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0 / 75
WASHINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 24 1909.
I Three Are Located
Man and Two Sons Are Tracked
by the Dogs and Posse^HoWs
cers Arrive. ?,
_ . v..
Bluefleld. W. V?-. Sept 24 To
day a party of armed oitlsens have
Simon Blankenshlp and his two ^ons
surrounded ? In their home awaiting
th? arrlVf! of the sheriff of Buchanan
county, Virginia. They were led to
thU house by blood hounds put on'
the trail of the murderers of the old
lady known as "Aunt Betty" Jui|tla.
her son-in-law and daughter and
three chlldieu, w^ose fredlee wenr
burned In thelr'fyrie at Hurley, W.
Ymt Thursday tffclrf.
~ Tl"- *h"
from the burned house Into and
acrostf a corn field and. over a moun
tain to the home of Blankenshlp. An
effort was_ made to Ittfr^lte dogs
pass, but they continued tt* M|f>p at
this house. The armed citizens held
& tonimumah *Ba aawa&a to 'keep
the 'Inmates prisoners. In their own
home until the arrival of the sheriff.
Last night the bloodhounds -were
taken off the trail and put up for tAe
' night at Blackey, Va. Jhis morning
they readily picked It up, following^
Ifc-sovoral miles. up a moun tain hol
low to the home of the parties who.
were- already under-i
trail paBaed over a very rttggcr!> road j
at' one place In which there was
KTgh precipice. One of the fleeing I
murderers, in letting himself down |
over this precipice, cut hlw hand,
leaving some, blood oh the trail.
9 When the susplcioned parties saw
the hounds corhfng they were out lna
therilWd gathering corn. ? They Im
mediately *ent to their home 'and
$eavlly atmed . themselves. The
commonwealth's attorney, who was
leading the party, told them they
* WW* #ufplc!oned of. the crime snd
, . would have to prove an alibi. ? Tl\ey
f irtoxttlT- claimed their innocence,
claiming ibey had just recently heard
of It One of them, Simon Blanken
shlp. was placed under arrest and
with the other two Is under guard.
All .w4!l be given a preliminary
hearing tomorrow morning if the na
tives can be controlled by officers
during 'the nlgbt
OVER AN HOUR!
= Pfm-htd "Y" it 10 P. M.r St*.
tion 11. 20 ? Passengers
' ? Disgruntled.
^ , 7J?ere_mu8t have been bad man
agement on the part of tfie~-So r f oik
and Southern officials last night when
the excursion train from Norfolk ar
rived and those wh<? wanted to get
off at this station got a full dose-e<
the mismanagement at', this railroad
yard* Tbe excursion train rescVBtT
the Y at 10 o'clock p. m.. and was
held there unfit y?: 2Q."fer a through
freight to pass a'ntf then the^ Con
struction train.' All was dot calm
and serene. on the faces' of the pas
depot, This la but another 'evidence '
of -how railroads *un things in North
r Carolina. ? No consideration Is given
the traveling public.
A Curio of
?the Civil War
Dr. James Gallagher resurrected
from the street' yeetprday a Settlers
check of the Twenty-third Massachu
setts regiment, the ?alue of which is
10 cents. The che<& is marked as
follows: "tiood for lO cents Ik
tntfe. Ob the feverse side, "Hanre*
Lewis Bet tier, Twenty-third Massa
waa fti "Washington during the civil
war. and the check has been hurled
here ever since. It 1# quite a curio*
Big FIe?t is Gathered
Celebration of Achievements of
Hprirv HuHqaii tod DnKt luiltrm
ncui j nuusuu mtti rvuui. ruiu?i
Bf.giiM Tomorrow? Hotet Ac
*tfw York, StptT 24. ? New York
Is on the eve of the greatest celebra
tion* lim its -Wstory. ' During the sev
en days beginning tomorrow the 3,
500,000 resldents*of the metropolis,
together with tenB of thousands "of
visitors, will engage in a program of
festivities and brilliant pageants to
celebrate the achievements of Hen
ry iftniBon. seaman and exploi'er. and
Robert Pulton, Inventor, artist and
patriot. One hundred war
representing tfie na,vleB of the world
will pi ULlpWl^B^FiiFfMFgf^Wia#
and pageants on the great waterway
with which the names of Hudson and
Fulton are inseparably linked. In
Addition to the naval pageants the
week's program provides for land pa
rades of an historical character, of
ficial receptions In honor of distin
guished guosts from abroad, aquatic
and athletic Sports, military parades,
commemorative exercises in the pub
lic schdols, carnival processions, and"
111 u!n I nations and fireworks * each
City ^Profusely I>ecorated7 ?
Within the pa8t '24 hours the city
has blossomed out in a mass of col
or. From the Battery to the Bronx
and in *11 the .outlying boroughs pro-'
fuHe decorations of flags and bunting
'greet the eye hi every turn. The col
ors of fill nations are to be seen, with'
tho& -of the United States and the
Neh^flands predominating. The dec
orations are not confined to the bus
iness-section. Of flags1 ib*qa~ sa'asag
be no end in the tenement dls
ttkH Thay ???*? nht aa l.rgn ? .rf
ones In Broadway and "Fifth avenue,
but they make at brave show, flutter
ing from windows forty or -fifty feet
above -the ground. Next in popular
esteem after pictures of Hudson and
Fulton-and the National colorscome
pictures of the "Half >loon" and the
''Clermont,!! Many Qf the pictures
are of a character to make famous
explorer' and equally famous Invent
or wish they had never become fa
mous. should either revisit the scene
of his great achievement. * . *. '
. Brilliant Illuminations at Night.
Each night of the celebration the
Iff id be * blaze of ngnt and coi
or. The borough halls of all Ave bor
oughs. the bridges across the East
river, Gijant's tomb in Riverside
drive, the Sgjdlers and Sailors' mon
ington 8Tch anJi many other promi
nent buildings and structures are to
be outlined with electric lights. The
lline of the three great parades, the
historical, ilie mtHtgr? anil llm ntgtlt
carnival, will be outlined In festoons
of electric lights on .both sldea^of the
?treet.vblle a battery or 16 powers
ful searchlights" will play' upon the
tomb of ~6rant. Other plans on sim
ilar lines 9U1 help make New York
eHy ? a ? npenUrtlo -of un precedent^
brilliance during, the celebration.
are to be made light as day by the
counties# searchlights on th^-many
foreign and ^meric?n warships an
chored in the fiver.
Hotelrf Filled to Overflowing.
It_ la evident thatthe, celebration
MB mill a taiga* atn^d to tain
than ever gathered here before?_but
it remains true that in hotels there
is usually room for one more. On and
after tomorrow the managers of the
big hoatglri+awlll make no promises,
but they aay they . will probably be
able to "take In. a limited number
frnm night in nlrfit all Ihrffligh ttifl
week. 80 far as can- be learned no
reputable hotel In town has advanced
its rates In anticipation of the big
crowd. The big hotela will be able
to fepd many more than they can sup
ply with sleeping accomodations, and
this will be fortunate. the managers
?*7, because thousands will come in
Ion dally excursions who will take
luncheons and dinner here and re
Many of the lio
ar ranged with boarding
houses and furnished-room owners
to send the expected overflow to
To Open Wltf? Naval Pagewat.
The prlncIpiH- scheduled events for
tlye opening of tho celebration tomof
'ill II am nil ??<
American war nxli; the official re
"'Wtlon ot the^pllci# 6r t?? 'Halt
Uimn"?nil tlii 'flirtinni " lli^nfi
Octal recaption of naral *ue?a; a pa
rade of warahipa and merchant -***
sela, and a nl(ht parade up the Hud
? THE MOON ,
New York, Sept. 24. ? Charging
tha# Tammany Hall politicians and
hired floaters had stolen William R?
Hearst's Independent League pri
mary election in at least 32 out of
the 35 Assembly district In. 'Manhat
tan and the Brodx, Charles Frehleer,
a lawyer, a*d several league leaders
visited the *oard of Elections today
and demanded that President Dool
ing show ilin returns and ceitlflcatee
filed on the JftaraLparty-prlmary.
Charles E. Qehring. city leader of.
the leaguers and ohlof reprtaentatire
ln the Fusion' conference committee,
was given a knockout In the Twelfth
Assembly district, where he was beat
en by 300 vote* This is the home
district of Charles F. Murphy, leader
? If all that the Independent blague.
loaders charge is true, the-nexycity
convention of^the Hearst follfl&ers
will be ruled by the leaders of Tam
many Hall. John J. Hopper is the
only recognized league district chief
?who won without interference.
In Christy Aulllvan-'s district, ? tho
Sixth, it is nleged that this Tam
many leader'tf lieutenants electo^-a
stage carped^er .at Miner's Bowery
Theater to be the Hearst (leader. -
'The Democratic ?and Republican'
organizations control the pvjmary
election boards, and therefore the In
dependence League did not have a
representative on the official stafT at
polling places. Their -watchers were
completely -swamped by heavy
after dark, and at many polling
places the league did not have a rep
resentative. ! .. *"
? -The Hearst followers wore taken
completely off their guard and prob
ably 'thereby lost the controlling
voice at the Manhattan borough, New
Yprk county and possibly w the city
? There promises to be a bltter legal
fight over the-prlmary and the Hearst
people " have engaged detectives to
run down the alleged ballot-box
stutters and repeaters.
8upreme-eourt Justice William J.
Gayigor, mentioned as a candidate for
the mavoralfv and already nominat
ed by aft Independent Pemoccalic
ganization, came out in a statement
last night attacking the action of the
anti-Tammany leaders or fuslonlsts
In refusing to nominate him* unless
he would promise not to accept a
Hhe characterized the aifflon of
the anti>Tamxnany men as ^Jwy exhi
bition of the most disgraceful "".parti
sanship" and added that such an at
titude "was, in his belief^ a -violation
of the State Constitution and ' the
"These so-called non-partisans," |
said Judge Gaynbr, "are trying to dl:
vide up the offices of the city among I
themselves._ They would cast lots for_
the garments of. the*1 city. Engaged
Ifn this sham and fraud ^8e^e who j
partisan In working with the scoun-'
drels of all parties in the buylhg snd
selling of) law, the grabbing of fran-j
chlaes, the levying of tribute and
blackmail and the spoliating of the|
LMRMf U6 picture or Health, Rev.
I Dr. Chattes H. Parkhurst returned
from his annual European Jaunt yes- 1
I terday on the White _8tar Jlner Oce
anic. He Is much Interested In the
political oaOoofc and said that he was
greatly surprised to learn that Jus
tice Gaynor had "knnounced his can
didauy. ? ? ? ?
Asked If he approved Justice Gay-j
nOr's course* in accepting a Tammany
[indorsement, Dr.T?arkhurst said: '
"To' bo sure. Why shouldn't he?
|Qo long as he does not enter o0(bel
bound hand Mid foot by Tammany
I pledges, I see no reason why he
'should not accept Tatqmany's In
dorsement and win, too. I think he|
nrilt iffiilt i ivrt Bwvrffr "
l It was all ittcbf for the Majiretafilai
to smash dthfers' records, but why
smash her owfi? - 7 .
are not In actual necessary station
dutyi the Inflexible, the Drake and
the Duke of'Edfflfcnrgfo, of the Brlt
fl. immi >li? ?aillia, ? the TM tuila
Louise, the Bremen andJ&eJTriaate*
of the German navy; the French bat
rl?hiiM Llhsito iiSTinllssi
uunboat Bravo of the, Mexican navy|
Utwcht of the fo*l Dutch navy.
Argentina's warship Aarmiento, the
and severs 1 ships of other
State Mourns for Dead
A Great Cof^oane of People
Witness rtre~0(H?quio8 ? The
Body Taken UUhe Church
Under Military Escort.
'f"~ '' ,
St. Peter, 8ept. 24. ? The
body of Opr. John A. J ohnson was
hurled la the family lot In Oreen
Hill's Cemetery hern. this afternoon
In a grave adjoining that of his
At Pregbytiffii'" Church the
body lW0fte was vie^Ku^by hundreds
ef cltlzenu of St. P?t| Kk
. "Rev. R. E. Clarke aead the sermon,
"using the text "Knov ye not: thM a
"prlncr and a sreat biah has fallen
Prim ggrneea twb , npm at the
cemetery and the local company of
national guard fired -a salute as' t^
casket was lowered Into the grave.
In amnniiictngliltf Rev. Clarke
said th^ no more expressive couplet
than a prince and a great man could
Johnson. He spoke the great loss
W the State and to Uw Nation In the
death of Governor;^ Johnson fcnd'
closed with a glowing personal tri
bute to his character and achieve
church and cemetery )y^the ^wagc^x
municipal, civic and ft iternal organ
izations as well arf in ivlduals, con
tributed set pieces and t>oautlfui bou
quets. A /
From 'the small tojrns and sur
rounding counties, as 'well as from
the large cities of Um State, thou
sands gathered to pay A last tribute
In the final obsequieal over the re
mains of Mlnnesato's.&vorfte son.
The buildings In town were
draped ,lh_ hlack UUll '/v tilt.tr ? crepe,
flags were hal f-mast, jK^nictu res of
the late governor, wrSthe^ lii na
tional colors, were seen Everywhere.
But these outward manifestations'
were but lightly Indicative of the !
deep, sincere pervading gloom. At
stations all along tfre road from. Si.
Paul crowds were present to pay 1
homage: At Shakespeare, Belleplain
and other stations, the whole popula
tion of each town was at the fixation.
School children with flags pointed
downward lined the street on, each
side of the train, while amaH- hoys
and ? gca? ? haipod ? men etoed ? wHh
bared heads as thp governor's body
was hurried toward its resting place.
' A special train from 'Minneapolis,
carrying the mayor and city officials
from that city. -preceded the funeral
tra?t , >
. As the governor's train- pulled into
the station at IMS P. 'in., a heavy
rain began -to fall, but the thousand's
a! ? ?ftrnnn? sLftnd with niu nverpil |
heads. - J.. : I
The irregularly phones of
the batteries are being charged pre
paratorp to their Installation. This
Is. the reason of the trouble recently.
The sun appeared again before the
procession, reached the Eresbyterlan ,
Churcb. I -
.The body was escorted from the
train to the Prebsytt'rian Church by
Cflmnftny ? K. Jtecond infantry, Min
nesota national guard.
The-JtUeeU anH ?!<io?gHrn all the
way from the station to the church
were lined ^rlth mournsrfc who stood
with bowed hekds as the governor's
body was carried past.
Aa the funeral car nass^d along
the streets, little glila^-dressed In
Its path. All the hldssoniB of the
local flower gardens had. been appro
priated and wagon loads were scat
tered In this way. V"
tlie Deaf Hear
Mr. A. A. Springs. who haa just
returned from an extended trip to
Norfolk and New York, brings back
with blm a novel Invention Called the
"Acoustlcon." It 1^ an apparatus to
make deaf people hear, and It works
like a charm. The device Is worn on
the person. To one end. is attached
a" receiver, which Is placed lo thaesr; 1
the remaining portion of this unique
"jget-^ip" is hid, ii^ the pocket. A
whisper can be heard distinctly. Mr.
Springs is carried away with his new
And and it Is certainly the thing for
thoee afflicted with deafhia*. It must
be mb to he appreciated.
CITY SHOULD 7
MAKE THE HACK
No Right on Property
Ctty Ordinance Against Hackmen
J" Approaching Passengersjonjthe
Railroad Yards is Not Enforced
as it Shoutd Be.
The Neps thinks -It would be good
policy ,tor some member of the police
force to visit the Norfolk and Souths
erq .passenger station, at leait' occas
ionally. If this were done perhaps
they would find, business brisk aud
the city could tfe ,?priched several
dollars pulled from tha pockets of
-the breaker^ the* l&w. - * ^
For sometime, at bqfh the Norfqgj^
and Southern and Atlantfc Loast Line'
depots; the manner in which the'city
hackmen approach a pagHpnrpr and
alraoat lake tola grip or Yalta? rn?m
him whether it is his desire or not,
has become to be' a nuisance almost
unbearable. There Is an ordinance
hsgatnst the? hackmen trespassing
upon the .railroad property for any
/purpose and this law should be rig
idly enforced. There is no excine for
' its not being. Last night, at the Nor
folk and Southern depot, after the
arrival of the S:20 passenger train
from Raleigh, one passenger had to
actually kick his way through the
crowd qf transfer men, ? and ? t&is
morning' one of his ltmbs is urnch th**
worse for his experience. As soon as
"he alighted from the train ihree or
four colored hackmen made a dive
for him. All, of course, wanted to
take him to the hotel; all wanted the
dough" and all were determined to
secure him. The passenger's grip
was first in the hands of one driver,
then it was suddenly snatched and
hugged to the arms of another." At
one, time If looked "as If the affair.,
would end in a free fight, but the pas*
senger determined to work his way
\ liitnnrrh in"h> wpnt tn frf. king right
aUd left- ""
He says this thing happens every
time he comes to Washington and
that such procedure is very hurtful
to the clt'r^ an opJni^jl^The Daily
]New8 heartily and unreservedly en
In other towns in the state these
drivers are not allowed on the rail
road property at all; they -are comT
pelled IS-Temain in the/sJN'eer and
'wait for the train passengers not to
rush pellmell at a fellow before hie
i has time to breathe and get his bear
ing so to whorw ho 4? to? to go ?
The city should compel the railroad
people to_butld suitable fences around
thifTr property with sufficient gate*
ways and allow no one to pass
-through th?m exc*??f -h* 1>h a famn
ger or one having the right.
This is a matter the city would do
well to- consider, and if such a law
was passed, make both .the railroads
and hack-men en/orf-e. It n? IpHpi
It has been a nuisance and menace
Came Near Being a Serious Ac
cident at Smithfield Wed- |
rnirnrtartttB aa-r?- Hut ? Thn
New York and Florida Special No.
6<h of the Atlantic Coast Line, had
a narrow escape from a serious wreck
near Smithfleld late last night. Just
after leaving, SmithAslA.^% A. Q._X
yardmaster at Florence, who happen
ed to be riding In the day coach, de
fected ?aa ^ units ual thumping noise
under the car:- In an instant he
reaohed up and pulled the emergency
cord and the long train of Pullpians,
aboard which thfre were many sleep
ing passengers, was brought to a stop
just as a long trestle was reached.
It was ascertained that an axle of one
of the trucks h^d broken and dropped
down, tearing up the track as i^went.
Had the trestle been reached, It is
certain that the train Would have
been derailed and the train plunged
into abyss below. The train was due.
here at 1:80 a. m., but did not ar
rive until 8: SO this ^qu>rning, .a
wrecking train having been 'despatch
ed to the scene to repair the trouble.
H?n. and Mra. John H. Bmall will
entertain a -few friend. At dinner this
i??<? him, itrnn n n mag.
Lieut. John L. Maher, and Chief Bii
gtneer Bowen, of the United Statee
revenue cutter PaifiUco.
Pupils Better Prepared
Freshman Class Numbers 200,
Says President Foist? Outlook
for Coming Year is Very Prop
In response to an inquiry frpm the
editor of The Dally News. PrjtfBidetn
FPUSt, Of the State N'ommj anil
Industrial College, Greensboro. N. C-i
gives, this paper the following inter
esting Item with reference to the
operilag of the college and also jiie
B^afcects for the coming year, which
/Ifouat" prove profitable reading to the
man J old students of the Normal in
Ihlaftounty and its friends.
The opening of the college was ?sat
isfactory ? in- gre'iy ? teapec;. ? Mtttp
lad pnla hBVP nlrPHflv rpglefi-rMH Diai\
Is the visual case at this time of the
year; The registration is between
550 and -600. This number would
have-beeiCt" increased but for the fact
that the capacity of the dormitories
is limited and more couftf not be
It Is to be regretted, as a large
number of young women . were
anxious to attend-the State Normal,
but had to be denied admission be
cause there was no room for them.
The Nowa is glad-fe-kttow thin the
students unending "ihfiT college tnis
year ^ome frqm every section In
"North Carollnav President Foust
says that one v?y encouraging fea
ture of the opening is the fact that
we find the stuaents are much better
prepared than usual. This is, of
course, says he. tfue to the general
educational awakening in North Car
olina, and especially t<^ the estab
lishment of high schools by the State I
In' "coo per at ion ^ith tluOoeaJ commit
tees.; The freshman class at the Nor^'
mal will numbor .nearly 'iQfl. botng
^he largest in the history of the
Beaufort county Is Interested in
' the following students in attendance
this year.iMieses Pattle Spruill, Ger
trude "Radcllffe. EUa Topping. Bessie
Swindell. Kathleen ftogart, Emily M.
Reddltt, Virginia ? H4pskerT~BelIe Lup
ton, A^ma White, Ethel Kessinger
and Pearl Whitley"
Imperial Alley. Headquarters for
Bowling Fiends Last
Quite a party of citizens witnessed
the bowling contest at the Imperial
burning niig). last main. iwhhwhI
two teams organized for competition.
? i ne game was spirited and exciting
7 from the start, and no little interest
' was manifested to the end -of hie
bowling. The su^fressful team only
won by 8 pljis, a small margin. Mr.
l The following are the names
i contestants and the scores:
Nteyo. H. B:. 71 93 90 . 254
Jordan. .m/f . . 72 86 93 251
Hepthistail . . . 97* 101 87 285
Morris, I. K.. 87 103 72 262
Kugler 81 88 133 302 1
-Z ? 61 fil C 187
Totals.... 469 * 532 540 1511
Jacobson . . . . . 76 78 77 .231
Callowa*. , 99i 70. 93 362
Sandy. . : 81 80 10^" 270
Jones 86 8^ 250
Bea?ley 97 89 87 ..?7^
Pegram 91 9 2 80 263*
Totals 522 *95 532 1549
- fcowntowli, l*v. 2 4. ATTTUir
Allen, the proprietor of the'$?eyatone
Hotel, at Mlffln Station, near here,
shot and Instantly killed his 6-year
old daughter early today and then
shot his wife and himself, Inflicting
only slight wounds." Allen had been
-irlahlMf ? r ? -r- -
A railroad watchman heard him
throwing furniture and other thlnas
?T?ut tin lower, part oi the hotel;
??>< .K? >?? ?< 'I? -|" II H >1 II
bedroom Above. After Allen i wound
had been dnml ha wu taken to
J?U. - ^
. THE HUMANE HOCIKTV.
The Human* Soelotr will me*
?bt at Dr. J. c Roan.tr.
S1Q t/clsc^ All laitreitad aft r^j
?\U. 4 i
LOSS Of LIFE
? ? ? 1 ?*mVw
Area Is Still Crippled
Railroads Still in Bad Shape,
Many_Miles of Track, Trestles
and Bridges Will Have to Be
Replaced. * .
New Orleans, La., Sept. 24
Those engaged t'jr the work of rescue '
I reiteir', made necessary by tng~
\V$pt lndjan hurricane, which swept
Louisiana and . Mississippi lasi- Mon
day have found their task* far more
colossal than they expecVeJ: ?
Practically alLti/ the Isolated coun
ty sections of the storm swept area
have n*w been explored, but- until
definite' reports have been received
from relief parties It will not k? r0B_
Tilblw- to^orm anything like an accu
' ltut "f ?'?? dtad and InJiiieU.
A conservative estimate today of
the number of people, who lost their
lives- ae- a result of -the hurrlcantr
places the total- it one hundred.
In spite of the work of thousands
nf ttnin hroii|H|i tq by thu
telegraph and telephone companies,
| New Orleans and many other smaller
cities in Louisiana and Mississippi
are still seriously handicapped In the
way of communication with the out
side world. Many miles of tracks,
TrcsneS and brldg.-s nr.- vol n? Hp r?.
placed by the Louisville and Nash
ille Railroad, and at the present
time their depot at the foot of Canal
street has the appearance of a desert
ed village. The trains of thia road,
are being sent out over the Queen
and Crescent route.
The mpin line of the Illinois Cen
tral Railroad is still blocked, as eight
miles of the .track and roadbed were
cashed. out Sectiona-of.
the rails and "ties were carried clear
out oT the rlghj of way by the r trail
ing waters, and it will be several daya
before through traffic Is resumed over
ib* main line. TTl<* Ifftlh*
being detoured over the Ya?oo an4
Mississippi Valley road.
The other railroads have succeed*
ed In clearing their tracks.
To Unveil Shaft
At New Bern
? -.New- Bern, Sept. 2 4. ? Mr. W. W.
Manait. r^, Prnvirii-rrr. H L. ia bttta
superintending the placing of the
Rhode Island monument In the Na
tjor.al Cemetery. Mr. Manatt Is rtie
designer and sculptor of tho. monu
Rhode Island plot, near the center
of the cemetery. The monument con
sists of a base aiffd on that a block of
Balfour pink granite five fieet square
m the baseband four ioet at" the ton.
An heroic bronze figure seven feet
high, presenting Peace Is plated oa'
the granite block and makes one of
the prettiest monuments in the cem
etery.- - ?
The monument .will be unveiled
October 7. A farge delegation of
Kbode islander's will reach here on
the afternoon oft October 5 to attend
Dead at 70
London, Sept. 34. ? Robert Hoe, * I
aged 70 yearB, head of R. Hoe and
Company, printing press manufactur
ers, of New York and London, died
here today, after a short Illness.
Mr. Hoe had been In London sev
eral weeks on his annual business
visit. He suffered an acute attack
of kidney trouble ten days ago and
hla death resulted.- No arrangements
have been made for the funeral. ? ?
Robert Hoe. while still a young
man; succeeded his father, Robert '
H. Hoe, in the management of the
printing presa factory established by
his grandfather, Robert, and achiev
ed fame as the greatest of a family
I that had brought the' mechanical art
I of printing to its present state of per
When-Robert Hoe entered the bus
iness the "Hoe cyirnder," patented in |
1846, was considered a manrsl -flta.
Inventive genius, coupled with his ad- I
mtnlstrative ability and the faculty
of sarreundlng himself wlty efficient 1
aides, developed the, old "Hoe cyltn- V|
der,"" the present wonderful double
Robert H?s was the inventor of oolor y
printing prsisss. , 1
Besides being the principal tfwner
of R Hoe * Co., with large factories
la New York aad London, he was an
extensive manufacturer of circular
mwt and mrw- Mn m r,l ?
the foUDUer* of tb? MMcQtoUlu Mil- .
jr" ??? ? f..- ?