Newspaper Page Text
olidated Aug. 2, II
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LKW is IUKN OF INJl IUi;S
?art to A?vldent on Savanna I ?
Grand Prtar Race t .Suc?
cumb* u> Hoiiiuk
Savannah. Oa.. Nov. 3.?K. ?
Lewis of Atlanta, one of the three
men injured when a tournlnf car on
taw grand prlxe race course skidded
aw a turn ah 1? making a mile a
minute on Tueaday last, died late to?
night at the Havanna!) hospital. An
operation to relieve concussion of the
brain aas perofrmed this afternoon.
Law Is. with a number of newspaper
man. was a guest of the local auto
M.KHwr to Brace Lobby Floor
With Brick Pillars.
From the Daily Item Nov S.
Architect Kd wards, under whoso
supervision the County Court house
was erected, was In the city yester?
day for the purpoae of investigating
sato the condition of the north lobby
floor of the court house, and after
looking Into the condition of the tloor
reported that it was in a state of dry
rot caused by Improper ventilation,
aa had' formerly been reported by
the County Supervisor.
Ha gave an exhaustive talk on the
MMact. nil of which * mounted to
wary rtafr. windln? up with the In
, format on that he would take off
same of the rotten woodwork for ex?
amination and rind out whether the
rot was caused by insects or not.
In the meantime he has recom?
mended that the concrete floor of the
building be braced with brick pillars,
with steel stringers extending from
oa* pillar to another ro that there
will be no danger of the floor giving
way. He made arrangements with
Mr. McKe ver to do the work as soon
Who will pay for the work Is not
yet known. The County Supervisor
when asked about this today statod
that It waa a matter that the County
Board would decide at some future
meeting. In the meantime the work
will be done and the floor made se?
fwtcrewtlng Football Game at State
Columbia. Nov. 2.?Davidson Col
defeated tbe College of Charles?
ton In a fast and well played game
of football at the Fair grounds this
saomlng. The final score was 27 to
f. The recovering of pants by the
Isavtuson ends was fatal to the hopes
of the Charleston boys. Davidson
played Charleston off of her feet In
the first quarter, scoring three touch?
downs. kl<ktng only one goal, how
aver. The fast work of KlutU and
the ilfvrr broken field running of
BOO* featured this quarter. Cashlon's
line plunging al?o netted Davidson
seme splendid gains. For Charleston.
Von Kolnlrx covered himself with
glory by Intercepting one of David?
son? forward passes and runnlrm
seventy five yards t'irough A broken
field f ?r a ton, n-down
Mlo liet in. ? ded by some OSJfktafl
n> Interferen e, pulled off several goo,I
runa.sThe defensive work of ('apt
Hollings and Weltmann v. ... ,,i
a high or.b r Miller and Pn gntill. at
the halves, made sWSWtantle] guin*
on false line bucks. On the who!.-,
however. Charleston was malnlv ?m
|p the defensive, but frequent punttaf
made the ball shift from one sftaW ??i
the field to th?- other
The County Tea- hern aSgoeeetlofi
will meet on Saturday. November 12.
and not tomorrow rn im of the
tea* her* seem to think. It wn? de
? ?tried to put lb- n.tin*: o!T for ?
week so that all of the tenchers who
went lO the Stab? Fair would not feel
called1 upon to eonie hum ' Saturday
|o nttend the m'?tln* The program
Will be published later .
B* Jost ax
unum off for sroora.
Mm .,i Vessels in Lulled State? Navy,
Including the South Carolina, <?o
WaNhlnKton. Nov. 2.?Sixteen of
the finest gattleshlps In the United
States navy are steaming eastward
tonight In divisions of four on their
way to England and France. They
are due to meet at a designated spot
In the Atlantic 260 miles off the
coast tomorrow between noon and
3 o'clock and will continue their
Journey as one fleet. j
The Magshlp Connecticut and the
North Dakota sailed from New
York today about the same time the
Louisiana. Kansas, New Hampshire,
South Carolina, Delaware and Geor?
gia were leaving Hampton Road*,
and the Nebruska, Rhode Island.
Virginia and Mich gan were depart?
ing from Boston. The Minnesota,
Vermont, Idaho and Mississippi left
Philadelphia yesterday an pussed out
of the Delaware breakwater today.
A speed of 10 knots will be main?
tained throughout the voyage which
w',11 be of about two weeks' duration.
The fourth divisions will leave the
fleet on November 16, stopping at
T1LK ART CL.VB MHIt
.Hew Organization Delightfully En?
tertained by Miss HolUe Brown.
The Art Club, a social organization
with the object in view of encour?
aging artistic work in the way of
embroidery, stencil ng and painting,
had its initial meeting Tuesday after?
noon with Miss Hollie Brown. The
organization was perfected by the
election of Mas Lucile DeLorme aw
President and Miss Jennie Walsh M
Secretary and Treasurer. The by?
laws, which were prepared by Miss
Natalie Norman and Mrs. F. H. Wil?
liams were read and adopted.
The members then commenced up?
on their work, some of which will
IHkely be exhibited at the State Fair
aext year. It la the object of thl:?
oluh to stimulate Interest in artistic
wwk .and If n.t the s i. ctc<:.ng meet?
ings are as successful as the first,
there Is little doubt but that the
hopes of the members w ll be real?
ised. Before the meeting wus over
the hostess served a delightful salad
Thoso present were:
Mrs. W. S. Benton. Misses Marie
Brown. Estelle Crowson. Lucile De
I>>rme. Jessie I^aMotte. Natalie Nor
nan, Jennie Walsh, I/eonorn Wllli
ford. Marie DeLorme, Mrs. C. 1 >.
Mc Knight. Mrs. 8. C. McKeown. Mrs.
T. H. Williams and also Miss Chand?
ler, who is the gest of the Misses
(IJ.MSON dfff.atk CAROLINA.
(Homson Runs Away with Her Old
Columba. Nov. 3.?Clenwn defeat?
ed the University of South Carolina
21 to 0 at the State Fair grounds
this morning. In a game replete with
interest and spirit. Archie Maie. of
Marlon, one of the Carolina players,
was hurt Internally ?.nd was removed
to the University Inllrmary. No reason
has appeared to think his injuries
Bissell's long run for Clemson in
the second quarter was perhaps the
most sensational play. College spirit
ran high, many old football men of
both s< hools were present and the
rooting was perhaps the most ter?
rific *?ver heard here, but only good
fooling prevailed between the tra?
ditional hostile Cb mson and Caro?
lina taw SSV
Pr**>t<lent Meli llononsl.
Special to the Dally Item.
Columbia, Nov. 4 ?Dr. P. II. Me
formerly president <?f Clem son Col?
laga, but now a resident of Atlant <
b i.i) MiKtiaiiy honored by th?*
Ra i Academy *>f Science of Great
Britain, com dared I he tTeatest bod)
of tclentteti in the world. Dr. Meli'a
lent?hooh on geology, whi< h 1? used
it oxf?.r.i iiFi i other Baffllsh uni
reratttea bronchi t<? him this honor
He has bean living in Atlanta since
leaving Ctomaon. although he has
(???. ii r-?I several high positions,
muntei county grown selected seed
com from ncrt i thai produced in??r.
???.in II bnshsta Is worth more than
inv saad corn that ean be purchased
foots ssadsmes The farmer who
?rants t<? Improve hi* <<>rn crop and
x?.nr?? large yields Should attend the
itoy?' Cora t'iui? msstlni Monday
find 1'ijv ? bnahal of the print ???cd
id Fmr not?Let all Ute eotfe Thou Ala
UM TER. 3 ., ?aTURD
Kl HU WIM!
!>IX AND liAYNOR DBNOUNGK
Score? Kx-Prcaldent for Misrepre?
sentation Persistently Continued
After Warn In??Mayor As* uro* Dlx
New York, Nov. 2.?The Demo?
cratic State campaign here reached
flood tide tonight at a meeting in
Carneg e hall where John A. Dlx,
the nominee for governor, made his
first public address in the city. The
meeting also served as the occasion
for Mayor Oaynor's long expected
formal announcement of his support
of the ticket. The mayor's voice
still being weak, this came In the
form of a letter to the chairman of
The rally was held under the aus?
pices of the Independent Busines?
Men's league and Herman Bidder,
president of that organization, pre?
Mr. Dlx devoted the greater part
of a 3,000 word speech to a denunci?
ation of Theodore Hoosevelt. He
charged the former president with
wilful falsehood in repeating the ac?
cusations for which Mr. Dlx in his
Buffalo speech demanded an apology.
He declared that Col. Roosevelt, "be?
cause of what he deems to be his
political necessity of the hour, struck
hands and made a political alliance"
with William R. Hearst whom, four
years ago, Roosevelt had publicly
branded "as responsible for the as
sasln's bullet which made him presi?
Leaving the subject of Roosevelt,
the candidate returned to charges of
Republican extravagance. He prom?
ised that a Democratic administra?
tion would reduce taxation and once
more make it possible for the "aver
uge man" to save enough for a rainy
day. He denounced the Republican
tariff policy and declared himself for
a downward revision of the tariff.
"This campaign," .said Mr. Dix,
"like gS many in the v?.ist. Involves
questions of policy and expenditures,
of reform and retrenchment, and the
other questions which necessarily
have to do with carrying on the well
ordered business of government.
"Such QUSSttollf WOUld have been
settled in the usual way by appeals tu
reason and experience and by that
application to common sense Judg?
ment which is so distinguishing an
attribute of the average Amerleun.
"Hut this was not. to be. into the
centre of the stage there has been
hurled?by the inordinate vanity, the
dangerous ambition. the reckless
conduct of a man who has become
the apostle of tumult and the pro?
tagonist of misrepresentation?the
momentous question of whether or
not our very republican institutions
should survive or, under tho assaults
of the agitator and the egotist, should
go down to destruction, as have oth?
er great countries under similar
"Fortunately for our country, the
battle ground chosen for this light
Wag that which combined patriotism.
Intelligence and public spirit in their
highest form, and the decisive defeat
which lies before this creator of un?
rest, this Instigator of panic and this
destructive agent of business depres?
sion will not alone retire to a sphere
of well-earned and unenvted seclu?
sion, but will serve for many years
to come as a signal warning to all
other men who may let their ambi?
tion blind their judgment to the facti
that there is and must remain a gov?
ernment of the psople and by the
"Never before have we in our his?
tory had so much occasion to bl ush
for the conduct of h man who had
been the tirst citizen of our country
and no greater and morn striking
difference could be found in our his?
tory between the last Republican
president and the Ulustrous men who
preceded htm In office than is found
by their conduct after they had re?
tired from the gr?>at office which they
"Look for a moment upon the man
who Is now rushing up and down the
State shouting, threatening, abusing
and win ally misrepresenting ?bring?
ing contempt and ridicule upon the
greal office he has held, ad avoid*
tag the discussion of all the real
issues of this campaign, and then
upon his great predecessors who
never forgot that they owed to their
countrymen ths duty of besrlng
themselves Always with dignity and
I ('. Lnngford, former treasurer of
Hampton county, who is charged with
embessllng 120,000 of county fundi
was tried Tuesday i"'1 ths Jury fail?
ed to agree
?st ?t b? thy Country'4. Thy (?od's au
AY, NOVEMBER 6, 191
GRABFELDER STOPS SUIT.
Practically Admit* Paying (.rafi In
Tills State?And Compromises The
Columbia. Nov. 2.?Practically ad?
mitting that they had overcharged
the State to the extent of thousands
of dollars. Grabfelder & Co.. a liquor
house of Louisville, has abandoned
Its Injunction proceedings and will
pay the sum of $15,000 to the dis?
pensary commission. The com?
pany was seeking to enjoin the com?
mission from further holding up the
sum of $18.000 due from the several
county dispensaries to the liquor
This case involved the constitution?
ality of the act of 1910 wh eh pro?
vided that funds, owing sundry liquor
houses by county dispensaries should
be first applied on the payment, of
claims in favor of the State fund found
by the commission to be due. The aban?
donment of the litigation by Grao
felder & Co. and settlement in ac?
cordance with the views of the com
m salon would seem to indicate that
the attorneys for Grabfelder regard
the act as valid though this question
is yet to be determined by the su
preme court in another case. The
conclusion of this case leaves little to
be collected under the provisions of
I the act of 1910 except the Carolina
Glass company matter in which Is In?
volved several thousand dollars.
FEDERAL FINANCES FALL.
Experts Surprised When Deficit for
October I lev ruled.
Washington. Nov. 1.?The Govern?
ment's finances took a downward
twist during the l.ist three days of
October and tricked the experts
who had been predicting a surplus
for the month and hoping for an I
even break at the worst.
Exclusive of the Panama Canal
charges, the receipts for the month
were $."5,266,4 41 and the expendi?
tures $58.560.3 23, which left a deficit
in ordinary operations of $3.203.882.
Add to that sum the month's cost of
t)\> I w .rk on the canal and $d.295.
083 atunds on the wrong side of the
ledger. The close of September had
shown a total surplus of more than
td ,400,000. and It was the first time
in the present fiscal year that the
Government took in more than it
paid out. While the operations of
the month bring the total treasury
deficit for the fiscal year to more
than $21.000,000, and the close of
September saw it down to $15,000,
000, the situation Is not considered
Barring all unusual expenditures,
such as for the Panama Canal and
payments on the public debt. the
month's operations show a deficit of
$13,000,000, as against $23,000,000 a
year ago. In the face of the growing
receipts which now total more than
$226.000,000 for this year,' treasury
officials expect to be satistled with
the showing of the month and ex- |
pect a gradual Improvement from
Twenty-two n??w national banks
came Into existence in October, w'th
the total capitalisation of $2.500.000.
The majority were small banks, with
n capital of $r>0.000 or less. The total
national bank circulation is now
$724,874,308. nn increase of about
$4.000.000 over last month.
The total cash in the treasury at
the dose of the month's business was
$1,759,673,952, an increase of about
LAUGHS WHOLE DAY THROUGH.
BWaiet at Palming Off Mule us
"Shaved Tall Horse." Trader Near?
ly Iiuuglis to Death.
Lawrenceburg, Ind., Nov. 3.?Trad?
ing a mule for a "shaved tail" horse
appealed to the hum< :- of II. Schrapp
of this city and he began laughing
He laughed for an hour with the
t?ar.s r-dlliiK down his cheeks. His
friends became alarmed and sum?
moned a physician, but the physician
could not stop his hysteria. When 12
Sours had passed and Schrapp was
still convulsed with laughter nn elec?
tric battery was procured and the
trader was given a heavy electric
?hock. The laughter ceased and
Bchrapp fell over exhausted, it was
thought for a time that the man
would die but today he shows no 111
? tr< rts from tb<? laugh
Phil II Oadsden, president "t the
Charleston Electric Light, Railway
and ti.m company Is 111 with typhoid
E. a. Hall, assistant manager ot
the VVoodwaste Products Co., <d
Georgetown was seriously Injured by
being caught In the machinery Wtd
id Truth'?." THE TRL
RIOi IN CHICAGO.
GARMENT WORKERS' STRIKK
RAISES GRIM SPECTTIES.
Police Charge Large Mob? Plough
Through Crowd of Several Thous?
and Rioters?Many Injured. More
Serious Trouble Feared.
Chicago, Nov. 2.?Grim spectres
of the days of the Haymarket riot
haunted Chicago's streets for a brief
time late this afternoon when Inspec?
tor S. K. Healy and squad of 60 po?
licemen with drawn revolvers,
charged several thousand striking
garment workers who were rioting
on the West Side. One policeman was
stabbed, 15 rioters were seriously in?
jured and 25 strikers and sympathi?
zers were arrested during the brisk
fight which threatened to get beyond
This, the most serious outbreak
that has occurred since the Inception
of the strike of garment workers oc?
curred at the plant of A. Lot & Co.,
at West Ohio and Bickerdike streets.
Before the police arrived the strikers
had broken all the windows in the
large building occupied by the cloth
. ing maufacturers, had driven strike?
breakers out and carried a large
number of sewing machines into the
streets where the machines were de?
The strikers and their followers
put up a desperate fight for a time.
Many of their number were
knocked down by the clubbing of
the police and not a few were tram?
pled on in the fighting which follow?
ed. Bleeding heads and faces were
numerous and a number of persons
suffered more serious injuries.
When pickets gained entrance to
the tailoring establishment, as the
mob of strikers approached the build?
ing, some of the employes of the
company joined the strikers and are
said to have assisted in the work of
destruction. Men and women were
hurling br'cks and stones through
the windows of the plant when In?
spector Healy and his squad of re?
The inspector experienced difficulty
In getting together the disorganized
force of policemen which had borne
the brunt of the early fighting.
When he had done so, however,
the policemen charged through the
centre of the mob, knocking down
all in their way.
As a result of today's developments
in the strike situation. Ch ef of Po?
lice Steward tonight odered a confer?
ence of his inspectors and issued a
special set of emergency orders to
Inspectors, captains ami lieutenants
in the various police distr cts where
the riots have occurred. The attitude
of the police Indicates that mu^h
more serious trouble is expected
within the next 24 hours. All pre?
parations are being made for hastily
calling in reserves from outlying sta?
tions and mobolizing a strong force.
Strikers tonight held a dozen
largely attended meetings and agita?
tors were active in urging the strik?
ers to further disorder. Meanwhile
various clubwomen who have inter?
ested themselves in the cause Of the
g'rl garment workers were urging
their followers to refrain from any
action which mitfbt injure their
cause or their opportunity for secur
j Ing a favorable settlement of the
Wonderful Growth In Bible school
The eleven thousand Bibb: schools,
better known as Sunday schools of
the Churches of Christ have an en?
rollment of sixteen bundled thousand,
and it is in this department of th>
church work that the Christian
churches are devoting most of their
energy, as this is the proper teaching
place in the churches. Eighty-five
per cent of all the additions to the
Christian Churches come through the
L. L. Paris, State Bible School Su
perlntendent <d' Ohio will represent
the Bible school Interests at the con?
vention, and will speak twice on Sat-]
urday afternoon. Mr Paris is an
authority <?n the Adult Bible Class,
and the Christian Churches have]
more organised Adult Bible ci isses
than an) other religious body, also
a larger number of trained teachers,
an?! Teacher Training students than
any other religious body. Two hun?
dred and eighty-four thousand are
. nroiled in the Teacher Training
classes The largest organised
Bible school In the United States Is
the Central Christian school at Can- j
ton, Ohio P. H. Welshelmer, tlx
minister, is the superintendent. The '
next year the Bible schools are plan?
ning t<> raise 1100,000 f->r Foreign
Mission, and $1"".""?? for Home Mis
b. MWTItltON, HeiuiMisluxl Juae. IM?
Vol. XXXI. NO. 21
ACCUSED OF BRIBERY.
Judlctcd for Corrupting Member of
Jury WhK 11 Cleared Minority Lead?
er of Same Charge.
Chicago, Nov. 2.?Chas. E. Erb
stein, one of the attorneys for Lee
O'Neill Browne, who was recent.'y
acquitted of a charge of bribiag
State Representative Charles A.
White to vote for William Lor? mer
for United States senator, wa in?
dicted today, charged with corrupt?
ing a member of the Jury which
cleared Browne. The bribery is al?
leged to have figured in the verdict
of not guilty.
Among the witnesses for the State
were three State representatives,
who asserted on the stand that they
had received $1,000 each for their
votes for Lorimer.
Immediately the ease went against
the prosecution, State's Attorney
Wayman began an investigation of
numerous rumors concerning at?
tempts at tampering with veniremen.
A week ago he got a clue which led
to McCutchen. He and Stacey, it is
said, disgruntled at the small sum
which they say they received, told of
receiving $250 from Erbstein. Erb
stein denies the charge and alleges
DR. SNYDKR WILL LECTURE.
President of Woflford DeHvers Ad?
dress at Rafting Creek School on
Friday Evening, November 18.
I Rembert, Nov. 2.?Dr. H. N. Sny
der, President of Wofford College,
will delver a lecture on the evening
of Friday, November 18th at 8
o'clock, in the Rafting Creek High
school chapel, Rembert, S. C.
This is to be the first number of
J the Rembert Lyceum course. Since
the speaker for November 18. is so
well known to the people, either
personally or through the press,
there Is no need *o commend h m.
His high position, as one of the lead?
ing educators in South Carolina and
his many admirers as a lecturer, will
testify that anyone wlM hr fully re?
paid his efforts by attending the lec?
ture. We deem it an intellect lal
treat to have a man lecture to us,
whose life is so rich in noble thoughts
and active in guiding the minds of
the young men of our State,
j An admission fee of -twenty-live
cents for adults and fifteen i tntS
for children will be charg* d.
DELEGATE TO A. EL P. SYNOD.
Rev. R, C. Reed, of Columbia, Ex?
tends Fraternal (?rectinga from
Prosb>tcrian Church to geOSjiees.
! Columbia. Nov. 4.?Rev R. C. Reed
! of Columbia has been selected as the
! delegate of the Presbyterian General
Assembly of the South to bear fra?
ternal greetings to the synod of the
Associated Reformed Presbyterian
church, which will be held in Char?
lotte next week. This is the first
time In the history of the Seceder
church that a representative has been
officially delegated to bear fraternal
greetings to its leading council from
the main body of the Presbyterian
faith, and this fact Is believed to
pres?age closer relations of theee two
branches of the faith?if not at once,
then in the next several years. The
selection of Dr. Reed for this import?
ant mission is a most happy one.
It is hardly probable, however, that
the two branches of the faith will be
re-united though the two churches
have been on most friendly terms
for years. The Seceders have never
\et been able to lay aside their
unique Ind rvlduality, even to uniting
with the United Presbyterian church
of the North, whose form of worship
is identical with theirs. The chief
difference between the two churches
!n the South is the resolution of the
S. ceders to bar human composition*
from their worship.
The visit of Dr. Reed to the synod
in Charlotte will be. if nothing else,
another step toward bringing the
Protestant churches closer together
in that work whVh each denomina?
tion is doing in i annum with tb*
others. Mr. Reed's presence will
add to the Interest taken in the synod
by the general public and will
probably Inaugurate a custom that
will, in time. I- ad >pt? t b| other
churches whose differences are no
greater than those .-? ;b?? Presb\
Georgetown county is plann ng to
bulb! a new court house at a COSt of
186,004 ant a bond issu. will b*
Commissioner of Agriculture B. J.
Watson has appointed II. .1. Millet
Chief ?"lerk to succeed D. l?al who
recently resigned. Miss Rsaflaw C.
Kllltan succeeds Mr. Miller as sta?
tist l< Ian of the department.