rrnTT tt ttv
, DURHAM, N. C. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 19U )
v at t r
March 4IU is the Day ll v
Be WW leave
Daath Comes From Pneumonia
After Short Illness
CARTER TO SUCCEED HIM
Molilalia' Senator I Slated to Re
rganUe the Inferior Ilcpartnicut
Land Onlce 'oinmlHsliiiicr Dennett
I Xm fiebedules' t leave the
Service With HI Chief.
He Is Received With a Warm
Welcome by New Yorkers
Washlngton, Feb. 2. I'nless plana
that aro now well matured are de
feated by a reopening o( vlciou at
tack on Secretary o( the Interior
Halllnger, that official will resign soju
after March 4. and a general reor
gan.iailou of the department will
1 Senator Tboroaa II. Carter, of Mon
tana, ia slated for the uccesslon,
uulea be U fo-tunate enough mean
time to be elected to eucceed himself
by the Montana legislature, now In
aesalou. Tbla ia regarded aa alto
gether Improbable. "
Commissioner Fred Dennett, f the
geiietal laud office, is scheduled fo.
retirement along with hla chief, and
tbe nmt probable appointment in hit
place la 1. II Ftmpie, of Ohio, fo-m-eily
assistant commissioner of the
Secretary .taxless la Qalt
ITesldent Taft baa not been willing
to have Secretary Halllnger retire
under Are. lie fee! that the aecre
tary'e career would be unjuatly in
jured if he should appear to be forced
out. On the oher hand,-Secretary
Balllnger la quite as generoualy dis
posed to hia chief a hla chief la to
him. The aecretary. while considering
that 'injustice baa b n done to blm.
recognises that be la a liability to the
administration, and that at a time
when H ' Ulmmlng whip la anticipa
tion of aonit ra'her rough weather
on the rrnoraloatlon and re-election
aeaa It ought not tarry too much
He la, then fore, represented aa
aonloua fo leave whenever he can do
ao la clreamaUncea wbkh will make
apparent 'hat (he act Was entirely of
his own volition, Tbe people best
quallfied'to know agree that Mr. Hal
llnger could remain Indefinitely If he
desired. The recent lull In hostilities
Has made It possible for him to plan
early retirement wih dignity,
friendly I Ilalllager.
' Senator Carters appointment as
secretary la regarded as one which
will Indicate the president's purpose
, to do what would be considered most
friendly to Mr. Halllnger. Tbe present
aecretary and hi intended successor
, are excellent friends, Senator Carter
being a freqwnt visitor at Bretary
Hatlingers office. A secretary, Mr.
Carter ould not be expected to I'M)
bunting for mans' nests about the
establishment, lie would be byal to
bis preili-ei vir, and. while some di
tlnrt reorganisation would lie effected.
It would be done with the least re
flection oa the Halllnger regime.
Senator carter has two qualiflca-
lions which peculiarly (It blm for ad
mlnla'ratlon purpose. He ha had
experience, lit the Interior depart
ment. hnviug ' been commissioner of
the general land office under the Har
rU.ui administration. He knows th
west, and the lass governing every
department of the mul'lfarlous actlvl-
tie of the depa'ttnent
shlngton, Feb. 2. Rear
niTral Charles F. Sperry, jyho waa In
charge of the American battleship
fleet that went around the wont,
after command of the warships was
relinquished by Admiral Evans, died
at the Naval Medical School hospital
yesterday morntng a tew momenta
before 11 O'clock.
Rear Admiral Sperry waa 111 less
than four days. He contracted a
cold last week and two days ago it
developed Into pneumonia. He was
taken to the Naval Medical School
hospital Tuesday morning. He waa
64 years of age.
A native of Brooklyn, N. V., Hear
Admiral Sperry entered tbe service
aa a midshipman September 26,
1882. From then until hia appoint
ment aa commander In charge of tbe
YorMown during the Spanish-American
war, be served on various 'res
sela and at various navy yarda and
naval stations. He was made a cap
tain July 1, 1900, and aa such, after
several years In command of differ
ent ablps, served as president of tbe
Naval War college, to which he waa
aaslgned In November, 1904.
He waa promoted to rear admiral
May 26, IOCS. He was a delegate
to the International conference on
tbe revision of the Geneva conven
tion of August 22, 18(4, and waa a
delegate at The Hague conference
which convened In Juno, 1907
Admiral Sperry waa retired at the
age of 62 years, September 3, 1909,
and at the time of bis death waa on
temporary duty in Washington
HOUSE STOPS THE EFFORT
bill pissed to i it oi'T the be.
OK t TOUT XEAli HT. VERSOS.
Washington. vb. 2. The house of
representatives Monday- vo d 112 to
42 to restrain the District of Colum
bia from erec'lng a reformatory or
any other penal institution within a
radius of ten miles of Mount Vernon
the tomb of Washington, either on the
Virginia or the Maryland aide of the
I'o-omac river. The question at Issue
waa aa to whether the District of Co-
umt.la should be allowed to establish
reformatory on a' tract on the Vlr
ginia shore of the Potomac rlrer. three
nd one-half miles below Mount Ver
non, the home and last resting place of
Oorge Washington. The purchase of
he land was authorised by congress
Representative Carlin, of Virginia,
offered an amendment to the district
pproprla loa bill providing that no
reformatory, workhouse or other penal
institution should be erected within
ten-mile radius of Mount Veraon,
and this amendment b'ought on the
disymsiou. The amendment, which,
fer being amended on motion of
Representative Pearre. of Maryland,
to Include that eute. was adopted.
Representatives Douglas, of Ohto,
'carre, of Maryland, and Hull, of
. were among thone who aMisted
Mr. Cirllu In tl attark on ibe re
rmatnry sjte, claiming It wonld be a
desecration of tbe most sacred apot in
The, Tobacco Sales
Are Breaking Records
Tnetdnjr and Wednenday a record
breaking amount of tohacco waa dis
losed of on the Durham tobacco mar
ket Wednesday was an esp-clally fa
torxtile one, at.d a ateady atresia of
wagons has been unloading since early
In the mornlnr.
The market n-re, since the first of
tbe year, has shown steadily advanc
ing tendency In volume of Bale and
also In prices. lt week was a ban
ner wee, mom tobacco bsvlng been
dlpoed of than In any previous week
this yer, but tbla- week bbla fsir lo
eclipse last In point of volume of
f Mtop! laMtk IMri!
A great innovation in newspaper
ntet prise! A complete novel free!
This Is the offer of tbe New York
Sunday World. Iteglnnlng Sunday
February 19, and every Sttnds
thereafter, a complete detectl
story, In booklet form, will be given
free. A second Sherlock Holmes
Simply great. It will be necessary
to order from dealer In advance.
Xew t'tmrtern (imnteil.
Rtlelgh. Feb. 2 The Hornet Neat
Club rompany, of Charlotte, la char
(cred with 110,000 capital by F. I
Moseley and others. The Wilkes
Reslty and Insursnc company,
Wllkeshoro, U chartered with f 2T,
000 capital authorised and 11,100
ubicribed by W. O. Wall and othcri
A Stspendons Piece of Engineer
MRS.SCHENK'S CLOSE CALL
IKI tT OYEJtTI'KXM, WKH TWICK
ItJ HMtK Itl.St l i:iw ahkiyi:.
Wheeling, w. Va.. Fen. 2 Mrs.
Ijiura Farnsworth Schenk, whose
trial on tbe charge of poisoning her
millionaire husband recently ended
In the disagreement of the Jury, Tues
day had a narrow escape from
death In the Boodawollen Ohio river.
when a skiff In which she waa rowing
upset and threw her Into tbe awlft
Mrs. Schenk la staying at the
home of Mra. Lasch, on. Wheeling
Island, one of the residence sections
of the rlty, which is entirely cut off
today by the flood. She waa attempt
Ing to row to the mainland In small
boat when the flood whirled her craft
around and finally eapsised it.
Mr. Schenk had disappeared un
der Ihe water, twice before aeveral
men who had witnessed the accident
could get to her from the shore. She
waa In a semi-conscious state when
she was lifted Into one of tbe boats
he was taken Immediately to the
home of Mra. larh, and a physician
The New Tork Times, of Thursday
last, contained tbe following account
of Judge J. C. Pritchard'a presence
there and the object of his vlalt:
Judge J. C. Prltchard, of the Uni
ted States circuit court district which
Includes Maryland, Virginia and
West Virginia and North and South
Carolina, has arrived In the city from
bis home In Ashevllio, N. C, for a
week'a speecbmaklng in behalf of
the movement for bf tiering tbe con
dition of the southern negro. He is
speaking particularly In tbe Interests
of tho National Religious, Training
school, of Durham, N. C.
"There never bas been a time
since emancipation," he aaid yester
day," when a majority of the white
people of the south were not friendly
to the negro aa an individual. For
years after the close of the Civil war
tbe colored people were confronted
with a situation that was critical in
the extreme. The efforts of the1 north
In their behalf were, from tbe very
nature of thing, misunderstood by
the south, while the efforts of those
of the south who really felt an In
terest In their welfare were misun
derstood north of tbe Mason and
Dlion line. -
Fortunately, tbla condition bas
disappeared, and a majority of the
people of all sections are now in
hearty sympathy with the colored
people In their efforts to elevate their
race. The colored people of North
Carolina who have been upright In
their dealinga and avoided placea of
dissinatlon are accorded all the
righta to which tbey are entitled un
der the lav. a, and posset the coed
dence of the whites."
As showing the attitude of the
white people of the south and their
willingness to grant the negro educa
tional facilities, he told of tho effort
to have a constitutional amendment
passed to permit the negroes to have
for educational purposes only such
suma aa were raised from taxea on
property owned by negroes. ,Tbe
sentiment against thia measure
throughout the atate waa so strong
he said, that the matter waa dropped
before It could be brought before tbe
But Judge Prltchard said much re-
rualns to be dose In Improving the
condition of the negro, and he intl
mated that some of the money spent
for foreign missions might better be
used for this purpose.
"Christiana today are contributing
more than ever before," be aaid, "to
the uplift of mankind In foreign
lands, and it la proper that tbey
should. Rut the obligation to care
for those In our midst Is greater and
If posaible more Imperative. Until
we have remedied conditions at
home, borne missions should keep
pace with foreign missions."
One of the greatest men of the
negro race, he said, waa Dr. James
E. Shepard, who bad founded In
Durham, N. C, a school for the bene
fit of hla race. The negroes are
taken there, he aaid, ami while tbey
are being taught In industrial
courses they imbibe Ideas of the atti
tude toward life that la calculated
to advance beat their Interests. At
the summer svwslon it Is planned to
have courses' for settlement workers.
missionaries, evaugelista and Young
Men a Christian enunciation secre-
tariea, and to have literary and in
dustrial courses so that those who
ran attend the ahoo may come un
der Ita Influence. x
"There are about 30.000 negro
ministers in the United State," said
the judge, "and of these only about
19 per cent, aro trained. It Is the
hope of Dr. Shepard to reach these
untrained minister and direct them
along practical lines. '
ft la Connected With the Halt River
Irrigation Project, and Is IU'Kiinl
exl as One or the Marvels of Mod
ern Kngiueerint; The Cot Is in
the XelghtNii-liood of "$H,3 1 0.OUU.
SENATOR BROWN STUBBS BILL
IIS SENATE! L0ST-2Z TO B9
A HOT DEBATE
OH MOOR BILL
Says That Legislation Hangs in lit Was to Call a Constitutional A Measure lo Codify Laws Relat-
ing fo the Jndicary
Washington, Feb. 2. Senator Nor
rls Urown, of Nebraska, In discussing
the Lorlmer ease yesterday afternoon,
served notice on the senate that II
Ralelch. Feb. 2. The Stubbs
bill to call a constitutional con
vention for the revision of the
North Carolina constitution was
HUlion (ItiHiliIre Itetnmn.
Raleigh, Feb. 2. fllshon Joseph
Mount Cheshire, of the Dlocee of
North Carolina, h J nut returned
from Jamaica, where he partlrlpsted
In the consecration of churchea Hint
have been rebuilt , since the great
earthquake. Kn route back to North
Carolina the bishop stot ped in Cam
bridge, Hin, and delivered an ad
dress on "The Church In the tonfed
Prominent Railroad .
Man Visiting Here
Mr. T. I!. Gatlln, division aunerln
tendent of the . Southern railway,
ith headquarter at Knotvllle,
Term., with Mra. Gatlln and daugh
ter. Elisabeth, arrived here thla af
ternoon to be the guest of the
former ' sister, Mrs. F. A. Moflre.
Mr. Gatlln ia well remembered In
Durham by a number of resident,
having attended Trinity college, and
I nee leaving thia Institution be has
made rapid strides In the railroad
They will spend several days In
tbla rlty, going from Durham to their
former home In Tarboro, N. C.
Raleigh, Feb. 2. Member of the
house committee on education, ac
companlcd by Slate Superintendent
of Public instruction J. Y. Joyner,
have gone to Greenville to Inspect
the Eastern Carolina Teacher Train
Ing school. They will return today
Member of the senate committee on
education are to go to Greensboro
Friday to Inspect the State Normal
and Industrial college and the, col
ored A. and V college. ,
4 Facta ConceiniiiK Great Dam.
i It Is 1,080 feet long, 280 feet
high and contains 360,000
cubic yards of masonry.
The', reservoir will have a
capacity . of C6,C28,000,000
cubic feet of water, which will
be used to irrigate 240,000
acres of land.
The dam has been nearly six
year In building and will cost 4
the government about $8,
The location of the 4am and
reservoir la In the Salt river
valley, about 70 miles north- 4
weet of Phoenix, Arizona. 4
Phoenix, Ariz., Feb. 2. The
Roosevelt dam, the stupendous engi
neering work In connection with the
Salt river Irrigation project, la com'
pleted and will be formally opened
next month by former ' President
Roosevelt, In honor of whom the
dam waa jiamed. Preparations al
ready are under way to make the
opening a gafk occasion. The event
will be attended by representatives
of the national government, public
officials of Arizona and neighboring
states and many eminent enginers.
The dam Is regarded aa one of the
marvels of modern engineering. Lo
cated in an almost inaccessible
canyon, cv.otit 7tinllea northwest of
this city : nd CO miles from the near
est railroad, Its rapid and successful
constriction bas been watched with
Interest by engineers all over the
At tbe point where the dam crosses
the Salt river the' stream runs
through a narrow goegc, across
which the huge barrier of stone and
cement stretches to a length of 1,080
feet. The dam la 280 feet high, or
about the height of tbe Flatiron
building in Ncmt York. On top its
length ia evial to that of two city
blocks, and pnrvldcs a roadway 20
feet wide. TLe dam contains 326,-
000 cubic yards of masonry. The
blocks of stone were blasted from
the canyon walla and the hundreds
of thousands of barrels of cement
Used In the construction as manufac
tured by the government in a mill
cree'rd ts the Ground.
P,h:rd t!.i Issporins structure of
stiii5 end tcr. cnt thowatera erf the
urbulent stnam will form tbe larg
est artificial lake In tbe world. The
great reservoir will be 25 miles long
nd more than 220 feet deep against
the dam. It will have a capacity of
6,628.000 ethic, feet, or sufficient
water to cover the state of Delaware
a foot deep.
The reservoir will Irrigate 240.000
acres of land and it la estimated by
expert agriculturists that the crops
of a alncle ason will pay for the
entire investment of the government
which has been about IS, .".4 0,0 30
Not only will the great dam save u
the water for the dried fields, but It
will also light the farmers' homes,
give them the power for their tele
phone line, tan their mills and fac
tories and a'm operate line of rail
ay If dein.. All of thia will be
done through the medium of great
powerhouse which the gevernment
ha erected tit the base of the dam
and w hlch 111 be used to convert
tbe waterfall Into electricity.
Tbe eompl. tion of the dam is ex
pected to re It In the Influx of thou
sand of fanner to the valle? and
thia In turn III create a bemand for
all e lasses of labor. Tbe w ho!c pro
ject la a part' of. the government's
treat trrlaat on service, which, as
some one said, "Is making the dry
j.laeea.w'et ai d the wet places dry."
In most wmderful way the various
irrigation pr. Jecta In Wyoming, Mon
tana, Idaho, t'olorado and other sec-
tlons of lb et arc rapidly chang
ing the eeitntry from land of sage
brush and actus fo one or pros
perous farmo and flourishing town
Of all th project of. the kina yet
undertaken by tbe government tbe
Roosevelt d nrt ia the largest In point
of dlmenolon. It I about" S.t feet
higher than the famous Shoshone
dam in t orthwestcrn Wyoming-,
must vote thia session on these four defeated In the house Wednesday night
propositions: ' by a vote of 22 to 69 after two hours'
The validity of the Lorimer clec- argument, that was opened by Dough-
tlon. ton, of Alleghany, against convention
The resolution to ameud the consti-land Tu lington, of Iredell, for it.
tution for direct election of eenatora. I Stubbs, of Martin, author of the bill,
The tariff commission, j . closed with a spirited speech lor tne
Tho Sulloway bill to increase pen- convention. The other gpeakera were
sioiis. Battlo, of Wake, against the conven-
Would Illiick Legislation.
Hartlett and Keller Lock Horn on
the Rebellion" Clause, the
Former Winning Win Point The
House Applauded Debaters A
Dramatic Scene for a While.
Washington, Feb. 2. A dreary
tion; Williams, of Buncombe, for and day In the house of representative
-Senator Brown told the senate Roberts, of Buucombe, against conven-1 devoted to discussion of the Moon
plainly that if these measurea were 'ion. . biij t0 codify law relating to the
not voted on and were put over be- When the house convened for the iudlciarv WM brought to a dramatic
ona tne ena oi mm congress, uiruinigai spsbioii io cuusiuer mo oiuuu ,..- ,....u.. h
., f .h .nnrnnrlaMnrt hllla would Mil Me Kfi.hh ent fnrward ampnd- clo8 UKtt uuwulu 0
nlan lu. I. trick pit mid forced tO CO OVCr. ments nrovldine thit the convention, words "war for the suppression of
While he did not say so, it is obvious if called, shall not consider any the rebellion" were stricken from tne
that to put the appropriation bills amendment relative to prohibition. bin on motion of Mr. Bartlett, of
over would mean an extra session of J The convention shall not be in ses-1 Georgia an(j tne WOrds "civil war'
(;uiiitrs3. leiuu iuus:i may luittj uajD w tviwi- lFieisltfl
tne sigmncance oi me warning nate proposed amendments, men aa- hl .(Mon w not taken how
giveu oy senator urown , is o uu joura sixty aays ana reasseraoie w i . , fh- memhpr had been
h , . A I. I- ,. ..,1 I J 1 na ,kA n I
, . . . . . , . . , , I . . ' . , . . , , . I OLII 1 MJ -' - -
tnai ne nas me nacKing 01 iub senate 1 tne wnoie session not 10 exceea sixry . ,rt . nhin which
insurgents in his position. For days I days. The vote on these amendmenU caned cut 'frequent bursta of ap-
ueie nas uveu quiei iam nuiuug iuc 1 was a lie, it lu aim spea&er uo
progressives that the senate would I cast the deciding vote in favor of
And itself up against the necessity of amendments. The bill then came up
voting on the Lorlmer case, the tariff 1 on second reading and the ap?ech-
eommission measure, the direct clec-1 making began;
In- ....In,. Ikn SuilnuiV hill I II. Tl..1,l 111..h. a...I " . ..w
.. . , . ... .... aiiitruu uiv 11.1 wmv.w.
lir BUIUC UtUCi JTCUBiuu ujtaauiv, w m upilUSIUUU W t CU L1UU, II1B10 WU I fgJ J minUtC
seeing me aypropriaiiuu uiim uiutiuru i mai mere IB noi an oversuauow ing
and visions of an extra session atar-1 demand for great change that would
ing It in the face. I warrant opening the constitution to
Senate's Honor IuVohed, general change, but that specific I -,.(., . Mann, of Illinois.
ice ixirimer case, saiu ocimiui hiiicuuihcihb uuiu mci ku uccuo.
Brown, "brings home to the senate an The people and business of the ate
issue Involving its own good name should not be disturbed with opening
and honor. A wrong judgment In this J the whole organic law to change in
case is likely to mean and ought to I convention. The araendmen'a just
mean, eventually, the end of the aen-1 adopted would have no legal force, as
ate." . the convention would necessarily be , Mm(,ndment" In.
Senator urown lOOK me view loaiia law uuiu mi-ii ,a i cuaiigeB i v vUar
borimer personally anew waat was in maue in uib consuiuuou. inepeo-i "gut that waa right after the war
gring OU Wi n respect to Ol election i pie waui peace auu (juiev auu wppor-
at Springfield. Itnnity to attain greatest possible
"He was there himself. Hi head- prosperity through peace and quiet
quarters were on th ground. HI Furthermore, sixty day would be too
political agent were about him. He short to revise the constitution In con
roomed with bis creature, the speaker ventlon. The democratic party might
of the house of representatives. No be disrupted or seriously hampered in
man can read tbe story in this record I the campaign. He wanted to enter
plause. The section of tbe bill which
contained -the phrase stricken out
had to do with case before the court
When Mr. Bartlett offered hia
What's to be accomplished by
that?" he asked.
"Good feeling, thafa all." Inter-
is worth something.'
Mr. Bartlett said he thought the
era of the war waa now far enough
In the past not to use tbe word "Re
"But it is uaed in the constitution;
when sectional animosity and hate
were rife." replied Mr. Bartlett.
Nothing Is to be accomplished by
It," declared Mr. Kelfer.
Well." said Mr. Bartlett. "I think
there are people who differ with the
General Kelfer Insisted that tbe
rebellion" during that conflict,
Mr. Bartlett pleaded that It waa
long enough after the cessation of
without concluding that behind the hi solemn protest against opening ,ou,h(iril b-odi. called the war a
- i - . i a . i ..i . , . u t I . v . ..-ii....:n n .nni MhnA i
organization auu aiuviuea ui iuii uir vuinuiuuuu tv scunoi t-uaiistr.
legislature waa one single powerful I Mr. Turlington advocated tbe bill,
mind. Events were planned and insisting that the 22 changes recom
worked out win care and precision. I mended by Governor Kitchin and thls L ", ,h .nimnitiMi
The controlling brain behind waa the I legislature could not properly discuss Lf tnat ,truggie. He declared It waa
Drain OI Liorimer. ne anew sjr. nop-i aim luruiuiaic w uianj luangr cnoj toe part of a generous and Vlc-
Kins COUld not oe oeieatea in cau-i.ne peopw io vuie upon, uid luruier i ..... .-.. that wnrda
cua: he knew It w as Impossible to be I constitutional convention nas. ne in- UM(j , lhe nett ot tne gtruggle
eiectea oy repuuncaiv vous aioiir, w-isiuieu. ueen luiim vj greai iro" I should be keDt UD.
were pledged by the primary to Hop-1 would more than pay for Itself in em
kins. K was tnr rotor- necessary io powering me legislature io cnange me inn1- lhj ofBe- m,A xni I
g-t votes from some other party. Irate system of taxation alone, not to ,h, .V lhI, .,nerall true of th
Reach na the tuner t amn. el u' ' "
... . . fc lV,. -,si,lnanclal benefit.
camp was to co-opato wl h the mn
In the other camp in the distribution
of the spoil arising from the organ!
zation of the house of representatives.
I have lived long enough," he
continued, "to respect the view of
: iS. MARY COPLEY DEAD
Shurtleft was elected speaker by the
aid of democratic votes,
No man, even though he have a
ccHtl and calm disposition, directed by
a calculating intellect of first grade.
WKI.I-KVOWX LADY IWSSKD
A WAV THIS .MoK.MM;.
entire country, north and south, I
did not think my amendment would
call out an objection even from my
friend from Ohio."
If that speech Is Intended aa a
lecture for me, it comes about 50
years too late," aaid General Kelfer.
"That epeech," continued General
Kelfer, "ha more tendency to call
up the difference that arose In 1861
f. ,miw o,,f . ton and and 1865. than the use of the Ian-
could accomplish anything alone and upfu fe of more ,han tbree icorc guage In the bill. 1 do tot particular-
ny mmse.i. me very nature oi tn. anJ t Mrg M A Copley oje io r ,
sltuarlon and the very character of away acefuly. at her home flv11 "r ,n,tad of rDC'!lon' '
uf. bimikii- iiiauc ii ueiTMBi, n t.n,n.lT irnt thla tnornln ei-
Mr. Iorimcr to have agent and lieu-Lh,., A vttt tin rnntv ..lbr it and the gentleman seems to
tenmita and emissaries to attend to t -,..' f ,, a,a . ,,,w..i. think It would have a tendency to
get those differences out' of the
..iS-or. i. fnr mane Veara Kha waa "" " lu VV ' "'
.n.i,n.- . ,i f Few people, I uggest, would ha-
"Virniiuwn bjbku s n va s ntu . iv v I . .
f,i...u .h h-...i t h.r n read the woraa in tne otu; more win
H voarc tT ipa atid did nf titlwreii-
.l..nll. tt,. ........ tA ,il u n hut tti. I " ' ...
...,. iiosis, from which he bad been al
pia R4 UIB. r I
Pointing out that Lee O'Neill
Itrowne bltiifclf had admitted that
Lorlmer knew everything he did.
Senator Brown said Browne was mak
ing bis report lo his chief, and tt was
utterly unbelievable that he kept from
Lorlmer the bribery of Bevkmeyer.
White, Link and Holtalaw.
Ilnuud ht the Testimony.
account of ber kindly manner and r,' h L B.t'ln"', ; Vfl!!: B
nobility of character. "On tbe th of April 186. when
Th. AeomiA waa a .Ulor f,fH-e Burreiiurira rtwm.uv.,
t.. w a .,,.1 i tt v.--. isoine oi us uere. wuu tu -v.
She I also' aurvived by a eon, Mr m '"hlng. clcoroed the soldier
Freeland Carden, all ot this city,
The funeral service will be con-
"Lorlmer Is boand by the tet'imony I ducted from tbe home at 83S Pea-
on the other aide the soldier we
had been fighting for four years
and laid down all our feeling so far
of thla witness; the senate Is bound body street tomorrow afternoon at " 'hey were concerned
by It." said Mr. Brown. "When it Is 2.30 o'clock by Rev. W. C. Barrett,
established in tbe proof that Lorimer pastor of the Second Baptist church.
knew vhut Itrowne was doing it is of which the deceased was life long
established that the bribery of at least member.
four members wa committed w ith the
knowledge and with the content of
Lorlmer. and when that fact Is estab
lished all disputed question of law
are taken out of thl case. It will
not be neceary to grow profound
and eloquent over the constitutional
right of men to be determined by a
question of legal mathematics whe'her
a man can purchase a full vote or only
IS TO PHIE6E TAKES
A lEMiTHV 1IEAKIG ;lVt 0
- IHHf RIXUATIO.
"In the Spanish war I had the
honor to have In my company the
son of Confederate veteran frot
Texaa, Louisiana, Alabama. Tennes
see and South Carolina and you can
not find one of them who would y
he had ever found any evidence In
me of a feeling against bim because
he wa f'om the south or was the
son of Confederate veteran."
Mr. tlartlett assured General Kelf
er again that he had cot Intended
hi remark a a lecture. Geuerai
Kelfer said he know Mr. Uartle't
More Stage Divorce.
New TorK. Feb. 2. According to
figure prepared for Ihe New York
Presbyterian Minister' association,
actora and actresses are the meat
given lo d vorees of any class or
occupation, while minister, In pro?
portion to their number, are Irs fre
quently din reed than any other class
of Individuals. ..
Rfil dth. Feb 2-The nuestlon of I
vote, beeause everybody con- (discriminations against the municipal wa a gentleman of the hm-leet heart.
cede that bribery of a lngle vote government of the rate In the mat-lpeaie wa restored and the mnu-
with the knowledge and consent of the Iter of their participation or lack of ment waa unanimously adopted
candidate de!roya hi title to the participation In privilege tac -
office." I through the operation of tbe rate I Drat ef Mr, lanle i !'..
revenue art has lust eome In for a I Va at the d j'h of Mrs A lii.?
Xrt Wedneay Kill Dajr. lengthy hearing before the joint II- Cobb, of Sttilth'il-l I. wh- ha a mim-
Ralelgh, Feb. 2. On Wednesday nance committee of tbe legislature. In I ber f relatives in h t it. r-
of next week all the pending bill I which the comnlttee of mayo- fromlcelted here thi morning
bearing on labor In manufactories! the North Carolina Municipal leagu"! Mr. C.b was the m;hi" of Jir.
now before the lcgis!iJre will be presented the contention of the towns .1, X. 'Cobb, who boll a fe.p.ins.b
considered by the Joint committee that they should hate some benefit po.ition with the AmerPan Tobac
on minufattwring. At. that time it along with the state in these sources compart h re, and she a a s.s'tf
Is expected that manufacturers will of revenue. Mayor PltUtian, of Hen-Ita Mesfr. P C. aaJ J H. Stteed ai.l
be her from all parts of the state derson: Mayor McNeill, of Fayef.te- Mr. J. M Sssser.
to oppose the 60-hour labor bill and vllle; Mr. M. J. Meyer, of Wilmington. Messr. P. C. and J. H. Sneed ihJ
other Impending measures that art were the principal apeskera. The Mr Cobb left thi morning for Smith
objeetlouable. committee took no action. fcWJ to at'end the tuaeraL , mmm
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