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DAILY . _ LEADER. . _ Gateway to Pocahontas Goal Flolds. ~— N,, S' -—LILIJ:*' n:i->>• wkst vn^nsi ,, Tnsnv ai-kii, i,;. jj| = f5£ ng PRESIDENT WILL NOT TALK1 RAILROAD BUT HISTORY; WILL STATE POLICY AT LATER DATE HKMKS THAT Hi: KVK\ INTLAD Kl* TO MAKE 11ATK LKOIKLA* * TION HIS TOPIC. — Washington. April 16.—The Pres ident has announced that hla speech m the orening of the Jamestown Kxposltion will he purely r. histor ical essay, and that he will not touch upon the question of railroad regu lation or conti ol. He is quoted as saying that he never announced that he would make the railroads or railroad leg islation a text for the speech at Jamestown, but that at some proper and perhaps early occasion lie would • state his policy. Nor will he treat, upon railroads or politics in his Decoration Day speech In Indianapolis at the un veiling of ihe Lawton monument. His intention is to make this speech a patriotic one, in keeping with the occasion. He goes from Indianapolis to Lansing, Mich., where he will speak on It.«|iiKtrial propers*, especially to tin farmers. i AIcRIMAN AT THE TOMBS 'll STILU S l\ TilL CASK OF THE LAMOI S SIDNKV WKIlKTKIt LKTTKK. K. II. ilarriinan appeared In the Tombs police court. New York, yes terday, hh witness against Frank W. Hill, his former stenographer, who is charged with having sold for publication the famous Sidney Web ster letter by Mr. Harrlman. In this lettoi Mr. Harrlman declared that he contributed $.',0,000 personally and helped to raise $200,000 from other sources toward the republican cam paign fiin,i in 190-1. The publication of the letter called forth a heat retort from President Roosevelt, who accused Harrlman of saying that which was not true. Samuel k. Ranek, a newspaper man, and Wai ter ]j. Uathhone. a lawyer, preceded Mr. Harrlman on the witness stand. They testified that Hill called at a certain newspaper office in New York and offered the letter for sale, that he read the letter from his steno graphic notes in their presence, and then swore under oath as to the. authenticity of the transcript. I W hen Mr. Harrlman was called 1 to the stand he* indentlfled the sld- * ney Webster letter and It ,va-» placed in evidence. Ho said he had toad the copy of tlio loiter as punlisfl^d in the newspaper, and that the c ;py was substantially coreet. He said, in answer to questions, t7>af h,. na,| never authorized th? publication ot this lott.-r. and rover gave permission to let the letter go , ,r h|M office. Mr. Harr man sa t'.ni !f<|| |,;u| formerly in ids employ, hut had lieen discharged some months before ihe publication of the letter. yrr. H.nrlm.in said he had not communi cated the contents of the |ei|er out side his office, except fo Mr Webster Alexander Millar c,r the pn|ein Pa cific Identified the- letter, whirl, was sa cl to i,aVp been copied from Hill’s notes for publication as having been I written by Hill. ffo said he was' fnmiliar with Hill’s hand writing Ibis completed the rase of the prose cution, and the case was adjourned. ANOTHER KILLING IN HARGIS FEUD .IKMSH AltNKIt shot ON IfTIMr] hiuiiwav. "‘-attyvllle. Ky.. April 11}.—Clay! 'I l omaa was arrested in Owsley | co intv yesterday and lodged In Jail cl- trged With the murder of Jesse Ah- j f" r In this county Thursday night. Thomas says Abner struck him with a stone and came near knocking him Off his horse and that he drew his revolver and shot him. The killing In the result of the Hargls-Ooekrlll feud in which John Abner, a relative, is a central figure. The men are known to have quarrel ed here at the time John Abner was In Jail charged with the assassina tion of Dr. Cot. and Thomas had accused Abner of having been against the Hargises. It Is said there was I no one in the road at the t|rne Abner was killed Abner belongs to a prominent fam-1 Hy. bis un«J« Win Abner, being one; of the wealthiest men In this section. ( NEGROES CLOSED THE CAFE »l '« k I.AWYLKS 1XSISTKI) ON LATINO WITH WIIITLS IN WAHHINOTON. A Washington dispatch to the Richmond News-Leader says: "One of Washington's exclusive eating places Is closed—that was j maintained for many years at taei District Building by the Bar Atfso. j elation of the District of Columbia - j because of the 'Jim-Crow’ sign that went up there a day or two ago. "For many years the lawyers of Washington have maintained their own safe or cluhrooni in the basement of the District Building, and its personnel included the leading bar risters and judges from many of the States in the Fulon practicing be fore the courts of the District. The cafe was a popular rendezvous for | them during the half-hour recess that the courts took at noon and during I the long years of Its existence had I e< ome one of the most favored pin- ^ ces in Washington by downtown law- ' yers. Now the cafe Is closet, a id there is a possibility that I* may not be I reopened any time soon A few’ days ago a negro lawyer practicing In the courts of the District went Into the «afe and, seating himself a* one of the tables alongside several of the courts officials who had dropped in ior their midday meal, picked up one of the menu cards * o J began to make out ills order. The manager was called and asked if It was customary to allow n *groca •>» lunch in the cafe. I ne manager was a woman from one of the Southern States, and she promptly notified the colored barris ter that his presence was not desired nnd requested him forthwith to re tire. He did so, but immediately filed a complaint with the marshall °f the District, who in turn notified the eafe manager that unless she allowed colored people to patronize her place just the same a3 white peo ple ho would have to order Die room closed, ns he could not allow any discrimination to bo radioed so long the cafe was in a Federal bond ing In file district. He was then In formed that the eafe would be cloned If he so desire!, but that as long as «he was its manager negroes would rover be served by her; that she had never permitted them to eat at its tables before nno ‘hat It would, *n >re <>ver. ruin her white patronage. Tho mnrshail was obdurate and Incited that negroes would have to he served as white patrons, with no n.stlnetion whatever so long ns they behaved themselves and paid the manager, and forthwith the place w*s closed. This proved a matte,* of such Inconvenience to the judges and oth-, ers who were accustomed to going to the cafe that a truce has bc^n patched up for the present pending a setiement of the matter. .vienmimo the manager of the safe and her patrons are trying to figure out whether it is wiser to ad mit colored people to one section of I the room. t0 be provided exclusively for their own accommodation, move to another building near the present location not under Federal control, nr allow the marshall to close the place. If Is Insisted by some of the colored people who desire t0 he served along with the white patrons »n the cafe that even If its location Is changed they will follow It nnd demand that they be treated exactly like white people. The settlement of the question will undoubtedly be watched with keen Interest. "The Washington liar Association has never admitted negroes to Its membership, and the association has on Its rolls the names of some of the leading lawyers of Vlrglnln nnd i other Southern Slates practicing j here, ns well as those from other! sections. Kven those from the North nnd Kast have nlways protested against the admission of negroes Into the association, and fi.e question of I whether they shall he permitted to! partake of the privileges of the cafe maintained by and solely for the members of the Rar Association Is an Interesting one In the District at this time.” The future prospects of Rluefleld continue to brighten Our best citi zens are coming to the front nnd are aiding In a general movement fer the betterment of conditions Where there Is *o much Interest manifested there is hound to ho excellent results. PROMINENT REPUBLICAN " ' “ MAKES A FEW PRACTICAL RE MARKS AS TO THE IflKS ENT REGIME. Who paid for the miles of grano lithic sldowsl? Did the city do it? No; tho property owners payed for it. Who paid for the sanitary sew er? The city? No; we bonded the city for the money and are paying an enormous tax on It. and In addition to this the property owners are com pelled to pay from $35 to $80 and even more, to connect to the sewer. In addition to the tuxes the present administration corn promised with old Jim Hearn in his suit against the city and gave hitn $1250.00 of our good hard money to get his In fluence to win the court house fight, after having the records prepared for an appeal, which we are informed cost the city over $1,200.00. in ad dition to an attorney fee of about $000.00. Who paid for paving? Tho city? No; the property owners. Who paid for the new charter and the expense of Mr. Hawley, Mr. Hearn, Mr. Car ter and others of the administration who went to Charleston to lobby it through? It was paWl out of the city treasury. That money belonged to tho taxpayers and they had no right »o pay it out on their republican schemes without tho consent of the voters of the city. After they found they had bit off more than they could chew In regard to tho charter, what did they do? Again the gang was appointed a committee, appoint ®d *>y themselves, to go to Charles ton to amend the charter and cut off a part of the common council. The city was too evenly divided and had too much of a democratic com plexion. So they cut the common council down to eight, or one In each ward, and two at large. This, they figure, will guarantee the balance of power to them. Who delegated this power to these self-constituted god-fnthors? Did the people author ize it? No; It was quietly and stealth fully done, by a part of the council. What has become <»f the fire limit cn Raleigh street? Ah soon as Mr. Hawley got the old frame shnek on that street he wan allowed to repair It and build additions thereto. Mr. Hilly was allowed to build a slab shack on the east side of Raleigh street In the tire limit. Well, yon know. Mr. Hawley Ih I>ohs of (he council and domineers everything. If there Is danger of passing some thing not In accord with his interest there Is an adjournment taken until the matter can he absolutely fixed, then some one else proposes the matter and Mr. Hawley opposes If and blusters around a little and wantH to take care of the people, when lie Is assured by Mr. Hicks It Ih perfectly fair and the people demand It. it goes through like a streak. Who Is Mr. Hicks? Well, I thought everyone knew Mr. Hicks. He used to keep a shaving shop and Mr. Koutz, the Supervisor, was his barber and kept the books. Didn’t he have a mortgage on your row? Didn’t he have a lien on your furniture? Didn’t he sell you any oil stock? Didn’t, he buy a gravo wim and mind nonhob ovop the graves? Didn't he build a lot of sharks and sell them out to some poor people at 4 00 per cent profit? Don't he charge extortionate rents for his sharks? Yes; Put ho Is going to see that you got a full ton of coal, so you can koop your feet warm In these old shacks and pay hi in his rents. Why have so many offices been created In this city? To take cure of fho ringsters. Why couldn't the trea surer's and the auditor’s office ho consolidated or the recorder and (he auditor he one man? Why couldn't! the sergeant fake care of the jail? Why couldn’t two good reliable po lice Inke rare of the city In the day, and about three of a night? They are' never on hand, when needed. Why »cnd out of the rlfy for a street rom- ! mlssloner, and give him a half dose i foreman picked from the very n<'.nm of the rlty to guard a like number of unfortinafes? They say this Is getting ts he a grea* Pig rlfy and we must ext md our corporate limits and create more offices to accommodate fho llck splHelg, and hold the thing together, and consume the people's money.! That Is the way the graft Is cnrrle I , on In a systematica way. It Is as plain as the nose on a man's face. What more proof do yon need, Mr. H. I ? This can he proven and vouched for bv every sensible thinking man and woman In Minefield When you l>onst of the imporvemonts you fry to de ceive the people. The admlnlstra- • • Ion did NOT make them The peo ple made the Improvements and paid for them out of their own pockets. Well, you remember the court house fight. Whose big bladder was that? II. |,'s. Too narrow and small to sefi an Inch from his none. He boasted that the N. & W was with u*. What did they do? Nothing. Why didn’t they gi v together and induce the iH*cp water to build It* lino through Blue field? Did they make any effort? No; they were afraid of the N. & W. They might have in curred the ill will of the water work: improvement company, the Virginia I .and company, which is part u id pared of the X. & W. lty. Company. Then the Chief Deputy and the reat of the administration were narrow enough to think they had It all their own wav. Well, what do yon think of the county court? If llcnse is a good thing every man that nils the re quirements of th* law should have them. They a«y there would be too many and they could not make any thing They must pay the license tax at d why' should the court pre sume to act a* guardian over any of them They any they would vollate the law If they gave license except to tlulr particular fiends. Now, Isn’t that c flimsy argument? The gist of thv matter I*, where there Is com petition they could not pay the large rake off, and legitimate competition Is shut off. Ho the state loses the revenue or license tax and koine In dividuals get It for perjuring thetn • elvi * UKPUHUCAN. ATTACK BY BISHOP TURNER 1IK SroitKH t’CH ItTK AND l.KtilH liArt ltlJ AT “l»K\t’K MkKTl Hi." Atlanta, Anr.l i (* At a mass meet ing >• -derduy »' igned to bring about a belter understanding between the races in* prim lj .1 iddt'oss was made by Bishop II. M ruruor of the African Methodist episcopal Chtireh. Bishop Turner ninde a lilt ter attack on tli. courts sod tho Legislature, declaring negro. • have been discrimi nated against, lie paid bis respects to the nation, the Supremo Court, tlio t ■ 'd* nt nd Senator Tillman end I u with wc»d}j of praise for for mer ('•ovornor Northern •’here 1 as Icon enough Innocent negro blood spilled." bo shouted, "to drown CongTei Fie Supreme Court and »i ■ r i* j.-nt," The f>iVSt?mrlj wtflT-Tt tended hy both •ae< ’, the .> *r,.0“ being largely In tho majority. TOM WATSON’S RACE FEUD \SS\| i/rs I’OIITFK who iikfk.n* Ill'll* HIS It ULItOAII. Am astH. (la., April 16. -The rail road and nee problem were Joined on a ‘rain helwetn Atlanta and Augm a Saturday, when Thomas Watson, once candidate of the Popu list. party for t ip Presidency of the United St.it.>; and now editor of a magazln lu Atlanta, engaped in mi altercation with a railway porter which ended In blows. Mr. Watson was on a Pullman car and was ationyed ly the slow time made by the ' aln, and by what he term.-d the lack of courtesy shown him by th<- road officials. Ho And tin* conductor engaged in a talking match, |n which the porter toon heenim a party, the negro tak ing up for the road side of the question. Mr. Watson vrow excited and land 'd Hi. porter blow in the face with his giip. For a while It looked ns if serious 'rouble would he. the out 'omo betwee,, the negro and Mr. Watson, hi f,lends and the eondtic 'or. but finally an i'rnoaphero resem bling ; car « v a? restored ^ h 1 i ' ap was In progress Ho, train was kept waiting for fully ’ fnre tho difficulty was finally settled. WOI |,t V / i , KlUtl f>T TIIK AlUJI 1* . nr bran, oH., fho affair* ,,f r,vH Jumi ' are admlnlgtered by' •Indt'e Kdv.ard-. who I* 0|ko an on thu.dn. tic f t- 0n« cloudv spring 1 afternoon 1 mr' was convened to try " 'lih.rly tortuous and perplexing rase. Judge dv a d« llgtencd with growing unr ffe waa observed .if b»Ht o elz* p of paoor, r< rlbble i f» few vord* j e the document be j oca*h a bo paperweight and reneh for ». Captain h< etil'ed, eheerlly, "ex rtiKe ue i r I •rruplln' you. auh. >ou g<* right, ei with your nrgument, "bid, L a drmed good one. It’s H,,ah p, In to ia n thin evening, gen tlemen, at | pot. f,> pet out my po* i tatfK»H right away Hut you go right fin, captain! V/hen you an* the) major yet through ou'-ali ll find my dec|p|oii urdc. this heah paper-, weigh .*’ The dor r closed upon an aatonlah * f*d orator. -Na hvi ;o Banner. R©ad the Lilly Loader. NEW CLUE TO MARVIN BOY TOW. IlKTKCTIVK THING'S HK IS ON KIDNAUPKIIS' TRAIL. Dover. Del., April 16.—What may prove to be an Important duo in the Marvin kidnapping case developed here yesterday, when It was learned that Dr. Horace N. Marvin, father of the missing four-year-old boy Hor ace, .1 «*.. received a message from Bridgeport, Conn., signed "Percy A. Darling" and reading "Got son and abductors nearly in trap. Send de tectives up.” The mesa go was received last night, and in the absence of Dr. Mar vin was turned over to Myles Stand dish. of New York, hrothcr-ln-lnw of the Doctor. The father today had Mr. Standi*)] wire the contents of tit*' telegram to the Bridgeport authori ties and ask them to follow up the Hue. Ho was subsequently apprised • hat Darling Is a Boston detective, who, with two other sleuths, is at work on the case. He was olso Informed that these detectives think •hey are on the right trail and that they will capture the kidnappers and recover the child. Dr. Marvin remained in Denver last night awaiting developments. Up to a late hour nothing further lmd been learned. Tin* Plnkerstons and the distracted rather yesterday again readied tint outbuildings of the farina near the Marvin homestead in tin* belief that the hoy might have been mysteriously returned by the abductors, but to no avail. PEACE ADVO CATES MEET <'O.N'ialt lv.HM OPKXH IX CAHXKUli: HAM- WITH X«>1'K|> MKN PKKHKNT. •Vcw York, April 16.—Draped In white and gold and festooned with till* flags (>r every nation, Carnegie Hall last night rang wltn the song: and aermona of universal peace. It "uh tho choral service Introductory <o the first National Arbitration and iVace Congress ovy£ hud in this • onntry, which Is to continuo until Wednesday night. Kvery seat In Ihe h.,11 was oeeu pl<d and many who neld tickets of admission were turned away early In evening. Ah an indication of the general interest in the peace move meat, It was said today that appli cations for rents for every Hesrdon have far outnumbered the seating rn parity of the building. Itequests have been received from almost every city and town in the country. Not Hie least of Hie Standard oil «ompnny’a offenses Is the spliTT“or cant which seems to possess Its whole officialdom from Mr. Kockefnller dov.n. Mr. Rogers, in a ulghly opti mistic Interview on the business out look, given to the Halt (more Manu facturers' Record, speaks of being a great believer in providence «r the petroleum Industry as being "full or providential happenings.” or pe froleuni as being tbe greatest civi lizer outside of the Chrhtlan rejigioi < ver known to hninalilty, and so on Hence providence must he regpon sitde for the Standard oil trust and »ll Its doings, and Messrs Itorke felle and Rogers are- but the hum »de instruments of providence in rar tylng out its deer <•« which Include) Inordinate profits and accumulation of wealth for theinselve The in t Hunt Ion reruns clear that the state and federal government are on the; wrong track In prosecuting the com-1 pany or any of its officials for anyi of Its doings oi misdoing I’rovl donee Is the real culprit. , l he statistics of Irish emigration, for 1900 hive J„st bee,, made up by I hr* Hiltlsh gov rnne-nt, and they I provoke discouraged comment in I !-omo of th*' London journals. (]n rler thr. "Improving system of govern tmnt” for Ireland, which the king referred »o in Ills recent speech from 'he throne, It appears that 35,918 persons emigrated from that Island duiing the yvnr. or h.2 per thousand of estimated population. Lister prov idence contributed 12.res I and Mun ts,rr IO,Or,l. Connaught and Ijolnster coming next with 7*80 and 6079,! respectively. Home 29,800 or the to tal were persons f„ the prime of life. ’ and 27.079 of the total emigration went to the- Lulled Htat. «. The J905 exodus, while larger than that rrf l!tor,. was below thr- previous five* year average, and Is much b low the great outgo following the famine of marly tirt yean ago. Hut emigra tion Is Mill large enough to consti tute a serious drain upon the vitality of the country and reflet* the ex istence ot little saving improvement in the Industrial situation of the I land TO WRITE OP THE BLOE TIEID GRAHAM DISTRICT. BEST MAN WINS. SAYS WELLMAN l» \sil roil UIK Non I II IHH.K .\p PI'.IIX TO IIIM AM si*oiit I NO VKNTtltK. Washington, April It. Waltor Wellman Blurted from Washington •or tuo north polo this week. Lieut. Ilohort 10. Peary got two years* lOave from the navy department to begin tils dash. It Is airship versus dog sled in what is probably tho last act in litis A retie, drama, for otto of •bent \'lll undoubtedly reach the goal tltis time. Their rivalry is spur* •cd by a strong personal feeling tlint exists between the two. Wellman has persuaded a public at iirst inclined to scoff that ho moans business with Ills airship experiment and he cun convince most people with whom he talks that the Hying chance Is better than tlie dog sled method. Peary's last expedition was the best organized of any thftt over tried the <>ld method and he got within sprint ing distance of the pole, only to find ‘bo ice open. No experience or pre caution that lie i an take will guaran* 'ce him an advance on ills next trial to a point as far north as he reached •bon. On the other hand luck may favor film for ottco and give him the solid frozen pathway straight, to tho* glory of success. Wellman must Bull ($00 miles to ’ ouch the pole and 000 miles to re-1 1 ui it. No dirigible balloon has over made more than 100 miles up to the present lime. Hut Wellman lias a ready explanation fur Hint and mil argument that sounds reasonable as 1,1 why bis airship will break all rec-1 ords. It Is worth nothing that he will •uny || wireless apparatus with him, I to connect with the one established at i his Jumping off station. Wellman i does not have much to say about that wireless oat lit he is to cany, wit 11 him. Tho grim purpose of It Is* to report his reaching Hie pole to the. world If In* finds lie can't get back. > That sort of think rather stirs the blood, when you stop to think what It. moans. DUEL AMONG “APACHES”, I.O\ 10 OF ItlX-XIX I’Olt voi <;iici, <'.\t.m;i> fikiu io < ov I lilt "I IN IMIUH I/<>XX I0K XX'OKMt, J'aiis, April |(». Mile. Marguerite Heroux, an Apaclm queen, sixtoen >eaiH of age, him been the cuiiko of a fierce knife duel. When Him Mi "d Hie Apache world allO jeMowtid lur favors on a chloftun known us the "Jaguar or the Marais," She followed the "Jaguar" Into a hoiei in iho Hue Si. Antoine, where five of the members or Ills hand re sided The appearance or the queen caused the Apaches' hearts to throb Her majesty was not slow to note that she was being admired Hho fell la love with one or the "Jugular s’ nontenants, a youth called "Maado line," and lert the chief. The latter and the other members "f the hand looked upon this proceed fng as a mark of dl loyalty which could only be wiped oaf by blood. A died was therefore arranged. The Hue de h lie was selected as the j dueling ground and the time 3 ; r» clock la the morning. I he two comb Hants arrived ac- ! fompnnled by their seconds, who also took part III the fight. The on j laugh! was a desperate one. The Apaches Intended to fight to the death for the sake of Marguerite 1 reiix. All were wounded, I ut honor vas not yet satisfied Finally police I rricn arrived on the scene, arid al though several r'ddent in i he street urged the man In bine to allow the duelists to kill Ohc another, th< six AND THE GREAT COAL FIELD MAM'fwcTniKIt'H RECORD AND THU TltADKMMAN TO IIAVR NKltlRH OF ARTICLR8. riio advertising rotmultteo of the Chamber of Commerce Is In receipt <>f a letter from Mr. Albert Phonls, of the Manufacturer’s Record, say ing tlmt he hag arranged with Mr. <«co. Byrne, of Charleston, to make h trip over tho Norfolk and Western territory, and write a number of nows: stories of the development go ing on mid projected. Also that he (Mr Phonls) will later visit Blue Hold mol Graham for tho same pur pose. The committee Ib also In receipt of an Invitation from Tho Trados mmi. of Chattanooga, Tonn., to sup ply ll with an article along the same Hues, which "III |>o supplied. Ihose great Journals hovo very "’Ido circulations, and each Is n most important factor In Southern Indus!i lal development. It in (lie purpose of tho Chamber o carry an advertisement In each of them. IVANS’ FLEET OFF CAPES \VII,I. HNTHIl HAMPTON HO ADM TODAY FOH JAMRHTOWN SHOW. Norfolk, Va., April 15.—Tho ad ' unco guard of tho Amorlnun fleet vtilt-li In to piirticlpato In the open ing ceremonies of the JumeHtown Ex •ositlou on April 2t>, I ho largest vmcilcuii fleet over iisHomhled, 1b now ■ I Ininpton Itonds. Admiral Ivans’ fleet of ImlIleshlps, just up •tom (lunntnnamo bay. Cubu, Is off I'npe Henry tonight, and will drop •' uchor In the rouds in the morning, i wording lo wireless messages ro lelved here tonight. All Is reported 'veil will) tho fleet. I’he armored cruiser Brooklyn and ie gunboat Yankton arrived In the ends today. Other vessels now lien* are the battleship Connecticut, ie armored cruisers Washington and ennoHsoe, the protected crulsor Rt. '.onis ami the battleship Texas. On In arrival of Admiral Evans’ fleet tomoirow the work of preparing tho • < i els for the Exposition will at 1 bo begun. Tho Brooklyn and • lie Texas will bo anchored off tho exposition grounds until the show > loses. ’RAISES REFUSAL OF TAINTED MONEY Washington, April 16. William J. Hryan addle.- sod nearly 2,000 por <>im at the New National Theater citmday afternoon under tho aus i'l< ck of tin- Young Men’s Christian Association, taking for his subject Tin I ’rice of Peace.” Mr. Kryun con cltldod with praise for tho colleges and churches that have declined to ■ < ri pt money from wealthy men who have gained their riches by dishonor t methods." Hnc of our richest men,” he said, ba1 ' died a point where he sotne ha difficulty to find people to • ulo id money. And that f regard as • li" best evidence of the growth Of a moral sentiment In this country. It mcuiM something when a great church pauses, hesitates, refuses to a<'»•),! the money until ft knows how it wan made, f believe the time ■ ill coni" when churches and colleges wiH retire to go into partnership In • tie spending of money Immorally nia n t he Influence of that public opinion will be a powerful factor 'b. n-forlng of righteousness. Ilu e great Institutions should say • 'i a man. You did not, make your moil' ’, honestly; wo will not share • !)<■♦ odium with you.” HPLENDID GRAHAM, VA., RESIDENCE AND CORNER BIJS/NE4S PROPERTY FOR SALE - AT A BARGAIN.— Lo„ running from 50 foo' Street to 40 foot Street. Six Rooms and Bath. All modern convenience*. Ilec trio Light*, Hot and Cold Water, Bath, Toilet, Sinkn, Ht*t on?ry Wash st >nd. Large Cellar, with Hot Water Furnace Heat. Radiators in each room. On the principal street, near Depot, and Poet oMce Banks, etc. Street car line p isses front door. Price $2,750.00. $750 down; Balance $500 in 10 months, $500 in 22 months and $1000 in 5 years, if desired, at 6 per cent. The property has brought $20.00 every month for nearly 3 years ancl hound to advance in value. See E. D. LUCAS, 120 Princeton ave. Bluefleld.