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M'GARTHY DOES NOT
FEAR HIS ENEMIES ?Organization Wishing to Support Him Must Make Honorable Terms?State Greater Than Party and Its Interests Must Be Protected. RICHMOND, VA?Special.? Captain Carlton McCarthy, the State Accountant, has Been the editorial de scrlhlng him as a "marked man" po? litically, and however terrifying such an assertion might prove to some, he. at least, is unafraid. In the following article he defin? s his emotions ami lays bare the Beeret of his political ambitions. Here's what he says: In an editorial of the 25th of Au? gust the wiuianisburK Qaaette ama kind enough to declare me "Another Marked Man"; Baying :i!.so, that, hav? ing "defied the system" the order had gone to a thousand trained wan "CRUSH HIM!!I" The editorial, as a whole. Is delight fully sad and sympathetic and is indi? rectly a great compliment to the sup? posedly unfortunate subject of it. Journal puts nie undei "-?Ttlng old - g?tions by reprinting it and 1 sin?. ly hope that every enterprising pa in the State will copy it. Never, in my Wildest, or In n . sweetest, tl reams, have I aspired to t important?- which demands "cru lag." "slaughter," "sealed doom" i "defeat an?i ??uter darkness!" Thai Noble Editor!! i sincerely hope t the "marking-' has been done wltl good article of iutlclllble ink. anil tl...? the lettering Is largo and plain and suited to the cast* <>f tin- man who must run an?I read. Expects Handsome Majority. Evidently the gentle Editor of the Gazette regards political defeat -'is ? sore calamity and would, in tin- kind? ness of his heart, prepare me for the worst; bul there at? two errors in the mind and In the writing <>f this un? known friend and writer. First, tin- probabilities are all fa? vorable to my triumphant nomination by a handsome majority, and, at cond ly. the nomination is not the consid eration, but only desired sa a natural sequence t?> the good work I proj to do. And, then, too, i propose to do the work with utter disregard to the personal or th?- purely political re? sults. If the nomination comes sa a nat? ural sequence it ?rill be sect pted, with all its great responalblitlea and all it honors, and all its pleasures; but it not?why then the good Bccompliahed will remain to comfort me and to bleea tin- people of th.- Common? wealth. Strange, is is not, that so few people can believe it possible for a man to run for office for the publii good and without one Single Bellish purpoi Tin- truth is that my present em? ployment is so pleasant ami so verj useful, and bo fairly remunerative, and so congenial, that it would be a rea'.l aacrlfice to give it up and so t?? trying to be useful In ? position which, here tofore, has n?>t accomplished much for the people) but which has conferred honor and, sometimes, permanent prominence, on the Incumbenta lies with tin* People. If there la a "aystem." or a "Ma? chine." i have not been able as yet to locate it <ir m identify it. <>r t?> understand Just what, or where, it is Hut if there is auch a thing and it la capable ef overriding or thwarting the will of tin- people *'f the Common? wealth, then 1 want it understood that 1 am with th?- people and the ac? tive enemy of the other power. So far as I know there is no ma chlne ??r aystem opposing me, or aid? ing m?-, and 1 h?>i>?- there will be n<> aid Bave such as a free i*coplo tli?si-t to give. 11 then-is a Machine, it Will not "]> pose me without r< aaon and i will not a?-i-?-pt its siip|Mirt except 00 m> own term-. When it opposes and gives a reason i will resist with all my atrength. Any machine or aystem which de? sires to support me must be prep t?i mak?- terma which will be honora? ble to each of the contracting parties and which, above all alas, ?rill leave the people free and provide that thej are to be fully and truthfully inf.irm ed about th?- practical and vital In? terestfl of th.-ir siat?- Government. I ?iinnnt accept the snpport Of any machin.- or system which does not agr?-?- with me that it is the business of tii.- Democratic party to work t?>r the welfare of the stat.-. and thai the Commonwealth ia greater than the party, and ?that it is Intsmoua ?rim? to BBcrlflee tin- true interests of th? Stat.s in any degree, at any time, in any way. t?< s. r\ ?? the party welfare. The Com mor* wealth " 111 ?? ?? ?* ?',-' ruin of ANY Party and ought to bo able to command the best in ?veo man i?it- herself, by whatever name her Sons may be callad, l aay, then, that th<- party must bend to the State and serve tiie Commonwealth, and that no man or m?-n can use the State's affaira tor personal or party ends without Infamy. Will Ik? True to Himself. I cannot accept the ??ppoct of any? thing, by whatever name, that will not leave me free to he true to my? self, tirst and last. And then 1 must have the liberty of speech which will enable me to show the people what their Government ne? ?Is in or?l?-r to be a beneficent and honorable gov? ernment, capable of serving them and blessing their immediate descend? ants If there is anything greater and stronger than tin- free ami untram meled will of the Democratic votera of th?- State, that thing will not Ik* al? lowed to support me until 1 have re ? ?ived its unconditional surrender, and it la bound by solemn oath to loyalty t?> tac People. I believe in the Democratic party, the principles of Democracy, the ne? cessity for their supremacy, and will be always and ?thoroughly Demo? cratic, aven if in doing so I offend some who think tlicy arc the purty uimI the -principles and the people. The Reward Be Wants. I am willing t?i serve the best in? terests of the people at the cost of my popularity, my political life, and a large proportion of my frienda; and then accept as my ONLY REWARD "the conscionsn?-ss of duty faithful? ly performed"?the only thing 1 had left at Appomattox, but a great and satisfying possession after all! The people need to have their BUS? INESS ATTENDED TO AND I AM AN APPLICANT FOR THE POSI? TION OF" GENERAL SUPERINTEN? DENT. putting people In office, and keep? ing them there, is not half BO impor? tant as having them ?it work attend? ing to the people's business. In the coming campaign I shall NOT endeavor to learn how the wind blows and set my sails accordingly, but will undertake to raise a wind such as will blow ray way and hii my sails after they are set for a fair haven, in this sens?* I propose to lend, and not to follow?precedent or man or thing. it the people approve I win; if they disapprove they lose. 1 hear a chorus of voices crying that this letter is unwise and will damage my chances and that it In? dicates danger Of sun?- soit. Of COUrae it is unwise, ami also ?langer? ons, and BOmewhat erratic, and also indicative <>f an unhealthy Independ? ence; but these characteristics are visible only to tli?>-*' wliti arc Btecped in the thought that selfishness is the winner In the m<-<- <u' life, and thai a wist- tltvoit is more effective than a w lioh-vnmt* truth. Finally, I heeir the remark that other candidates would not dare t?. speak so candidly, and that i>y silence th? y may win. Ex ir-tly so; th?-ir main purpose being their own election, they will aay what will help to that end. and will refrain from saying any? thing which might Injure their chancea; but I will continue to say and do whatever la beat, leaving the result, with a reasonable hope. In the hands o? the people. Oh! that this campaign might be Mniti-v. liai different from all that have preceded It In that "the PiTt"**'* would agree unanimously to do no blowing for any candidate until he has said ??r riethlng 1\ Till-: <r\M l'AlliN worthy of commendation This Is not all. Yours faithfully. carlton McCarthy. WILLIAM J. 11I?YW FINALLY ELIMINATED KALAMAZOO.?Special.?"I will n??t be a candidate for President in 1912." declared William J. Bryan at Kalamazoo. Thi8 la the first time th. Nebraskan has positively stated that he will not make an effort to sscure the democratic n? ?initiation for th? presidency in 1912. ""There Is plenty of good material In the party, but who will be the n??xt candidate for President on the Demo? cratic ticket depends upon what next Congress does," continued Mi. Bryan. "I believe the Democrats will control the next House. That Um country is dissatistied with th?- Re? publican party is manifested in the strength ot the insui yency ui?v? i ment." Mr. Bryan refused to make any comment when asked about the : sibility of Governor Harmon, of Ohio. I>cing the Democratic candidate I'r? aident. He said: "1 was pleased to note the state? ment of Colonel Rooaevelt yesterday. while In Ohio, In which he said th? , time had come for corporations to be ?driven from politics. The Democrats for years bave been urging this thing, and Colonel Roosevelt, by the position be has taken, will be able to do us much good." STARVING HERSELF WAS TOO SLOW So Youim Woman Used a BsTSlTer and ?> N??l Ukeij Us Keen-? er. NEW YORK_Special.-- Bat tiing for lu-r luv, a beautiful young woman, who ?dun lie?-? If just ?before midnight In Use Ho? tel ?kstor today, detted the ih?ii? ?* ami retfased to dtochies ?he? i?u*n tity. TlMHIgfa liaudxuiiely flltss e<l. tin- girl, when taken to th?* Flower Hospital, was found t?> be half ?tar\?'?l. The i?oli??* <l?*?-lai?*?l t?Hlay their belief that she has tried t<? starve herself i?> ?I?-all?, but that hanger pangs hail ili-ix-n Ik-i- to the ??nickel* rout?* of a bullet. Catino? i imi Revolver, efforts were made today to reach ?th?- peari-hamiied 92-caliber revolver which she used. Despite the > of the bullet, the young woman would have succ? <-<i? ?l in her attempt .it suicide had not a corset steel ?1? - :!??. t? ?l the ball from her heart. sin? refus? <i today t<> discuss the ribbon-tied manuscript of s novelette which sh. iu??i with her when siu* en? tered the hotel, and went ;?> the wo men's lounging room, nor would she ?-peak <>i' the letters found on her. Froan one of theas, however, the authorities Burmiaed thai her was similar to that Of Fl??ra LsBndon, the young English girl, who posed as ? boy for nearly a year because she COUld not stand the insults <?l while working for her living. "Death Is Pre ferahl?-."' This theory *.vas bas. ?1 OB a 1? tt.-r which ?read In part: "It la reall) plorable that b nn-\ cannot get along honorably in New York. In s<?m< things i might have ?i liad i conceded t?> wishes of men. cultured ( '.' ? usually, but minus morals. Death la preferable." a second letter, addressed to "My Dear Sister,'- referred to a family quarrel. Another was addressed t?? "My Dear Blanche." Though the signatures were scratched ?>ut almost completely, one the police mad.? <>ut to l"* "Nora." Though the physicians were at rust hopeful, the young woman's weak? ened condition told against her. The bullet entered her lefl ?une. but a ?greater danger ?ame today after sin was operated upon. Peritonitis sei In, and her chances of recovery were de? l-land slight. DRAMATIC SCENE ON GIANT LINER Rit-h Woman Subjected lo Personal Inanimation Of Federal Custom* Inspector?. NETW YORK.?Special?After a dra? matic scene on the White Star pier Sun? day Mrs. i. Reynolds Adrlance, social leader of Poughkeepaie, well known In New York society, and her daughter Marion, were compelled to return to their suit.? <?*-. hoard th.? Baltic and sub mil to a aoarch by women Inspectora As a result i pearl necklace valued at $?..?><'?? was found In the trmmlnga ??? Mrs. Adrlance'a hat. A Jeweler's memo? randum, which, the inspectors say, she did her best to deatroy, was the nnal cause of her undoing. ?Both the n?6ckla?se und ha? w.?r.? ?-?? talned i>y the customs authorities, as well BS a SOld mesh ban- and some Swiss la?*?-s which Mrs. Adriance bad in her clothing. Mrs. Adrianes and her daushter were not arrested, but were led w?aeping t<> an automobil?? by Mr. Adriance, who had come to ti..? pier to meet his family. John P. Adrianes, their son, namesake of his honored grandfather, In whoae memory the Adrlance Memorial Library at Poughkeepele was built by the A.iri ancea, followed his parents? his head hanging. Mrs. Adrlance still faces the possi? bility of arrest, sin? was saved from that Sunday, it was the Sabbath, and as she could not be admitted to ball by a I'nited State* Commissioner, ?Deputy Surveyor ""tackk!ewies mercifully (per? mitted lu-r to ?JO. The duty on the necklace would have amounted to only $3,600. For many years the name of Adrian?? has stood for financial solidity and so? ldai worth in Poug-hkeepale and In New York as well. The Adrlance home is .-? (spacious mansion In exclusive "Eden Hill," in th.- southeast section of Poua-hkeepaie, whither Mrs. Adrlance arel her fainilv retired last night aii.l declined t?> see visitors. Mr. Adrlance, wh?> appeared for a moment, sai?i thai n.? member of the family would L anything to say at present regardlna* the seizure of Mrs. Adrlance's n lace. Mr. Adrlance is secretary and treas? urer of Adriance, Platt S Co., manufac? turers <?f tli?* Buckeye reaper. The buainess was founded by his father, late John r. Adrlance, and his ? brother, John E. Adrlance, who is now in Europe with his wife and daushter, la tin- president ?>t th? well as of t he Fa raiera Man ifa? i Hank of Poug-hkeepsle. Mr. I. Reynolds Adrian??? la a director In the Dutches* Fire insurance Company, and was for years a member of the Boar?l of Ed tlon of Poughkeepsle. Mrs. Adrlance Is a stately and comely woman of educa? tion and refinement. Th?* Adrlance fam iiv are members of the Second Reform? ed Church. The name of Mrs Adrlance has frequently headed ill?- list of i?at ronesses of society functions In Pough? keepale and New York. Miss Marlon Adrlance is a beautiful ???ri of twenty. She made her social debut last October, and went to Rome to study, chaperoned i>\- Mrs. Mar? n Douarhty, a friend <>f the family. She was Joined by her mother s< ven months Mr. Adrlance was compelled by buainess to remain here. John i* a.i rlan?ee, their s??n. who is in his senior in tin- Vale-Sheffield School, ?<>in e.l them ?WO months ae.i The touted i-?'- and France and embarked on the Baltic. FOREST FIRES UNDER CONTROL COVIKNMIIT WILL. PA1 Ml l?l t M BI1 I .s tu THOSE INJURED IN I It.HT AGAINST FIR1 - WASHINGTON. D. C. Aug. 30.? Fires on the Ta hoe national forest in ?California an- ander control. It is pointed out In the report that, although the damage is slight, th? threaten? ?1 ?lama*.- was enormous, end for this rsaSUn tbe rangers and troops were forCSd to uikIitko many hardahlps to cluck the flamsa Unit? ed States troops rendered valuable as arid worked with enthusiasm and BaTocUvoaaOaa ate* Olaastsad praises th?-m in his r?-port. Acting chief - Potter today conferred with the Acting Secretary of Agriculture upon the subject of th? forest service footiriK the bills f??r th? rm-dlcal treatment of the several hun ?ir?-?i men who have been injured In the work of fighting the fires. That the <:? nt should pay the medical and hospital bills of th? in, n who have been Injured while righting forest Ores is i by President in a dispatch received from him today by Acting Secretary of r?culture Hay? s. In tbe meat-age the President asks If it Is not possible for the department to And some means to care for the Injured men. He men tloaa that the subject was brought to ins attention by congressmen in the territory affected by the forest fires. ? declared that many of the men Injured are financially unabls to for medical treatment, ami in view of the fact that they were hurt while in the line of duty, the Government should defray th?- expenses of caring for them until ; tl from th? ?r Injuri? s. Immediately upon of the telegram from the President Secretary Hays communicated with Acting Chief Forester Potter, sskingl him der the ? n of the ? 'hlef i."\??? utlve. Plck?*tt*8 Division. They are scattered. Old at. They are numbered With the dead. That immortal band of heroea Ils at r?' kett led. All along tin- waiting column. Rings their chieftain's stern corn man?!, "Forward ? remember wives and ? '.hearts," Fairest women of the land. It is Picket! in their center. Like the Spartan youth of Old, Never questioning, never faltering Doing that his leader told. There's no fear upon those faces. Lurks no terror In thoa They are moving with a grand? ur, Never seen beneath the sk Midst the cannons iron death hail. ged gaps :n ?-01111'.i?b s made, Still they form and mar? h to glory, As at evenlng'a dress pai ea upon that fire crowned altar. Hearts soon cold In death to be, Up to Southland'a dark Golgoths, They now charge for General Every soul that gives Its lit'?- Mood. Every step as they advance. Pens for them immortal history. Through the ages' vast ? spans? ? >h the visions. Oh those pictures*. Framed In gory smoke ahesd, Cherished forms that <>n the morrow, WUI awake to find th? m ?lead. To th?* crest they're nearer, nt Ah! the reaper's busy now. Smoothing down their madden fa Placing laurela on th?-ir brow. Neath the feel of charging comrades. in this hell of babeled sound, With a body rent asunder, Kemper'i lying on the ground. With a smile upon his firm ! Hand upon the belching gun. Palls that peerleaa warrior Arm stead. Ere hla song of fame'a begun. O'er his body never wavering, in the high tide of death's day, ? >n against outnum'rin g thousands,! Bweeps the tattered lina of G Ah what pathoa glory, knighthood. < di what chivalry sublime. As a mighty break? r thund'ring, They now crush the massed bl in? line. Still another they've I?-ft ?lying. Better loved than lips could tell, Lulled to Bleep their dashing Gar Il.-tt. By a symphony of shell. Oh Virginia, Oh Virginia. Blessed mother sovereign at What a debt to war's grim monster lii.i thy heroea ? apiste. Look! they've melted, unsupported, In a storm of leaden rain. They who death and victory courted, Pray for legions all In vain. They are pressed by thousands back? ward. As tin- battle rages on, What was once a grand division, In maj?stic Bcholon. Every officer now is- stricken, Down to corporals of the line. Like a ghaatly harvest ripened, Palls Virginia in her prime. ?.?h the anguish, bitter hyaop, Of that handful In retreat, Little dreaming they carved victory, Prom tiie letters of defeat. Some have tented tin" Virginia, In the <'iti?-s of thy ?lead, < ?n an alien breast they're Bleeping, With the burial prayers unaaid. Guard them, keep them, sainted mother. Till their final revelle, When they pass in serried column, into Immortality*. Sons and daughters Of the Southland. In this ?listant day of peace, Tell your children of their valor, Never let the story ?ease. Englnad had her Balaklava, ?'r?-?-??<? its pass Thermopylae, Fame's Valkayrie never gather. Such a band as followed Lee. G. WATSON JAMES, JR. HARD WOO? FORESTS OF CANADA AKE EXHAUSTED WASHINGTON, I). c? Special.? ??Tin* hardwood forests <?f Canada are exhausted, stat? s Captain John C. Reeves, of Nova s. .?t?a. who is in '.in? cite as th.* representative ?>f the Ca? nadian car and Foundry Company, and is connecting s cargo ?>f oak lum? ber for th?? company's use. ?'New Brunswick and Novs Scotia are making some efforts at coi - tlon, bul it is too late now, and it will n??t h?? many years before the herd? wood is gone entlr? ly. As it now la, practically all <>f the oak timber used In manufacturing In tin* Dominion Ij import.-?i from this cot doesn't look as though Canada Is much aft. ?te?l by thai tariff on lum? ber, which created so much talk ?m; the extra session ?>? your Con d???-s It?" questioned Captain Re? Canada has practican*? Inexl ble forests of spruce and white but th?? ?Dominion does very litt bei* trading with the United States according to Captain Reeves. Eu rope, the w?-st Indies and America are the greai mark? Canadian lumber. England is the principal consumers, taking the unfinished product In the rough and giving employmenl to the people u home in finishing it. The lumber ' ? England's use Is sawed Into "dei ?Canada and then shipped. These "des Is" are :: and v Inches a Id? In some Instances as mm h as 9 wide. After arrival in England th??*. are sawed lnt?"> th?-> regulation boards or scantlli South America, however, must h im? I the product l*iii.?li> d entirely. South Aaaoricans are not greatly rgi to matiufaeturg. and ? ?>n.?ie?iu? ?their lussbSI ? th?*m r?*a?ly tor u-t?e. The ?am? thin? a] th? West Indian trade, w pical climate haa a depr? : on manufacturing eut? rprlaea. Among the tin produotS of Canada Is an almost Inexbauatibls aupply of bird's eye ma pi.?. This Is manufactured extensively in Canada. I and lind? a ready market throughout the world. ling to Caj Reevea. the lumber tarirT of the United s s little effect on the pricea of tomber in this country. ? In the ? and sjxti west. The middle ? very little, if atiy, for th? reason Canadian lumber cannot be put Into that section m ? ?n with lum? ber from the United States on count of the long I- and hij-h fr?*i?<ht ratea Wheri Usti?n is available, as on Une Atlantic and "Pacific id Ian lumber ?an he shipp? d into 'his coui profit. Thla particularly triie on ?ont of t> that the C forests thOStS coasts, I th.? interior IV?: REPORT SENT OUT ! CZAR ASSASSINATED ?Wall Street Become Wildly Ex? cited at Rumor from Boston. raW YOKk.- Special.?Wall Streit l><? -aine wil?ll> e\?-it<*?l shortly Im?Ioh I I :..'? ?.? |..< k toda* when a rumor. -*ahl to hau- etna nat?*?l fr??in Co-ton. r?ras cir?u late<l d?*?laiii?e thai th?- t/.ar of Kuseta l?a?l Ik-??ii aisMaNsiltnated in (.< rinn??-.. wlni? h?? i- visiting. I Ilkim-Mi >I;in ;i Suicide. | BRI8TOU TENN.? Special. A Iweli-dresasd young whit.- mar; about [thirty-five yean ?>i??. whose Identity la : still in doubt, committed suicide at th?? Painter House on E I reel ?arly today. II.? was alone in his room and with a 38-Callbr? pistol aent a ball crashing through his skull, it'? , i?-tt a note written in a foreign lan? guage, and i.~ believed t?. have been a [railroad contractor's foreman. ! FIRST -IIOI'RI I SKIIM*" SEE> IN WASHINGTON WASHINGTON, D. ('.? Special. - j Miss Lydia Garrett, a swimming teach - 1er of this city, "hobble-skirted" in I I Street yesterday afternoon and en rip" Immensely, they say. Th.- "hot.i>i.- skirt" made Its pearance right it the height of the tfternoon prom? n id? . ;.* ?i was apot l !?*?l Immediately. The word that th? I latest thing n "?ail" fashions was out Ion th?? street put the promenadera : the watch. Here's ? ?i- riptlon <?f the skirt as n b> the fashion .-. i i t. ?r : "The gown is <?: tan, tlgured silk. I "hobbled' just above th?? ankles with a band of plain brown satin. Wint? ?the confining band is placed the skirt measures bul one and one-quarter yards around." .Miss Qarrett is ? strikingly hand? some brunette. Bhe is rather tail, and seemed to have no difficult*? in travel? ing un?l?*r the restraint of a hobble. [Only one? ??? twice was the short. ?mincing '"hobble" step forgotten, but nothing more serious than s slight pa us.- result? ?1. All F Str? ? t sat tip and took n??' and various ?sommants were heard as to the practlcabllltj of the latest fash? ion. ?* tin- cynic remark??! that the many accidents due t?> the "hobble" would CaUSe a ban t?> be placed on it. .inst like they did for football. At i h-ast. he ad?ied. a commission will [have t?> be appointed t<> arrange re ?. ision ot the makeup of the drei "It's all in the practice,*' added ? more optimistic one. "All you've got t<> do is gat on to how t?*> Jump a car, and such things can be learned i only by constant practice. I'd sug ? e,??st that with each skirt made the i dressmaker e-iv?* away a book of rubs <>n how to become proficient in the : Ing of the apparel." Whatever be the vei**dlct of t! self-appointed jinl??*". Washington has a hobble skirt and awalst the orders .?i Dame Fashion. N??xt! ANOTHER QUAKE RECORDEDJN ITALY District Affected by Shocks Which Destroyed Messina Again Affected. ROME.? Special.?A severe earth? quake at Reggie i>i Calabria Tuesds ?lay threw the inhabitants Into panic. Th?? ?ntir? district all?-?t?-<l by th? earthquake which destroyed Mea in December, 1903, was affect.??!. but th.- most severe tremble was at Reg gio, where the strongest shock cam? at 1:16 .-*-. M Other towns affected were M MI le to, Milasao, Qalllnl, Gorace and Monte I ?< The dispatchea say that Chimneys were thrown down and in Some ln atancea wads ?racked, ruins being overturned In Messina and Regglo. Ill Kl H t I HI.S HOU II) \V\ VV w f 111.1-: riu: BARBER si.kit NEW YORK- Special.? John Bloom, proprietor ?>f s han- hospital No ?i,7 Sixth Avenu?, had such s busy ?lav Saturday that it stretched Into s busy night, and when a number of young women who usually bring theii curls in ?-arly on Saturday night to have th.-ui tixe.i up in tun?- for Sunday school arrive? late, be put the curls In a targe pot of water on s lighted Kas ranga saying: to himself, "I shall come ?low n to the store tomorrow snd tin?! that th? StOVe has worked while 1 sltspt." Bloom overslept Sunday morning, winch explains why Policeman i.< Borona saw a curl of amok? issu?- nom under the door of the hair atore >?? tordas morning. To enter Bernan had to break the glass pan?-, severely cut? ting both hands In ??oing it. In the iia?k room he saw the p??t on the ligln ???l -.-.as range. There was no water In the DOt, but, alas which was uric Ol the many words used i>> the young wo men customers when thej heard about it there was s large ouantlt> <>i Monde and brunette curia, marcel waves ami lust ordinary han- bui III-VOIllI I ?' . The list of Injured was not obtain last night, but Bernan Inconsider? ately estimated the damage at flOO. Harmony. While it - a hlstori? al fact thai ! tic part) frequently In dulges In i t lona I quarrels, ii h.; . t lien so 1..W as to have \ i? .? President of its choice ki?-k iii tie party by the President ? ' i. was l let t< ?I and ... ral Ion he has an i? j tegral part. But that is just win. i v; been ?l" ? to Vice President Sher ' man hj President Taft. Truly, what a BWeei and glorious thing it is t.. In? to t h< harmonious ? ;. < ?. P chi-stei Star. - sut?- Ifnt from -?turnt. CHICAGO Special. -?Seventh Daj ; ?si s i?, the number <?! i ,000 m the guv ropes of their ?amp m< tent singing and praying throughout ii?i wind and rain storm thai Battle Crees Tuesday. Everybod) a drenching, but th?* tent was auditorium, the young people's tent and many private quar? ters at the camp went down. 'Ph.* ?a Inflicted damage to crops and fruit estimated at $1,000,000 in western Michigan. LYNCHING OF TWO NEGROES PREVENTED III > ll\t.lO>, \>. \ \. - Spe? cial. Martial la? leaf Im-eii ?gfl> < l.trc?il here antl three eompaiiic-* of tro??p~. wire ?irdcrctl out to pr??tc?t Tilomas Wayneartl ami Charles i'la-* hiirn, colon-tl, fr?mi a mob tlfii-riiiincd to lyutli thcin. In a ? la>li l**tv<>ceii the trttops ami the unit) of I.ooo a score ?>f per s-m? wore Injured, some serious? ly, antl lift y |M*r<Miim wert- nrro-t <-?l. Tin- iiiilitianicu ?barged into ttae heart of lb?* <-riiivd, which foimlu li.-n k with clulis antl niK sllo- befotrtg In-in^ cowed for the time IsnlBBJ Tho calling out of th?? troops fol lowed a dt s| mpt on th? part ? if th?* local authorlt!? tore or? der? Sh.-riff Harsh mai rrounded l?y a for- lar and special ?b-p ?itles, st?i?i?l <?n the atepa of the jail to protect the prlaont Occasionally parties led sorties ?st the jail, but for the most part was till the sky - to lighten. The arrival of tne troops brought lal trains brought no ten to a With I. the sobi tramped through the town t?i the jail, while jeering crowds lined the str at times Bhowerlng them with mis The ma n force was con? trated about the prison, but a st: police force was detaile?) to cover th? rest of the town. All loiterers in th outlying districts were arrest This morning after the clash. In which the troops charge?!, an appeal for reinforcements was taken Ul consideration. Wayne is charged with the mo "f lira John Alliff, near Qulnnimont, and Clayburn is alleged to have mur? dered her husband n< last iS.it urdsy. Mrs. Ailiff was kill? ?1 while s>. her husband, who had ?been married but a few hours, were ?r<*mg to th.???>. home. The bridegroom was beaten un? conscious and th?- i.riib-'s body was ? r?d from s brook by the ? where the attack occurred near Quln? nimont. Wayne confess.-?! to having mur? dered -Mrs. Alliff almost Immediate!:? pture and tr??'ips hs i..- called <>ut then t?j save him ti a mob. Wayne also confessed that befon he killed Mrs. Alliff, in* seriousl;? wounded her husband who was a turn foreman of the Chesapeake and < ?hi?? Railroad. Clayburn is ch with the murder of Charlea With row, win? a' ? 'hess pt Ohio foreman. Th?- mob in Huntingtot ha?i been swollen t" more than B.OO before noon today and the author ide frenaled appeals by for the Immediate dispatch of mon troops. GET EVIDENCE AGAINST DISTILLERS ROUGH ROADS CA"CSE STRAW T<> 1 ILL FROM \Y.\<,<>\ CARRYING \IM'\H VIT S TO SAI ITV. Trailing s wagon carrying t<-> ? cealment a still and its apparatus. Deputy Collectors Midland ami nfer ritt and Posse man Sloan, secured evi? dence yesterday, which, they believe, is sufficient to convict of illi?it dis? tillery two men who have loi 1 in Chatham county. N. C. The Wagon was trailed by the Straw which was used to pack the appara ?n?l portions <>t which fell from the vehicle as it bumpe?! along over the rough r??a?l. The still place was located about tares miles from G??i?i aton, in Chatham county. The still ai.?l practically all the apparatus hail been removed In s wagon, however, and th?- trail was taken up. Alt?-r about four miles of trailing the sleuths found all the apparatus In the barn yard and nearby woods the home of one <>f the suspected men. The daughter of one of the alleged distillers allow??] the officers to search the house for brandy, hut none found, though there had l evidence at the furnace that brandy had been mad.-. The girl explained this i.y saying that only a few quarts had been made for private consump? tion. Warrants have been issued f<*r the ?uspected men, whose whereabouts la at the present time unknown. Ar? rests ar<- expe? t?-d shortly. \l.\\ HiitK BROKER \M> Mis ".??> I?IC??\> \ l\ M MM. l-OMi KATHADIN IKON" WORKS. ME ? Special.- Sydney Jones, a New York real est?t?- broker, with offh . str.-et and a home In Elisabeth, X. .1., and tita aon, Sydney, Jr.. fourteen ? i. were drowned Sat urda > mornl ng whet 1 on yoke 1 'ond, I : ?>m this place Mr. .loner-- and h is son ware Sah?na when, in ?orne manner that has not been explained In the Incomplete re? pon ?i heie, the craft overturned. They boy was the first to fall Into the water, and his fat!.? -?..-.I Mm by the collar, but young \ tri?d to ahake him off, show "bad. lei go." M r. Joi n. who drop? ped out of sight, lb- ?11?! not con-.? Wea kened b> the effort t?> iiis son. the fatiu-r went down and : .o Wiled. The bodies of both have been re? covered. COUPLE MAltUIEI? WHII.F. SITTING IV A ( ARRIAI.K SUFFOLK. VA.?Special.?With tin train on Which they had planned t.? begin th<-?r honeymoon fast approach? ing, Wo?~>die Holland, Of Newport N.-us, and Mas Annie r.aines. da.. ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles I'?aines, of Nansemond county, were married Sun? day afternoon at Nuraey. Va., in al? most record-breaking time. Th.- ceremony was celebrated -with the principals Bitting in a ?arria?'?'. while the clergyman, the Rev. H. li. Butler, stood beside the wheela The young couple Intended t?> wed at the home of a friend, but arrangements miscarried and they met the preacher at th?- station just in time. They will live at Newport ?ewa MAYNARD HEARS COMMITTEE REPORT Norfolk Committee Passes It Up to District Committee?Will Probably Drop It. NORFOLK, VA 8p< ? lal A meet? ing ol t!o- Democratic Cltj Executive Committee was held Monday t?> hear Rept tive Maynard's protest against the conduct of the con sional primar? In the Second Precinct rid War.i and the Seventh Ward Precinct I asi Tuesday. May? nard's att.u . d that the pro n the al? ii...! that 111?? _? ;t! votes had been counted for his opponent, Mr. Young. In both precincts. The protest virtually thrown out, the comm merei) referring it to the District i 'on.mit t.-?-. which hardi) will tak? on it. Young's apparent majority Maynard aa yet stands at 4".. May nard wants a recount, an Investiga? tion, <T a n?-w election. He has m>t lit committed himself as t>? th. course ii<- will pursue In case his ap | j??-als t?> the party manager unheeded, bul friends of his ai that he will "likely make an ap to the votera of th? district." \ltM \| I I?' H| l\( *S| H ? M M DI I \\ i?l I MAT VISION. Y.\ trial of Jo About fort . ??umnumeii. bu The trial of I the ?t?-a?l nuti. W ir !i ti ? ne.l until th Howl has been bailed In $2, tTRGIM \ COAST \RTI1 I I itv F1KI S -l ?;i -I *-? 'l < M ?.l \^ imp of Ini for the coast artillery corps ! ? i in the Adjutani ( ;????? lice from Captain James - captain of the ordinal ? of Virginia, an n A. i > ment, Th i ny, I ' A The *?> ports state that th< instruction \v;is ?>f men and reeommi luired to tend ruction at Fortress Monroe at This was the first ?amp of it tlon that ? artill? ?1 d. an?! it is stated the reports that t*ri per cent, of the enlii ? r befon rule of large ?-alib.-r. Under the in? struction of the fort officers they qulred know nd th?* mads by the compani? consi?l?*r? lent under the eir cumstan? The ?Second con;pa:iy on the first day of firin? made six hits ont Of thir? ty-three shots. On th.* second day the company scored twelve hits out of forty-four shots. The Third pany made twenty-three iiits oui ? ghty-thret shots, and th.- Fourth company m:??l?- twenty-six hits out of ninety-two shots. BEAUTIFUL OIbT ROBBED ON SHIP CHICAGO SOCIETY WOMAN HAS gl.ooo WOK l ll OF JEWELRY TAKE'S I'HOM BERTH. NEW YORK.?- Special. Miss Ethel Muy Davis, s beautiful Chi lety girl, was robbed of $4.000 worth ol ? lry Thursday night ??r Friday m??r- Wilhelm il.. w hen the biu r reachei ny. C : 11 ? - a in \\ ? p?> and t: ' ive ' an tin. ? hor ?i Frldaj m< rnlng All. . ? nt.-K.il . ??r-tli | 1.000 ato Mrs. Jam? s Rodgers, B friend with ?i Mist Davis aras traveling, her bath at the time. Four hours previous t>> the robbery Miss ?Davis had been awakened ?? ? wire ? I? gram. Several Chicago ? rs laid the Captain Cuppers and ikerton detectives to meet the steamer at quarantine w? re s.'tu. The Investigation on the ship was taken charge of by Jumes C. Condon, president of the Itiquols Club of Chlcaf, HOW Till: PRIEST OF VAX STOPPED Till: CHOLERA A caravan had brought cholera Into the Turkish city of Van over the rout?* traveled centuries before by Ze nophon and his Ten Thousand. * The disease spread rapidly. for its pr<> Btly facilitated by th? water supply that came from a near? by mountain and ran through tin streets in open ducts. The population o? the city was equally divided between Mohamme? dans and Armenian Christiana The missionaries knew that cholera tered the bo?ly only thnuigh the mouth, and that the microbes might 1..- destroyed by high temperature. They d?termined accor?lingly t.. per? suade the people to boll their food and drink and sterilize their cooking utensils. The Mohammedans were im? pervious tu advice. They declared that Inasmuch as Allah had written upon every man's forehead the pre? cise moment and manner <>t his death. it was both USelesa ami blasphemous to try to thwart his will by Infidel precautions. The Armenians, wfa not equally fatalistic, ahowed, like their contemporaries in N?-w York. th> indifference born ->t Ignoran? was only when people began to ?ii< by tv hundred that the fear of death stirred their lethargy. Then they turned t<> their priest. Hovsep v..: tari.?-?I, for help. Now when the missionnrhs had asked Hovaep Vartabed t?. explain t?i ?aggregation the natur?- of chol? era, he liad replied ?that the liv. s of the people were in the hands of the wom.-n who prepared the food, and that they were too Ignorant t?> com? prehend tlie difference between a germ and a mountain lion. But the Ingenious priest had resources of his own. il?- gathered his dock into the great Armenian church, and When they wer.- packed as close as they could sit upon the floor lie put on his flowing clerical robea mounted the pulpit, and shaking his long, bony linger, began to harangue them as folio? s: "Have l not told you, miserable sin that unless you repented and mor? sealous in your religioua ; would surely punish Behold, lu- has permitted the water !.. swarm with little snakes, so that ;!.. people perish. Whence cam?- these snakes'." Verily I say UBtO you that ..iv Bought but devils that ted has unloosed from hell t?> eahsten y<>?; sinners. Disguised as lit:l<- snakes fl?*<l to the water to COOl ..ff. Woe unto th?*m that drink the cup of Satan, or cook in unhallowed water, for th.-m tin- devils will surely snd destroy. There is only on? Way of escape: make tin- water so hot that the imps will ???? glad to run ,.. ?Gehenna, whence they came. When the water boils, jrou may know ii.at every bursting is a devil that !i-;ips from the pot! Thia announcement waa received with criea of alarm and m.>ans of re? pentance. The women i\.A not wait tor benediction; thej lik? startle.i pigeons, rushed home, and be gran b< And M was ful! two months after the last caa cholera was reported that tin- ketti?-s of Van cooled ?h.wn i*.>b.Mt w. Bruere, in Harper's Magazine foi t ember. ?BOSS mi 1.1 Ko?*. I> KILLED UV SMOKE OP SOFT t'OAI. NEW YORK.?Special.?Smoke and Indigestion u-?>t related to each other in th? pet frogs to tin rant cgs in the Hlstorj In New Committee on sh??? k.-.l Wi .in. s have reduced man condition of restau-? Museum Of Natural Brighton. 8. 1. The Live Animals was lay afternoon when Informed that liamnpo. the boss hull frog, a native of N?-w Jersey, had ?lied In his tank Monday night, unable to stand the atmosphere of St. ?; laden with soft coal smoke. And the committee -.?.as further ap? palled when tidil that the ten green ? aught in the old Indian terri? tory at Wstchogue, s. l.. after much work, had perished in the night from an ?attack of double acute indigestion after eating Staten island oil beetles Even th?? toada are not safe in the museum, tor Bimbee, a terrapin, was i-au?^ Wednesdas devouring Bufo, a Island t?>a?l. who ha?i been his \ months. Th.? attendant int.? to nave Bufo, as all his ? t his left i?-i- had ?hs.ip car?>d down Blmbee's throat. "RESIDENT FAILS H AT HARMONY PIA? Cummins Declares the Jte"~raMkam Party Has Broken Campaigm Promises and Pledgea in, D. c? rtmbji from La ? *>*? ?a** -li?*a? psrtrtg i -i ass I**rty a tag fall iLurpij?aa ?ix. Tatas I defJv * 'sTrt SL the In Mai a 1 thAt t*aa> aaa> pasBsfssa. Koana aaal ??luoamtw ?? ?*j??>r tosa of a SsgSBC arlsSa jm gass *?* pa?*sSsBBBS in Ma piat ; Balsa baa - - tually." ... -aaa rmm i Ha*, thei in the cam; in InaurgaaSs or regulara In the Cummin- h?^*s?evesv they - ea otf this offer, gl t the dyed-in-the-wool insui 'I ae cept no aid from I party they ??re flghtli WIRE IN HIPPO'S MOCTH MADE HIM SHED TFABS NEW YORK.? Special?For aee erai ?lays gigantic tears eouraad ear illy down th?- i of r? t?-. the big hlppol mu?s of the Brome was in pair. He ?howed this In many ways, and wbca not crying looked mournfully ab>uat and refuaed t?> eat his bay. methlng seemed ? ?rrying . an.I the harder Dr. W. K?e*Mt Blair and the attending k?eepera tri?ts>* t?> find out the ? the hippo?.* mus' trouble th? harder the animal w.-pt at his inability to tell his friendat what was the matter with him. tirst it was thought that Pets? was suffering from a toothache, but his t- ? ' they i ? ondltfes*?. the k?-? ; ? trying theii 1'? t? Signlfl?J*d 1 ' te leave his - i that his fri-z,a* would have more r????m t?> wro-rt im. When h< d <?ut Sunday af >on, he opened his mouth as wide ?about s yard and a Ited th. kcepcra to look ii ?They ?Jici *o nn?l were ?nlshed t<? s?e Imbedded in tha roo- s mouth s piece of wire that has evidently come from a bait? of hay. Ropes were fastened to Pete's jaws t?i keep them open, then Keeper* Dick Richards stepped Inasas tha hue?? cavern and fastened s stick har?T Ing a hook In the end of it to the whre. ral men then s?*i7.e?i the other end of th?- stick and after palliag* hard cot the wire out. Pet?- th-aa wiped away his tears and returned* ta his cage where be begun immediatelg* to demolish a t?m of hay. AMERICANS ARE TO BE ELEVATEO It Is understood F?*u*ley, O Co-na nell ?and Kennedy Are to ^\ Become Ca^*din?als. ^ ROME.?Special?While as a ter of course no definite stat*? could be secured from th?* Vatican, at said sami-Offlcially that threw American prelates are to be mad? cardinals at th? next < oi.sistory- Tk*? three Chosen by the Pope are gives*. as Archbishop J?din If. Farley, ?at New V?.rk; Archbishop William H. ?'Connell, of Huston, and Mgr. Thomas F. Kennedy, Of Philadelphia. The consistory, which will be belts* in November, will be the first la threw years. Th ancle? ia liege of Cardlnala For a-oas? time it has be. n reported thai the i was determined to boatos, th* re?! hat <>n one or m?>r?- Amer Mgr. Kennedy has basn m< nivin^? several times of ?ate. and the demi official statement of today corrootur* th?- report. In his ti\?- years' work at Home as head of tin American College he woa tin- friendship of the Pope. His ele \atlon, it is understo.nl. will be fol? lowed by his becoming attach the papal court. Klsh> DEATH Tin ING TO SAVE DRESSES NEW YORK.? Special.? City Is? land s handsomest house, that built by former Judge Henry 13. Carey asa*. occupied by his widow and his twa sons and their wives, waa destroyed by tire Sunday afternoon and almost tin- entire contents were los?. The fins was caused ?.y a defective Hue. Th?- house, a three-Btory franss structure, was built by Judge ?Caney after his retirement from the West chester bench and when he was a banker in .Manhattan. When the tire was discovered H?. and Mrs. Allen Carey, the only menx bera of th?- family at home. ruahe?d up from the ?lining room and gath? ered up all the jewelry and ?Mbter valuable small articles they cauld in the short time they h ?si While one servant was turning in sa alarm the others saved part of the silver, but the tire spread so rapidly that all the paintings and handsome furniture were lost. Mrs. All?; Carey remained In her r....m so long in an effort to save , that she bareht had time t? t h<-jgg?MrT The t'ity IsiaugSj^reman saw at the t that they^oitbl not cope with the tir?- alone, because of low water pressure, and a Westchester engine company responded u> a call for aa sistance. The firemen aavad only the garage, however? The elder Mrs. Carey, her son Har? ry, an actor, and his wife were on sari auto trip in Connecticut and | Sunday night to find themselves homeless i mini \T t vnioi.u *?> TO MEET IN \\ AsiIINt.mN WASHINGTON D. C? Specs, afore than 200 eminent Cat! a presided over by Cardinal ?l.bO?-?US uui representing the Cath the I";. a ill gather In Washington on September 20th ar a conference to last th The conference <*d in. Washingto. I months ago. and this wili be the tirst on.* held. nal Gibbons was made prets Ident; Right Rev. Mgr. T. .1. 81 1 the Catholic University of Am president. Aasntiltril With llitteltiill Oat. DAXYILLE, Va.?Special.? H h, Armstrong la .a .1 - >n?51tiofi. ?s :i result ..: ovei the head with a ' 3und?y Tftei-tHao* by Thorns? a negro, who tleaf ?itter : t. Armstrong ?a? fouad public road.