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title: 'The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, June 10, 1911, Page 3, Image 3',
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Glenn Makes Avowal of Stand in
North Carolina Senatorial
Fight. ' \
MONTAGUE RELEASED ON BAIL
Fire in Cotton Oil Mill?Charters
by' State?Other Raleigh
CSpcclal to Tho Times-Dispatch.]
Raleigh. N. C, Juno 9.?Tne avowal
of the cause of ex-Governor Charles B
Aycock in his candidacy for the United
.?itates Senate by ex-Governor Glenn
announcod from Hickory, did not com<
as any surprise. Ex-Govljrnor Glenn
'.ailed on ex-Oovornor Aycock on the
occasion of bis recent visit to Raleigh
and declared to newspapor men that 11
Aycock should get Into the race he
would give him his most ardent sup?
port. He stated at that time that 'way
back in 1698, during tho sensational
State campaign of that yoar, he had
told Aycock that if ever he entered
the race for tho United States Ben
ato he should have his support.
A call was Issued to-day by the
Corporation Commission for reports
of tho condition of banks at tho closa
of buslnoss June 7. This call applies
to all the banking Interests In the
State except the national banks.
Charles A. Seaparks, justice of the
peace and coroner of Walto county,
has released H. W. Montague, the
nls-yer of Buck Roberson, on 12,000
justified bond, for his appearance at
the July term of Wake Superior Court
to answer the ohargo of manslaughter,
Montngun killed Reberson In a pistol
duel last Sunday night as the result
of a quarrel between the two men,
Involving attentions that Montague
hnd bean paying RoborBon s sister.
They were at the home of R. H. Ricks,
nnd Miss Floss'e Hicks narrowly es?
caped being Bhot In her efforts to stop
tho fight. Montague In from Gran
vllle. His 12,000 Justified bond was
readily given by kinsman and friends
In both counties.
The second annual conference of the
clergy and llaty of the Episcopal Church
Church in North and South Carolina, at
St. Mary's School, the parochial college
for girls In the Carolinas, came to a
successful close to-day. It was pro?
nounced decidedly successful and pro?
fitable, and the attendance wan gratify?
ing!)' large. The .features of the ses?
sion to-day were Holy Communion at
7:30 A_ M.: address at 3 o'clock, by Kev.
J. F. Mallett. Salisbury, on "The Church
and the Masses;" address by Rev. L.
N. Caley, on "Preparation and Presen?
tation of the Sunday School Lesson";
address by Eugene M. Camp, Now York,
on "The Church and Social Service";
uddrcss by Rev. C. P. Wilcox, on "Work
Among the Mill People."
A Are that smoldered in the till mil)
of the North Carolina Cotton OH Com?
pany for six hours or longer to-day,
before It was finally extinguished by
the Raleigh fire lighters, did really
less than 1200 damage, except In the
way of saturating the plnce with a
dense oil and lint smoke, the effects of
which will be difficult to clear away.
The, fact that the fire was smoldering
?In Inaccessible places, and that It 1111 -
<d the whole place with a dense smoke
made the fire-fighting most difficult
and long drawn out. The mill hnd not
been operating for several days, and
lh?i nrlnln of the" fire Ib unaccounted
The Raleigh school committee had
decided to erect a handsome brick
grammar school building In Glenwood
one of Raleigh's most flourishing bu
bitrbB. The committee Is also prepar?
ing to materially enlarge the Pilot
Mills school building.
Carbllne Austin (colored) died here
last night at the well authenticated
advanced age of 105 yearB. Her whole
life was spent In this county.
Progress In Case.
Steady progress is being made in
the review of tho documentary evi?
dence and depositions bearing on the
Jl.200.000 damage suit of Ware-Kra?
mer Tobacco Company 'vs. the Ameri?
can Tobacco Company for the destruc?
tion of the plaintiff's business through
trust mrthods of destroying competi?
tion. Th? contentions by counsel be?
fore Judge Connor are over the ad
Are now being offersd In our
Among them 1? one
PARLOtt GRAND STHISWAY
PIANO AT HALF PRICE.
See the bargains.
Walter D. Moses & Co
103 IE. DHOAO BTREET.
Oldeart M?nte IIou?t In Virginia
nnd North Curullna.
vlsablllty of various questions put Id
taking depositions. The purpose la to
settle theBo oontentlous in Chamber?
before the Jury trial of this famoui
suit begins here Juno 13.
News earn to tho State Superin?
tendent of Public Instruction to-day
that Lewlston, Dortle county, haa JubI
voted unanimously a special tax foi
the Improvement of public schools.
Charters wero granted to-day for
three new corporations, and there waa
one amendment for an old charter.
The latter was for the Arey Oil and
Fertilizer Company' Salisbury, Increas?
ing the capital from $50.000 to $100,
000. Tho charters wore for the Stand?
ard Realty Company, Greensboro, cap?
ital $100.000, by C. C. MtxLean. R. C.
Hood and others; the Long-Winston
Company. Oxford, capital $36,000, for
dealing In ritock and farm lmpllments:
tho Prltchar'd-Brlght Company, Dur?
ham, capital $35,000, by j. J. Prltch
ard. J. W. Bright and others, for mer?
Around the Hotels
Murphy's?E. H. Tyler, Radford; W.
T. Freeman, Virginia; H. W. Peak,
Rooky Mount; R. H. Wood, Charlottes
vllle; W. McD. Lee, Irvington; J. L.
Newcomb. Charloltesvllle; Mr. and Mr.?.
T. J. B.iundera. Suffolk: F. N. Wood,
Covesvllle; C. B. Sl/era. Grottoes; W.
H., Macon, WUUamsburg. A. Wright,
Rlohrnond.?VT. T. Shields. Lexington;
William M. Ellis. Virginia; W. P.
Wash, Roanok*; D. "W. Raper, Jr., Nor?
folk; St. George R. Fltzbugh, Freder?
icksburg; J. R. Hardesty, Boanoke.
Gilbert?E. B. Keeley, Petersburg;
William M. Williams. Toano; Miss Paul?
ine Mo.-lwfcther, Luray; 1 F. O. Sitz,
N'orge; J. H. Walkor, Virginia; A. V.
Maynard. South Hill.
Stumpf'3?Paul McRae. Cumberland;
J. A. Holmes. South Hill; H. C. Smith.
South Hill: J. D. Peebles. Emporla: B.
Johneon. Emporla; W. W. Otley, Em?
Davis?O. R. Stleff. Norfolk; H. H.
Lexington?P. W. Tucker, Jr., Ash?
land; J. D. Bell, Virginia; J. C. Mahon,
Caroline county: C. P. Mahood, Lynch
burg; F. B. Rlcheson, Caroline county;
Mr. and Mrs. S. 8. Robinson, Pall?;
John T. Moore, Charlottesvllle; A. D.
WALK SEVEN MILES OVER ICE
Steamer Cnable to Land Pnascngera at
Nome, Alaska, June t.?Unable to
find an open lead, the steamer Corwin,
whose coming marked the opening of
navigation In Bering Sea, landed her
102 passengers on the solid ice seven
miles from shore here yesterday. The
passengers, four of whom were women,
reached land safely.
The Corwin was unable to discharge
her cargo, but sufficient provisions for
Immediate needs were brought In by
dog sleds. The Corwin left Seattle
New Company Works Hani.'
! Not content with' the regular weekly
drill, the new Company D of the Blues
Is doubling up. getting two drills a
week?on Monday and Friday nights.
The command proposes to show the
cider companies a few things about
the art of drilling In the coming camp
at Basic City.
After last night's drill a lunch was
had, the men being guests of tho offi?
cers of the company.
Affirms Action of Corporation
ComrnissLon in Washington
[Special to The Times -Dispatch.] i
Wythevllle, Va., June 9.?-Judgoj
Keith, In the opinion of the court
handed down'In the case of tho Wash-j
Ing ton-Southern Railway Company, af-!
Arming tho action of the Corporation
Commission, aftor reviewing the pro-j
ccedluga of the litigating railroads, I
down to the rehearing by the Corpora?
tion Commission, nnd tho fixing of o
general maximum lntrastato pasaonget
rate of 2 1-2 cents per mile, which has
been acquiesced In by all of the loading
railroads of the State, and stating that
the short lino of the appellant road, j
controlled (through stock ownership) \
by tho Baltimore and Ohio, tho Chosa- |
peakc and Ohio, the Atlantic Coast
Line, the Southern and the Richmond,
Frederickaburg and Potomac Railroads,
ao a lino botween tho Northern and
Southern connections of these great!
systems, states that the Intrastate|
traffic is a mereincldent to the substan;).
tlal business of the company, and so
Inconsiderable and of auch minor im?
portance as to render tho ordinary
methods of distribution of burdens and
benefits between the Interstate ?nd ln
trastate business Impractical.
The opinion declares that on data
furnished by the appellant Itself, If tho
costs of construction, maintenance and
operation of the road were apportioned i
on the basis of tho volume of Inter?
state and lntrastato business respec?
tively, and 5 per cent, of tho joint
business allowed to lntrastato traffic, !
It would represent an utterly InKUffl- .
dent capital to build on the cheapest1
plant, or oven to maintain, nny sort of
a railroad between the terminals of
the Washington-Southern. |
Moreover, the opinion says, it waa
admitted by counsel in argument that
a maximum rate of 5 cents per mllo on !
Intrastate travel alone would not yield i
a fair return on the capital Invested
upon any apportionment of values sub?
mitted to the commission. This ad?
mission shows the Impracticability in
tho circumstances of this case of mak?
ing a reasonable Teturn on the capital
Invested from Intraertate traffic solely
? tho basla for the establishment of a
maximum passenger rate.
j The case of Shepard against North?
ern Paciflo Railroad Is referred to and.
distinguished from tho one at bar, the
court holding that there Is no con?
tention on the part of the appellant
that Its earning from its general op?
erations, evon at a lesser rate than
the maximum ? fixed by the comml3'ilon.
are not ample to meet ail lawful de?
mands upon It and .to make a fair re?
turn upon the capital Invested for ser?
vice rendered to the public.
Thc record shows that In the unre?
strained course of huslnes? the com?
pany adopted a lower schedule of
charges, both for Intrastate and Inter?
state passenger service, than the rate
allowed by the commission, which fact
alone would seem to afford a conclu?
sive answer to appellant's pretensions.
The proceedings in the Supreme
Court of Appeals to-day wore as fol?
Shoemaker, assignee, vs. Shoemak?
er's administrator; argued by W. W.
Bird, for appellant, and G. W. Wilson,
for appellee, aaid submitted.
Howard, administrator, vs. Gose ct
als., and Howard et als. v?. Howard et
als., submitted on briefs.
Shoemaker va. Chapman Drug Co.;
argued by S. B. Qulllen, and submitted.
Muncy vs. Rabnake, and La force vs.
Campbell vs. Dotson; argued by E. S.
Flnney, for appellant, and W. A.
Daughtery and Roland E. ChaHe, sfor
appellee, and submitted.
Douglas Land Co. va. Thayer Co.;
argued by p. E. Wldener, for appel?
lant, and continued until to-morrow
The next cases to be called are as
follows: Slaughter vs. Good et als.;
Hall vs. Graham. Sheriff vs. Admlnls- ,
irator .Wampler vs. Harrel et nl., Mil- I
ler, trustee, vs. Town of Pulaski, Kent
et als. vs. Dobyns, Oglesby & Co. vs. j
I Llndsey et als. '?
ATTRACTS LARGE CROWD.
Interesting Closing Exercises of Pal?
myra \orniul High School.
[Special to The Tlmes-DIspatch.]
Palmyra, Va., June 9.?The com?
mencement exercises of the Palmyra
Normal High School, which closed on
Wednesday night, were highly gratify?
ing to the friends :and patrons of the
school. This year completed the first
term?four years?of the graded
school, and the graduates were Misses
Louise and Sally Gills Holland, Miss
Mary Haden and Ernest Page. Miss
Louise Holland was historian of the
class; Miss Mary Haden "the prophet":
Ernest Page read the class "will," and
Miss Sallle Gills Holland was valedic?
Normal training certificates were re
colved Dy Miss Katherlne Shlfictt. Miss
Elina Whllton and Miss F.tta Ayres.
Tho contestanta for the declamation
medal, given by Miss Vlrgllla Pettlt,
wore Mlescs Etta Ay?rs and and Elms
Whtlton. John Jordon und Willie Han?
nah. Tho prlzo went to Miss Eime
Dr. Anderson, of Richmond Collego
delivered the oommonoement address
Tho concert given bv the music olas?
on Monday evening, the drama, "Little
Lord Fauntleroy," rendered by H. O
Bell, Marguerite Haden, Willie Han?
nah, Silas.Hitrland, O. B. Thomas, Q. A.
Jordan, John Jordan, Cora Wills. Etta
Ayrcs, Willie Haden and Elise Ryals,
on Tuesday evening, and tho oloainB
exercises on Wednesday night were all
attended by large and interested
crowds, and the corps of tcacbore.
Misses Agile Berry, Eliza George. Hosa
Shepherd and Georgia Lobben. who so
ably assisted tho principal, Professor
G. A, Jordon, received, with him. tho
congratulations of the community.
Miss Vlrgilln Pendleton Sadler, one
of the Palmyra girls, receives her di?
ploma from the State Normal School
at Harrlsonburg this Juno.
Mlssos Vlrgllta and Clara PettU are
at homo for tho summer.
Armlstoad Shepherd will return to
Columbia University for tho summer
session after a few days at his home
SHOT COMING FROM DANCE
Girl Is Wounded and Police Arrest
Orono, Mo., June 9.?Whllo returning
from a dance in the Orono Town Hall
early to-day, Miss Christino Shaw, a
young teacher In the Orono High
School, was shot in tho head by a re
volvor. A mob attracted by the shoot?
ing rnn down T. S. Linn, a Chlneae gov?
ernment student at tho University of
Maine, who Is under arreat charged
v Ith the shooting.
The police Hay that Linn had been
Infatuated with Miss Shaw and had
been despondent over the fnlluro of his
suit. He Is thirty years old and In his
Junior year at the university.
Four Bhots were fired at Miss Shaw,
but her chance of recovery is good.
STATE ACCEPTS OFFISH.
New York Copltnllats to Rulid Mntto
Raleigh, N. C, June 9.?Gilbert L
Gilbert, of New York, representing
Now York capitalists, to-day mad<? an
offer to the State to build the Matto
muskeet Railroad, to extend 105 miles
from Lake Mattomuskeet, in Hyde
county, to Washington, N. C The
State owns a. controlling interest, par',
of the road being already graded, ana
the proposition was accepted, subject
to rights of way, terminals and dock
facilities being secured by the p-sople
along the road.
/ I.uinpklti?Smith. I
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Chesterfield C. H., Va.. June 9.?In
the beautiful parlors of "Castlewood,
on Wednesday evening, Miss Mary
Elizabeth Smith became th0 bride of
James Haygood Lvimpkin." As tho
strains of Wagner'c "Bridal Chorus"
floated down the long corridor the
bridal party entered the drawlng'room
In the following order: Little MUsea
Stcphney and Dorothy Wells, as rib-,
bon girls: Upton E. Smith and Philip
IL Cogblll. Misses Blanche Foro nnd
Luctle Lumpkln, Mrs. Walter N. Per
due, little Miss Catherlno L Cogblll,
bearing tho wedding ring on a large
La France rose; the groom, enterlnp
from a side door, with Dr. J. F. Rag
land, Jr.. his best man. and then the
bride, leaning on the arm of her broth- |
er, Walter O.' Smith, tvho gave hei
away. Waiting at the ultar of tsrnt ,
and palms, under the silver candelabra, I
were the Revs. Robert Lumpkln, ol
Charlottosvlllo, a brother of the groom,
and J. T. Sewell, of Richmond, who
jointly performed the ceremony.
The bride is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel G. Smith, and a niece of
Mrs. E.'T. Pllkinton. of this place. The
groom Ib the youngest son of the late
Rev. WllliamsG. Lumpkln, whose widow
survives and "witnessed the ceremony.
The bride and groom, at 10 o'clock In
the eventhg. left In a taxlcab. for Rich?
mond,-where whey bo.ird-d the Atlan?
tic Coast Line train for a two-weeks'
stay In New York.
On Tuesday evening, at- "Magnolia
Grange," the beautiful old home iit P.
V. Cogblll, a roception was given the
Ohio Senator?! Favor Reciprocity.
Cincinnati, O., June 9.?The Cincin?
nati Commercial Association to-day re?
ceived letters from Senators Burton
and Pomerene, of Ohio. In response to
telegrams asking them to vote'-for the
Canadian reciprocity measure without
amendments. Both write that they ex?
pect so to ?vote.
De Drof|Uevllle to Form Cabinet.
Brussels. June 9.?M. de Broriuevllle,
minister of railroads, posts and tele?
graphs, to-day accepted the commis?
sion to form a new cabinet in succes?
sion to the Schollaert ministry, which
resigned yesterday In conseciuence of
difficulties over the ministerial school
bill pending in Parliament.
flualucMs IIouneH Burned Out.
Pittsburg, Pa.. Juno 9.?Fire early
to-day In the Penn Hall- building at
Wilklnshurg, a suburb, destroyed the
effects of a dozen business flrrrs, caus?
ing a loss of $100.000.
It has taken seven years, and has cost us a fortune,
to produce such a milk as you now get in Van Camp's.
We have aimed to supply
you?here in America?such
milk as one gets in Switzer?
land and Holland. Wo
brought here for that pur?
pose famous Swiss and
We built evaporating
plants in the best dairying sections. They are
model plants, copied from the finest in' the world.
We stocked our dairies with Holstein cows.
And we have solved the problem of bringing to
you their whole, rich milk in a sterile form.
We now have a milk which every home would
adopt today if they knew it.
8% Butter Fat
?This milk, as it comes to you, is as thick as thick
cream. It is 28 per cent solids?8'per cent butter
The' whole, rich milk, as it comes from the cow,
is put into a vacuum. There, at a low heat, two
thirds of the water is removed by evaporation.
That is done to save on shipping cost.
When you get the milk yon can replace the
water. Add one part water if you useit for coffee.
For cooking or drinking reduce to1 the richness
If you reduce this milk to the usual milk's
richness, the cost will figure about six cents per
Cooking With Cream
To cook-with this milk is .much
like cooking with cream. It gives
to milk dishes a richness and
flavor which milkman's milk
The reason Is this: Milkman's
milk separates, before and after
you get it. The butter fat rises
and the solids fall. You never get the whole
milk from a can that stands awhile.
The milk which gets to your cooking is rarely
more than a half-milk. Van Camp's is the whole
milk. A single milk dish made with this milk
will make you forever a convert.
Our cows are inspected. Our dairies are s>ani
tnry. Our evaporating plants are conducted by
hospital rules. Then all the milk is pasteurized
after the can is sealed
The result is an absolutely germless milk. A
milk which you know Is safe.
Every drop of milkman's milk contains a myriad
germs. There is not one. germ in a gallon of
Van Camp Packing Co.
Van Camp's. Think what it means to have, for
every purpose, a milk that is utterly sterile.
Cow in the Pantry
You will buy Van Camp's a
case at a time when you learn
what it means to you. That
will be a month's supply.
Open a can when you need it.
It will keep until you use it up.
It is like a cow in the pantry. Rich milk or
cream whenever you want it. Never a shortage,
never any waste.
And it costs you less than milkman's milk.
We save the cost of the daily delivery, which ex?
ceeds the cost of the milk.
We are milking 30,000 cows per day to supply
the people who have tried thi3 milk. Please find
out why they like it. A single can will tell you nil
the story. It will solve your milk problem forever.
The 16-oz. can?a full
pint of Van Camp's?
costs 10 cents. The6-oz.
can costs 5 cents. Evap?
orated and sealed at out
dairies In six states.
Order from your grocer.
For Men Economically Inclined
For Burk-Tailored, Stylish Spring Suits?high-class fancy worsteds,
velour cassimercs, nobby tweeds and navy blue serges?every garment
thoroughly well tailored and modeled with distinction in the very
newest styles?beyond a doubt the most striking values ever placed on
sale and equal to the best $16.50 garments offered "| *% KA
elsewhere, only--. i^l&iiJv
\ For Men's Correct Fashion Spring and Summer Suits., well worth $13.50
land unmatched under Si5 at the average store. Line consists of fancy
S worsteds and attractive pattern twe eds. alpaca lined, that are
[ strictly pure worsted and fadeless color. In the season's
1 newest and approved sack styles.
\ Men's Choice Dress Trousers of very handsome pattern stripes and broken
( effects, in worsted and cassinieres?cut ,peg top or conserva
/ tive and splendidly made throughout?positively $5 values? 4!0
\ only .?.ff Ob
\ An aggregation of Burk-Tailored Spring and Summer Suits that every clothes
/ buyer should inspect. Elegant quality blue serges, fancy worsteds, cassimeres
} and cheviots in the very nobbiest patterns and shades?tailored in the
Burk superior form and fashioned with utmost distinction; suits of ex- "f
ceptional merit and worth at....j. Bj) jL*-*
Always IJest Opportunities in Boys' Wear
Boys' S5.00 Blue Serge Suits, of strictly pure
worsted trousers lined'throughout, all sizes to
age 17; sell at $6.00 at most stores;
Boys' S5.00 Knicker Suits, newest tan, grey
and brown effects; suits that draw forth
praise and admiration at S5.00;
Boys' $4.00 Knicker Suits, of handsome plaid
or mixtures, cassimeres and tweeds, excel?
lently tailored; special to-day for
19c for Boys' Checked Muslin and Bal
briggan and Porosknit Underwear; sells at
25c and 35c 'everywhere,; all sizes;
special to-day. . .?.
Celebrated "Black Cat" Stockings, sizes
7 to io, regular iSc value; special
Puritan Boys' Blouses, a celebrated
value, allsizes, including plain white;
Boys' Negligee Shirts, with neckband or
soft attached collars; also plain white;
50c and 65c values,; special to-day...
The Daylight Store Main and Eighth Streets.
(Continued From First Page.)
sentlng Middendorf, Williams & Com?
pany, Baltimore; C. M. Keys, repre?
senting C. M. Keys, New York; Ernest
Knoblauch, representing Borden &
Knoblauch, Philadelphia; Walter ICop
pleman, representing Walter Kopple
mnn, Baltimore; Harry Kummer, repre?
senting Kummer & Becker, Baltimore
M. W. B. Reed, representing M. W. B.
Reed. Philadelphia; Otto Reltzensteln,
representing Frank, Rosenhurg &
Company, Baltimore; John Richardson.
Jr., representing National Bank of
Delaware, Wilmington: Charles G.
Straat, representing Syracuse Trust
Company, Syracuse; Thomas H. Stu?
art, represent'i.g Horace S. Bell, Al
I bany; J. Hoyward Taylor, representing
Middendorf. Williams & Company, Bal?
timore; Ort?n H. Thomas, representing
Orton H. Thomas. Troy; Lancaster
Wiillamr. . representing Middendorf,
Williams ?: Company, Baltimore;
Berkley Williams, representing Mid
'dendorf, Williams & Company. Balti?
more; Busso von Bulow, nephew of
Forecast: For Virginia?Fair, vrnrm
cr Saturday nnd Sundayj light south
Vorth Carolina?Fair, warmer Satur?
days Sunday fatrj light to moderate,
Friday midnight temperature. 7:i
S A. M. temperature .t. BS
Humidity . 75
Wind, direction .Nortn
Wind, velocity.-,????. 5
12 noon temperature. ?
3 P. M. temperature . 82
Maximum temperature tip to 5
P. M. 83
Minimum temoernturo up to 6
P: M. r3
Mean temperature . 75
Normal tcmperatura . 7 1
Excess In tempersture . 1
Doliclencv in temperature since
March 1 . 152
Accum, excess in temperature
since January l . ?
Deficiency in rainfall since March
Accum, deficiency in rainfall since
January I . 4.S3
CONDITIONS IN nil
(At S P. M. Eastern
Kansas City .... 94
Oklahoma City. . SO
Key West. 78
Boston . 72
Now York . 7-1
Knoxville . SI
Louisville . Sfi
Memphis . 92
St. Paul . as
DulUlli . 56
Atlantic City. ... 61
North Platte. ... 7S
Wythevlllo . 70
Raxannah . 71
Charlotte . 76
Tnmpn . R6
Norfolk . 70
Hatterns . OS
Wilmington .... 72
Raleigh . 78
Jacksonville .... 76
Charleston . 74
Washington .... 7fi
New Orleans.... S6
Mobile . 84
Galveston . 84
Atlanta . 84
Chlcngo . 94
Plttsburg . 76
Denver . 32
San .Francisco... 52
Spokane . 72
Montreal ....... 74
Havre . 72
Cnlgnry ........ 68
ORT A XT CITIES.
98 P. cloudy
SS P. cloudy
S2 P. cloudv
92 P. cloudy
96 P. do ldv
92 P. :loudy
66 P. ?loudv
78 P. cloudy
84 P. cloudy
84 P. cloudy
96 P. cloudy
90 P. cloudy
98 P. cloudy
58 - Clear
7 2 Clear
MIN I ATI-HE
June 10, 1911.
Sun rises. 4:50
Sun sots.,, ?:28 I
Chancellor von Bulow, of Germany;
Alfred Weber, of Switzerland.
Those representing; the Halsey Com?
pany, Including several members ot
the firm, and a number of. bond sales?
men from Now York and Philadelphia
Now York?W. G. Atkinson, J. S. Au
chlncloss, L M. Balnbrldge, John F.
Burns. C. D. Hill, A. G. Hoyt. W. G.
Kelso, G. A. Lyon, E. W. Nlver, E. C.
Olds, H. L. Perry. H. D. Robblns, G. K
Rogalsky. Fielding Simmons and H. V.
Philadelphia?K. C. Bortle, R. A. Cus?
tard, R. M. Grlggs, A. J. Hicks. K. L
Hoffman. Frederick Pelrce, G. J. Pequig
not, J. L. Pe(|Ulgnot, D. T. Sohermer
horn, Warren A. Tyson, C. C. Wlstar,
Jr.. and B. F. White.
Lee Cump Selects Soldiers' Home Di?
rectors Whose Terms Cxplre.
R. E. Lee Camp of Confederate Veter?
ans last night re-elected General Chus.
J. Anderson, Captain .1. Taylor Stratton
and Colonel W. S. Archer as members
of the board of visitors of the Soldiers'
Home. The present terms expire on
?Tuly 1, and the term is four years,
but inasmuch as the home will become
the exclusive property of the State on
Murch 3. 19H, and will then pass tvom
under the control of l.ee Camp, these
terms will expire at that time.
The camp accepted an invitation
from the executive committee of the
Joseph Bryan Memorial Association to
attend the ceremonies at the unveil?
ing of the Joseph Bryan statue this
afternoon. Several members spoke of
the debt of gratitude which the camp
owes to the memory of Mr. Bryan.
FALL FROM CLOUDS
j Schendel and His Mechanic,
! Voss, Drop From Height
of 6,650 Feet.
Johannstahl, Germany, Juno 9.?
Herr Schendel, who on Tuesday estab?
lished a German altitude oC 6,69-1 feet
tn an aroplane, fell this evening; with
his mechanic, Voss, and both were In- '
stantly killed. Schendel was trying; to
eclipse the world's altitude recor?"
with a passenger.
The aviator, who1 was practically a
beginner, arose this evening in a Dor?
ne r monoplane, and had reached a
height of 6,650 feet when the mono?
plane was seen to assume a vertical
position, and it Is believed that Schen?
del was trying to glide to earth with
his motor shut off. Once for a brief
period he seemed to have righted tho
machine, but almost Immediately again
lost control, and the monoplane shot to
earth with terrific speed, landing Just
outside the aviation flold. So great
was the velocity of the fall that the
prow of the machine was burled In the
earth. The bodies of Schendel and
Voss were frightfully mangled.
HER EYES WERE STRAIGHTENED WITH GLASSES AT 0 YEARS OLD.
My Method and Prescription Glasses straighten cross eyes. If you squint, if
you have headache, blurring, neuralgia, nervousness, smarting and burning of the
eves, call immedaitclv. Spectacles and eyeclasses scientificallv fitted. (Cut out this
ad.) Offirc hours,'2 to 6 P. M.; Saturdays, 10 to 2 only.
DR. BUTLER, CORNER MAIN AND FOURTH STREETS.
You Need a Bracer This Kind of
And the one to depend on is
AN?CEA Mineral Spring Water
It keeps you right.
PANACEA SPRING CO.,
Littleton, N. C.
Richmond, Va., June 10. .1911.
The undersigned, local are Insurance agents And officers of the local
companies, agree that on and after date, and until 1st October, 1911. their
respective offices nre to be closed at 5 P. M. dally, except that on Saturday
3 P. M. Is the closing hour:
T. U Alfriend A Son,
Ivcy L,. Arrlngton,
Chapln A Hume.
Davenport & Co.
Gibson A Moore.
John W. Gordon,
\V. \V. Hardwlcke,
A. E. Heinrich.
Jefferson A Har.vle.
Leckv A Rufflh (Inc.),
W. G". Maury,
J. B. Moore St Co.,
A. U Pleaaants A Co..
S. T. Pulllam & Co.,
Realty Ins. Agency, #
Julius Straus A Sons,
Wi Tallcy A Ryland,
Va. "Flro and Marino Ins. Co.,
Virginia State Insurance Co.,
J. C. William A Co..
Wortham A Hatke,
Wherry A Co..
D. Js\ Walker A Q*.