, - v
, ' THE -CAUCASIAN. '
' : : ..
Vol. XV i
RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA. THURSDAY JULY 11. 1901.
LYNCHING OF JIM BAILEY,
A NEGRO, NEAR SMITH
FIELD, IN JOHNSTON
HE ASSAULTED A WHITE CIRL
Was Disarmed by Man of hi Owi
Knee Walla oa hU War to J a Mob
Seised Film and nan red IHm to a Tree.
Charlotte,' N. C, July 3. A negro
named Jim Bailey was lynched near
Hinlthfleld, N. C, last night for
assaulting a white girl. Yesterday
at noon Maud Strickland, the fbur-U'en-year-old
daughter of a farmer
living near Smlthfleld, went to the
field to carry dinner to her father.
When returning she saw a negro In
the path ahead. Her littler sister
was with her. The negro told the
stater to go on or he would kill her.
J Ce caught Maud, choked her and
assaulted her. Her little sister ran
back to her father and told him
what had happened.
Strickland and his brothers found
that the negro was Jim Bally and
that he was at work in the field.
They tried to capture him. Bailey
was armed with a hoe and hatchet
and escajied. Iater, he met two
negroes, who disarmed him. Strick
land anil Charles Powell seized
I Jallvy and put him in a buggy to
tarry him to Hinlthfleld to deliver
him to Sheriff Ellington. While on
their way a mob met them four
miles from town, took the negro
from them and hanged him to a tree.
Powell went on to Smlthfleld and
told the sheriff of the lynching. The
.sheriff and coroner went out at mid
night and brought the body to
It is said the lynching occurred
about 10 o'clock la&t night.
Blg-grat os In th World.
Newa and Observer.
Guilford county Is becoming fa
mous for freaks and curiosities In
tho animal kingdom. Visitors to
the last State Fair will remember
the "Horse With Horned Feet,"
which was exhibited here on that
occasion. Unfortunately this horse
died last January . This horse, whose
history has already been published
by us, was bred and raised by John
and Nattle Clark, two brothers, who
live in Oak Ilidge township, be
tween Oak Ilidge and Guilford Col
lege, Guilford county. These Clark
brothers now have an ox bred and
raised by them, which is eight years
old, seven feet high and would ea
sily weigh two thousand pounds if
in good condition. His oxship is of
no especial breed and evidently gets
his immense growth from being so
well fed and cared for. The Clark
brothers have an old maiden sister,
all three living together in great
poverty and the most primitive
style. They associate with no one,
and from appearances never use
soap and water on their persons or
cut their hair and beards. They are
intensely ignorant, none of them be
ing able tq read, or write. They
h&ve. never been outside of Guilford
county. They are not only freaks
and curiosities themselves, but pro
jectors of freaks as well. All animal
nature they have anything fo do
with seems to develop into the cu
rious and freaky. They also have a
young calf of unusual size for its
age, Guilford county can truthfully
elalm the biggest ox In the United
Tha President Road 7 to Issue bis. Proc
Washington, Julp 6. The Presi
dent notified the members of the
cabinet at the meeting today that he
intends to Issue a proclamation as
provided by the Foraker law, de
claring fiee trade between the Unit
ed States and Porto Rico as soon as
he is officially informed of the
recent action of the Porto Rican
legislature. The press dispatches
announcing that the insular legisla
ture had declared for, tree trade and
that Governor Allen had signed the
act were read at the meeting.
It U expected that when Governor
Allen brings the official copy of the
Porto Bican act to the United Statets
he will lay it before the President
at Canton, where Mr. McKlnley
will spend the remainder of the
A Currituck Boy Welf ba GOO ronnda.
Mr. Louis Lew ark. of Currituck
county, N. C, has the distinction of
being the blroest man in North
Carolina. Ixrais is only 17 years old
and tips the scales at 690 pounds.
Ills shoes, which are always made
to order by a firm in Elizabeth City,
have the following dimensions.
Seventeen Inches instep, thirteen
inches toe to heel, five inches across
the ball of the shoe and thirty-one
inches around the shoe. A
ordinary build can place both of his
feet in one of these shoes with ease.
Lewark enjoys perfect health and is
strong as a bull, teing able to lift
the weight that would require
effort of six ordinary men.
Its so Every where.
' We cannot speak with knowledge
concerning other towns, but here
the men who do the business are
those who advertise.
STREET CAR CCSOUCTM BEATEN
Tne Troeble A row Over Pallia a X
aro off HU Car-One of taa Aeeeilaate
Winston-Salem, N. C, July
Street car conductor Thomas Mower
was handled pretty roughly this af
ternoon by a mob of negroes return
ing from the ball game at Soutbslde
between the Winston and Greeosbo
ro teams. The conductor put one ne
gro off the car this afternoon for had
conduct. This necro and nm rr
his friends watched for the car re
turning fiom the park when a rock
was thrown, striking the conductor
a severe blow in the mouth. Con
ductor Moeer drew his ritnl anri
went after the negro, shooting every
oau out or bis pistol.
The friends of the negro followed
the conductor, overpowered him
and beat him unmercifully. He was
stabbed In muscle of one arm and
stamped in the lace and otherwise
roughly handled. The motorman
stopped his car as soon as possible
and succeeded in running the ne
groes away from the conductor. The
negro who threw the first rock was
arrested tonight. Officers are still
looking for the other members of
NO CRIUE TO KISS IN 80UTH CAROLINA
Tbe First Caae In the Court a of that State
for Such an Offense.
Columbia, S. C, July 3. For the
first time in the history of South
Carolina criminal courts, a man has
been prosecuted for kissing a pretty
maid. The offender was C. C. Hop
per, an official of the Clifton Manu
facturing Company of Spartanburg,
the victim Mlta Maggie Cudd, age
16, buxom and pretty. Hopper is a
married man and there was great
interest in the trial. There was no
doubt of the kiss, Miss Cudd con
vinced the Jury. The Indictment
read "assault and battery of a high
and aggravated nature." The Jury
did not think the kissing a peniten
tiary offence, and after hanging four
hours found Hopper not guilty.
CHAR80N KILLS MAN AND BEAST.
2.000 Mulee Have Died
in ona County
Memphis, Tenn., July 5. Char
bon continues to spread in the Miss
issippi Valley and animals are dy-
Incr hv Ihn thnnuatwld Tn llruuwlaln
county alone two thousand mules I
have died. Many person have, be
come infected. The first death was
reported this morning, one negro
dying during the night.
A White Man Marries a Negro.
' New Haven, Conn., July 5. The
first instance since James J. Carr be
gan a dozen or more years ago to is
sue marriage licences in this city of
a white man becoming the husband
of a colored woman, occurred this
afternoon in the city hall. Frank A.
Gulio, aged 27, of Meridian, Conn.,
a good looking chap was the bride
groom and Rose Matthews, aged 21,
of Naugatuck, Conn., was the briie.
The birthplace of the bride was in
North Carolina. The ceremony was
performed by a city official. Gulio
said his bride had just come into
possession of two thousand dollars.
Strikers nold up a Train on tlie
Charleston, S. C, July 5. A par
ty ot striking macninists neid up a
train on the Southern Railway at
the city limits this morning, after
forcing open the door hurled the 12
non-union men who had been shipp
ed here to the ground. Detectives
have been at work on the case with
the hope of arresting the strikers,
and there will be full prosecuton.
Because of the interference of strik
ers the Southern Bailway shops may
be moved from the city.
One Years Tobacco Business.
Winston did a very good business
in tobacco last year the stamp sales
exceeding those of the previous year
by some $200,000. The sales for
the last year, closing with June
30th, 1901, totaled $2,720,003.88
and the shipments of leaf tobacco
aggregated 22,666,699 pounds. This
is certainly a dollar and cents plea
for the removal of the main office
from Asheville to Winston. Where
the bulk of business is done there
the main office should be located.
Killed Plavmate. Hanged Him
Albany, N. Y., July 5th. Ray
mond Albers, a thirteen year old
lad this evening shot and killed
Emanuel Koehler.a boy of twelve
nd thn himseif. The
boys were playmates, and according
to statements of neighbors they had
quarrelled some days ago.
The Kins-' Title to be Chanced.
London. July 4 In the House
of Commons, today, Mr. Chamber
lain, the Colonial Secretary, . an
nounced that a bill would shortly be
I introduced changing the title of the
King so as to more clearly recognize
his sovereignity over the entire
St. Louis, July 5th. Mrs. Carrie
Nation's threat to wreck the saloon
of Oheim Brothers, in Walnutt St.
tonight, resulted in her arrest by the
police. She was conveyed In a pa
trol wagon to the station, but " was
released by superintendent Reynolds
who informed her that If she crea
ted another disturbance she would
be locked up.
FOUR HER CIE M CSE CALL OCX
Tfear Ira a Helnleea Man T
Iloeee and Bitot Ilia to Deata u
Chlpley, Fla., July 5. At Ver
non, sixteen mimes from here, four
negroes were hanged this morning
for murder. The names of the
negroes were Belton,, Hamilton,
John Simmons, Jim Harrison and
Williams, Harrison and Hamil
ton had been convicted of killing a
helpless negro and almost killing
his wife. It was adduced in thel
evidence that the three had warned
their victim, Jeff Davix, to leave a
certain turpentine camp. Davis
obeyed instructions at once but was
forced to return on account of lack
of transportation of his household
goods. He came back on October
2nd last and was at once spotted by
his enemies, who surrounded him in
his home, and stationing themselves
behind convenient trees proceeded
to riddle the cabin with rifle balls.
Davis was told to put his gun out
side, which he did, and was soon
afterwards dragged from his house
and shot to death while in his wife's
arms. During the trial, Hamilton,
on cross examination confessed, say
ing, "Im guilty, before God, I am
guilty and I ought to be hung until
By his own confession also the
others were convicted. John Sim
mons had killed another negro. The
town is without railroad connection
and rides of sixteen miles were made
by all classes of peoples. At least
2,600 persons were present. The
four negroes were made to ascend
the gallows together at
10:55 a. m., f
and after short statements in which
all claimed to be on the road to
heaven, the trap was sprung and the
four were plunged Into space, re
maining suspended for fifty minutee.
Only one neck was broken, the
others having died from strangula
tion. A Lady Carries the Mail.
Mr-. Williams, of Hartland, N.
C, is carrying the mail regularly
this week between this place and
liartiand. iter husband, the con
tractor, is also a farmer, and while
he is taking advantage of the fair
weather to do farm work, she car
ries the mail.
PORTO Rr.O WANTS FREE TRADE
THE ASSEMBLY UNANIMOUSLY PASSES
Governor Allen haa Signed tbe Resolu
tionThe Joint Resolutions Will be De
livered to President McKlnley by the
San Juan, July 4.- In a joint ses
sion, lasting three hours, the Porto
Rican Assembly today unanimously
passed the free trade resolution. The
assembly hall was crowded with
people and cheers greeted the an
nouncement that Governor Allen
had signed the resolution.
The free trade resolution begins
with a preamble in which reference
is made to section three of the For
aker law. The resolution then con
"The Porto Rican Assembly, in
extra session, and acting pursuant to
the instructions of Congress, does
hereby notify the President of the
United States that by virture of the
Hollander and other acts it has en
acted .and put into operation a sys
tem of local taxation to meet the
necessities of insular government
and it hereby directs that a copy of
this joint resolution be presented to
the President of the United States
and requests that Governor All n
deliver the resolutions in question
to President McKinley to the end
that the proclamation may be made
by him, and if it shall seem well
and proper to the President of the
United States,- the assembly requests
that his proclamation be issued July
5th, as that day is being established
a legal orto itician nouaay to com
memorate the anniversary of the
coming of the American flag."
Governor Allen personally read a
message beiore tne assemDiy, in
which he exhaustively reviewed the
financial situation of tbe island, and
showed that Porto Rico posses
abundant revenues for its needs
without drawing upon customs re
ceipts. Mr. Hollander's report on
the island's resources from which
revenue could be derived was con
sidered sufficiently definite to war
rant the joint resolution In favor of
Today's action of the, assembly is
considered to be the most important
taken by it since the inauguration
of Governor Allen. .
Congressman Blackburn tn St. Loais.
St Louis Dispatch.
The first Fourth of July ' of the
twentieth century was celebrated in
St. Louis on a larger scale than ever
before: At Delmar Garden, in the
afternoon there were patriotic exeiv
cises and addresses. Among the
speakers was Hon. Spencer Black'
burn, member of Congxess from
w.& Her Complaint. ,
' Mrs. De VorseI don't like peo -
nle to call me a grass widow.
Mrs." Chumm N o, " because,
course,. you're not reallyi a widow.
Mrs. De Vorse--Ohl I don't mind
fha urtrfnw if they'd, onlv "keep
waa vmv am ., ,, .,
i . ii
A LIEUTENANT AND NINE
MEN KILLED AS A RE
SULT OF THE
ICmSH DISPERSE BCEC3 AT NO Ft CELL
Urenteir Men C apt a red 56 Wacoae,
lOO Rifl.a, S.OOO Ronnda of Aaaannnl
Uon, and Took 03 Men Prlaonara
Oont 1'eal Waeee Fif at for Iedepend-
London, July 5. According . to
advices received by the war office
today from General Lord Kitchener,
the Boer forces caused a disastrous
train wreck yesterday north of
Naboom Spruit. The train came
from Pietersburg. Although Gen
eral Kitchener's advices, sent from
Pretoria, give no details of the
wreck itself, it is inferred that the
cars were blown up.
As a result of the wreck a lieuten
ant and nine men of the Gordon
Highlanders were instantly killed,
and one artilleryman, an engine
driver, a fireman, a guard and four
natives were injured.
General Kitchener also reports to
the war office that the British force
under Lieutenant-Colonel Grenfell
encountered Boyer's commando at
Hopewell, July 4th. After a brisk
fight, in which the British sustained
no casualties, Grenfell's men captur
ed 56 wagons, 100 rifles and 2,000
rounds of ammunition and dispersed
the burghers. They also took 93
prisoners before the Boers fled.
There is a great deal of discussion
here today over the tilt in the House
Lof Commons yesterday concerning
the responsibility for the continua
tion of the war in South Africa and
the revelation, during the debate
that Mr. Kruger and General Botha
were recently permitted to commun
icate. Oom Paul urged that the
burghers prosecute the fight and ac
cept nothing but independence.
The criticism of t he leaders of the
opposition for their alleged pro
Boer attitude seems to be popularly
regarded as merited.
TALK OF ARMING PRIVATEERS.
Krngr Urrned to Set Afloat a lot
Private Boats Units tbe Powers
Brussels, July 6. The Petit Bleu
says that Mr. Kruger has lately re
fused to entertain proposals to arm
privateers, but that the promoters
are again urging the former Presi
dent of the South African Republic
to notify the powers that unless
they intervene he will issue letters
of marque. In the event of Mr.
Kruger's continued refusal, the pro
moters propose to act without auth
A Deserter Arrested.
News and Observer.
Winston-Salem, N. C, July 4.
John Wallace who enlisted for ser
vice in the United States army at
Greensboro and deserted on June
13th. was arrested at his home in
Salem, and tonight policeman Miller
carried him to Charlotte to turn
him over to the recruiting officer.
Wallace stated that he was 21 when
he joined the army, but it is claimed
now that he is not that old. He haa
a wife and two children.
Columbus, Ga., July 4. -The
Columbus Manufacturing Company's
new 25,000 spindle cotton mill was
formally started, today, with elabor
ate ceremonies. This mill is tne
first in Georgia to be operated ex
clusively by electric power. Its
power is obtained from the falls of
the Chattahoochee. The mill is to
manufacture brown sheetings for
the trade of the far East.
Will Pax Dear for The Music
Tax listing is over, but tax pay
ing is yet to be encountered. Daily
Tax listiner. itself, this time was
not a pleasant performance, but the
"tax paying" is the thing that will
strike below the belt. " Some of our
struggling corporations " will, no
doubt, have to "call for the calf
rope." Ex. .
An Ohio man sent one penny to
the Treasury for a smuggled lead
pencil. A conscience like this ought
to be preserved in alcohol and put
on permanent exhibition in the
National Museum. It is entirely
too delicate for very-day use. and
too rare to be wasted on one indi
vidual. It belongs properly to the
nation at large as one of the. curiosi
ties of the age.
, ; Inspecting - Harbors.
Seattle. Wash .Uuly 7.-With the
exception of Congressman Bankhead,
of Alabama, who was suddenly call
ed home, the r entire' congressional
committee of rivers and . harbors is
now here inspecting harbors.
VokohamaJnlv 7 A
1 of J apanese warships will be present.
I In addition to the four. American
or warsmps unaer near Aomirai nog-
1 ers, at the unveiling J uiy i4tn, at
I jvunnama, pi me, monument xo
commemorate the landing there ; of 1
I Oommodore Perry, July 14, 1853.
a ii i ii
SEEKING RECRUITS FOR THE
NAVY IN NORTH CARO
LINA AND OTHER
CSSX9AT ALVAIAC3 AT REV tEKE.
Six Sblpe are Now Ka-eed la Tralsia
Yean Man for tne Xaral Sarviea
farmer store Make Good Sailor.
Washington, July 5. The con
verted Spanish gunboat Alvarado
will leave Norfolk tomorrow for
Newbern, N. C, where headquarters
will be established and a rather ex
tensive plan inaugurated for recruit
ing young men of the South for the
navy. This is part of the plan de
veloped by the naval bureau of
navigation. After the Spanish war
tbe need of sailors became so urgent
that recruiting parties were sent into
the interior, enlisting lusty farmer
boys for service. The plan has
worked so well that six ships the
Hartford, Lancashire, Buffalo, Dixie,
Alliance and Mohican are now en
gaged in training young men for
The officials are now turning their
attention to the South, as they have
been advised by letters from that
section that North Carolina and
other Southern states are fertile dis
tricts for obtaining young men for
the service. One of these letters
speaks of the splendid naval con
tingents recruited in the South dur
ing the Spanish war. It points out
that North Carolina is full of sounds
and has a long water front on the
ocean, so that there are many young
men having some knowledge and
apitude for the water. Following
this suggestion the Navy Depart
ment will now seek to make enlist
ments at various points in the South.
One party is proceeding by land
from Port Royal and will visit the
following Southern cities: Columbia,
S. C; Augusta, Ga.; Durham, N C;
Greenville, S. C; Charlotte, N. C;
Harrisburg, N. C; Spartenburg, S.
C; Greensboro, N. C, and Atlanta,
Ga. The Alvarado, which starts
tomorrow, will visit all the princi
pal cities along the sounds of North
Carolina, as well as the by-ways and
smaller settlements. '
Down on "Machine Politics.
It is now assured that Montague
(at present Attorney General) will
receive the democratic nomination
for Governor of Virginia. This is
regarded as a triumph for Fitzhugh
ijee over senator Martin, ana as an
all around defeat of the party ma
Like in North Carolina, the days
of democratic "machine" politics
seems to be few and full of trouble.
Acres of Squirming Snakes.
The worker on the new West
Branch Railroad, betweeen Karthaus
and Clearfield, were chased from
their haunts by . nundreas upon
hundreds ot rattle-snakes and cop
perheads. Until the work on the
new railroad began that section of
the country was overrun with
snakes. It is so rocky that foret
fires could not disturb the reptiles1
so that the cliffs and ledges became
home and breeding places of count
less numbers of them.
. One gang of laborers in one day
killed 42 copperhead snakes and 11
rattlers. In traversing a path less
than a mile long Bert Gressmeyer
killed seven coppeaheads. They ap
peared all to be going in one direc
tion. The laborers of the new work
arn almost terrorized through fear
of the poisonous reptiles, for nearly
every blast brings a snake or two
rolling down among them with the
Some of the gangs have employed
men whose sole duty is to patrol a
prescribed area and kill the snake?
found therein. The men are afraid
to go to bed lest they find a snake
aa a htxl.r llru,- I
One of the men employed to "kill
snakes in two days, slaughtered 102
copperheads and rattlers. He 'put
them all on a pile, and the heap was
large enough to fill four barrels.
This man discovered one of the dens,
and inside of two hours he had slain
nearly 60 snakes.
nail Storm and Clondbnrat In Georgia. '
Eutaula, Ala., July 6 A terrific
hail storm and cloud-burst pass
Ga., to-day at noon. The storm
covered an area of four miles and
swept the farms in it s path. : Mill
dams were washed away, ' fences de
molished and low lands submerged.
Farmers will be forced to plant over
or relinquish their crops.
General Gomez, on his recent
visit to the United States, expressed
ereat satisfaction at the manner in
which the ( ubans have been treated
by the United States. He said that
they trusted implicitly in the honor
of the Americans.
Flood Losses In Burke. ;
An estimate has Just 1 been made
that the losses in Burke county, N.
C alone, by floods this year, will
amount to $300,000.'
rtSaTl CI aClYUAlTUt.
OmT I StaiM nasi and TW
teaa ln and lajamd aa a lUaoH 1
C-aaabrattec taa Ua.
Chicago, July RevbsM and
complete reports received frooi all
parte of the country by the Tribune,
bow the follow log to have ta-a
the casual Ilea of yesterday due to
celebrating the glorious Fourth:
Dead, 26; Injured. 1,813; fire low,
$12M$S. Those who were Injured
suffered through th I olio wing
aesncieK Fireworks, 750; t y pia
toli, Hi; toy cannon, 211; firearm.
290; loose gunpowder, 2.15; Injured
in runaways 3. Total, 1.S13.
Why He Itefuaed a Penalon.
Tbe SUte Auditor haa had a
unique letter. It was from Mr. W.
II. Steele, a Confederate veteran of
Randolph county, who returned bin
pension warrant for cancellation. As
a reason for doing thU he ataUthat
he has a little property, and that
there are "other old soldiers who
need the money worse" than be
This is said to be the first Instance
known in the State when pension
money was refused. Mr. Steele
served in the war as a member of
Company E, 26th regiment North
Carolina Infantry, and because of
wounds received was placed on the
pension list. Ex.
Death in a Dental Chair.
Charlotte, N. C, July 3. A Spe
cial from Gastonia say that Mary
Miller, a respectable colored woman
of Gastonia, died in the dental chair
of Dr. E. F. Glenn last evening
while under the Influence of chloro
form. A physician bad been called
in to administer chloroform and the
operation was almost completed
when it was found that the woman
was sinking. All efforts to save her
life were una valuing.
Ducks on Hand for Breakfast.
Richmond, July 8. Iaac P.
Seay, living some distance from
Columbia, moved into the town to
keep a hotel. He left a flock of
twenty ducks behind. The next
day the flock, led by a large drake,
filed into the hotel and took up their
quarters, which seemed to satisfy
them. The distance a mile over a
very difficult road. All showed up
UNCLE SUM LOSES $30,000.
TAKEN FROM THE BRANCH U. 3. MINT
AT 8AN FRANCISCO.
Six Big of Gold, Each Containing S.
OOO In S20 Gold Pieces, nave disap
peared From the Mint Mo trace of the
Thief haa Been Discovered.
San Francisco, Cal., July 4. Con
cerning the report that a shortage
has been discovered in the San
Francisco branch mint, the Chronicle
"Six bags of gold, each containing
$5,000 in 120 gold pieces, have dis
appeared irom tne mint and no
traee of the thief has been discover
ed, although Superintendent Leach
and his force, assisted by Director
of the Mint Roberts and his staff of
experts, have been at work on the
mystery since June 29th.
The annual count of the coin
mounting to $25,000,000, began last
Friday. On Saturday six bags were
found to be missing from the cash
ier's vault. As the cashier's books
tallied with those of the other de
partments, the officials were forced
to the conclusion that somebody ac
quainted with the inside affdre of
the mint had taken the money.
Director of the Mint Roberts of
Washington, D. C, made the follow
We have been very reluctant to
conclude that a shortage exists. We
have fought against the belief that
there is anything, but after ; three
days' work in checking calculations
and going over the count we have
still to fkee the situation of $30,000
less in coin than the books calls for.
There appears to be no escape from
the conclusion that some ' one or
more persons employed in the mint
ia faithless to the trust reposed in
him or them. There is a possibility
of an overpayment to a depositor.
It is Impossible, however, that so
large an overpayment could be made.
Both Superintendent Leach and
Director Dimmlck ' declared that
suspicion could not point to Cashier
Cole, since his books were In perfect
condition and called for the amount
Probably Fraassenta of a Meteor.
ew York Sun.
Laborers who were figging a eel
lar at Cornelia street aid Knicker
bocker avenue, Williamsburg,
came across chunks oi inaeneuc ore
Some of the ' pieces ireighed 100
pounds, and the builder, Frank N.
tfchell, expressed the opinion that
the material was the remnant of
a meteor. '
Before the excavation for the cel
lar began a hill about 30 feet high
was cleared away.' At a further
depth of ten feet the ore" came in
ssght. ' Some of the pieces chopped
by the finders revealed' solid iron
ore In the centre, with . a hard yel
low clay .layer around ft.
Rev. Greenot&h White, who was
recently asked to resign from the
faculty of the University f of 1 the
South at Sewanee because he- was
mentally unbalanced committed
csldda by takirj carbolic acid.
a t:s cu tcrnar cusnm.
It Wttl be
H(otnc, Trxa July i. Clurt
ervwera today filed at AaUa for
tbe Huoatoa Oil rotsy with a
rapitalitatioo of 130,000,000. Tbe
fln4 name! baa brea orr&nlml to
handle oil prudoced In tb Tela
fWJd and U primarily Intended a a
competitor of tbe Ktaodard Oil Com
pany, nrt In Texa and after ard
In tbe domeatie export trade. It
articles embrace provUiom fur own.
Ing Unds pro pectin for and mar
keting oil, o!ralinf pipe line and
steamablpjt. Tbe lumber company
will takeover tbe bold leg of John
II. Kiiby embracing more than one
million acres, euro prilt th Urxw
part of tbe standing tlaibrr tn lja-4
ju:ci uexsca tcsxatieeb.
Offer af SS.OOO la Ala M aae'aa Ifeerta
Wheeling, W. Va July
Judge John Jay Jark'on, of tb
United States Court, who rweutlj
lued an lnjuactioo against tbe
Thacker Mine strikers, ba received
letter aigned Miners of the Thar krr
Coal Field," offering him fa.OOO U
rescind tbe injunction order, threat
ening to take bis life if he refuftns
and finally declaring be cannot be
elected again" unlem be raters to
tbe labor unions.
Tbe letter says for Judge Jat kn
to address Charley Burke, who is an
official of the union, but there is no
reason to suspect. Burke of being
aware of the letter.
New LJtjaor Law UaooaetM atloaal.
Fort Scott, Kansas, July 7. A
jury of prominent bulnem men took
four minutes to find one of the
State's new liquor laws mmx1 aa a
result of Mrs. Nation's crumde, un
constitutional. It was tbe "Inuulfl-
Hon" law which authorizes county
attorneys to summon and examine
witnesHes touching their knowledge
of the violation of the law. Dan
F. Campbell, an attorney, who wan
summoned, refused to tentlfy and
was arrested. The Jury acquitted
him, though he admitted the charge.
(Jelcfc Hale of Meaboard Boada.
Richmond, Vs., July 5. The fx,.
000, 000 of Seaboard Air Line Rail
way Company bonds which have
been advertised were placed on the
market this morning In a few min
utes. The subscription books were
opened at the banking bouse of John
L. Williams A- Sons, in Richmond
and in New York, simultaneouftly,
and closed almost immediately. The
full amount of the bonds was taken
and the limit largely over subHcribud.
Mixing or Drinks Prored Fatal.
New Haven, W. Va., July 5
Steven Kay, aged fourteen, la dead,
and seven other boys are dangerous
ly ill from drinking wine contain
ing belladonna last night. The boys,
whose ages range from fourteen to
sixteen, secured everal bottles of
uineandin attempting to mix In
alcohol got a bottle of belladonna
i QaarraU Ended la
Charlotte, N. C, July 5. A spec
ial says that J. D. Collins, formerly
of Charlotte, but now one of the
leading business men of Spartan
burg, S. C, was perbapi fatally shot
this afternoon in Spartanburg by
Clifton O Hoist on. Business mat
te rsare thought to have been the
cause of tbe trouble. Latest advices
say Collins is still alive. Tbe ball
has not been located.
Indlaa Lands Ware Opened Monday.
Washington, July 6. A force of
30 clerks from tbe General Land
Office left tonight for Oklahoma to
conduct tbe business pertaining to
the opening of (he Kiowa, Comanche
and Apache Indian lands in that
territory. The proclamation will
be promulgated Monday, and two
and offices will be established.
They will be located at Peno and
Briggs and the Hot Weather.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Briggi must be getting queer in
his top story."
"What's tbe proof.
IIe had his bare bead out'of bis
office window at noon yesterday,
and when I asked him what he was
doing he said be-couldn't afford a
regular hair cut and was trying s
HesTwe Varied Under FaUiaaT Walla.
Norfolk, Va July 6. While a
gang of negro laborers was engaged
in tearing down the old Baptist
church, in Portsmouth today, pre-
Tjaratory to the erection of anew
one, the walls gave way and buried
five of the number beneath a pile
of bricks and rafters. All of them
were badly Injured and two are ex-
pected to die before morning. .
" Paralysed While Speaking.
Lapobte, Did., July 5 -Morti
mer Nye, ex-lieutenant governor of
Indiana,' was stricken with paraly-
sis while delivering a -Fourth of Ju
ly oration and is at the point of 1
Pierre Lorillard. the Tobacco
Kir?, died Sunday at the Fifth
Avcase Hotel, New York.
f ni -in r aa? taa
C iaissr Taal aaaa
UflR IN THE
UKX. URLUttMIMi WITH
1.000 MEN " TOGETHF.U
WITH 28Hil .NS.CAr
Tt'UKI !1V (X)U
irrtCTirt ecu cr tsi hi cavaut
f a lla raaaawsaaat Hkk
Ma4aarA aiUea aad tiki minis llaa
OStraa to X.r ! Wfca TMe rttt.
aa I ha. aa la Oaaeatte la toll,
ra Lasaa lb Ilia aeraa,.
Manila, Jaly 6 Tbe foraaof tr
Inaurgeot lra4rr lMlarail&o, wblrb
have recently bnao operating arua ad
IKmsul, Province of Huarnruci, vera
driven arroas the mountain by tbe
vrund Infantry and finally captured
byineriUth cavalry. brUarmlao.
with una thousand men and r
runs surrendered to Colonel Wint,
at Albay, capital of tbe pruvinc of
that name. One b nod red mora
riflca will hm mirreodered tomorrow.
later la tbe day tba omdal an-
nounrenieot of tbe surrender of
llellarmino was made. Arcurdlog
to this account, lleiUrtnlno, wbo ha
been operating la tbe rruvlno of
Hursurgon, eurreodrrrd Thursday
but at lvai4, on Albay Hay, with
32 officer. Hi gun and 1,000
rounds of ammunition. Tbe lunar
gent prwlJeuta of that section of tbe
country and many Hllpittosscoom-
panied Dellarmlno wbo gave him
seif up to Col. Theodore J. Wlnt, of
tbe Sixth Cavalry. Col. Wmfs
rtgliuent came from China with
Ueneral Chaffee. Ik fure disembark
ing at Ijrgaapl, Col. Wlnt went to
tleneral ChafT.-e and aked tbe latter
if be deaired hint to cbn up that
part of tba country. Cieoeral Chaf
"Yea but I do not command until
In three aeeka Bellarutlno was
cornered. In AU of the theories of
many officers that cavalry ooukl not
be umkI in effective opefaUao In
such a country. Former Filipino
officer wbo ta!ettgrd to Malvar
command report that fifty Inaur
geuts were ktlied and that many
were wounded by the command of
Lieutenant 2ina 1 (?) during a re
cent two days' fight In tbe Province
Tbe Insurgent Oeoeral Gallhw,
who urrvndered at Santa (Trux,
Laguna province, June 21, and bis
friends, have offVrtd to negotiate
with Malvar, tbe Insurgent bedar
Is Southern Iuzon, for the latter4
Kansas fit? aee Helrke
Kansas Citj Dispatch ftth. .
Persons living on street paved
with brick have seen im queer
capers on tbe part of their lave
ments during the ast few days.
While the sue was beating down
with all tte degree of beat at lis
command, the pavements have slow
ly expanded and bulged out in tbe
centre until, like volcanoes, tbe
streets have iuted bricks Into tbe
air, sometimes to s height of ten
This anusual phenomenon has
taken place on s dozen streets. Tbe
expansion of tbe pavement has been
reported to City Engineer WaddelL
wbo ays: 'Tbe phenomenon of
the beat and the brick pavements is
a new thing to me, bat it Is gospel
truth. Tbe continued beat of tbe
last week has undoubtedly expand
ed tbe bricks and as the curbing
would not give, the only outlet for
the expansion was upward."
eebeerlaoe for Flftr-
Kansas City rimes.
Prof. W. 1L Lynch, of Mountain
Grove Academy, at Mountain Orove,
Mo., is credited with reading more
pald-for new pipers than any other
man In tbe United SUtea. He sub
scribers for S3 newspapers, six of
them dallies. Tbe professor was In
Ksnssas City yesterday, and In d la-
cumin g newspapers, mid:
1 one the newspapers In my
classes. They are tbe best instru
ment In the world for teaching cur
rent history and geography. The
real drama of life in its varied forms
of commercial, political and social
relations must be srjn and learned
through tbe mirror of tbe world,'
tbe newspaper. Every Friday morn
ing in tbe academy is devoted to
tbe reading of iiewrpapera."
Death taa BaaaH aTa rVadleal Jane.
Cumberland, July 6. A practical
joke cost Andrew Kilpatrick his life
at the Maryland Hotel, at Loaacoo
Ing, this county, last night. He
was standing In the hotel with a
giant fire crack? twter his arm.
when James StaSord aneaked np be
hind and lighted the fbe. A ter
rific explosion followed. ' Kilpat
rick was frightfully wounded, his
luns being literally blown out of
his body. He died this morning
after great sufSoing.
Kilpatrick was 25 years ' old and
bad just been married. The coroner
is Investigating the
. 400 Barrels of OH mn Hour.
Beaumont; Tex V Jury Sj-Uh&mr
No. 1. Hey wood OH Compxay, .was
turned Into lank this dctcIej and
flowed at the rate cf 4,CD0tsrrcb
per hour. -': - '