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DURHAM. N. 0. FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 1911 NUMBER. 84 BEST 11M5S SQUIRE IDEE FBB'C'W MIES USUR Secretary tzi Sea f Manager; Who Was ' Nalesmaa for Plaintiff Company, Ad- lit Siring Free Maniples to Mer chaals and That Falling Off In Haiti , Was Dae to "Hard Cigarettes," . Raleigh Juno 22 Today Secretary and Treasurer Lefwleh, of the Ware Kramer company, wat on tb witness stand all tho forenoon In tho Ware- Kramer company ra. American Tobac co company trial He testified that their White Rolls In Baltimore reach ed all miiltona annual sale and the American tobacco company'a free gooda. special dlacounta and double coupons cut aale down and the Ware Kramer company only resorted to discounts and free good Inducements tbrn, when forced to It In the hope of restoring prestage of White Rolls. He was cross examined aa to num bers of letter of his la four volumes of Ware-Kramer company's corres pondent- but no especial notable points -was acored by defense. He p-oved best witness plaintiffs have yet offend, holding his head well under thi crosa examination. f Raleigh, Jane S3. The use of the ' great number of Wars-Kramer com pany fetters contained In the Thorpe deposition that the defense sprung In the trial of Use Ware-Kramer company vs. Americas Tobacco company dam- ce.suit for th cross-examination of officer and employes of the plaintiff k adding; considerably to the interest in the trial now. They bavs been used with special effect In the cross uSinluatkm of Samuel Kramer," vice president and sales manager, and of bis son, H. TA. Kramer, salesman ft Ware-Kramer company, Just con cluded. . :- ' The letters used In cross-examining Vlca-Presldent Kramer showed that he . vsed free goods, gratis deals and special dlacounta and rebates In push ing. 01 sais 01 wnite itoua in a num ber of places and several times re ferred to these concessions as though regarded as regular practices by his company, the significance ptng that these constitute some of the principal metier complained of against the American Tobacco company in the claim for damages. On the other band, however, ha In sisted, after admitting the authenticity of the letters, that bis deals of this sort wars confined to points where bis company was not sending salesmen regularly and that they were in a way ' The defense Instiled, however, that such points ss AtUnta and Lynchburg, In which ths letters showed that the questionably methods were used by Ware-Kramer company, w-re regular salesmen territory, so thai the plain tiffs, they Insisted, srs "tarred with the asms stick" when it comes to these p!tws of ths complaint. , j "'There are la thss letters communi cations from 1!. M. Kramer, salesman for North Carolina, to the home office si Norfolk, setting out from Washing ton, N. O, that a falling off In the aale f White Rolla there was due, not to the effect of coupons of competitors, but the "hard cigarettes" that he found In , tho stocks of retailers. Quantities of these were shipped bark to Norfolk; Thla and other letters rs draws on him arter be had tes tin4 1 general way lothe rise of Whits Rolls' tde In thhi state and its decrease later through the Ameri can, Tobacco company coupons, free goods and rebates. Tbers wars letters, too. about the supplies of sample cigarettes be car ried;,' and these, be admitted, h used to about half the number he was fur bished la free goods to Jobbers and retailers and the remainder to con sumers.; Tftere were" letters showing the ti of 1(1,000 at one tlmo In Ashe Tills ."and 15,000 In Salisbury. " la closing cross-examination boxes of ciarsUs were produced for the Jury to inspect with gnulaa and Iml tsilon' union4, labels thereon, and a riedmont box was called for. Vsrlous lawyers were Jokingly asked to pro duce their favorite brand, and In the midst of the merriment Mr. Connor beaded ibem off w?th tbe facetious re mark that "every One of you who have tbe cigarettes ought to be Indicted for carrying deadly weapons." "Maria," Mr. Iwrklna said, with a note of emi'.Rtion In bis voire, "I t turned t trade today that netted ms a clean IJ.nnn,'! , , , , - ''Humph.'", etvulsterl his Spouse,, In her loftlt, . yoii-niako-me-ttreil utaynner; ' i went out turfs r to oum a Irst clssa rook, and I J.ii, I I l n ("-4 Chicago I got her Tilbune Tiyssektv. x .... X -rr it. ic;?s r y Cr. I. fl. Krll iE Stilt Grows Out of s Xote Given by 'Hqulre Owens for $1,000 Borrowed Frem Mr, WrightThe Laller's Side of (he Mailer Sot Obtainable fane Set for August Court. A complaint was Hied with the clerk of the superior court this morning for 'Squire J. K. Owens charging Mr. R. H. Wright with exacting usurious Interest from 'Squire Owens. The complaint asks for tbe recovery of 11,080 from Mr. Wright. 'Squire Owens also asks for the recovery of $1,470. a balance Mr. Wright claims to be due tlm on a note, which balauce 'Squire Owens claims to have settled. Mr. Wright Is also enjoined from sell ing s house and lot belonging to Mrs. Owens which he has advertised for sale.'" ' The suit grows out of the sale of the stock of goods of the J. Henry Smith company to 'Squire Owens. Mr. Wright made a loan of M.000 to Squire Owens to purchase this busi ness at the time Mr. Smith left Dur ham for California. 'Squire Owens claims that the interest on this $4,000 note waa paid in advance, and that an additional f 100 Interest was paid to Mr. Wright t the time the note was executed. Afterwards. 'Squire Owens alleges, more Interest wss demanded by Mr. Wright and s small house and tot was deeded to him to satisfy tins demand. The whole amount of usury that "Squire Owens claims was ex acted from blta J 349. : I'uder th law twice this amount can be re covered, sod the suit is tberefo-e for llSO,' v,:; -. V.'.. At the time the note waa executed Mrs. Owens endorsed it. A dispute arose between Mr. Wright and 'Squire Owens In regard to a balance of 11.470 due on the note. -'Squire Owens alleges that he entered Into an agree ment with Mr. Wright whereby this balance was to be canceled. On the refusal of 'Squire, Owena to pay this balance Mr. Wright advertised ' tbe proiwrty of Mrs. Owens, holding her responsible for the balance on account of her endorsement of the note. The papers In the case Were filed this morning and tbe summona will be served on Mr. Wright this after noon or tomorrow. The answer to tbe complaint baa of coarse not been filed, and Mr. Wright's side of the case Is not yet obtainable. "Squire Owens Is represented by Guthrie and Guthrie and Manning and Everett Fousbee and Foushee will likely represent the defendant. The rase Is set for trial at the Au gust term of superior court, and the outcome will bo watched with much interest on account of the prominence of the parties concerned. , . EC! FROM tIPPEN USE DOf TOUH ATTOBSET XAT LOSE LAW 81K1ETT MEIBEBHBIP. London, June 21, Arthur Newton, the attorney for lr. liawlcy II. Crlp pen. wh was hanged for the mti-drr jf lls Am"ticnn wife, the actress, Ik-He ElinoM, has been found guilty of professional misconduct in connec tion with tbe notorlotta case by a com mittee of the Law society, and" the dirlKlonal court has been requested to strike Newton's name from the roll of solicitors of the Law society. The conrl adjourned without announcing Its decision. The charges against Newton are that bo abused bis privileges as a lawyer by aiding and abetting Horatio W. lioltomley, member of parliament for the south division of Hackney and Lthe editor of weekly publication; and also aided the Daily Chronicle to publish false statements regarding the case.' These statement. It Is alleged, as well as letter purporting to have emanated from Crlppea while be wss la rentonvllle Jail, Newton caused to be published knowing them to ba false, and with a view to deceiving the pub tic and court. Newton Is a well known and sue eoanful criminal advocate, and before undertaking the defense of Crlppen bad .been connected wlihiiiany caaea of a sensational character. . "Our whole neighborhood bis been stirred up," suld the regular reader. ' ' r I ' . The editor cf the country weekly wled his pen. "Tell m all about it," he said. -''What w want ,1a new What s'irred It tip?" TIoughtn7," said the farmer. Driftwood. Amid Sconcp c5- Magnificcnt SplonrJor George and Llavy , Arc Crovvncd King ad Queen London, June 22. Amid acenes out-pl!ced choristers took up their poal-ltbree separate noblemen carrying the rivaling tbe most spectacular cere-j lions and thir service commenced with I crown, the Ivory rod with tbe dove mony and pageantry In the history of la triumphal march by an orchestra I ad tho scepter with the cross, umlor tno British empire, George V.was crowned In Westminster abbey today at 12:37 and Queen Mary was crowned at 12:52. Tbe venerable archbishop of Canterbury placed the crowns on their brads in tbe presence of a vast throng of richly dressed royalty and foreign envoys. , Tm stage manage ment was perfect, reflecting great credit on Lord Kitchener. The crowds were vaeti hut not as greai aa naa oeen expected, and out - sine or . tno magnificent coronation scene popular enthusiasm was notice amy lacking. Spontanlenty In the stands was entirely absent Foot rrtfflc along tbe route of the' procos !on as stopped at 9:U0. and the pa rade started at 9:55. Many people fainted in the cruBh on the streets. Tbe sky was overcast and occasional sprinkles tended to mar the brilliancy of the outside scene. Before dawn the people began swarming by hundreds of thousands Into the streets through which the royal procession was to pass, between Buckingham Palace and Westminister Abbey. , The foot and mounted police who shepherded them seemed number less, Lining tbe thoroughfares or marching in tbe procession were 60, 000 soldiers under tbe command of Field Marshal Viscount Kitchener. To some exten the tremendous military display was, Indeed, necessitated by the shortness of the route and the con sequent congestion of the crowd to an extent which, orderly as Londoners usually are, would have rendered the ordinary "thin red line" powerless , Immediately tbe Abbey doors were opened, hours before the actual cere mony, those -privileged persons pos- easlng tickets of admission began ta king their scats, and as tbe ancient edifice flllod, the eye was daisied by tbe sparkling of the women's Jewels and tbe brilliance of the uniforms worn.by the men, ''-".;': ;; ':; , Some 7.000 were admitted in all. In-! eluding forty members of the royal family and relations, more than 200 foreign princes, princesses and special representatives from every civilised country in the wor'd, 1.420 peers and peeresses, 300 bishops, clergy, states men and ambassadors, 900 members of Parliament with their wlves and 100 representatives from India and the British colonlea. Peers amf peeresses were in' full robes of scarlet and ermine and car ried their coronets ready to put on the moment the crown 'was placed upon King George's head. Coronets, gems, chains orders and medals scintillated In tt subdued light and showed up evea more plainly beside the occas ional plainer costume of some one of less exalted rank than tbe nobility on the outaklrt of the group of higher aristocrats. court Jurigea in scarlet and ermine and full-buttoned wigs, law lords In black and gold, army and navy officers in black snd red, blue, ,-reen, black and trey, cabinet ministers In blue, white Ind gold, members of Parliament In black court dress, foreign officers In weird and wonderful colors, eaatern potentates In flowing robes and tur bans of every bue and ahade under the sub made up the balance of the gorge ous assembly. ; Tbe royalties occupied a row of specially constructed boxes In front of which were stationed long lines of scsrlet-coated. black-busbied grena diers, alternating with yeomen of the guard In Tudor uniforms of scarlet and gold. Tbe thrones were placed In the "theatre," or space In front of tbe al tar, at the Junction of the choir, tran- cepts and communion enclosure. The floor, which had been raked, was cov ered by the magnificent coronation carpet of blue and gold, emblaxoned will tbe royal arms snd the em blems of England, Scotland, Ireland, Wales and the colonics. The Klpgs throne was elevated upon a dais and approached by five 'steps, while the Queen's placed alongside, was slight ly lower, with only two steps. Hetween tbe thrones and the slur was"St. Edward's chair,", the vener able piece of furniture In which every King of England has bctd crowned since the days of Edward the Confess or, Beneath It Is the legendary "Stone of Scone," upon which the Ancient kings of Scotland were crowned until Edward 1 captured It and brought It back to England with him. Nearer to the altar, at one side of the "theatre," fere the two "chlars of recognition," for the convenience of the King and Queen before t start of tho cere mony. ,'.'' Arrival ef tbe Regalia, The first sign of real business was the arrival of the regalia and crown Jewels, carried in by the canons And ths chaplains from , the . Jerusalem ohamber, whither they were brought last night from tbe tower of London. The canona- and chaplains having pssl, to the solemn cbantlt" of Tatlts' liuny.Va long column of sur and' choir of 500 under Sir Frederick Bridge's' direction, At 10 o'clock the full pomp of the ecclesiastical procession waa formed for the purpose of carrying the regalia to the vestibule to await Their Mains- tica' arrival. To the strain of "O (In, our helo In aee nah" the nwrrh down the aisles began and as the!8 BUPl'ortln prelates, moved slowly clorgy, led by the Bishop of London. In , flaming scarlet, disaimearcd (nrougn we western doors, the way s prepared for the royal proccs slou entry. " The.thund.r of drums outside an- nounced tbe principal actors' arrival, i First came tho foreign princes and princesses, In wonderful , robes In which the royal purple, predominated, their long court trains borne by pages and their coronets carried on silken cushions before them.' The Duke of Connaught, brother of tbe late King Edward and uuclc of the present monarch, in the full uniform of a field marshal unde bis royal robes, took bis seat as a royal duke in frout of the benches reserved for the highest British noblemen. At King Edward's coronation the scats of the royal dukes bad three occupants tbe Dukes of Cambridge. Connaught and Cornwall and York. ' Today Con naught waa left in solitary splendor. His uncle, the Duke of Cambridge, is dead. The Duke of Cornwall and York have risen to the throne, as King George V. And the Prince of fales, though now tbe wearer of his father's former titles, is not yet of age and cannot take bjs aeat among the peers. The Duchess of Connaught, Prince Arthur and Princess Patricia took their scats in one of the royal boxes. . Entrance ef Boyallies Then trumpeters and a few heralds. blazing in crimson and gold, annou- eed tho arrive of the Toy al children, te Prince of' Vales, Princes Albert, a iid .-Hnry: wIWi Princess ? Mary. The efdest two boys wore their blue, cadet uniforms, the others court dress. All took teata seats be side but slightly low er snd in the rear of the throiir 1 At this moment a roar of cheering outside and the crash of the guard's band as it broke into tbe national an them proclaimed that : the king and queen were alighting from their coach at the Abbey entrance. Tbe orchestra struck up the hymn "I was glad" and at the same instant there marchri down the aisle the k'ng'a chap!ai!:u-ln-ordiiiary, two and two, follow?.; by the canona of t'xc Abbey In their darker capes of crim son worked ? ltb gold, with the dean bringing uj tbe rear, i- As tbe clergy disappeared behind ths choir s'f?en the heralds, pur suivants and officials of tbe three great chivalr.c orders of the Garter, St. Patrick and the Thistle aittle their cppearsce, fairly shimmering In their pluntigenet tabards of cloth of gold, emblazoned with the ruynl arms. Bvhlnd'thcTM carried by the O'ton o: Don, Hclditary Standard Bearer Henry Hcrymccour-Weddcrburn and ilerldltary King's Champion Frank 8. Dymwke respectively, came the banners of tl'c three kingdoms the blue and gold of Ireland, the red lion of tbe otch , and the ancient "leopard standard" of Engtnnd. Following rarne tbe royat standic-d, borne by the Marquis of Lansdowne, tbe red drasoa banner of Wales, up held by Lord Mostyn; the standard of India carried by former Vlecrvv Lord Cursn, lbs standard of Cana da in tho fc.tui't of former governor general the Karl of Aberdeen, tho standard of Australia, held alott by former g rncr-genrral Lord North roto, and th i standards of New Zeal ard and So'itn Africa, rarrlcd irr pertlvely by Lord Plunket and tlie Earl of Pt lborno. The appearand of the colonial banters was a nw feature Ir Esylisb coronation pio ccsbIo.is. t Neat uisrched the Duke of Wel lington, alone, bearing aloft the t'nlon Jak. Two small pages sup ported bis grsres train, and a thW staggered uu.1?r the weight of his coronet, on a tuahlon in front of hi n In line behind the duke n Keeper of the f rown Jewels Sir Itob ert C. Low, bearing a velvet cushion with: the two ruby rings and a sword At hit heels were the four knights of tho Garter chorea to hold ths rtldn canopy abov the king's head dur ing tho anotnt:t)g. Each was did In ths whits satla dress of hit order, with his garter oa bis knee and ruby velvet mantle about his shoulders. Mlarr In Line. Premier H. !.' Asqulth.ln his si-r-plo cabinet minifltcrss uniform of blue and white, was followed by Loid Chanecllor Lord Ashbourn of Ireland and the Archbishop of York, the latter in a caps ot gold rnd white touched slth crlmsoa damask. Iortt High Chancellor- of Great Britain idtrd Lor .'burn succeeded this trto. walking alonrslds the Archbishop or taoterhitry in statr.-i vestments of cream, blue and goldt , -: i I After them a herald and two pur suivants rectx'td tbe queen's reg!u ,nc escort of the Karl of Shaftesburv. "er majesty's chamberlain anil ti i1-0"!! of sergeaat-at-arms. I Then thera was an awed liusn ab ' tho-quoen hereelf, surrounded by her entiemeo-at-;irms in scarlet tunics I tho bishops of Norwiah and Oxford uwwn u,e ",sl ' Fhsbing with jtiwcls one scln- tiratlng mass of g;old her maj ty made a picture calcu j lated to Improfs even the beautiet IcuPyng rn-cresses -seats, thou-h the captious f-re ealdto have vl-M fered among themselves that Mary did not really compare, with her mother-in-law Alexandra, on the corresponding occasion nine years ago.,, , . The queen's train was nearly elgn teen feet lone snd of rich purple vel vet bordered u It h ermine and e"v blazoned in ?old with the cmbieins of the United Kingdom, tho coloul-?s and -other heraldic devices. It ves supported by Ladies Mary Daw .e, Maheli Ogilvy, Victoria CarriuKfon, Kllcen Dutlcr .Cilccn Knox and IWo- thy Browne, tinughters respectively of the Earls :f Dartrey, A'rlia, Car rington, Lancsborougb, ItanfurWy, ana Kenmare Behind the trainbearers came Hie Duchsu of' Devonshire, mistress of the robes, and the Duchesses ot Suth erland, Hamilton, Montrose an.- Rutland, whore duty It waa to bold tho queen's eauopy during the an ointing. E'ght noblemen and gen tlemen of tho suite followed Cheera for the Queen. ' Except for tie anthem pealing from the organ and choir, the great assembl.- had remained, up to th's time, profoundly silent, standing riv erently, but aa the queen passed tuc enclosure set apart for their benefit lthe boys of Westminster school sx- errlsed tbelr traditional privilege of bursting 4' leo ef: Viva JteIns Maria! Vlvat Itegina Maria! Vlvs! Vivat! Vivat!" ; , Followed ty her attendants the ?ueeD P"88"5 te thrones and took incr seat ,n nn or n "cnairs of roc ognltion." There was a slight pause, during which the breathless throng seemed obvious of the sounds of thr antbem and cf tbe clamor ot the Abbey bells. Then a troupe of gor geously dressej state trumpeters ap peared in tho tloorway. Among thorn waa the Richmond Herald In all bis glory, aupporte by the rouge Jra gon and blueinantlc, pursuivants. . The "Kin? s prof ession" was about to enter. After the party of herslda, trumpeters ard pursuivants, paced the Dukea of Argyll and'RnxburgUc, side by side. One bore the scepter vith the cross the other St. Edward's staff. Benin walked Lord Grey do Rothyn carrying the "gold spurs." Next came three great noblemen with sheathed swords, emblematic ot punishment, protection aed merer. Field Marsha! Lord Roberts carried the first, Fietd Marshal Lord Kitch ener the seeotd, and the Duke of Beaufort the third the famous pointier blari. "Curtana." , Folltwlsg the three swords were the four klng-of-arms tbe Norroy king, the Claieneeux king, the I'lstw king and thj Lyon king labarded with the resptrtive emblems of Eng land, Wales, Ireland and Scotland At thel rfaecls was tbe head of the her aldic brothet hood, Gsrter-Klngof-Arms, Sir AKred Scott-Gntty, with the familiar prrllnmentnry figure oi the gentleman usher of the black rml Sir Henry F. Stephenson at his ' ft and the cq uily familiar flaure o," Lord Mayor of London, Sir Thomas Vcsey Strong, bearing the city ma'c, at his right Then canto lord hlgtf constables, the Earl of Krrol and the Duke of Abcrcorn, of Scotland and Ireland respectively, fallowed by lord nlj-h stewards tho tirrls of Crawford end Shrewsbury of tho same two coun tries. , Then apposed the master of t day's ceremonies, Henry, Duke of Norfolk, Ear! Marshal of Englanl. premier duko and carl of the realm snd bearer of score of other tit p. He wore his Karl Marshal's uniform under his roiM and carried his baton of office, while two pages supported his train. r i Reside him strode the Duke 'or Fife, the king's brother In law, car rytng the Lord High Constable of England's baton, shd also attended by two pages. Between these dig nitaries, but attended by only one page, was tho Marquis ot London derry, with tho sword of atate, ready to be burkloi about the monarch's waist Just before the placing of tbi crown upon his bead. The crown Hself came next Lord High Steward cf England the Earl of Chesterfield bore It gingerly, glttHr In on Its rusnioit like a single ar-ge gem. On either side, of the crown bearer weer th Earl of Lurun, Boe ing the scepter with the dove and tV Duko of Somerset with the orb, a golden ball Inches In diameter and circled wlifc a fillet of pearls and precious atonec. i ... (Continued .ou Peg , Tares.) mm o 10 DEMOCRATS Wool Bill Forces Them to Openly Desert Their Parly awiawiawiifi." rr'.u. II GENERAL REVISK Senate Flnnnce Committee Makes Adverse Report on Both Farmers' Free Lint Kill and the I'nilerwiMMl WcmiI Tariff Schedule, 1'itclpitat Ing Strenuoua Fight. Washington, June 22. Adverse reports on the farmers' free list bill and the Unld?rwood tariff bill were presented in the senate today by Senator Pentose, chairman of the finance committee. , This action openea tne tann fight anew and a battle Is on for the general revision of tho tariff downward. President Tafts backers are prepared to fight hard to save the Canadian reel pro". ty bill from being so tied up with amendments as to change its original purpose. The throwing of the wool revision ing of the democratic wool revision bill Into the senate yesterday drove tbt insurgent republicans of that body Into an cpen coalition wltli the democrats In a demand for a general revision of t'u? tariff, and brought about the threatened crisis in the finance committer's control of ihe tenate. At ire end of a bitter fUht the resolution by Senalor Gore re quiring the flnence committee to re port back, th j wool b!l! before Jul l oth, was passed by a. vote of S9 to 18. Western republicans who hvvr fought the reciprocity measure, uV Ing up challenges thrown down oy the democratic leaders following each . other In rapid succession. In their ultimatums to the senate lead ers. These u'iimatums were ln7arl- ably that before the reciprocity but Is permitted to pass s republican son ste will be forced to undertake .1 re vision of other schedules of the tariff Including n.uch more than the woolen revision Mil and ths free list bill, which have gone through the house of reprerentstives. Of the affirmative votes cast for the Gore motion overthrowing tbe finance committee, 16 were republi cans. Senato Myers was the on 1 democrat voting with tbe republi cans against the motion. Notable stioeches on reciprocity were made in both branches of con gress j ester lay. Senstor Root, m nnunclng that ho favored the agree ment, advocated and explained hi amendment to the wood nulp in i pnper provision of the bill, around which amendment the reciprocity fight. has cen'ered and which amend ment President Taft opposes on the ground that It might Jeopardiro iV whole agreement. Republican Lead er Mann, In the house, attacked the Root amendment as a violation nf tho Canadian reciprocity agreement. RATS! TOO iNf IN Jl AITBOBITIES OF COHiTY AD tin ASSiOIED. The county officers who have In charge the welfare of the prisoners in tho county Jail have been having a lively fight with rats of monstrous sixe which have Infested the county prlxon. The varmints have become so bold that they take the dinner from tho prisoners while they a-e eating. Strong chemical enemies of the var mints have been used during the past few days and their source of water supply has been cut off, with the re sult that most of them have nil grated to the city lock-up. Tho city officers are now conducting a vigorous fight against the disturbers, both dead and alive. He Hud t'ompensatinn. One ot Governor Fobs' old friends recalled to hi in the other day one of his esrly defeats In politics. "Well, there were some compen sating features In. the fight, said th governor. "Reminds me of tin old farmer out in Iowa. A live stock dealer arrived In town and bought all the hogs Ik the vicinity exrtfct from one oil fellow, who held out for a higher price than ths dealer was willing to tire. The old man said he'd rather drive his hogs over the road to Chit ago than accept the price offered by tbe dealer. He did drive his bog over the rosd. Of course, they lost weight, and. In ad dition to that, when he got to Chi cago the bottom had dropped out of tbe market And he had to sell his hogs for a great deal less than he could have disposed of them at home. His neighbors gleefully awaited his return home, nd when he stepped off the train they began to Josh him about his poor, trade. , H listened for a while and then' said: -Well, there's thla advantage r had over you fellows; t bad tbe rompnoy of the hogs all the tluie " Boston Globs. minn STORAGE HOUSE Will BeEniitin tartan In Use Immediate Fuhire . GONTHACT TOBE LET SOOn Will Be Located oa the Green Property on Burcit Arenne and Will. Fill a Long-Felt Seed for Increased Stor. age Room Will Be ef Large Ca. pacify. . " f. Durham is Boon to have another large public tobacco storage . ware house with a capacity for storing sev-; eral thousand hogsheads of the valu able weed. The new building will be erected On , the Green property on Burch avenue. Mr. James R. Green, of Winston Salem, was in tbe city Monday and he announced positively that work ' would bo Beguo on the new building -in the immediate future. The plans for tbe new structure bare not been drawn as yet, but tbe general plans for tho building have been deter mined. v As soon as the plana are com pleted the contract will be let and the building will be pushed to Immediate completion. 7 ' , ."' The Green property has been talked about for a site for a warehouse for some time, tt is very conveniently lo cated and will be a very desirable site In every way. .f Tho new warehouse will be an addition to the storage fa cilities of the city that has long been needed and desired. All of the regu lar storage warehouses have been kept . constantly crowded and a number of small store-rooms and other buildings have been brought into service to bouse a part of the large amount of tobacco that la always kept on hand in Durham. . - . r-t Receiver Aplsted For Bank cl Tarborb Raleigh, June 22. Ed, - Pennington, cashier of the Farmers Banking and Trust company, of Tarboro, has been appointed receiver for the Bank' of Tarboro. te cce'tl-r of which InsiItU; tion. L. V. Hart, shot and killed him self last week while the examiner was at work on tbe books and discovering shortages in his accounts. It is ex pected that the shortage will exceed $100,000 by a good margin. Tbe af fairs of the bank were turned over to Mr. Pennington yesterday. ' Tax Automobiles To Build Good Roads Washington, June 22. Taxation of automobile going from one suts to another, t'tc money thus derived to be used for the Improvement of the roads. Is contemplated In a hill Introduced ly Senator Simmons, ot North Carolina. The bill la a gen eral good roaJs bill and provides tor federsl aid on account o! the postal routes. BIST OF GOT. X0BEBCAD. Contract Awarded for the Work ef Carving One. Raleigh, June 22. The contract for the carving of a marble bust ot Gov ernor Jno. M. Morebead. to be placed In one of tbe niches In the rotunda of the state house, has Just been awarded by the state historical commission to Mr. Frederick W. Ruckstuhl, the dis tinguished sculptor who furnished the splendid busts of Governor Graham and Senator Ransont that already oc cupy niches In the "otunda. Further more be la now making bust of Gov ernor Johnston, that Is being pre sented to the state by the grand lodjs' ot Masons, and Is to occupy the fourth niche on the, first floor. Both the Johnston and the Morebead busts srs to be ready by October. I Commissions are issued by Gov ernor Kitchin re-appolnllng Dr. D. H. Hill and W. J. ptele. of Raleigh, as members of the state historical com- mission. ' , Tail's w Ysrk Eagsgrmeats. New York. June 12. Fresh from' a plcssant reunion with many of hit' ttd co'legj chums ti Yale, Frcaldent Taft arrived fa New York today In acceptance of Invitations to addreif the New York beakers and ths Ca- nadlaa club tonight. The Aldrlch currency plan and reciprocity will furnish aim with, subjects for bis two speeches. . . , Fall Klvrr f laas for Taft. Fall River, Mass., Juno 22. O a tka yacht Mayflower President Taft will come to Fall River tomorrow morning to participate In the celebration Bow in progreas In honor of the 100th an nlveraary of tbe establishment ot the cotton mill Industry in New Engtatid The dry Is gsyly decorated In tho na tionat colors and elaborate plans hav been completed for ths entertainment ot the distinguished guest, '