce street. Services Sunday morning at II o'clock. Subject, "Sacrament," also the Wednesday evening meeting at 8 o'clock. Heading room open dally except Sunday from 4 to 6 o'clock p. m. All are welcome. ...... ; 4 , -- Y.M.G.A. NIGHT SCHOOL'S WORK It Has Become an Institution of Great Value Accommodations For it Now Greatly Needed, SECRETARY VAN HORN WRITES OF THE WORK IN THE PAST FUTURE PLANS. To help a fellow man at a critical time, to put him In the way to help himself and become muster of existing circumstances. Is truly a iihllau- thropy. By the. force of circumstan ces and (and for which in many cuses they are not responsible) a large, per centage of Asheville' s hoys und young men will nmi themselves unable' to make the proper educational prepara tion for life's work. Forced to leave school early In tho 'teens, they find themselves Joined to the unskilled, unhappy, unsuccessful muss of men unprepared for uny definite trade or cal- llllK. ' Keu.lls.liig In this an opportuni ty of being of real help to young men, the Young Men's Christian association made a somewhat brief study of how to supply this need, and in 1896 sucr deeded In getting 12 young men to begin "the study of bookkeeping and commercial arithmetic at night. This class did splendid work for several mouths under the tutorage of Prof. K, J. TlKhe. ' In 1897 a greater effort was made to interest needy young men in the night school and 28 were enrolled in bookkeeping,, tn. commercial arithmetic and commercial English. It was dur- ng this year that the school began to take on the form of a pennunency and stability. The lirst International certificate won by any North Carolina association was secured by one of the stu dents in bookkeeping. He now enjoys the greater confidence of his employer because of his Increased earning capacity. The year 1898 saw the enrollment doubled, the corps of .Instructors In creased to three and a class In me- ..haiiiiail and architectural drawing In stituted. A class In stenography was slso successfully conducted, two of the students now holding Important steno graphic positions with a large railroad corporation. Again some of the students won International certificates. Another was graduated by his em ployer from "package boy to a clerk ship as a result of hlB writer's study. Uy this time parents began to ln-lulre about the work, young men placed it In their future plans, resulting In an enrollment - of sixty young men In 1899 with such instructors as Prof. R. J. Tighe. Prof. W. H, Morton and Zeb V. Curtis, esq. For six months these men met these students twice each week and some very " last lug nnd effective work was done. of this number, five are now in bus iness for themselves, nine are holding responsible positions, and many very materially bettered themselves be cause of their study. Mr. A. was a cot lector for a Patton avenue firm work' lug at $0 per week and trying to support a mother. After taking tne bookkeeping course he took the post tlon of bookkeeper for the same tlrm ut $50 per month. That was practic al help, and because or It the following year, 1900 was the greatest both in numbers nnd results. Ninety-three men and 12 small boys were enrolled in the classes in commercial English, ominorclal afitmetic. commercial law, bookkeeping, stenography, typewriting md music. The latter class lasted only three months, but the others ran jjiiiVoMwf til I v for nIy months nod nuinv passed the International examinations. h'U'e Instructors were employed and all nrtllt a personal Interest in every stu difit twenty of whom were clerks, nine were office men, sixteen were tradesmen, while others occupied vari ous positions. Many of these have not entered business, while others greatly added to the value of their labor and time. Such has been the growth of this important department. It has come to stay because It meets a de inand. Its success was largely due to the fact that at no time was an lncom neteiit instructor hired; the work was systematic and practical; the tuition fee was placed In the reach of all, While many could have paid $25 for the course, the $2.00 fee paid by all ivas' to reach the man that could pay no nunc than that. In view of the substantial footing this work had gained among our citi zens, tin? new building was construct ed with ample accommodations for ftl Hire growth of this department.. The association looks forward to n night school that shall enroll from 100 to 1Ti0 students annually, with such courses of study added lo tho preseii courves. as mechanical and architect ural drawing, electricity, sloyd" am practical lectures to tradesmen. With Ihe completion of the second floor am pie room will be available for all this Four class rooms with proper equip ment and sufficiently private as to Hiit'fer no Interruption from the rest of the building, will be available for such a work. At present no provision has peel made for the completion of the second floor, which -- includes - thusu class rooms, and unless they are ready by October 1. the association will be forced to attempt a small educations' work In one room on the first floor, While the cost of completing this see nnd -floor, exclusive of the bedrooms will bo $1200, U is an Investment that will mean much lo the city because of the enlargnient of the earning eapacl ty and the development of civic Iplde of Its young men. It has been aptly called "A Gaslight College," for It utilizes the long nights nf the winter seasan, which are also the leisure hours of young men, to help the man who really desires to tietter his educational condition anil Improve his leisure time. Statistics show that only five per cent of our young men ever get to college and that only two per cent graduate. Of every 18 boys In our publics ehools, only one graduates. Of all the men who are following trades, professions and oth er callings less than five per cent of them are prepared for the vocation they have chosen. As these 'statistics Include cities where compulsory education Is In effect, we take It that they would apply quite aptly to qur own cltv. If we grant this, then we can readily see the need of such work as Is done In the night school of our Yoiuig Men's Christian association and ( It should enjoy the advantage of ade-nuate facilities for the most success ful prosecution of. such work. STOP CHILDREN FROM SEEIIIG . . , "Uncle Tom's Cabin," is KSr. McHehny's Advice Mrs. Stowe's Publication Is Severely Criticised "WE HAVE HAD ENOUGH 0FTHI8 BOOK." IS THE DECLARATION OF THE 8PEAKER. Atlanta, Ga., July 11. The convention of th Baptist Young People's Union of ' America today adopted resolutions com mending the general lines of the work n past years and recommending renew ed efforts for the future; endorsing all efforts for the promotion of missionary' utelllgence for a condemning In em phatic terms the liquor traffic. Sympathy was expressed for the Baptists of Great Britain 'Jin the great struggle to maintain the historical position regard ing the relation of church and state and the preservation of soul liberty." One of the most Interesting features of the convention was the "salutation of the flags" at the morning session, when a great number of banners were carried In procession around the audito rium by young ladles delegates from al most all sections of the country. Following this there were responses from representatives of many states, the ter-. ritorles and provinces, reciting the progress of the different branches of the" society's work. One of the feature was the speech of Samuel p. MoKenny, of Alton, HI., responding for his state. Mr McKenny spoue for a union of north1 and south and declared that It was 1 'time for northern people to stop put ting "Uncle Tom's Cabin" before the eyes of the children. - "We have had enough of "Uncl4 Tom's Cabin" declared Mr. McKenny, -"and the people of the north should not give It to their children to read, engen- v derlng feeling and bitterness. We need' to cease giving ear to the prattle against the south and to unite In prais ing me name of uncoin and e. ot , Grant and Jackson." Other speakers at today's sessions were Rev. Dr. A. W, Hourne of Gloversville, N. T.; . Rev. , Henry A. Porter of Cedar Rapids, !. ,,-ltev. E. Pendleton, Jones of Owensboro, Ky., and Rev. M.' J. Breaker, of fit. ' Louis. . f. , .. .' SWITCH ENGINE WAN WILD.' After Striking 8UIId Freight En- ginser Was Badly Hurt. . (Special to The Cltiien.) Sallsburk, N. C July 1L An excit ing Incident occurred in the yard of the' Southern Railway here this afternoon. a rrint train was stalled three blocks'-from the depot and a switch engine ln.i charge of Engineer 8. J. Bagby, of spencer, was sent to Its aid. Bagby1. was running at full soeed. He aaw mS, collision was Inevitable and threw his reverse lever wide open. The eneine s struck the fruit train. Bagby and tha? fireman was thrown from the enirln and the former badly hurt. The engine ran wiiu out was stopped at Holtsburgl THE PETRIFIED GENTLEMAN TAKING A VACATION:. He Has Spent All His Working Capt' ital and Will Not Go on the Road -Again Till Business Picks Up. The Petrified Gentleman,' like tt4 distinguished man he Is, has withdrawn himself ftom the busy marts of men for a summer vacation. That vacation he Is spending In the cool se" elusion of nn undertaking establish-' ment In this city. But it was not heat that ran him- In. Rumor says he has retired be cause he has spent all the $600 work-" ing capital provided for him by the Pristine Petrified Phenomenon Comi" piny, which paid Uncle Andy Sittoit? $2,500 for him. The company" Is un-willing, it Is stated, to send any mor'i good money after this $4,100 till there' Is greater promise of a paying business. The Gentleman seems to have playi' ed to poor business ever since he left Asheville early in the summer, and hit many admirers here will wish hltn't better luck when he resumes the road' alter the much-nedeed rest that he Is' now taking. ; . Those who saw the' thirteen otheri I'ctrllied Gentlemen that showed at! the New Orleans reunion, say that our' P. G. was the most perfect and accom- pllshed one of the lot, and they are atf a loss to understand why he did no$s draw eagVf throngs. But he didnt';'; and thal'"w'hat makes him; so weary1 and in need of a rest. Mr. S. M. Stlkeleuther, who has been attending school In Cincinnati, Ohl$ is vsitlng his brother, F. gtlkeleather, Jr., nt 44 Walnut street Mr. Stke." leather w ill leave lu a few days-for hlS: home In Iredell county. . jj WEATHER j ! a a - -.i WWWfVfY iff W Washington. July 11. Forecast for North Carolina: Showers Sunday;' cooler In the interior; Monday showers; light southwest winds. ? For Asheville and vicinity Fair to- night; Sunday Bhowcrs In afternoon? and cooler. ' , . i ' For North Carolina Fair tonight and Sunday except showers 8Unday In! the afternoon or by nlghU. slightly cooler in Interior Sunday. - .t The position of the areas of ; loto; barometer has changed but little sines' Friday, the pressure - still being low over the Cunadlan Maritime Province nnd the Southwest. There Is no decided ur; of high pressure. ModeratMV heavy rains have occurred In Ala-bnmn, Arkansas and Mississippi, and rains and thunderstorms In the Missouri and Upper Mississippi vallev and lower lake region. The tempera-t ture has risen n New England, nt contlnccd warm weather has prevailed.' elsewhere east ot the Rockies. : . v. ) J 5 ! , I i ! ... i 4. The suit whit P"t lue e-majeste .(high treason.). .
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