Newspaper Page Text
lie Would Like to Try His WUtM
on Some Newspaper
TALKS OF 'TIRTY PENS."
Tell Oi.oida Society He Strl'
Has Good Fight UIt
I York, January *>?Thero are
1: -?>? ' fellow* h*re that "own nasty
r ?!"'*# uliviu Mayor Oayi i
would Uke to Juk in the old achoolboy
: || ?? ifl k>oot he cxprc.-ed thia de
r-e \?f.i;.> wielding 'h? gavul M toaat
p rafter at the annual dinner of the j
?- of tho IHM faf O tic idu
I'a-khurst got ata m a way too. 1
v ? the Mayor, after men-ioning;
aonv ' ''? tiUailhM ..f OMtdO. t'ounty. '
r. . ru ? was otdy due to th- Park
r- ta.-niv of that section to say that 1
thai ?? M ?TS* related to "Rabbi
ol N'ew York." a friend of!
Mayor Oaynor gave vent to hi* de-J
tiro for fistic oombaM after he had re-I
la ted low he rial tod hin home county
not 1< DJ, a4tQ and hud found that, an old
lAint* Boa. had teen iadiCtOd after
... adversarv who had done'tho
? ? to l.itu OkN he wan a bit "high"
after an excursion to I'tica. The
May Ol Mid he wrote to the disTiet
aitorney pleading for leniency for his
old protege felling the prosecutor what
a* up there when he was ?
t . a., i if .Marking that in this light
V. ?? nan should be lot out without pun?
\o LOW Afterward.
Tb* Mayur then went on:
But that was the custom when I
lived up 'In 'f. When we wanted a
battU we said to the fellow. "Say no
1. ?? and 1 will lick you." and if he i
i?..s brave enough lie said "no law. 'j
und 'hen had if out, and we settled i
11 riebt. There was no law afterward. |
I would iike to have that custom down
hero. -Uaughter and apjj!?u.-< i
If wo had it. there are two or thre?
fellowa down hero daughter and ap-I
plause) thai own nasty newspapers. |
and I would like to have it out with |
them on that basis. I don't want to:
boar' because I urn gi owing old. but
I really think I could do them up, too. j
(Applause.) They may think tbey can
do me up with their dirty pens, but. 1
think 1 could do them up the other
I think I have sand enough left in
me und it would not require much,
either?to tell the truth.
The somewhut rare role of toast mast
e- ?eemed to be to Ihn liking of Mayor
Oaynor. who is president of the society.
He looked upon the comparatively small
number of members und the many
guests who had been Invited to the
Occasion, and falling into a retninis
teienl mood, talked of the early days of
his youth in Oncida County. He said:
I am vor\- happy indeed to greet you
all It is very seldom I get, a chtmce te
be toast master. 1 tell you that. (Laugh?
ter.) I generally have the other end of
it So I will try to be as good a toast
master as 1 know how From what I
have seen of toast masters since 1 have
been Mayor I do not remember a single
one to pattern after ;Laughf>r.> As a
rule you < anr.ot -p; a word in edgewise
wtth them. They say everything. No
matter What your subject is. and no
matter how well you have prepared it.
1 hey manage m some way to say it be?
fore you (fat a ( ban' ? to say :t.
I am not going to do that to-night. I
an, going to stick to my own business if
1 can. I have a hard time to do that,
?ad some think I do not do it. And h
few think I do. Of course I think the
few aro right.
The Mayor mentioned the s'reams
and creeks in which hw fished and the
; hCOt and lold of Verena Springs, and
h)OW his father once wen? there and
brought home a barrel sulphur wa
t. - that was to cure all members of
th< family of all the diseases they had
ar.d to prevent them from having
(..>t Well Without It.
"The judge left the water out in the
fle'.j and at '" ai ;!. came a top-a from
an.ong the diners
"You are quite right said the
Mayor "my lu'her put it OUl in the
barn sa &r : he pig pet: "
.What - effect did it have on the
r c .- imobi xty ?had
**WefJ, if sn.' ited so had there that
tt' ? did no- stand it. So he took
a harroj of sulphur water and h- put il
' p the :i,:dd!" of the Dexter lot. a
fen-acic lot on the farm as far aw., -
fror.i the house a* we could get We
could no! ;? : It even that far away,
at ; 1 -hir.k we Anally knocked the end
of -he r orrei in ami got rid of It. They
Wt| ? trying to make a watering place
?f ferula, ar.d that was the result
There ?e;r the Christies, and -he
Marrs end tie s rtllflh, and the Paynea.
and the Parhhursta, and so on," he
sa l Piobah . it is due to the Park
hurst fBmil] ,f there be any of :hern
be;e that 1 should My thai they were
in no way related to Rabbi l'urkhurst?
Rabbi Parkhurst. of New York He is
b frtotad of b ? -
\lft Mrook* Kskridge air.ved it,
Rich mood yoaterday evening and w.ii
re.: ? : *?..- .r-i., . 1 ? ? -.. .
f"turns to her <o?.r,:rv r-c-.e u. n. . ,
? r.chau. < o'jp'.y.
This promises to be the ban
iier year- for prosperity.
This sale will help the pi*os
fierity of every purchaser?a
five to ten dollar saving on
every suit, and our regalai
guarantee with every pur?
In this lot are some English
snug-cut suits as well as the
! popular and conventional
models and?well |uM give^he
.suits a chance?come in and
Other things In wearables
that cost much less money
BROKEN AT LAST
(Continued from First Page )
I coping with public opinion, which Is
j likely to regard the abandonment of J
j Scutari and Janina as an unnecessary'
i concession to Austria and a sacrifice'
j of Slav interests.
j The seriousness of the situation
I arises from the fact that Austria, by
her success in this respect, may be
; encouraged to make further demands.
Said Pasha Appointed.
j Constantinople. January 29?Said
! Pasha, former Grand Vizier, has been
appointed ? minister and president of
the Council Of State, assuming the
, offlce recently vacated by Prince Said
llulim. now Foreign Minister.
Turkey Vt HI Reply To-day.
Constantinople. lanuarv 29.?Tur- I
I key's reply to the note of the powers
will be handed to the Austrian nmbassa
? dor to-morrow The diplomats here are
favorably impressed with the uifornia- 1
lion they have received respecting the
, reply and arc sanguine that the Turkish
counter proposals will servo as a basis
I fog a settlement, or a:, least permit
, the resumption of negotiations.
The only foundation for the report
'that fighting baa occurred at Tehafalja
? between the adherents of the late
Naalm I'ash.i and the supporters of the
YOung Turks, is th? arrival in < "on ?
sfanfinople from the tront of sevcyal
batches of invalid soldiers. Most of j
these are suffering from fever, cxhaus
Uon and frost Mate.
HOPE OF DEMOCRACY
Byrd Says it lies in Wilson's Assump?
tion of Leadership.
New York. January ?_".? -Speaking on
"party leadership ' to night at the !
annual dinner of the Virginians of New
York City. Richard Cvelyn Bvrd.
speaker of the Virginia House of Dele-:
ga'es. declared that the h>>pc of Demo?
cracy and of the country depends upon
OoToraOf Wilson's assumption of su?
preme party leadership."
We must reflect." he said, ' that
opposition parties are bound together!
by negative us well as affirmativ? pur?!
I - tea; and that the negations cease to
be a source of strength when the party
' in opposition becomes the party >n
The speaker cited the de-ennipation
of the Question of competition to he
vital to the welfare of the coun'ry,
? h et her it is a permanent law appli?
cable in all times to all conditions of
"If competition requires statutes to
keep it alive may be ?eriouslv consid?
ered." he added whether some natural
law bort of a new relation of industrial
forces does nof threaten Its continued
: exigence as an M onomic force "
Thomas Notgoa I'age. author, spoke
"f religious so< ial economic and poiiti? al :
? D s ? .f t he day. ma king an especial
pi- a f'.r what he tcrrr-ed the ^t. redness
of the iiidioiary.
hills Liability Bill.
ColuBnbse, s ?' . January 2? ? By a;
vote of J9 To the IssgSJg house of the?
c.eneral Assembly this morning killed
the ct ploy en ? KiabeJtly and work-|
? ??? - orn pensatioii bill. The most
Y.',-,,f d?ba'e of the session <m ? urred
? - t . t. the vote was taken
You will say-"Good!1
You make sure of pure,
good tobacco when
you smoke ratirna ?
Mild, Turkish - blend
Cigarettes. More sold
than any other in this
Fishing Banks Fail St. Pierre
Fleet, and It Will Be
Now York, Jinutrv rt t ?heni^a
' on ths Newfoundland Bank? ors dts
oourag?d l>y the results ol ion, und ths
prosper f for th? lvt ? SaOOSOl i? so unin?
viting that Conan: Jona K. Baxter,
at St. Pierre, believes that not more than
twenty-flve schooners will be fitted out
from St Pierre this year, compared
with lortv sehooncis t 1*12
The total cat. h ?I ..?1 t>T the St.
Pierre fleet las' foal was only 1.479. jut.
representing a ktfctt, Mr. Baxter thinks,
of not less than from ll.SOB to 12.010 a
vessel. The prices were higher than
usual, it was true, hut not high enough
to balance the small catch.
"Various causes are alleged In ex?
planation of tho decline of the St. Pierre
fleet " Mr. B.irrer suys. "tour sue
cessive unprofitable seasons?1S03, l!?a
1905. and ;??.. ? ? I many small own
?rs and impaired IhO gcin-'al resources
of the colony, supplies are relatively
expensive at St Picric und labor Is
mum', view.- must be brought out from
France in the spring and returned a;
? the close of the seuson. for the local
fishermen prefer -<> WOf-h the MgBasra
1 grounds independently in their own
" There were ?.">? dory fl-hcrn.en at
I St. Pierre this SOOaOB, worsing near t he
shore und coming itt every night, an
! increiise of seven: y-seven over the num?
ber reported last year. They did well
I during the spriBg and early summer,
I but later on they were, hampered by a
scarcity of squid and by the weathet
, The, statistics of their catch of cod had
'not been compiled on November 25,
but it Ig the general impression that.
' while the total catch was mediocre.
25.UUO to 3<t.uuu hundred-weight', the
average pfleg for green" shore cod
? about $3151 was high enough to give
them reasonable returns. The local
tlsheitiien also caught. t.Sal hogsheads cd'
euplin. which was sold for bait at prices
?angina from $i to M a hogshead.
"Of late years a number of steam
trawlers have reinforced the metro?
politan fleet of sailing vessels. The
French first tried this method of fish?
ing in Newfoundland waters in 1903
and 1904. with unsatisfactory results.
No trawlers ar?#rr.entioned in the official
reports for 1905 and 1900. In 1907. four
of these vessels resumed the experiment.
In 1908, there, were eleven, and their
catch averaged 121 hundredweight a
day. This was so encouraging that
thirty trawlers came out in 1909. The j
catch that year was poor. In 1910. i
the number of trawlers dropped to t. n
and the catch was about half what it I
had been in the banner year. 19f*>.
Partly owing to this, and partly because
of the extraordinary abundance of i
fish in Iceland, only seven trawlers
lame out in mi.
"In 1912 there were fourteen F.-emh
steam trawlers avc racing 402 tons gross
operating on the Hanks. One of thetn j
was wrecked early in the season on
the coast of Mifjuelon. The total'
catch of the remaining thirteen is j
not, known, but they delivered ut St.'
Pierre 32.S68 'green' quintals. This
would amount to an average of 3.ov> hun?
dredweight per vessel, worth at current ?
prices about $1.1 non.The cost of operating
? trawler is stated in one. of the of-j
facial reports to be approximate! ygiu per!
titan If this is correct, one of these
vessels, spending four months on tha
Hanks and in transit, would i otisurr*a
$I3.)><jii. When it is considered that, '
addition to ! he fish discharged a' St.
Pierre for transshipment, probably ail
of the trawlers carried back a cargo of
fish to France, it may be safely assum?
ed that they nado a reasonable pro?
fit on t he season
"PmoticaUy all of the catch is now
landed in Fram e green' - that, is,
c leaned atid salted ami is subsequent
ly dried or otherwise prepared for con
sumption. Bordeaux is the principal
port of entry, and handles more than
half of the total catch. Koughly ,
speaking, one-half of the catch is con?
sumed in France, from which foreign
cod is excluded by a duty of four and |
two-tenths cents (minimum] to five and
twenfy-tive hundred ths cents (anneral
per pound: one fifth is exported to)
French colonies, where it is also pro- j
tected by import duties, and the re?
maining thntto-tooths is exported to;
foreign countries, principally Spam j
and Italy. Besides protecting native j
fishermen in the home and colonia ;
markets the French government pay. j
the owners of fishing essevls a bouniv
of $.*> 79 for each man shipped for the
season in Newfoundland waters and
ejSaSowragBM exports .<? dried cod to thei
colonies and to foreign countries by !
bounties of which the maximum rate is I
ope and three-quarters cents per pound, j
Si HOHN I SB FOR I.K ENSE.
Baron Ihirnrs Hears From Fiancee
b] Phone and Las SB No Time.
New York January 2? - Baron Rob
ert A. Domes, of Paris, sat in bis offhe
at 2 Rector Street yes'erday morning
with no intention of getting married.
N evert he!, ,s he- found occasion to
pull fron, his pocket a marriage Intense,
issued April II last, in his own name
and that of Marie Fernandin von
HafSSSia of Ocncva. Switzerland, his
fiancee Then the telephone rang
.lohn Oreen. the baron's partner.
?tuna'! eosssetoas that anything unusual
was happening until he heard the
rsueoiw'S.r put up with a bang and he
held DnrtsM -rinr.it from his chair
with great excitement
\t las' -he has , onsenfed to marry
m* ' ' exclaimed the baron
"When1" inquired Orson
' In three hours ' It was half past
U here '*'
Ah you shall see in due ' ourse "
So Huron Dosties and Ins partner
has Mstw lO ISM Hotel Brevoort. where
both live, and had luncheon Short ly
.f urd they were seated in a taxi
<ab speeding downtown At 2 f#J
o !"? k thev pulled up beneath the
Pridge of Sighs At precisely the same
i? atit a se< end 'axi stopped at the
BSJgas locality and from it aligh'cd Man
? -i. accompanied by her sister
A few exclamation* were exchanged
ar.d the party went into the Criminal
. ,r'? Building and lo 'h- chambers
... r js- !? ?:?'?< ?:' * as ( residing at a
? ir.iei trial Baron Oornes gave a
note :-? one of the attendants and the
four waited in tho corridor.
\ few seconds later Justj'O Ooff
Thi* w?< - he ae< ord maTiasrc. it was
said, that '?.*'?? e c.ofT has performed
in his jml.-ia: -ar er _
Oc.es to Mississippi.
(Ope,. .11" t tmea-lMSpatch 1
Palaakl Masjsww V a swactal
r setleg -?' ? <? \ tvngden p'e.t
hsld Bora tods:. H? ?* R M< Hnda
a-as dismissed " ? leeat>v?eTT ??
? he Mississippi Presbytery he hsvin?
_SWtlg a oall to a pastorate in that
MtatO H* has beep p*?-o: -f 'he
MBSBWtrta and Oaks* Pi sah j Is* tan
Cburcbos for several jsaua.
BATTLES EEL TO
DEATH IN OCEAN
Champion Swimmer Has Ter?
rifying Experienct". Which
Nearly End? Fatally.
Honolulu, H T . January -?-?In a
dosperatu hauls with a giant eel ten
feet below the ?urfa.ce of the ocean,
Duke'' Kahanatuoku. world'* .mm.
pion ?w immer at abort distances, bad
a narrow escape from death at hla
practice, gros ride neai here to-day.
II? killed the aal and In doing eo lost,
the index tiugcr ol tin* right hand.
As a i cault "t Ills experience the wtnuer
of chiet auuatic honors at the Olympic
BJBasas last vcar may be u nabln to
retain hla swimming power.
Kahanainci.u. known ua tbe "puko
of Wuikiki ' a resort neur Honolulu,
has been practising hard for partici?
pation in the Australian swimming
I .mpionsbtps. and wlilt companions
was going through the da: exercise
in the water when to-day's misfortune
I Uli c
Kahanainoku's friends in the water
were paddling about in all directions and
did not notice his disappearance bs
asatb the tarfaos until cries from shore
aiouscd them. Then they searched
thesurfaes with eager gaze for hundreds
S>f yards about, and soon were diving
I in despera'e efforts to locata the
After -he "Duke'" bad been under
j fully two minutes his companions:
? noticed a furious churning of the water
flfty yurds from then., where the depth
is at !< a:-' fen feet Suddenly one of |
the sw immer ? legs shot up from below,
and Was Kicked about in the air. indi
natlag thai the you'h was struggling
desperately to release himself. While
Ihe other swimmers were dashing to?
ward the -pot with powerful overhand
: strokes the leg alter one flnal kftek was
dragged clear beneath the surfa- <? again
1 and the churning of the water OOBtiaaosJ ,
.lust as fh? swimmers reached the
scene Kahanamoku came to the sur?
face, gasped for breath and then
sank again. His friends dived, brought
him up and dashed for the shore,
where he was reviv?>d. One of the
party got the body Of the eel. which '
the "Doha" hud ' hoked to death. It I
' Was the largest ever seen in these waters
Kahanamoku was in a veiy weak1
'condition to-night. It is not known1
whether he will bo able to compete in 1
, any of t he spring or summer matches. j
Sets World's Record In KM) Metre
"Duke' * Kahauamokti has been
I known throughout the United States'
i as a promising young swimmer for three ;
1 years, and leaped Into International
game last summer at the O.ympic
games In Stockholm, when he won
Ii.? l"0 metre swimming match. He i
iii his early twenties, and got his ex-'
porience as a beach rider in ihe Ha?
waiian Islands. After the Olympic :
games he participated In the Hamburg ?
races and there established the world's !
record on one minute, one and one- j
flfth seconds for the 100 metre distance. |
On returning to this country ho gave j
exhibitions in many cities. Only re- j
cently various athletic associations ,
voted to have him represent them at the
coming Australian swimming races.
FAMILY QYARREL ENDS IN SON
(Special to The Time-Dispatch)
Raleigh. N. C. January 20?John ]
I, Wfa'h'r?. was shot and instantly'
killed this afternoon at his homo near!
Eagle Rock, this county, by his son;
Havwood Weathers The two n,uar- !
relied about some wood, the son ran
up stairs, procured a revolver and came i
back with it. opening Ore on his father.
The fourth shot penetrated his heart
The Jsoedwaj wmt flit y years old and the ?
young man just twenty-one. He has;
given himself up to tbo officers of the i
law and will be brought to Raleigh. |
TRAIN ON SOI TIIK8N
WRECKED AT DANVILLE
Danville. Va., January 29.? South- j
bound train No. 29. on the Southern 1
Railway, was vrecked here to-night at
II 30 O'clock when pulling out of the
depot. The engine split a switch and
took to the ties, taking three mail cars
with it The train was pro ceding
? lilite slowly, and few of the passengers
in the rear cars knew what had hap?
pened until they were informed by
the conductor. The accident, which
oi curved just in front of the Danville
and Western depot, will delay the train '
at least four hours, and at 1:30 A. M.
all available hands are rerailing the 1
Fetweaati Virginia- Fair. warmer
Thursday: Frida: cloudy, probably rain
North and Vte?t portion.
North Carolina?Fair, warmer Th?rs?
da > ; Friday fair.
Special Loral Data for Yesterday.
12 noon temperature. .73 ?
3 I* M. temperature . ?t)
Maximum temperature up to 8 P.
, M. 44 1
; Minimum tempera'ure up to 8 P. I
: M.' ? !
Mean temperature. ;(j ;
; Normal temperature. 2?
j Deficiency in leaSBM rature to-day. . I
Excess in temperature since March
1. . . IM
Aotass ex "rn in ?ep.perature since '
January I. 24? ;
Deficiency BB rainfall since March 1 * 43
A- . um defcieni y in rainfall since
January I.? TJ i
l.nral Ohser?atlons s r*. Bjf. Yesterday.
Temperature. 37 .
Humidity .%. . 74 i
Wind?direction .N.E ?
Wmd ratal. t ?
Rainfall last 12 hours .um i
Conditions In Important titles.
(At SP. M Eastern Standard Time ) I
naas i he- H t 1, t Weather
A?hevil>.40 44 312 Clear
Atlanta.4s SS M Clear
Atlantic rttr . . . 4: 44 M P. cloudy |
Hos'-n.M as as Rain
HutTalo. ; . loudy
Catsjary .? m as p cloudy
Charleston... . <*> M* clear
1'hi'ago.2s sn Clear
Denver... . BJ M 44 P cloudy
Dulutb ... . . :? ?4 is <loudy
Halves'on.Ss ?2 M f'lear
Hatteras . J* a 4i Clear
Havre ... SS sj P cloudy
ia< KsonvtHe. ... m 44 ? leer
Kanaan < it v- M ss as Clear
I^. ssjeSjh . ... 44 44 2? < lear
Montg.cn err... J>2 ss 40 riear
New Orleans ... M 8? ?4 near
New York.4? at y* rioudr
Wsrfasa .m m m ( tear
Pittsburgh 34 <s S4 cloudy
Raleigh a M N 1 leae
Bh bSSJtS . . M sb w* 1 lear
ftt. Paul.7.2 4} 22 s>n<>w
S?n Krim??.. W M 44 < dear
Savannah.ss sj 43 Clear
sjpekarsn. rs 2* a cloudy
lamps .ss ss ss Clear
\\ -shir^ton.... as en as chsady
Winnipeg ... i? t? 14 P
W>U - . M 4? J4 O
Januar v S? ?Sil
HIOH TIDE '
snn rn'i.Til Morning.' **
dua sets.IJB Evening.1 is
New Senator From Delaware
\S I LI. AKT? n?I Lvlil Hl.
Di-morratir national tommltterman of Delaware, who aurreed? M. A. Blrhard
son as I'ntted States Senator from that State.
ENGLAND LOO KING
FOR SHARE IN TRADE
Head of Cambrian Combination
Comes to Virginia to View
'Special to The Times-DiapAtCfc >
Norfolk. Ya.. January I*?.? Ameri?
can competition, the shadow of which
he has seen and recognized. u? respon?
sible for the visit to the I'nited States
of D. A. Thomas, head of the Cambrian
Combination, the largest coal operat?
ing] ur.d exporting concern in Kngland.
LoomlngJ big in the future, its tenacious
fingers ready to clutch at possibilities
th? or>ening of the Panama Canal will
bring. Yankee ag/rcseiveness threatens
ha roads' oa coal trade Kngland has an
Joyed for generations.
This glimpse into the future, poig?
nant with potential trade battles for
possession of South American marts,
was given to night by Mr. 'i homas. who
spent the day in Norfolk with railroad
officials looking at terminal and ship?
ping facilities from Norfolk. Mr.
Thomas will go to-morrow morning to
W'< tl Virginia to inspect coal proper?
' I cannot say what we shall do. I
am looking tin- coal situation over in
this country, and can eav nothing def?
inite until I have done this." he said.
In case your corporation decides
to operate American fields, will you
give your personal attention to the '
?ask of putting the new business on
"Yes." was the reply. "I should
come to America and take personal
charge. W hen I left lag House Of j
Commons after twenty years' service!
1 he-rated about going actively into i
business. It is probably about, time
for mo to retire." arnl he smiled. "But
I EutH I shall not just JTOt.
' "I have been treated royally in
America Fveryhodr I have n et has
exerted himself to explain things. I
was astonished at the way coal was
bandied at the terminals. It is d<>ne
much more qun kly than in F.nglai.d
i You people have an advantage her*,
where we have tho advantage iti short
hauls. Labor costs you more, but we
have been having strikes
" The Cambrian Combination exports
from one-fourth to one-third of the
coal Fngland ship* This is sent to ths
Continent, to Mediterranean points
and to South America. As our exports
in Fngland are much larger In propor?
tion than yours In America, our ships
are not forced to use ballast, on return
trips This gives an advantage to us.
i "Lp to now American competition
has not affected us so much tfowovor,
with the opening of the consul, F.nglish
buslnosB men who are looking to the
future see possible competition To
reach the west coast of Sou'h America,
we have to go around the Horn, but so
do Americans. There Tviil he a differ?
ence though when the canal is cut
through. There is a sioall amount of
coal mined In Chile, but it Is of an infe?
rior quality. However, the Chile ope?
rator is on the ground.
"I consider the Knglish ?oal of a
better quality than that mined in
Amern a Tramp ships that use the
F.nglish coal prefer it and it is hard to
get them to change to the Amern an
In Lngland steamboat lines are not
operated by railroads or coal corn
panies I personally own stock In
steamboats, but the Cambrian combi?
nation owns no ships."
FOR ANOTHER TERM
Virginia Delegation Wants
Richmond Man Re-Elected
as Doorkeeper of House.
? Special to The Times-Dispatch. j
Washington. January 29?The Vir-'
gini? delegation in the House has in-'
dorscd I J. Smnott. of Richmond, for
an"' h-T frm as doorkeeper. When the ?
Daw in i ?!! go' control of the House >
machinery Bl the beginning of the.
Sixty-second f"<<ngrcss. Mr. Hinnott.
?who had f"r several years been a min- j
onty employe, wa- chosen as door-,
k..< per and sin ? :his appointment he I
has given swgh general satisfaction!
that it was an easy matter for the Vir- |
ginia delegation :o indorse him for j
another t? r:n ,
While there has l>een a little feeiing !
shown bsjgw beta use most of the liest j
places iti the House have gone to men i
fron, 'he so.h Mr. Sinnott being;
doorkeeper. W II Dunbar. of Georgia. ;
pos-mas'ei South Trimtde. of Ken- ;
tip kv < 'er.: of the House, and Jerry ;
South, a cousin of South Trimble, chief ,
clerk i' i- BMUt likely that all of these
To root outdeep-seatcci
T.\ K I
human strength and
)il bo chosen again when the Demi
ats caucus to All their places a little
Foxhounds for Parade.
Finely-bred, splendidly-f :a:ne 1 and
keen-nosed foxhounds are going; to
have a sectton all their own in t he Wilson
inaugural parade l)r I>es?er lone*, of
("ulpeper. is gathering together the
finest pack of foxhounds in the world
and will place them ahead of the mount?
ed band which will escort the hunt club
riders In their s?-fion of the parade.
This unique feature of an inaugural
parade Is receiving no end of attention
in Virginia Dr Jones to-day informed
tgsS inaugural committee that the fox
hounds he will select will be of such
fine breeding that they will >-ay put
and will not "break" and scatter all
over the line of march A competent
master of hounds will be the grand
marshal of the canine army
iCotVintted from First Prge)
i those who are coming into power, ths
i next administration? the executive and
the legislators--?to inform themselves
[ well before they depart from a courso 1
which has been fraught with the ut?
most benefit to the people of the Philip?
pine Islands. The Philippine Islands
are not yot ready for self-government,
and no influence could be more detri?
mental upon their future than tho I
enactment of the measure now pending
In the Mouse of Representatives pro
v ding for a change in their govern
ftenators Burton and Pomerene and
Representative < annon also mads ad?
dresses Justice Day. of the Supreme
? ? r was toast master, and Jus* ice*
\f< Kenna. I.urton and l-?mar were j
among the guests at tho speakers
Horace Hsslih Improving.
Horace .Smith, fourteen renn old.
whose right lung was punctured In a
bicycle conation severs; days ago. has
row almost recovered. and the doctors
say will be oat In ? few days
The main trouble with which tho
?Wton bad to contend was blood
dot* which formed ever the wound
Theso hove ra-en removed, and there
te no farther danger to be feared frr m
. rv. .our<s
Hear that catchy
chorus over again
The lively captivating number*
from the big musical sue cesses de?
light you over and over again on
Sparkling medley* of musical
gems from the old favorite operas
as well as the latest musical < aas>
dies. Sung as you have never
heard them sung before?by the
al! star Victor Light Opera Corn
pan V .
Come in and hear the Victor
Records of the gems from "The
Pink Lady", 'Madame Sherry",
"The Mikado" or any other at
your favorites, old or new.
V ...r? |i0 tu l:v, \ ;ctur Wtrol**
1:5 lo t a L.tf ic.-a;* can be arranged
213 E. Broad Street
Public Debt Hearing.
Charleston. \v Va . January it - ?
Tin Virginia del ' I M ? .ov.-rsy between
Waal Virgitiia and % irgir.ia is to have
a public hearing in the Legislature her?
February a Senators and CongreSe
meii of 'he State? n.en'icned and all
attorneys interested bs the suit Lave
been Invited to attend. |
John Albert l.rantham.
'Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
Ooldsboro M ' IgimaiJ 29.? John
Albert (Irantbau. IM TfSBl ?on or
Mr. and Mrs J M Qraathaav or this
place, died yesterday alter an illness
?hat had laated for two years. Mr
(irantharn nnderwnet a verv severe
operation a' Sr. Luke's Hospital,
Richmond, tw.i yean ago la tag Lope?
of saving Iiis life but ?he surgeon pro?
nounced hie i a?e a hopelesa ?.r,o a',
the time and he lived sauoh longer than
was expected The funeral took plane
this af'er noon He ieaves one brother.
Haymond Orantbarn. of this < Ity and
sisters Misses Annie Hello and Lud!?
Kuneral of Mrs. Parker.
Special to The Tune* Dispatch i
tinancock. Ya , January 'Jt.? The
remains of Mrs. Ralhe \U<t Parker,
wife of Augustus Parker, who d.ed at
her home in Pocomok'- City, Mondav, of
paralysis, were brought here to-day for
interment Kev. I C. Cor ruck rector
of Holy Trinity church read the MM
vice Mrs Parker was Mies Seilte
Went, of Onan' sci-:. before her marriage
Besides her husband, one daughter Miss
Catherine Parker OSM son. I>r .Albert
Parker three sisters. Mrs Lehr Walter,
of Baltimore Mr- Stephen Hopkins,
and Mr? B. B Waptea, and one brother,
W C West, the last thtee of onar.coctt,
John D. I mmII
'Special to The "?".?nes-Dispatch ?
Pulaski. Va, January 19 lohn O.
T.owry. father of I '. Lowry Of the
Lowry Prall CaSapSanT, Pulsisal. died
yesterdav at Sweetwater. 'I eaa . after
a short illne?? aged sevei,?y-nin.- Years
He was a promiut-n*. t u.-ines* n an ?d
that place He is survived, by his
widow and thirteen children.
Mr?. *nnle Shssjsff.
Special to The Tiinci- Dippatcp i
Frcderickshiirg. Va. January 29?
Mrs Annie Bhopoff, wife of Joan 8 bo
poff. died at her home m Stafford
County veslerday. of pncumolua. aged
twenty-five years. s|? had L?ert mar?
ried just about a year, and is survived
by her husband, parents and Ovo sis?
Mr*. Mary F. A. Tlnsley.
iSpeciai to Tho Times-Dispatch
Ashland. Va January -??? Mrs
Mary F A. Tinsley. widow Peter
Tin?ley died at 4 o < lock thi? aft- rnooi
in the home of Ferrell Taylor she
was in the eighty-ninth year of her
age. and was a native of lUnoor
<",,.in'v TI.e funeral services will be
held Friday morning at in o'clock from
the Aehland Baptist Church, and inter?
ment will be made la the Woodland
Mrs. Laura V. Tat-pauirh.
tSpecial to The Ttnxes-PkapOtCl I
Alexandria Va January ^ -Mrs.
Laura V Taf-paugh. widow of William
H Tatspaugh died last night at her
home. KM South I airfax Street, at an
* Mra. "Virginia ?innnell Scott.
'Spexuai to The Times Dtsejaiaa.)
Alexandria Va.. Jar.ua: v 2??Mrs.
Virginia tiunnell Scott, eighty-seven
years old died yesterdav at her home
at Bush Hill. Fairfax County. One
son. Marsha'.i Scott, Burrlres
Puneral of Mr?. Shine to-da). fJJ
The body of Mrs. Isabella T shme
who dle.i in Norfolk Tuesday will
reach Richmond over the Norfolk and
Western Itailroad this morning a'
II 40 o'clock and will be in:mediatel y
taken to st John's Episcopal Church,
from which p!a-e 'he funeral service*
will be held Interment will be fr.
Oakwood Mrs Shine was "he wlduw
r>f Jan.ee Nott Shine, and <SSMighterot
th- la'e John Pool and Mary Shield
S. hermerb -rn. or Montezun.a, Henrtco
OMOHI NDRO. -Died. Tuesday Tan
uary the ?th. 1913. at I *' A M . n
the rer'dence of ?.>ls 9mrmSB 30ai
Flovd Avenue. RIC HARD HIL?
ARY BAKKR. infant son or Mr.
and Mrs af. H <,m,,h,,n*'?,fw>?a?_
Kuneral took place Wednesday
afternoon at * o'clock ,
"resolutions of respect.
AT A MLFTINO OF 7 H F, t'NION
Surd.'iv School at Smyrna Baptist
Church, held on the l*h day of
January. 1SIJ. Captain Itobert >
Vaughan introduced the following
resolutions. which were unani
mously adopted, vis .
Whereas. It has pleased Almigh V
God In His infinite wi.-dom to take
from our midst our friend and broth?
er CAPTAIN WILLIAM t
I i WIK a lifelong member of the
Methodist Caurcb. devoted and oon
sie'cnt He was a man of broad
and liberal ideas, and thought thai
the nearer Christian? lived to Chri?t
?he r.earer they rame 'o one another.
He was one of the founders and or?
ganizers of this t nion School, and
for nearly forty years the leader and
superintendent of it. Ills watch?
word wa? 'du'v'. and he was alway?
on band to discharge hi- He fu'fl?ed
the linen of 'he old hrtnti Wh?n
Duty Calls or Danger. Be Never
W*?.infl',a ''.Li and useful citizen.
?lit inri the resu ? of Ms
. inrll 1? shown in the challge<l
'"ndi'i- n? and the upbuilding of
"Ae dU'ful. of days
laithful instru' tiorv
of right living and wn
of this community J
he prayers of a
State a useful citizen;
-lend . the ignorant. *
we shall an ?e> ha
I o. DUt AI.I
** w' Cbau