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The Caucasian. (Clinton, N.C.) 188?-1913, October 10, 1912, Image 2

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State News.
The Central Carolina Fair la hold
ing forth at Greensboro this week.
Forsyth County Superior Court
convened Monday with over eighty
cases on the criminal docket.
A cavalry company, to be known
as the Governor's Horse Guards, was
mustered in at Asheville Saturday.
Rev. J. W. Cobb, a Baptist minis
ter of Rockingham, died Friday from
blood ooison resulting from a car
buncle.
The Boone Democrat says there
was "a heavy killing frost" in Wa
tauga County on the morning of the
2nd instant.
George Corbett, a young negro, fell
into a vat of boiling water at a manu
facturing plant in High Point, a few
days ago, and was scalded to death.
Rev. J. Brice Cochrane, of Park-
ton, Robeson County, died Friday in
WANTS COXSISTENCT.
General Netfs.
Sine persons are reported killed la
an automobile accident ia Philadel
phia Friday night.
James J. Corbett, former chaa-
3!r. Jodm Think Secretary Davis
Should Oppoe Wilson and Mar
hall m Well a SetUc.
Some days ago the Secretary of the
Anti-Saloon League sent a circular
letter to all the newspapers, and pos-
siblv to others asking their support
in fighting Settle for Governor, be- Pon prize fighter of the world, is Be
cause he is running on a local option J riously ill in a hospital la Philadel
plank. but failed to raise any protest! phia. Pa.
against voting for Wilson and Mar-,
shall who are avowed local option- j Two trainmen were killed and
ists The editor of The Lincoln ! three injured In a wreck of a South
Times received one of the letters, and j era Railway passenger t rain near
the following is a portion of his re- j Cornelia, Ga.. Friday.
i m
ply: i
i Ed. Elam, a farmer, of Stamford,
R. L. Davis. Superintendent, Ky died from rabIea Tuegday wnich
, developed as a result of being bitten
"Rev
State Anti-Saloon League,
uaieign, .". , by a negro during a. fight.
"Dear Sir: The Lincoln Times is!
in receipt of your circular letter in William A. Peffer, elected to the
which you say 'there is nothing left . United States Senate by the first
for us but to fight their (the Repub-j Populist Legislature of Kansas, died
lican) ticket,' since that party has ; Monday at Topeka of apoplexy,
nominated a local option candidate.;
I agree with you that the Anti-Saloon ! Members of the Brotherhood of
League and all individual prohibi- Locomotive Engineers of the Georgia
tionists wh oare sincere should vote : Railroad were Saturday ordered not
and work against the election to high ! to operate any trains until adequate
a sanatorium in Charlotte, where he office any man who is a local option- j protection is furnished them.
had been lingering in a desperate
condition for ten days.
The Masonic and Eastern Star
Home for agred and indigent Masons
and their widows, at Greensboro, has
been completed and will be dedicated
with appropriate exercises next Tues
day. H. H. Thomlins, an employe at a
cotton-mill at Gibsonvile, was caught
in the shafting of some machinery a
few days ago and received Injuries
that caused his death.
The six-year-old child of George
McClintock, of Greensboro, stepped
on a fish-bone, which pierced his
foot, and caused the little fellow's
death from lockjaw a few hours la
ter. Mrs. Alfred Moxley, of Alleghany
county, was Kicked to deatn by a
horse a few days ago. She was at
tempting to pass a team in a narrow
place in a road when the animal kick
ed her in the face, fracturing her
skull.
Rudolph Lewis ,of Lumberton, six
years old, was riding in a buggy when
the driver struck the team with his
whip. The knotted end of the whip
broke off and struck the child in the
eye, bursting the ball, which had to
be removed. Statesville Landmark.
ist. For that reason Tfce limes nas-
repeatedly pointed out to its readers j Actual hostilities have begun in
the fact that the Taft Republicans In j the Balkans, seribus fighting having
been reported with the Turks on the
Montenegrin frontier. In spite of
diplomatic efforts to maintaij Wace
. . A. I S
TRIAL OF DVXAMITEII&
al Mswsa M . '
obtains by b, Afr V"
AMtt. of tt, o;.c"
Frank J. !iora v..t .
' r . -
HfcK
rated from the otfecr forty-five de
fendant and palled to await tat-
Kdsrartl Clark Ilrmd CSofltJ to thr eac.
Charse ("harRr. That tl.OOO a! Clark pleaded &tUty to all the
Month Wa Spent for the Job. charge, fire coaeu of coctpie? and
I fifty countt of beiajjU principal to
Indianapolis, lad., Oct. 5. Five th aclaaj mecal Interstate hlp
days after the dynamiting of the Lo nect of dynamite and aitro-tljcer-Aageles
Tinea building, wher twea-f)3, CUrk WM buticets agent and
ty-oae persoat were killed, John J. j prrsdeIll of lhe jj unioa. No. 4 4.
McXataara. then Secretary and Trea-? BrJdge aa4 structural Iron Worker.
urer of the International Association j Aq 1QJJ hasdle urabrclla bearing the'
nf nridrM and Siructnral Iron Work-! .... .. t x. t
era. considered a plot to cause a slm-j aRe Q fa djP3rnitJHl brldge at Dayton J nackl:. ?:
ilar explosion on the Atlantic Coast, j. . tn dijM.lo,ur. lha. Ci.rk i .a :U.tlr s:''
according to the opening statement l rau h IZ11, ' ,rtc'r, x
, I!rf for burn, sii,
-I w -
forty-six defendants in the alleged . t . . zxzi
dynamiting here to-day. ( iHAiMtrrjii; -.
District Attornev charted that Or-' Washington. I). C. Oct. . tal-
nsa of hp titili y.t
District of Coiaatu
It 14 uv,.
uallv caused the eiDloIoc.
of Charles W. Miller. United State;
District Attorney. In the trial of tbej Mf. ,tooHt Swirn oNalo-I M
fnrtv-str defendants In the alleCed ... , ... . - . . 1 f
girlf.
it
tie McManigal. confessed dynamiter,; lowing the conclusion of the hearing j Only cer.ta at
doe it quk-k r-,
the State, and also the National Dem
ocratic party, have nominated as
their standard-bearers opponents of
prohibition. The Times ha& turtner
expressed surprise that your League
has not taken action in openly oppos
ing both these political organizations.
"You will remember that after
this State had voted prohibition by a
large majority, you and your fellow
leaders told our people the fight had
just begun, and that the next Btep
was to carry the matter before the
National Congress and fight for na
tional legislation that would curtail
the liquor traffic by preventing the
shipment of liquor into this and other
dry States. Such legislation is now
pending in Congress. The question
arises, 'How can we hope to succeed
in passing national legislation that
wil curtail the liquor traffic if we
help elect, either by our votes, or by
quietly failing to show our opposi
tion, a President and a Vice-President,
both of whom are avowed local
optionists?' You are well aware of
the fact that both Woodrow Wilson
and Governor Marshall, the Demo
cratic nominees for President and1
the powers have about given up hope
of success in that direction. ,
' A well developed case of yellow
fever was taken from the British
steamer Chaucer when the vessel ar
rived at Quarantine station, at the
mouth of the Mississippi River Tues
day. The patient is a Greek, who
boarded the steamer at Santos, Bra
zil. Babe Yarborough, a negro railroad
workman, who is alleged to have at
tempted assault on a twelve-year-old
white girl, at Americus, Ga., was
taken from the sheriff late Friday af
ternoon and hanged by a rope to a
bridge near Oglethorpe. His body
was then riddled with bullets.
was sent East for the purpose of
causing a similar explosion. He 23-j
naHy dynamited a railroad bridge at
Worchester, Mass.. on October 10th.
McManigal is said to have received
$200 for each job. j
The opening statement charged:
that $1,000 monthly was appropriat-J
ed by the executive board of the iron J
workers for dynamiting the work ofj
non-union workmen. The district at
torney asserted that Herbert S. Hock
in, now acting as secretary and treas
urer of the union, gave the govern
ment information regarding the al
leged conspiracy.
Edward a ark Pleads Guilty.
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 7. Ed
ward Clark, of Cincinnati, pleaded
guilty to the Government's charges
in the dynamite conspiracy. As soon
as court opened Prosecutor Miller,
addressing Judge Anderson, told the
court that defendant Clark declined
to change his f ormer plea of not
guilty. The prisoner was then sepa-
The reign of terror at Tampa, Fla.,
caused by the assassination of seven
persons in the past two weeks, was
marked by the death of Estados Can
dos. a store-keeDer. Fridav nieht.
Vice-President, are opposed openly whn WR w sitting ?n frnnt
of his store. The slayer is believed
to be a demented negro, who has
been writing to the police boasting of
the crimes. Statesville Landmark.
Mr. Waddy, a drummer from Nor
folk, Va., shot himself Saturday in
the leg while in the office of the
Vance Hotel at Henderson. The
wound was of a serious nature and
it was found necessary to take him
to the hospital. The shooting is said
to have been accidental.
The Statesville Landmark says
that "O. R. Rand, of Smithfiled, the
father of Billy Rand, who met his
death at the University by hazers in
the early part of September, has re
tained Justice & Broadhurst, of
Greensboro, to assist Solicitor Gattis
in the prosecution of the young men
who are alleged to be responsible for
young Rand's death. The trial is to
take place at the criminal term of
court of Orange County, which be
gins next Monday, 14th, Judge Whed
bee presiding."
! to prohibition. You are also aware,
doubtless, that the Anti - Saloon
' League of Maryland notified the
1 Democratic committee that if they
' sent Governor Marshall into that
State the League would be forced to
openly oppose the ticket."
Thinks He Shot Himself in a Dream.
Mr. Mack Carson, a young man
from Hendersonville who is working
with an extra bridge force at Second
creek bridge, between Barber Junc
tion and Salisbury, came to States
ville yesterday to have a gun shot
wound dressed by Railway Surgeon
Anderson. The wound was received
in a rather unusual manner. Car
son was made watchman at the
bridge Sunday night and about 5
o'clock yesterday morning he acci
dentally went to sleep. He said he
was sure he had been asleep only a
few minutes when a passing train
awoke him and when he was aroused!
he found that he had received a bul-l
let in his right leg. His own pistol
was at his side with one cartridge
discharged and it is believed that
while dreaming he accidentally drew
the weapon and pulled the trigger.
The bullet entered the fleshy part
of the leg just below the knee and
was taken out by Dr. Anderson
Statesville Landmark.
Kitchin Charges Simmons Entered
Into a Lumber Deal With Lorimer.
In his speech in Goldsboro Satur
day Governor Kitchin went into the
skinning business with Senator Sim
,mons as his subject. A special from
Goldsboro to Sunday's Greensboro
News says:
"He charged that Simmons had
Lorimer to visit him at his New Bern
home and had entered into a lumber
deal with Lorimer; that Simmons in
his talk about the Lorimer "jack
pot" had shown his familiarity with
the game, while he declared with
hands raised In holy horror that he
(the governor) had never seen a
"jack pot" and did not know what
one looked like.
He charged that Simmons' state
ment that he would resign if he was
not elected chairman of the finance
committee was a political bluff, a
game that Senator Simmons was good
at; that as a matter of fact Simmons
would not resign.
A Voice From Watauga County.
Union Republican.
Mr. Editor: Being a reader of your
paper and not seeing anything from
old Watauga for some time, I thought
I would inform you that the people
were not all dead up the mountains,
and were not all supporting Mr. Taft,
by a horn full. The Republicans of
this county are for Theodore Roose
velt, for President, ten to one. I
note, Mr. Editor, that you are sup
porting Mr. Taft and opposing Mr.
Roosevelt, and I dont' know for what
cause, unless it is through party loy
alty, that is, that you believe Mr. Taft
to be the choice of the Republican
party. Now I want to ask you who
compose the Republican party? Is it
the great masses of voters who elect
ed McKinley and Roosevelt, or is it
Barnes, Penrose, Root, McKinley and
a defunct national committee and the
office-holders under Mr. Taft? If the
latter, then, of course, you are repre
senting the party's choice, but if the
rank and file of Republican voters,
then you are ignoring their expressed
demands. Of course, you would say
that Mr. Roosevelt is not a Republi
can, anti not running on the Republi
can platform. Now I want to say
that if Mr. Roosevelt does not rep
resent the Republican party by name,
he does represent them by principle,
because the progressive platform is
the same document the Republicans
demanded at Chicago, but whose pow
er was crushed and rights denied.
You know and every other informed
man knows that in nearly every State
wrhere the people had a voice they
were overwhelmingly for Roosevelt,
and more especially in those States
that have a Republican majority.
So if you are for party loyalty come
out for Theodore Roosevelt, the
champion of the people, who the ma
jority of the Republicans are support
ing, whose just claims will be proven
on November 5th. I am,
Yours for Roosevelt,
J. M. YOUNCE.
Yuma, N. C.
National Park Bank officials of
New York report that two hundred
thousand dollars, consigned to the
bank by the National Bank of Ha
vana, Cuba, has disappeared. The
money was forwarded to the frm by
its Cuban correspondent in a regis
tered mail package. All trace of the
package was lost last week. Post
office inspectors are probing the case.
Maude Malone, a suffragette, was
ejected from a meeting that Gover
nor Johnson, Progressive Vice-Presidential
nominee, was addressing in
New York Friday night. She asked:
"What about woman's suffrage?"
The Governor said he would reply
presently. She continued to stand.
Cries were made, "Put her out," and
several men seized her and did so.
The Governor asked that she be al
lowed to stay.
Stories of privation and suffering
without precedent in the history of
Central American warfare are com
ing to the State Department from its
agents in Nicaragua. The pitiful
feature is the terrible affliction of
women and small children and the
utter inability of all relief agencies
to meet the demand for immediate
food supplies for the starving people.
A disastrous drouth has. completely
blighted the Nicaraguan crops and
dried up the native fruits, adding to
the horrors of warfare. Statesville
Landmark.
GREAT STATE FAIR
RALEIGH, N. C.
OCTOBER 15, 16, 17, 18, 1912.
It gets the people, it gets the pro
ducts, it gets the free attractions, it
gets the shows.
BIG MONEY on Corn Contests,
Cotton Contests, Girls Tomato Con
test Designated this Year to furnish
Exhibits to National Corn Exposition.
Special Increase in Premiums on To
bacco and Fruit.
New Reinforced Concrete Build
ing for Agriculture and Horticul
ture Modern Poultry House Just
Equipped With Best Steeel-Wire
Coops. j
MORE PRIZES OX LIVE STOCK I
THAN EVER. j
Running Race Restored this Yearj
in Addition to the Harness Races on I
Fastest Track in South Atlantic
States.
Grandstand Capacity Increased 80
Per Cent.
Best List of Free Attractions in 52
Years' History of the Fair. j
Balloon Races, Two Balloons, Man i
Making Double Parachute Drop, j
Woman Single Parachute Drop
New York Hippodrome Races on
Track, Roman Chariot and Standing
Bareback Races, Teams of Two to
Six Horses James E. Hardy, Kingj
of the High-WTire Wralkers Gillmorj
Troupe of two Women and three Men
in Flying Trapeze and Casting Acts j
in Midair Clowns and Comedy
Women in Novelty Trick Panto
mime Cycling Herberts, Riding Uni
cycle Down Ladder Blind-Folded.
Marvelous Modern Midway, Dazz
ling, Clean, Interesting, Up-to date j
Rousing Racket Merry Music
Startling Stunts.
Long Experience of Management
and Wisdom Won and Many Sources
Concentrated in One Greatest State
Fair to Date. Special Rates and
Extra Trains on the Railroads.
FAIR GROUNDS WILL BE OPEN
TWO NIGHTS, WEDNESDAY AND
THURSDAY, Oct. 16th and 17th
Midway and Free Attractions in Full
Blast Admission at Night 25c.
For all Information Address
JOS. E. rOGUE, Secretary.
CROSS & LINEHAN CO.
"23 Years Raleigh's Leading Ch:h:cn '
FALL-WINTER
STYLES READY.
-V.
Our Store is full to the brim with Clothing and Fur
for gentlemen, their sons and little brothers. We :n ;tv
inspection.
WE ARE SHOWING THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT ot
JOHN B. STETSON HATS
EVER SHOWN IN RALEIGH.
MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE PROMPT ATTESTIQS.
SHONINGER
The Piano that has won its remark
able reputation on merit alone. The Pi
ano that is recognized by all competent
critics as a standard high-grade instru
ment. The Piano that always gives satis
faction to the purchaser.
The only Piano in the high-grade
class sold at a reasonable price.
Send for catalog to
DARNELL & THOMAS
II RALEIGH, N. C.
0
yy THIS
s s tural paper
I f f to tell you
I "American Boy
I letters also.
1
ADVERTISEMENT
a
" and I
found in your faTorite ajjricul-
this month. We reproduce it here
that we have Menz "Ease
shoes. Read It and the
"1
Hear Astonishing Things.
Greensboro Record, Dem.,
"We hear some astonishing things
sometimes. A gentleman from Win
ston the other day told The Record j
that a candy manufacturer In that
place, working over a hundred and
keeping salesmen on the road all the
time, received four car loads of glu'
cose every -week from some point in
Michigan, the freight on which was
$42.00; that the same four cars could
be laid down in Lynchburg for $210
and that he was likely to move his
plant to that place. And this in Win
ston where there is no more than one
railroad! "What's the matter with
Hannah?"
(tale ft
We Are Very Busy Opening Lots
Of New Goods Never Shown In
This City Before
Will take pleasure in showing you a complete line of
Woolen Goods, Silks, White Goods and Linens, Towels,
Corsets, Hosiery and Gloves, in fact all that you
; would find in a store carrying Dry Goods, Notions and
Shoes.
C C. Phone 274, Dalciflh Phone 54,
Pictorial Reveiw Patterns and Fashion Books For Fall are Here,
MENZ "EASE- 8HOB8 PIT LIKE A.
uiuvjs. iou-u aita &nd them th not
comfortable every -dy thoes you ever
walked in. And after you have worn them.
'rfTaLn,.?nths y there lant a shoe
that a built any better, stronger or wean
wu. x ok name on yellow label tirotecta
you against imitations.
Ask for
Catalog N9. 12
It illustrates all
heights Mens
.Ease," also the
American Boy"
for boys, an ex
act duplicate of
the MensEaaeM
in quality.
Ik
is
why Mens
f m m
base ioa
'American
rBoy" shoes criv
the comfort and
serace they do,
i found la th
upper leather. Par
tweWe years we have cat
ais "Ease" Sacritl vjv M
claahrelv. Par -4- . :
it baa no eaual. Soft vtA..
trone- as raw-bide, and if treated riebtwui
lever harden.
ASKFOBCATALOfiMn itt
P erf this woodexfc -leSSr"5 WebJvedeai:
irs all over votir tt ir ml VT17. A tVT
your town ar nnr vm. - i. m
Sena tLmMT' and ARVririn Tm .1 t:
,yir( factory, regular retail prices.
PlBZlfShoi Co., Bakers. Ditrolt Mich.
-My American Boy V.-i r- "
satisfaction and are all y'i ' - ' .s,
"Here's to the Start arid
Land of our B:r.r. , s.
The American "' -'"
0Oeanh-" ROBERTO.
-The Mem 'Ease sh
te tap on tbem aad ti u- t 0
one
and pliable.
-T nri!l v that the M- ':-L. T
the bra for everyday war f"'.,t
them. They are gaod i-
in them."
-l bought a pair of M-'
one of ray hand on the u-
as a plow shoe in the t- .
worst rajoo on ho-s. a:- -satisfactory
in every - t
manufacturers claim fw ' 3-
L
-Mens 'Ease shoes cos .
claim. They wear eu. -, Urf
fortable ia every -ay. VE ft
Kaf 9 S BtrVTS f- T
-I have never
service than the Utrx Eaf
of Mens 'Ease
loc n,. rv .
"... i hive or
of weather, in cud sod
tem. never hav-e b'Idr.i J.i t
take Pleasure if
tnanvhndv that want a s-r. r.-
forTand Wf artrice. y.R0.
th best shoes I ever saw.
lVWCAN HOY1 shoes are not tSLiSVSSi
ww m cawiacnitg UN
next time you tx -
IHIsiplb)BiPlt IF5.ossini
129 FAYETTEVU11. STREET

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