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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, August 30, 1912, Image 3

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By SPECULATION
Di fense o( Lieutenant Becker Is
Jury.
MARSH DENIES STORY
Lawyer Says lie Did Not Ail
Accused Officer in Piling
Up Thousands.
ii
through nock speculation ???? punctured
?
d<
account, and that as a result ot h? tips
Becker had maJe thousand* through stork
den
learned, that he had act.u In a slirtiisr <..'?
paclty tor 6th I namlnj at. Ifa Ian i .,?
TM? hanker was Immodlsl subpoenaed
fciid appeared before .'.ury March *n? t?:-r.
recalled. nn.t j,'t. e I V.- quesl
by the jury elited. It >arned, that : he
never conducted arc. deals for H.'ker
worth mentioning:
r'!>:rlc; Attorney Whitman recel-.ed in?
formation to-day which leads him to tie.
|llev? that "Lefts .l.oule" and Gib the
Blood." tl-.e mlt.?!ra; t!..:*. wanted Bs '?"'*
actual siayeri of ftoientha'I. are being k.; ?.
1n hiding no: far from New York b- police
friend* e.f Lieutenant Becket Thi j r ?< I
tor heard :t.?t It ??? planned to produce
them a: the proper time as witnesses for
the IUutenar.1 "Lefty Louie," he was told,
tt anxious to testify that Harry Valien
wo? t?.e man who fired the ihoti ti.?.' ktl
<d Roienthal. and Would ?!ar:o?e ? motive
on Valien'* part :or wanting !?? kt:t the
tamh i t
Another report came to "h? tUtrlet at?
torney :o-rta> th?* t>.? tr.lrs.r.r ?a! "1
last TuerCay for Europe, havlnc been i"
hiding In the city ever ?theo the rhurdei
Tnorna? Coupe, or. ey.-wltr.es? of the
n.u.-der. who testified befor? the grand
ha* my*tcriou?ly disappeared, and Mr.
.Whitman waj told ttjat he bad ?a!>ij for
Kurop' Tie prosecutor declared tonight
that Coupe s testimony could b? spare!, tut
expressed the fear that ?em? of 1.1? more
In portant wttnesiei mlKht he spirited
away In a tlmllar mar.ntr. He had no legal
way of detaining them, h* ?.Sd*d
Herker's trial will begin. If present plan?
are adhered te. before any testimony is
taken In the J >l n Dot pr""-dlnp? before
Juvt'e Ocrf to expose police rorruptlon.
Att?r formally opening '.he proceeding* next
Tu?#?t;?-. ' ml ?V doff will adjourn them un?
til Septamb r :: when the spe- u: grand
Jury will be Impaactleil. The -rial of It'cker
jiroh?t,!y will begin the da> prevlou* ?: r?
th< Kiial petit Jury of twelve. Testimony
of value In !h? lohn D- ? proceeding! *?!!!
p. developed, .it 1? expected, during the
.
There Is ? ttrons probability. It >n Ir.tl
tr.ated at th? dtstrlit attorney's offl-e to
Hint hoth Mayor Oiynor and Police
i ommUiloner Waldo woutd be called aa
withegae* during :h- lhvottgatlon.
She Had Consumption, Was
Dying; Now Well
ei.ntle-r.en In :r-'rt rn r mother-In.i?
Ann? Qoverti was taken ?Ick wl
Catarrh*! Pneumonia, and continually gr
vi'rae, requiring a tretrert nur? T
t.urse intjrmed me that the had Tuhen
idala and notntng could be done 'or her The
Ibtv. Wtn Here of Bl Michael'* rt.ur. t.
at Rberevll e tnd.j who prepare! ror bet
death, re, orr.mer.ded that I it! ?orr.e Eck
>han'? Alterative and see if it would not
v v* he: tome relief Tl a physician told :u"
'that *he had Consumption and was beyond
a:; medlral aid f-'o I Immediately str.t !e
a bottle. Practically without hop* foi r<
covery I Instated that ?f.e try th< A ter?
live, which ?he did I am (lad to ?ay tnat
? he soon ^egar. :o IntPrbve. Now. she frank.
!y says ?he owe? her ,;fe and health to nck
man's AlteratlV*
'.?l?nod Affidavit) JOS. ORI.M.M7.R
Eckraan'a A tarattve 1? efTtc-tlve in Bron
cbltl*. Asthma. l!h> F' ver. Tl'.r-a', and Lun|
Troubles, and In upbuilding the syet.m D"et
not contain pedrxm. opiat?? r hn'ilt-forin
Iraa: drugs For .-olt Vy Owen? i Jlir.or Druj
Co and other leading drucgtsi? A?< for
hoek'.e: telling of raoovarle* and write to
DcVxnan Laboratory, Phtlattolphla, fi, fur
additional evidence.
Save Labels from
"DAISY" BREAD
$8.00 Tea Set
A VI Hit It \\ niHC AD AM) BAKIXC CO.,
I) Baal l.rlgh Mrrrt,
?"^diaxO/'i'-e" ?
IE MARKETPLACE
i||P
OP THE SOUTH
SEES
Tanner Paint & Oil to.
1417 and 1410 East Main,
?Richmnd. Va.
Rentenibers When State "Went
Hell Hem for < i??vernor
Kent.*"
THIS TIME FOR WILSON
Speaker Takcii Hand in Cam?
paign, lJeli\ ering Sprech
"ii Tariff. 1
I
Itockland, M? . August 39.?Speaker
Champ Clurk, of tin National Hous?
of Representative-! delivered hero to?
night thi tlrst "t tf.-.< speeches, he will
make In thi Democratic State cam
Mr Cla k confined his remarks
to the tariff, und was t..- sei and Dem
ocrntK speiil: .? .?: r:-' prominence
to enter the st.ii.. Governor Marshall,
of Indiana. the Dc-thocratii vice-presi?
dential nominee, closing n'.s tour of
Maine to-night at Lewtslon Mr.
Cla,rk Will speak at liar Harbor and
Ellsworth to-morrow.
"Maine werit hell bent for Governor
Kent." quoted Mr. Clark, In ro recast
li \S | Democratic bWeep in both houses
oi l one ess in (he White House.
Mtei paying ., tribute to Wilson and
Marshall, thi national nominees; the
.Speaker argued tor a tui'lff for revenue
only. He said In part:
"History demonstrates beyond all
question thi t that In a country
whose Institutions arc based on suf?
frage the government will tie a govern?
ment b> parties, or as Mr. Speaker Can-;
non Is fond .< putting It. 'by ma
'ties.' It does r.ot mak* a particle
of dlfferenci whether we want It that
way or not that Is the way it 1b and
the way It always nUl be.
"At the pre.-. :.i ttme ilt itast nve j
parties are In the field with candidates
for the presidency. Each of these
parties has formulated :ind published
? platform of principles which It pro- i
poses to enact into law If It gets the'
chance.
'What :? a platform anyway? It!
oight to be a plain and honest state?
ment of what those who make it
Intend to do if they aie given the
power to legislate it ought to be, r.ot
merely a contrivance to get It on, but
a thing to stand on after the victory
Is won. H ought to be not merely
a device to us.- during the campaign
lo: the purpose of catching votes, but
should set f.-irth the serious Intentions'
No Iteaaon for Dlnbonesty.
"Pledges in.dr to wlii an election'
should be religiously carried out after
tr.e election That Is the only rule of:
political conduct that will do to live I
by <,r to die bj There Is no reason
why a man should be dishonest and .
a double dealt r lr. politics any more
t!..ir. In the other relations of life I
' While the platforms dircuss and
refer to a multitude of things, some of
great Importance, all of more or less
.mportance. the American public Is
formed on such a. plan that It will not
Seriously cohsdler more than one or j
two Issues simultaneously. Both Gov?
ernor Wilson and President Taft In
thi ii spet :hcs of acceptance have made'.
the tariff th< ir chief topic Of thought I
iti the minds of the voters of the land.
Colonel Roosevelt In his speeches '
also .-ttaches great importance to the I
subject a:.d has a plan of his own for
handling It. All men nr.- agreed that '
It Is a question of great Importance to !
every human being living under the
? Barring for the present Colonel
Roosevelt's scheme of settlment, the
position of the two great parties may \
be succinctly stated In lh'? way: The I
Democrats are in favor of a tariff
for revenue only; the Republicans are
lit favor of a tariff for protection,
t'pon this questi, n the platforms are :
explicit. In the tariff plank of all the !
Democratic platforms the idea of rev- j
enuc only has been found, not always
expressed in the same language, but i
always expressing the same idea.
Likewise, the Republican platforms all
declare for a protect've tariff.
"It Will be observed that both plat- :
forms declare that the present tariff
rates are too high and ought to be
reduced, but If the taxpayers really ,
want the tariff reduced, they had bet- :
t< r rehiember what happened In very
recent times. In 1?0S the Republicans
promised to revise the tariff down?
ward. On that promise thc-y won. I
Without that promise they could not !
hu\e won. But having wen, tnstead
of reducing the tariff rates as they j
bad promised to do. they proceeded to j
increase them, and because they In- i
creased them contrary to their prom- 1
Ise, at the election In 1910 the peo- i
pie elected .i Democratic House of Rep- 1
rcscntntlves.
Part) Kepi the Faith.
"The Democratic House proceedtd
with as much expedition as possible
under the circumstances to pass cer?
tain tariff bills, which would have
reduced the amount of money ex?
tracted flora the people's pockets by
the tariff laws by something approxi?
mating $500.000,000 yearly, and at the
same time would have provided ample
revenue to run the government; for it
should never be forgotten that where
Uncle Sam gets one dollar out of the
tariff system, iho tariff barons get at
least tivr. By doing so the Demo?rats
ki pi the faith of the people.
"In this contest, remembering these
tHliigS, which one of the two parties
will the taxpayer believe intends to
carry out its promises made In Its
platforms this year lb reduce the
tariff? Will the taxpayers believe
the party which violated its promise
Oh this Subject Of will they believe t lit
party which performed its promise?
"The Democrats declare in favor of |
reducing IhC tariff gradually, so as.
not to disturb the legitimate business;
Of the country, for it Is a thing In
creditable that any sane man should]
desire to injure--even lit the estimation j
ol ii hair?any legitimate business of
the country. The charge so often
made by the Standpat Republicans that !
Democrats, for some unaccountable
reason, desire to Injure the legitimate
Industries of the country is so pre
posterous as to be proof conclusive
that even those who make the charge
most vociferously do not believe .a
word of it.
PrVisneeta Bright.
"Democratic prospects have hot been
so bright since i io2. As a matter of
fact, they are brighter now than they:
were at this time In the y.ar 1$92.
The reason they are brighter?that the]
Democrats have almost a certainty of
winning in November?Is on account
of the magnificent record made by the
Democrats Of the House In the Sixty
first Congress plus the magnificent re?
cord of the Democrats in the House
and Senate of the Sixty-second Con?
gress.
"The House was elected on six prin?
cipal promises: To pass a bill com?
pelling tho publication of campaign
Confessed Bribe Talker
Thomn? n. fillnnnn. one of ihr Tief roll Mdrrmen arTe?ted for rrrrlvtnc n
hrlue In ihr Waltnnh rrr-ini,, yor.l? elrnl. Ilr confeaned ihm hr received ?l non
for ihr pari hr played in It,
expenses, both before and after the
election; to submit a constitutional
amendment for the election of United
States Senators by the people; to eco?
nomize; to liberalize the rules of the
House; to admit New Mexico and
Arizona as two States to reduce the
tariff.
"The Democrats have kept every one
of these promises as fa: as was in
their powe-r. It is ttue that President
Taft vetoed our tariff bills, as under
the Constitution he had a right to do.
but that does not change the fact that
we keep the faith with the people, ami
having kept faith with the pc.pl? is
the rea.?on <Ve will cany th? elections
this fall and elrci a Democratic House
Senate and President."
WILSON THANKS
NEWSPAPER MEN
Is Grateful for Help Extended in
Securing Campaign Con?
tributions.
in grateful and complimentary '
terms. Governor Woodrow Wilson!
thanks the editors of the country for
their co-operation in securing cam?
paign funds for the National homo
viatic Committee. His letter Is as fol?
lows:
Seaclrt. N. .1 . August 23, 1912.
To the Editor of The Times-Dispatch,
Sir.?I have been very much gratified
by the progress of the work in which
you have so efficiently taken part, and It
sc.-ms to me very admirable that the
editots and publishers of the country
should have lent themselves so gener?
ously ami effectively to the work of
raising campaign funds by popular
su scrlptlon. They prove themselves
in this matter genuine- Progressives,
for nothing could more directly pro?
mote the great purpose we :vl 1 have
In mind, of putting the government
and all that concerns It In the hands of
the people, than the facilitation nnd en?
couragement of popular subscriptions
for the payment of the necessary ex?
penses of our campaign. I wish 1
knew of sonn- means by which to ex?
press to the editors and publishers
concerned directly my admiration and
appreciation ?
Cordially and sincerely yours.
(Signed) WOOD ROW WILSON.
Responding to a letter from Acting
Chairman W. G, McAdoo, of the Na?
tional Democratic Committee, the Ml r
chants Nationnl Hnnk and the Hank of
Commerce and Trusts wired htm yes?
terday that they will be pleased to
receive and transmit campaign contri?
butions for the committee, as well as
for the national committees of the
other parties.
KIT 8Y STEAMER,
COAL BARGE SINKS
Captain, His Wife and Members
of Crew Have Narrow
Escapes.
Newport Ne ws, Va . August 29,?
While lying ,nt anchor In Hampton
..oads, one mil, below Old Point., coal
laden, from Nortolk to providence, the
coastv ise coal barge KellN. of the
sc-aiiy nine, was run Into and .sunk
late this evening by the British
steamer Klrnwoodj outward bound
front Norfolk. The barge sank within
fifteen minutes after the collision, hav?
ing been practically cut in half, and
Captain KdWard Strain, his wife and
Hie six members of the crew barely es?
caping going down. They were taken
a. oar.I Ho- Kirn wood, which was badly
damaged about the bow and landed
nere. The steamer, leaking badly and
with a heavy list to starboard, was
rushed to the plant of the local ship?
building company, where she was put
in dry-eiock. Captain Neilsen, of th<
Klrnwood. states that he changed his
course In avoiding another steamer ami
heroic he could again change his
course., the wind and tide carried him
.into the barge. The Felix, Which was
of steel, was valued at $16,000, and
her cargo of 2,100 ions of coal at Jr...
tier captain and crerw lost all of their
effects.
M'NEIL INDICTED
BY GRAND JURY
Attack of Political Opponent
Results in Criminal Libel j
Charge.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch 1
Kayettcville. N. C. August 2?.?As
the result of charges against the poli?
tical and personal ability of K. Ntm
mocks, his opi onent for this Democra?
tic senatorial nomination for the Thli
teenth Senatorial District. Captain
.lames D. McNeil was to-oay Indicted
for criminal ?bel by the grand jury of
the Criminal Court now sitting here.
The charges uttereel by Captain Mc?
Neil were contained in a circular let?
ter distributed In Hoke and Cumber?
land Counties anei published by a Rae
ford paper Immediately prior to the'
Democratic primary in Hoke last Sat?
urday, which Captain McNeil carried. |
The political charges allege that Mr.1
Nlmmocks by "treacherous mcthi ds"
defeated Captain McNeil's kinsman,!
Charles O. Rose, for the Senate nomina?
tion In 190S, In answer to this charge
the "Nimtnorks committee." which is
headed by f. M. Walker, has issued In
circular form a letter from Mr. Rose!
disclaiming any knowledge of treach?
erous methods being used against him
by Nlmmocks.
On top of this Captain McNeil re-1
peats his statement In the local paper
this afternoon, alleging that Nlmmocks
eiurtng the 1908 campaign used the ar?
gument In the rural districts thnt "if
Rose, who was a railroad lawyer, was
sent to the Senate, he would legislate
in favor of the railroads and against
the people." Captain McNeil says that
he informed Mr. Rose of these alleged
efforts against him, and that it Is kins?
man admitted their existence.
In addition to denying knowledge of
them. Rose In his letter to Nlmmocks
declares that the only "treacherous
methods" of which he knew in 1909
I were those of Captain McNeil in ot
I ganiztng an opposition ticket which lie
] ran against the Democratic county
nominees.
The other charge used by McNeil con?
cerns the settlement bf an Insurance
partnership between Nlmmocks and A.
J. Cook. Nlmmocks answers this
charge by the publication in the local
paper of a receipt in "full settlement
ami satisfaction" freun Mr. Cook, which
' h. claims disposes of the charge at
i together.
| McNeil was hailed into court on the
criminal libel lndlcments, of which
there are two counts, and placed tinelcr
J?eO Pond on each count. The P'ca:
! paper this afternoon publishes a state
:tneni signed by fifty well known clt
j Isens of FnycttevlUe attesting their
I confidence in Mr. Nlmmocks. Nlm?
mocks in n statement this afternoon
shys be win crlmlally prosecute .nil
other persons "known to me as aiding
and abetting in the circulation of Mc
lNcll'a false and malicious slander."
When tlte case of .lohn 1. Robertson,
one of the- "no tax" dealers, being tried
here em the charge of selling beer was
'culled In tin- Criminal Court this morn
ins there occurred an unusual pro
j ccedlng and one which lawyers shy
was never known here before, when1
Ii I. Cook, while examining the
Jtirors asked a general question If thC|
Jury as then completed, or any member
? ?f It, had formed and expressed the
opinion thai the defendant was guilty, j
I Counse; fen the private prosecution or
esc cases Immediately admitted the
challenge as a good cause to the en?
tire twelve men in the Jury box. The
judge asked those members of the Jury I
I who hael tried the Hay wood case yes?
terday to stand up, ami eight of the
I Juror? stood up. Another question was!
asked by t'..c Judge for those who had !
' not been Jurors In the case yesterday.
I but who had been in tho courthouse
I and heard Hie ease tr|e;d to stand up.
j and the remaining four jurors stood
[tip. After considerable argument by
( ounsel on both sieies the J'idge finally
I discharged the entire tw elve Jurors as
beincr disqualified under the ohjec
I tlon of counsel for the prosecution to
try the Robertson case.
Not Connected ttlili Khenandnah.
] The management or the ghhnandoah
Apartment? Mates thai l?00 Kldd, the young
man nrrested In PlttshurRh. charged with
n serious offense, ts not nnd has not been
I In any way connected with the Shensndoah.
RICHMOND NEXT
MEETING PLACE,
Virginia Elks Select This City j
ior Their Reunion
in 11)13. j
NEW OFFICERS ELECTED
_ i
i
Practically All Suggestions 6f|
Retiring President Lindner
Arc Adopted.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch ,
Norfolk, Va.. August ?After a
very active business session ami two!
days or hilarity the Virginia Rcmlon '
Association 01 Kiks adjourned to-night. J
Richmond was chosen as the next place
of meeting, and lite foliowlnig otltcers
were elected:
President, C. s. Johnson, of Roanoko. \
First Vice-Presldent, T. C .Conloh, of
Charlbttcsvlllc
Second Vice-Presldent. W. T. Uaugh,
of Petersburg.
Third Vice-Presldent, Michael Ward, |
of Newport News.
? ecretary. W. Clifford Godsey, of Pe?
tersburg.
Treasurer, .lohn It. Bliley, of Bich- j
mond.
Chaplain. Rev r.'dgai Carpenter, ol
Alexandria.
Sergeant-at-Arms; T F. Hogers, of i
Norfolk.
D001 keeper. Captain T. I llanlon. of'
Norfolk.
The ritualistic trophy was awarded
to the degree team from Richmond. It
was to have been contested for, and
the contest was to have been one of
the feature:- of the meeting, but no
other team exfept Richmond present?
ed Itself, and the contest was called
off. The team from the capital city,
however, exemplified the work for the
benefit of those who had assembled,
and the p-lre of 5100 was awarded.
Practically all suggestions made In
the report of retiring President Max
F. Lindner were adopted. On<- of these I
was that the contest for the traveling j
tropl.y bi mad. q continuous feat-re of
annual conventions, and that it shall
become the permanent property of the
winning lodge If won at two succes?
sive sessions.
Another recommendation of Frest
deht Lindner which was unanimously
adopted was that all Virginia dcle
coi.r, t.-, t.'-c national conventions of
Elks shall wear a uniform display in- j
slgnla, and a committee of three will
bi appointed by the president to Und
ways and means of creating one.
with regard to recommendations
that a memorial be erected at Bedford
City at the i;iks Home there by the
I tilted Elks of Virginia, action was
deterred until some future reunion.
A.tter the formal adjournment of the
business ini etlng which came Shortly
before 1 o'clock, the visitors were
taken on a trip around Hahiptoh Roads
and through the harbor, landing at
Portsmouth at t o'clock, where the I
Kiks of that city tendered a luncheon
and reception at their clubhouse. On
both of these trips the visitors were
accompanied hy the Naval Post Hand.
The wind up came to-night when I
the whole ng^r?Sniion of antler.d ones
went to Ocean View with the Naval
n.tnd still In tow.
TIP FOR MISSIONARIES
New York. August 29?A sharp
Criticism of missionary societies of all
denominations was contained in the
presentment of the King's County
grand jury for the August term, which
was discharged to-day.
After commenting upon the grow?
ing number of cases of waywardness
and crime among young girls and of
the lncrenses being constantly guide
to the ranks of crime by young hoys
of minor >esrs, the presentment con?
tinued :
"This Jury would suggest that If
the heads of representatives of the va?
rious religious dcmontnatlons in this
county were Invited to attend the ses?
sions of the County Co irt on arraign?
ment day they would .see for them?
selves what was going on, and then,
Instead of paying K<> much attention to
foreign missions, they would better
understand the axiom that Charity
begins at home."*
The presentment closed with praise
for the policemen who had presented
their castis to the grand Jury In an
Intelligent and legal fashion.
OBITUARY
I (.rorgc C. Wnlnon.
: Onnncock, v.l., August 29.??corge
; C. Watson, one of the most highly
', esteemed citizens, died at his homo
I near Taslby yesterday, aged sixty
I Seven years. Mr. Watson was paral
led about two years ago and since that
i time had tuen an Invalid. He suffered
! the second stroke last Thursday, Mr.
? Watson was a prosperous farm. 1 and
had the good will of every one. Funeral
services were held at the Methodist
Episcopal Church, South, this morn?
ing and interment was In Ml. Holly
(lemotery.
in accordangc with a promise made
I two years ago. Rev, J, SVlUurd Stiff,
I of Lawrencoville, came to conduct the
set sice. Mr. Watron Is survived by a
j widow and seven children?Miss Sadie
] Watson, Mrs. Claude Campbell, Edward
1 o.s.jue and John Cdrbln Watson, of
jonancock; Revelle Watson, of Baltl
more, mid Miss Sadie Watson, of Wash?
ington.
Mr*. Mnrv Rllr.aheth Carper,
[Special to The Times-Dispatch 1
Pulaskl, Va , August :f? - Mrs. Mary
Elizabeth Carper, widow of Henry
Carp.-r, died here to-day, aged Sixty
four years He'r death was due to can
cer. She was a nav'ie and lifelong
resident of the county. The following
children survive Mrs. Mab-l HaR, Mil.
hen, W. Va.; Mrs Katie Gardner, Had-1
ford; P. H; Carper. Richmond- Misses
Nellie, Stella. Kessle and J, I W. li..'
I. E. and Earl Carper, of Pulaskl.
DEATHS
PATMOK?Died, August 29. at 2:1?> P.
M. at the residence of her niece.1
Mrs Thomas nedd. 2913 East nroad.
Miss SALLIE 11 PATMON.
Funeral from the residence THTS
(Friday) AFTERNOON at 1:30
o'clock.
WILKINSON?Died, Thursday! August
20, 2:SJ P. M. at her daughter's, Mrs
Stanley Hall. I20fl Docatur street.,
South Richmond MRS HKTTIE II
WILKINSON in the sixty-second
vear of her age. She leaves the
following children; Ctopton F Wil?
kinson. Mrs. Hull Misses Edna E
and Mary \, Wilkinson
Interment at Sklnquarter Baptist
Church FRIDAY, : r. M.
Children Cry
FOR FLETCHER 3
OAST O R i A
Our Two Stores for the Largest Assortment
of Everything Good to Eat
Our Quality the Highest ? Our Prices the Lowest
Large cms Best Salmon, ran 10c
A Special Bargain -Walker's
High-Grade Grape Juice, excel?
lent stintmcr drink; regular
price, quarts, 50c, now 35c;
pint 25c, now.18c
All Pork Sausage, ran.8c
Finest quality Swiss Cheese, ib.. . ,25c
Quaker roasted Corn Flakes, reg?
ular 1 c pkg., now 2 pkz.?.15c
Pure Cider Vinegar for table or
pickling, gallon .25c
Fixtr.t fine quality Sherry Wine,
in scaled bottles.35c
Jello Ice Cream Powder, 9c, or 3
25c
Lump Starch, 7 lbs. for.25c
Potted Ham or Tongue, o rans. . .25c
Fresh Sod.i Crackers or Ginger
Snap , per pound.5c
[.arge Juicy Lemons, dozen.20c
Post Toastics Corn Flakes, -; pkgs..25c
Fresh Nearby Country Fggs. doz. .25c
Ice Cream Freezing Sal . peck. . 10c
Mason Fruit Jats. pints, 48'
dozen; quarts, 52c dozen; <; gal?
lons, dozen .68c
Gold Medal Flour, 38c bag; bbl.S5.90
Good Green or Mixed Ten, lb.30c
Celluloid Starch, package.4c
Very Large California Prunes, lb. .10c
Shield or Calumet Sugar-Cured
Regular Hams, lb.17c
New Herrings, per dozen.10c
Witch Hazel Toilet Soap, i to box.10c
Large New Irish Potatoes, 25c
peck; medium ?izc. peck.20c
Good Salt Poik, lb.Uc
Good Lard, lb. .lie
Snowdrift Lard, all size cans,
per lb.12'ic
I.atge cans Sour Krout.8c
Pure Spices for pickling, already
mixed, per lb.20c
Best Granulated Sugar, ib.5'-i'c
Good Creamery Butter, per lb.. . 29c
20-Mule-Team Borax, '( lb. pkg.,
4c; ;-lb. pkc.. 8c; l ib. pkg_12c
Try Armours High Grade Toilet
S< ap, regular Sc b.irs, now, doz., 35c?
Smithfield Country Hams, lb.W{ \
Finest Quality Florida Comb
Honey, package.17c
5 boxes High-t Iru !?? Toothpicks .10c
Wood's Best N. {'.. Roc Herrings
new; per dozen, 23c; per keg. ..?2.75
Best Sugar-Cured Breakfast
Bacon, per Ib.19c
Large 4-String Broom .20c
Winner Brand Finest Condensed
Milk, lie can; per do/en.$1.15
Good Quality Larly June Peas,
can.12c
Young Chit kctis, nice size, Ib.22c
Large cans Best Quality Virginia
'tomatoes now .10c
Highest Quality Best Creamery
Butter matte. 1-lb. carton.33c
Brookdale California Lemon Cling
Peaches, can.16c
3 tan- Pocahontas Bc-.t Corn.25c
Large cans California Table
Peaches .14c
Good Sugar Corn .7c
Macjcafoni and Spaghetti, 1-lb.
Pkg.7c
Cercsota Flour, 43c bag; barrel.$6.65
Burntshine Metal Polish, ran, 8c;
large cans .15c
\'a. Pride t offee, frc3h roasted,
per lb.25c
Large cans Burden's Peerless Milk,
9c; small cans, 6 for.25c
3 large bars Circus Soap for.25c
Libby's l-lb. cans Corned Bet f. ...16c
Quart Mason Jars Queen Olives.. .40c
5-lb. pails Home-Made Preservesi>35c
1-lb. cans Good Luck Baking Pow?
der.8c
Gold Medal Coffee, Java and
Mocha mixture, 1-lb. cms, 30c;
5-lb. cans.$1.45
Absolutely Pure Leaf Lard, in 3,
5 and 10-lb. cans, at. per lb....15c
S. ULLMAN'S SON
1820-22 E. Main St. 506 E. Marshall St.
CHARGES VIOLATION
OF ANTITRUST LAWS
Federal Grand Jury Returns Indictment Agains
Standard Oil Men, Alleging- Conspiracy and
Restraint of Trade.
Dallas. Texas. August IS. ?The Fed?
eral grand jury of the Northern Dis?
trict of Texas, late to-day returned an
Indictment against, a number of prom?
inent oil men. as representatives of the
.Standard OH Company. The charge Is
restraint of trade and commerce and
unlawful conspiracy and combination
In violation of the antitrust luws.
It Is alleged the Individual defend?
ant?, the Standard Oil Company and
the Magnolia Petroleum Company con?
spired to destroy the business of the
Pleyce-Fordyco Oil Association of
Texas.
The specific offense is alleged to havo
Occurred June US, (t9lit. The names of
the following prisons appear in the
indictment: Calvin ,\\ Payne, of Titua
vllle, Pa.; .lohn D. A.ri hbold, of New
York; Henry C. Polger Jr., of New
Vork. .lohn Seailri, o: Qalveston; A. C.
Eble. of Dallas, E. R. Rrown. uf Cbrst
cana, Texas; \V. S. Teaglc, of Plalutlcl.l.
N. J , and the Standard Oil Company,
of New Vork. and the Standard Oil
Company, of New Jersey, and the Mag?
nolia Petroleum Company, of Texas.
The indictment alleges tliat the
Plercie-Fordyco Oil Association Is en?
gaged In s. lllng various oils and lu?
bricants In the territory named and
not being a producer or manufacturer
U has bought Its supplies from the
three companies charge.1 In the In?
dictment; that the defendants entered
into a conspiracy rot- the Magnolia
Company to establish rival agencies
and sell direct to consumers In tho
towns where the /Pierre-Fordyre As?
sociation has agencies, to hire away
the agents and oltlcers of that asso?
ciation, to announce that the associa?
tion would not lust to Sell oils to the
trade at prices lower than it charge.t
the association, and to refuse to sell
that association engine naphtha and
gasol.ne. without which products It
would make no sales whatever to many
customers.
Based upon these .allegations, the
defendants are charged on two counts:
First, with conspiring in restraint or
trade, and second. With attempting to
create a monopoly In the Interstate
trad ? in coal oil, etc. The case Is set
lor the January term of court.
Three years ago the Waters-Plercjp
Oil Company, In one proceeding, nnd
the Security Oil Company and the Na
varro Kctlnlng Company, In another
pr- olng. brought by the Attorney
General of Texas, were held to h/?
trusts. The expulsion of the former
from Texas and the corporate death itf
the others was decreed. Their prop?
erties were sold out tinder judgment.
Future Course t adeeldrd.
Washington. August ':'.<. The indict?
ment of the Standard Oil Company of?
ficials at l^.illns It Is said at the De.
partment of Justice, Is the result of a
three-months' investigation of charges
that the decree dissolving the so-call?
ed trust had been Violatod, The gov?
ernment. It Is added, has not yet de?
cided whether It will proceed on the
question of the violation of the de?
cree which would involve contempt
proceedings. The Texas grand Jury
considered the question under the
criminal feature of the Sherman law.
Contempt proceedings would have to
be undertaken direct!) before a Fed?
eral court. Such actions Is beyond the
function of a grand Jury. The Indict?
ment returned to-day, however, it Is
pointed out. will not bar the govern?
ment from prosecuting for contempt of
court In case that course It considered
deslrnble.
OftiClitln of the Department of Jus?
tice bel|ev,d. it is declared, that the
initial move In the case should be
made through a grand Jury and then,
if It developed that an Indictment did
not promts, to satisfy the law's de?
mands they could resort to contempt
proceedings as well.
The special grand Jury which return?
ed the Indictment has heen working
on the rise since last Tuesday, when
it was convened to consider the gov?
ernment's allegations an.! evidence
The celerity with which it concluded
the Inquiry surprised officials here
To-day's action constituted the F?d
ernl government's hist move against
th. standard Oil since It was dlsSQ ved
last November under the mandate of,
the Supreme Court of the United States'
i into Its thlrtv-thi'co nomoonent oart-. to
restore competition.. .\ light between
Standard oil Interests and the Waters
I Pierce Uli Company, now pending In
the Federal courts Involves tho faith?
fulness of the Standard Oil Company
In carrying out the decree of dissolu?
tion. The Federal government Is not
I a party to this .suit, which was brought
j nominally by the State of Missouri
i to compel the inspectors of tho alec*
I tlon of ollieors of the Wutcrs-Plercu
j Oil Company at h"t. Lquls last Fcbru
| ary to vote the proxies of the Rocke?
feller and other .standard Oil Interests
j which are said to have named Standard
I OH men as officials of the company.
I The Inspectors refused on the ground*
that It would violate tho dissolution
; decree.
Use Tyree's Powder
To Avoid Disease
The need of an effective standard
' ?ntlneptlc In every household, either
i for diodorlzlnp and disinfecting sick
rooms or for the pre vent top and de?
struction of all infer?oun or conta?
gious diseases caused by germs. Is a
well established fact, and there Is j
nothing better or more economlcftlffl
than Tyreo's Antiseptic Powder, A 25- -j
cent box will make two callous of M
stnndarr] antiseptic solution. ?
Tyree's Powder Is In genera) its*
throughout the worlo and has been
strongly recommended by physicians
for more than twenty years. Dissolves
Instantly in water, contains no poisons,
and when used as a douche It is unsur?
passed Kxtromidy henedle.lal in tho
treatment >>f catarrh. Sold by druggists
everywhere, s,-:oi for booklet and
sample t s. Tyree, Chemist. Wash
'tiKton, d. C.
Springs, ]
Littleton, N.C.
If you have any doubt as to
the actual valte of PANACEA
MINERAL SPItlJfQ WATER take
tts analysis to. any competent
physician and usk his opinion.
Many of the best In the land
pronounce It of the' ghest value 3
as a pure drinking and modlclnal
Water, nnd especially good for
all Stomach Troubles. Indigos*/
Uon anJ Skin diseases.
The New
Panacea Hotel
modern in Its appointments, with
every amusement. ..r.d a table
ur.surpasso I, is a feature, aa well
ns cur new ^.t-lt.irv Mottling
riant Write for Illustrated
booklets and rates. Address
T. Alex Baxter, Manager
or
PANACEA SPRING CCL
Littleton, N. C.
?_-, i rvTwar.

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