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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, December 05, 1912, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-12-05/ed-1/seq-8/

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^Baptist Convention Would \~<t
Have Them Slip Auas Fron
Its Guidance.
Legislature May J>c .\>kcd to
Make Xeccs-ary L haii^cs
in Charters.
(Special to The T i m e s -1> i? pa t c h.]
Goldeboro. N. C, i>ecembcr 4.?The
promise is that befoie the ilose of the
prese.il ??ssion of the Baptist Stal*
Convention of North Carolina, a dis?
cussion of more than usual bstereel
will tak? place on the tloor relative to
true control of the educational institu?
tions of the i or.vcntion. and the con?
trol of the Baptist orpjianage. at
A resolution was presented to-da>
recommending that the Legislature be
petitioned to make such changes in
the. charter of these institutions as to
put them under the sole control of the
trustees Ol t!?? St.it.- convention, the1
trust*N s if the CO veution to be cm-:
powe> ? i to appoint coasBaitteea fee each
of thesa Institutions to act under the
euperv.si ?!. of tb< BS trustees. After:
this resolut ton had been eaTered, Bavins
Cade presented a paper recommending
thst a petition be present- d to lh? 1/ t
lslsttire i'i grant a chatte to the
Baptist State Convention to enable .t i
to take each control as that named In
the previous paper.
Thes papers were referred to a
committee of th ee, and when the re?
port ?'f t.'.Mt committee is submited It
is anticipated tiiat much lively discus?
sion will ensue This wh<de matter has
grotv n out of the (act that other'
schools. i. gun as denominational
schools, have drifted from church coll-;
trol, as the result of taking steps'
UrhOrebt th< might secure larre en?
dowment and Other gifts P:oni otherj
Several Important reports w>"re sub- ?
tnitted to the convention to-dey. Among I
there were: The reports of the board;
nr missions the board of education, the-'
board of home missions, the commit-j
t-* s of ministerial education, laymen's j
rnissionary movement. Bap:lrt Young]
People's L'nion snd the Theological.'
In connection with the consideration,
of the report on the seminary, educa-j
tion pledues for the r> minary at Louis-j
Tille were taken The report recom-|
mended that the State eonvention raised
$'. ."'"> for Wake Korest Collcprv and
0?0 for the seminary the coming year.
The pledges amounted to more than
S 1.000.
It is probable no statement more.
Striking was made than thst involved!
In the followir.e quotation us?vd in con-!
nection with the report on ministerial'
education: "The greatest danger coli
frontMnj the Church of Christ inj
America to-day is the possible decad?
ence of the pulpit Lett ttn? pulpit de-j
cay and the cause of Christ is lost.'
Nothing can take the place of preach-1
ing. There is no power under heaven'
equal to a <iod-losp!red pulpit. An?
thems and hymns, p^sponslve readings'
and recitations all have their place,]
and when rightly used are means of
grace, but all of them put together,
cannot take th- plaee of the exposi?
tion of God's word by a man whose
lips havie been touched by a coal from
Cod's altar. An Ignorant pulpit is thej
worst of all scourges. An ineffective
pulpit is the most lamentable of all
scancsle. The cause of Christ Is hope-1
leaalp handicapped and blocked, when'
Chtiftian preachers forget how to]
pre.u h. W.- must guard the pulpit
?with all diliger.ee. for out of it are the)
lssu?s of life Any signs of decay in
it must "11 all well wisi.ers of the|
church with regret and alarm."
The report of th? committee on time'
snd plane named sh. !by as the place)
for holding the next session of the
?-er.ver.tion. ar.d named Ree. W. N.!
JebaaOS, of Wake Forest College, tol
preach the opening sermon, with Rev. i
W. A gastth, <-f fharlotte, as alternate.)
Tin? ? vsejmg session was devoted ta!
t!.e .-<.:>s-:.;<irea?ioK of the report of thej
<ommitt? e on -woman a work, and the!
rt af the superintendent of thej
??::?! anage
Th? report on woman'a w"rk showedI
tr.a: ?? ? n's societies in the B3p-|
i in "s of Sferth Carolina, dsrtagj
the past year have given to missions I
J34.4'"?. and the women of the Soutn- j
?rn Baptist Converjior. have given al- :
Bl 1 la the eero- Hasa
The report of the stir?-rintendent of
1i\? orphar.aee show, d ???.?" .hiMten ?<>
he in the orphanage at this time, and,
the health of all to be excellent
?wiring UM post reef W I. K. r.redy;
and wifa gave to the orphanage a valu-<
able (rait of land la r..ist.:i. North!
Carolina, this hemc. witr- ..ne exren
ttaaj, DM isrirest r'-?> gars ever re?
ceived by an orphanage in the South.
It was shown also t at Iba appeal fe'
$3?.*eo for * larger orphaaaigs i- an
I ir.e ajtth Beers! response.
Several rremters of the convention
epoke to the two rep.r-ts an east t ted.
1 irst Wittier in Impeachment
Case Crtves I^anuiyinp; Kvi
dence Against Archbald.
Senate \ otei to Admit Document
Over Protest of Defend?
ant's Counsel.
Washington. December I -AdmiJ
sions thai Jvids. Iteberl W Kr* ribald,
of the 'Ommrt'.- I our;, bad been in -
lercsted with him in a dl ?] Of the
?Katydid Clum dump ???" Sotanton.
I'a . ami would have pruiilcd from the
rale of the properly, wer? draws to?
day from MwtH O, (%'iUlaaaa, of
! iiiiinore. Pa. before the Senate court
of lmpea< hnient. which is trying th*
j it ist for alleged misconduct.
Mr Williams was the Srat arltisaag
summoned in the Impeachment al
Juds.- Arch bald. Btaadtag at the ' le-1
rated clerk's de?k in tne Senate, and!
facing .1 Jdgt- Archbald. a ho had been I
ms triead, be said, far thirty rears,
im aged Weichmau uecggM a aistat
witness, for part af the tltae, to the
miei between the Hease raanagera and|
Judge Arch bald's lawyers ai t.. what,
t vide ace ana teetlnsony should be au |
mitttd before the court.
Chief latereat to-da) centred about
the tirsi article oi the charge' which
alleged tout Judg< Arch bald bad ex?
erted Influence upon officers of the
Krie Railroad, when the) had a light
e,ag-- caae p> ndtng la hi* court, to
(ompel them to give mi option to Wil-,
Mains on its portion of the K at} did
refuse coal heaps owned through ?i
subeldiary company, the Hillside Coal
?nd Iron Company.
linlf ?1 front? for Jadge,
Mr. WilliaaM de? tared Judge Arch-J
bald h?'J nothing to do with gettin*
the option turiher than to a t as hi'j
friend anu recoasmend hint to ihe effl-l
<ers of the Hillside Company. Latei.j
however, under the ajoeatiaaa of R?- ?
preaentativc Web?.. of North Carolina.1
b< said Judge Artthbald would havcj
received half of the preflta realised
from the sale of the property.
?What did Judge Archbald do for;
which he was to receive one-half oi j
the proflts from the coal dump?"' de i
iiiaiided Hi pres< ntative Webb.
?it was none of anybody's bualnet >
if l wanted to give it lo him,'' retorted i
To this he later added that the in- I
tereat af Judge Archibald resulted
from "what he did for me," a;.d "it
was partly through his Influence that!
I got the options."
The u-al. al outlined by Mr. W'l
.latus, began when he asked foi ;
fudge Archbald'S assistance in getting
an option from the Hillside Company.
Judge Arclibald. he said, gave him a
letti r to W. A May. snuperlntendent
al the Hillside Company, but Captain,
Ma) declined ta giv>- h'ai an optu>n aal
the ?lump. 'I went 'ark and told'
Judge Archbald 1 did not get it, and;
he s.iid no would see about It." said;
Jndge Archbald's attorney fought
igainat the- admlsafan of a document
purporting to assign part of Mr. WH-j
I ams' intereat In the coal dump tal
William P. Bolatid and a "silent ps.rty"
supposed to be Julge Archbald.
? cJIs It Conspiracy.
A. B \\ ortliii.glon. counsel for the'
accused, declared the paper had been,
prepared as a "damning piece of evi-j
dence" in the offices of William I*. j
Bruland, of Scranton. and that It i
"shows part of the conspiracy against ',
nidge Archbald and the attempt to]
get him into trouble"
The Senate finally was forced to'
vote on the document, and It was ad- !
milled as evidence. Kioin Mr. Wll-J
llama, Reprt sentatlve Webb nnaii} !
or. w again the admiss ion made in
the House investigation that he had;
.Irawn up an assignment of part of
the option to Mr. Boland and Judge
Arch. abl. naming the latter as the!
"Silent party'- because he thought it [
might g-t him Into trouble If he ?>-?? :
an open party to the deal.
Witness Barrrd by Noubellrf ia Bev.
preme >>. n.
' St.. lal ta Th- Titr.?s-I>ispatcn. ]
Norfolk Va.. Decesnber 4.?Because'
hi declared he didn't believe In a t -
H'lng, N. M. Os oin-'. Jr., was
not psi talttad to testify as a witness
in Um uif of the Aetro-America no
steamship Company against th.- Nor- i
folk and Western i:ailroa<i Company in
the Court of Ix?w and Chaneerj lure1
la day. 0B> ettoa was taken to tue,
It- T. Hug'-ee, f'ittti'g fat
:h.- railroad Th- witness aald h* would
tefl the truth, holding that to lie Is
a ptissk bait hi* oath on the Bib>
we M save aacsTecl so fat as any fearj
af fit ?? p atahment might app'y.
J HfJN Ha f a held that the Kirne?? ?ra.
Buy Your
Christmas Gifts
From the Store that Has the
Largest Selection, the Lowest
Prices and Quality Goods
We have gift* *u:taMo for any meniHer nf th? family, and
will deliver nh?n .: vut? ymm. \\> carry a full line of
Children n TV. ?.
Extra Spec iril for Thur\iJ.>, Dec. 5th
MM rVMtlfnl rxMI He'He?. p?. el> ?Jrew,?. on M JOr, J5r.
7V aa*t el "0 U<?nh Hirer ilwtee uV |.rte see ibree la oar
TsAti or 1 h?-v
Cash or Easy
Colonel Gracie Was One of Last
Passengers to Leave Sinking
White Star Liner?Had Lec?
tured on That Disaster.
Xrw York. Pr< ember 4?Colonel
Archibald Gracie. of Washington, one
of the last pa. Mi lift 11 to leave the
sinking Titanic, died her* to-day la a
private hospital. Colonel Oracle at ant
down with the vessel, but en coining
to the aurfacc found a life raft, on j
which he afterward helped uth-ra. --is
family is prominent in New Stork,
Washington and Mobile. Ala.
Weat to .Yew York for Winter.
Washington. Peeember 4.'?Kor the;
past flve or six years Colonel and Mrs.
Archibald Oracle maintained a reai
de nee at 15H7 sixteenth Street North
weat Several weeks ago they closed
up th< ir h"me and w ent to New \ urk. ;
where their relatives live, to Bpena
the winter. Thanksgiving Day Uahy
gave a party at the Gotham Hotel
there to formally present their da'igh
ter. Miss Kdlth Gracie, to their friends.
About a week ago Colonel Oracle lec?
tured before the University Club in this
city on "The Truth About the Titanic
Disaster." In this tulk he contradict
ed many of the Impressions the general
public has received of the disaster He
asserted that the band aboard the ill
fated steamer did not piiiy the hymn.
"Nearer, My God. to Thee." tinlll tne
ship took its litml plnnpe. He said
that for a while the band did play
some lively tunes, but no by tana. They
had ceased playing long before tf.e
vessel sank, he said.
Of a Well-Known Southern Family.
Colonel Gracie came from a well
known Southern family. His father
was a colonel in the Confederate arm>.
His own title of colonel came to him
throjsh his ssrvice in the New York
National Guard. Colonel Gracie lean ?
a wife and one daughter. Mra Oracle
was formerly Miss Constance BchgCK
Colonel Gracie had writt-n several
honks, including one entitled 1 I JO
Tri.tii About the BatCe of Chickama .
ga." He was at work on a book deal?
ing with the sinking of the Titanic at
the tatue of his death.
Several jears atto a daughter or
Colonel and Mrs Oracle was killed in
sn elevstor accident in Paris. She
was eleven years old.
Mnaonrrlpt l "st WM the Tltsnlr.
Colonel Gracie had said his most se?
rious loss In connection with the sink?
ing of the Titanic was that of the
manuscript of an article on the War
of ISIZ, which he had spent a long
time in preparing
It was Us intention to retain to
Kngland to dtiplleate the data arisaaa
he io?st when the Titanic treat down.
His tni> abroad on that ocraslon hart
seen to tithe tire information.
Passengers Landed From Ferry
Which Grounded During
Heavy Fog.
ISpe.-ial to Th- T;m?s-Irsi.a:eh J
Norfolk, Vs. If ernti<r 4 -Twenty
five passengers on the ferry steamer
< V ;<w were iani- d a* v ,?<????? !?
> ? 1 :ri I feboats tvs morntng. the
v e??e] having gone ashore 00 th? sp;t
nesr llairpton Heads Ts ht Clab dor?
ne the heax-. foa Kh' wX41 beund
fr?Mii old po'n; t.. V* Ma ;rhh n? vn,
the weather be'na so huvi t'.a ?*ap
tain f.nnwni lost his r*ea?r-K? at 1 put
I her nose in ?he ssnd near the rials
Tr.n <??!. ? I . . lei ?eceral
vessels went a?hTe during the for.
j which is said to have been one of Pm
densest on local waters in a h-ns time
The ?teame- R .-r'.Und ram-ne/1 th
? af n'-.rfoik while t.ed u;. at >>'.r\
Point, and the atenm-r aeetjl k
crashed into the ferryboat Roekaway
ti ?! np It Pwfsmn-jtb -r' ?? ??- ***
M id son. of the Old Don ? tdr.e.
went a*ho?e w-b'.l? Ixcjrd fro-r N. r?
port News to Norfolk, but w*? *? at. d
, 'n Ci? afternoon
? hUS Palafwlly awrwed
-r"<'?I t-i The Timee-ldspetch )
' I.? i.enburg. Vs.. l?eoeeaber 4 - Id.
?V . BaSXSal dausntee of Mr ??
Mrs Kdward Oaaedea, who live at ~* ?
?e Pfr**1 m?% palnftillv
S ? ? ' ejorh. when he- ?
( he. ?me ignited as she stood too close
' to Ba open lire in her home
Raaet. ?1 af the r oteteg of the
Itftle a .1 ?1 one ?<s. ?f b?r h-wlv was
-??1 ?t t-*?" ?? rns being left or.
her aide, arm and the aide of Bar
faaa ^
Fitzgerald Thinks Local Authori
ties Should have Some Say
Over Dock Sites.
It Is Discussed at Annual Ses
sion of National Rivers and
Harbors Congress.
Wa?r ington, December 4 ?Mayor
Kitzgerald, of Boston decared in an
address here to-day before the National
Riv-rs and Harbors Congress, that the'
[Jilted States should own the coal i
mines of the country. He did not agree.
howe\er. with Senator Townsend. ot
Michigann, who had preceded htm that
it might be well for the Federal gov- |
e.-nment to take possession of dock
sitts on rivers improved by th'1 gov?
ernment, so as to keep railways tr <m
preventing water competition.
"I would be in favor." said Mayor
Fitzgerald, "of having the munK :pal:t>
or the ?tate and Federal government
co-operate In the control of dock sites,
but I think the local authorities should
have some say.
"I do not agree with Senator Town
send that no government improvement
of rivers should be made unless it can
b. shown that It would reduce the oost
Of transportation over considerable t-r
rltory. I
"They should he improved for wa-i
terpewer and other purposes.
"The people of th? whole countr; are ,
anxious to see th.- Mississippi Kiver
I mat send regardless of the cost, and
we can do it without impoverishing
the country."
The railroads of the country canr.ot
carry ail the bualness. the Mayor said,
and shou'.J have plenty of water iom
petition. He declared that on $-10.- ;
N*,tM worth of coal Boston had Paid
JTO.rnn.ono In transportation chargea.
The government would take possession
of the real mines of the country in a
few yearg bo asserttd, unless there is,
a change
All waterways to wnirn sumcient
commerce Is tributary s.""o;iid be Im?
proved at Federal expense, said sena?
tor Townsend. and a' the same time
the question of waterpow er. as well as !
navigation, shou.d be considered Is
help defray expenses of Improvement.
He derlered that when there was com
petition betaaea r?:iwavs and a beat'
line the former should not Ss allowed
|g tak? rates ovsr any part of Its line
lower than compensatory. In an effort
t? ?!, stro\ <-ompet;tlon
C W Hodson. of Portiand. Ore. said
that the solution of the river im?
provement problem was to reach me
ear of the voters, for Congressmen are
'amenable only." he asserted, "to the
man behind the ballot."
Mrs K!m*r C ljiurer.ee. secretary of
the Woman's National Rfsagg and 'U
bors <"'>ngres?. told of the means being
usMJ bv that t?ody to sroi.se interest
in watTws>s.
ttra'ala \-el| Itepreaeated.
Washington. I ?er? rnber 4?Virginia
assfcSJgSgg to the Klver and H^b^r
< '?nsress. which ne? fcr re this morn:r.a
. in -he.- s-.i'h at tee meeting
hoir Praetlcallj evrr- part of t:,?
State la f presented especially that
?e i.e.- Ujmm Richmond to Nn*-folk
Nowhene ei?e. perhaps, is tae value
? ?f wsl*rwa\ lm?rov?mr:.t? better un
derst rxl than In Virginia, and the
?<?-?< that ta now being undertaken hy
this congress is almost certain, the
delegates say. to be reflected In na
? .1 lealslation to fol'ow toon
i '.? feature nf to-a.orros s session
r<.ll i-e the address nf JtenatT Thomas
I Martin, v. ho thoroiaghly understands
the neegs of waterway improve mi nt ?.
? 'd who will speak to t*i* d?*tee>tes ott
this subject.
?TTr.*l? I14NQI I T
*eve? lleadreg I eysaee *re t.alertaje
ew at ?ollasasr?.
I Aper ial it. The Times-Irlspatrh I
staltabarr. M c i>e*-ember 4 ? Twe
? -'the Laymen's J4i?s.onar
Coarsntton in aattsaeiry was Isrg -l
attendee! Tae festere of tb? occasion
was s be art u ?t atteneVd by 7sa wors
rhe speakers at the basjoa-: were
l>v Pv-.n Clarke. ?f f?aite*?<ir< < sp
t?m ? hs? H Ire and ?f rjreensbore.
< .l -.-.l > A ':a If-- - 'S "f Was i:,s-ton.
sad J '"smpben Wb't* of ?few Tor*.
/ '.ef aor'.ti aida IStersgt wars
New York Delegation Will Not
Assist Mrs. Littleton's Fight
for Monticello.
Every Member Promises to Stand
by Owner of Jefferson's
New York, December 4.?A caucus
of the New York delegates in con?
gress to-day Bhowod every member to
be ready to take up arms against the
proposition to force Representative
Levy, of New York, to sell to the
United States government hla Vir-1
hints home. Monticello, formerly i
owned by Thomas Jeffeiaon Repre?
sentative Martin W. Littleton, a Demo?
cratic mem', i r fron? New York, is ab
aoai in London, and his wife, Mrs.
Littleton, is the mainspring of the
attempt to legislate Mr. Levy out of
his property.
Beery member present at the caucus
I romi-ed to *tand by Representative
Levy. Mrs. Martin B Littleton's peti?
tions, together with the resolution to
start an inquiry, may come up in the
House this week, and a big light on
the floor is expected,
Itesoliitlon Opposed.
During the caucus Representative
Bulaftf stated that the lawyers of the
House are opposed to the resolution.]
and that it Is a plain open and - >?.t
propoeitlOB, because it is held that no
OBS can force Mr Lajvy to sell his
property if he chooses not to. It is
Understood that Representative Mann,
minority leader, and Representedv?
Underwood, majority leader, are both
against the resolution.
'?The Inquiry will cost the taxpay?
ers of this country many thousands of
dollars." said Mr. Sulzer, ?'and when U
is all over the property will uot have
changed hands. 1 believe "
The members of the delegation;
wanted to give Representative Sulier j
a dinner out of compliment to him as
Governor-elect of their State, but he,
had to decline, reluotantly. saying that
he is too busy.
I photd Mr*. Walae.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch ]
Norfolk. Va.. December 4?Hope I
Haury chapter. Daughters of the Con-!
:ed?iac>. passed a resolution to-day 1
. ommending Mrs. Krank Anthony I
Walke for the stand she took in the'
argument with Mrs Martin W. Kittle- I
ton. of New York. In regard to the|
purchase of Monticello. the birthplace
of Thomas J'fTcrson.
" I had no controversy with Mrs. Lit?
tleton,' said Mrs.. Walke, "further than
t" say that if Jefferson Las/? ever dis
leised of "Monticello" he would die
poes of It to a Virginia oiganization.
K.-.d that he intended It to remain the
property of the Old Dominion if it ever
went out of his handa, or thn hands of
his family. What controversy there
wag, was the result of fe~t!le hrain.? or
newspaper men. I didn't care to en?
gage in an argument with Mrs Little?
ton. I made the statemrnt and the
M-w si a; :..-r. ?? :?t to her fo: a r?
ply. She replied. Tfcey came to me
and I declined to make any further
sta V inents.'
Mrs. R. Trlplott, of Portsmouth,1
secretary of the chapter, offered the
resoflutlun r.?mnicr?d?rvg Mfrs Waike,
likewise commending Mr. Levy for h!a!
stand, and it was unanimously passed.
The State body has also passed a
Thousands of women are using va?
rious forms of antiseptics as prevent?
ives of disease and safeguards to good
health. Many such preparations in use
are actually worthless and positively
Tyree's Antiseptic. Powder ,s abso?
lutely safe to use. and has been recom?
mended by physleisns for more than
twenty-one years. I'nequaled as a
preventive of contagious disease, un?
surpassed as a douche, and highly elti
caetous In avoiding contagion, healins
diseased tissues, ulcer* and delicate
membrane passages a M-eead package
will make two gallons standard anti?
septic solution. Sold by druggists
everywhere. Send for booklet and free
J. a. Tyree. Chemist, Washington. I?. C.
(Advertisement. ?
Thos. N. Kendler
Metal Ceilings
We are putting them up every?
Test us show you our designs snd
make prices for complete Jobs
Phone ue.
sot Brook 4 Tea or.
phone MadUnn .'.41-.
Can Cancer Be Cured?
The record of the Kellern Hoatltal la
without parallel te bletery. 1 avtng
cured to star cared permanently, with?
out the ose of the knife or X-raj. over
aa mt coat of the many hundreds of
Sufferers frosa cancer which R haa
treated durlne the past fifteen yeara
We have beea endoreod hy the tenste
aad Legislature of Virginia. We guar?
antee cur curee
Physleisns treated free
lei; ?*%mt Mala Street.
auretwn ma. .... euici*.*
Offan the beet chaaor for yon to denke
yewr a>?sr> rrn Jerry by investing in real
r? ate
Axktrra. O. a i-Waat fatoL Ve?
Musical Instraments as
Christmas Gifts
A gift of a nttMical''instrument to a friend or loved
I one who is muaicaily inclined is in the best of taste. St* h
a present will be a constant reminder of the thoughtful
ness of the giver.
We have a complete assortment of the various instru?
ments, among which will be found
And Other Instruments.
Musical accessories, too, planned to meet the need-, oi
all branches of music. In this department
for the various instruments;
Make your selections NOW while >-tock? are complete
Purchases will be laid aside for Christmas delivery if so
Walter D. Moses & Co.
103 East Broad Street.
Oldest Music House in Virginia arid North Carolina.
resolution romm?r/lnc Mrs. Walke s
attitude In UUa matter.
A few days ago Mrs Trlplett re-i
ceived a letter from Jefferson Le*vy.
in which he declared that the efforts
of Mrs. Littleton In raising; funds to
acquire 'Montlcello'" for the Federal
government sre absolutely futile, be?
cause, he assetrted. he had consulted
e men ant constitutional lawyers on this
subject, and haa been assured that rr
eannot be made to part with the eetate
for the purpose Mrs I.UUebon proposes.
"For thirty-three 5 ears." wrote Mr.
Levy, "I have been onttrlng !n restor?
ing "Montlceilo' to the condition in
wtUdtl Thorns* Jefferson left lr, bring?
ing bsck historic relics and records,
that the place may bo true to Its first
cwnerr. Mrs Littleton's efforts and the
efforts of her daughter in rnielne- funds
to acquire 'Montlcello' are aSsolut?Iy
Total of 51,110,952 Was Contrib?
uted by 89,854 Persons?Final
Report Filed.
Washington, December 4?It ? ost ta?
I'emoorstic Campaign Corimittee
1*9,44* to carry the election for Wilson
and Marshal', according to its final
statement of rontrioutlona and ezpen
dt.ru filed w:th the House to-day.
Charles R. Crane, of Chicago, was tag
heaviest contributor. wltn 94J.
closely pressed by Clevelaad H Doag-.
of New Vork, ISI.SSS, and Hyrniw Jud?
der, of New York, aa treasurer or
t.. nd.-c who collected for the commit?
tee, $30.000.
The tota. of 11.110 ?52 contributions
received by the committee came from ;
^.fcM seperate contributor, of wnkn j
all but - ?-'? ware In amounts less taan ,
William J astraa gave fl.OoO as a i
David K. Francis, former Secretary ot |
the Interior: Mayor John F. r'ltzger
aid. of Boston. Henatora Newlands. of
Nevada, and O'Oormnn. of New York".
Senator Watson, of West Virginia, oon- I
trlbuted $7.i00. and tiovcrnor Fos*. "f
Massachusetts; formsr Senator v.
Clark, of Montana and Hoger Sillivsn.
of Chicago, gave SSJMO . acn. <;e..rg
F. Baer. president of the Philadelphia
and Reading Railroad, gave fl.SSS; ?'?
F. Yoakum. New York.. |2.r>00. and
former Mayor J D. Phelan. of Ban
Francisco. JH.00"
John Barton Payne of Chi-ago. put
IIS.ago into the committee cries's:
Judge J. W. Oerarrt. New York $'
Jacob H. SchifT and D. M. Bartlch. of
New York. IsM? eardt.
The $lo.na* contributors were Charles
S ??uggenii elmer. Samuel I'n'ermever
James Speyer. Ja-ob Rupp'rt. Henry
! taildmtn. Henry Morgentbau. alt ot
'New York. F C Penned. O: cinr.atl.
The-nss o. Jones. David R Jon"?, B *?
. Wtnst?n. sll of Chi. ago. and Hugh ' '?
Wsllase. Taenma. WaSb
craig. New York gave ??
?Y. R Rust. Tamma. IT.""?. >l F aV
fesbodv of fhicsgo. |? 45<V and .1 C I
1 Mir?, of Kentucky and W. G Beer ?
^ onkers. N I . l*-."n0 each.
The f:,.ono contiIbutors were Roi a
TVella St lavuts. F B I?vnoh. st Paul
W A- Oaston and H P Newr of Boa
ton: .1 M Camden. Versailles K
Charles Smith Menaeha. Wla.. ant C
A Spreckels. A f Mar',? V. * ?
White. John de Saulea. Nathan ?trsnss
. ar.d John aV Bysn. all of New York
r.ep-*<ertatlve Thomas J Scullv. of
ftew Jersey. Ralph P- lltee*. New Tora.
Joseph ? Wtllnrd. of Richmond, former
I lieutenant-ftovernor snd Corporation
Commls-loner of Vlrglnts Charles w
' MoAtplne. of New York snd J ??.
gearrsw, of sw>et.-n. gave u.ei? -a"-.
! R If Vsnsanf. Kantucfcr. |i.*oo aesS
I Walter A MV stand. Marita. 11 4SV
Termers f?r Cfcrsatasaa
f Special to The Times-Dispatch 1
1 Urnchhsrg. Va . D?e?tni ?t * ~ Two
hnndred f?t Bedford <^o>int\ turkeys
I have Keen ordered hv the t.rnehhnrg
Traction and Ught Compan> for dis?
tribution among ?he emnloT ~* of the
. ompanv here for their Christmas gifts.
The distribution wil' he en Oirtsttnas
etssa. tsyos gflvtag the m-- an epeo
t'jrf- te haw ibelr <"nrletmea sln
aers buut around turkey.
Convention Votes for Windy
City as Place for Next
Year's Meeting.
Norfolk. Vi., Fiwymbfr 4 ?The Nn
tionaJ Guani convention of the L'mted
State* concluded Its fourteenth annual
c onvention here to-daj. and flie/l cr -
eago ae the plaee of Its 1?!3 mee;:- |
There were Invitations a!?i from Heat
tie, Indianapolis and Nanhvlile. app,
the view to ec-rjeptinsr a present- ? ?
vltatlon to meet :rt 191$ in San Fran
elaoo. It waa thought that central
points of meeting would be better dur?
ing the next two years The place ( [
meeting in 1J14 w ill, of course, be Mxc j
next year at Chicago, and the time af
the 1M| meet'ng at Chicago w:i.
fixed by the executive committee
The crowning feattre of Um {Sorfolk
convention came to-day when the con?
vention and Norfolk city had the honor
of entertaining the Governors of |
States, who had adjourned the:r Ooa
ference at Richmond for a dav to spend
this time w4th the militia offloere of
the nation In annual convention aa
?? Med.
The Governors of States arrivlnar
short It- before v'a the f'hesapewke a-.,;
Ohio ftallwav. were met with a salut
of thirteen guns flred a: the wharf on
arrival by a detachment from leal -
folks historfo military battery, the
Norfolk Light Artillery Blues To
greet the Oawarnan was a eanu
of National Guard Baneers from the ??
respective .??tates The governors were
accompanied bv this committee In au?
tomobiles to a hotel, where an Informal
reception fo'lowe.t
An hour later the Governors af
States and the National Guard saaaan
left In special cars for Vlrstinix B?a< h
as the aues-fs of the Norfolk Caarsaai
tion Aaaanaksttea at an elaborate eeaaav
s;<ie oyster nast
Simpson's M. P. S. Pile Salve
Cures Piles
It is one of the greatest healer* ever
offered to msn for Br.rVT> RT.K.KWVG.
The M. r. S Salve ;* sold under a
guarantee, and can be obtained at
drug stores.
Money hack If you want It.
Price 25 cts. a Box
On sale at ?11 drug scores Owens A
Minor rvru* Co. Ltd. Bodeker Drug
Co.. Distributors.
_ < Advertisement >
Ask your dealer .?hone u _ ,di.
son |a*;- how to get . s
$8.00 24-pc. Tea Set
aarsrJtir ?aj^i<?r %n^a \r? MBJM CO,

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