RALEIGH, N. C. THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1911.
r.s. until they
, .!.- in politics.
.ons was in town Sdrday;ine report of the Federal tariff
w,m means failed to find I board on PP and newspaper print!
,r Kitchin's office.
i . w two and that the Board will;
:,1 attention was given to thebe ry tQ repm comehen3ively j
. . h'-riH- in the Democratic pri-jto the next Congress on the cotton)
Raleigh last Monday. 'and wool schedules of the tariff law,'
. was the announcement made here to-j
..m in Indiana who lived to bej night by Henry C. Emery, chairman!
;.i Vi r hi.l nvr tnatH Knnnr
he took it in large capsules.
r. f.Minn u i) nual dinner, the affair being given
ihf two Democratic factions in Ra-j ,v . . . ,7 .
' lover to tariff and reciprocity sub-?
h are now hollering "nigger" at; jects. The other speakers were WH-!
ev h other. How the world do move! j
j ber of the Board, and Nicholas Long
Simmons seems to lose sight of the i worth, Representative of the First
fan that he will be up against a! hI District in Congress. Mr. How.
politician in the next pri. ard discussed extempcneously the
I business uses of a tariff board," and
n arV j Mr. Longworth defended the pro-
. j pose(j reciprocity treaty with Canada.
Aft-r all. it appears that the Demo- j Mr Emery outiined at length the
! r it do not wish much publicity scope of the Tariff Board's lnvestlga
HMi ii the source of the contributions ! tions and reviewed the work it has
It is now stated that Aycock will
announce his candidacy for the Sen
ate within three weeks' time. Well,
siit'ss we can wait that long.
Some of them
Champ Clark for
are now talking
should know that Tammany will not
aeree to a Southern Democrat.
The last Democratic Legislature
provided for a school for the feeble
minded. The Democrats are always
looking out for their supporters.
According to statements made by
certain Democrats the negro held the
balance of power in the Democratic
pTimary in Raleigh last Monday.
The Wilmington Star says the
Democrats need all the offices. It is
quite evident they want all the of
fices whether they need them or not.
If it is wrong for the Democrats
to buy and steal votes from each oth
er, isn't it wrong for the Democrats
to buy and steal votes from the Re
publicans? A Democratic exchange says the
party may be forced to follow Bryan
to another defeat. Why isn't it as
well to follow Bryan, as any one else,
The Democratic politicians con
tinue to make "Jefferson day"
speeches, and not a one of them are
within a thousand miles of what Jef
ferson stood for.
A noted railroad man predicts that
hard times will come before the end
of the year. He probably thinks tho
Democrats will be able to force free
trade on the country. '
When the Democrats charge each
other with using money and whiskey
to buy votes in Democratic primaries,
there is no reason why any one elsd
should dispute the charge.
The Democratic politicians once
claimed it was necessary to stuff the
ballot box in order to maintain white
supremacy. Wonder what excuse
they give for stuffing ballot boxes
A press dispatch states that ex
Governor Glenn turned up in Wash
ington a few days after Bryan and
Harmon had reported. Wonder if he
trying to launch a Presidential
M it takes four bar-rooms to sup
Ply a Democratic campaign in the
of Charlotte, . how many bar
rooms would it take to furnish a
supply for a campaign covering Meck
Speaker Champ Clark has a gavel
made of Part of a dam. When his
democratic brethren in the House
become unruly he can rap .with the
savel, as a substitute for doing the
uurse, tne Democrats could
T rTv i j H
ornate Francis D. Winston fr
Governor, but he might demand that
George H. White be named for Lieutenant-Governor
to keep him com
pany on the canvass.
TARIFF BOARD AT WORK.
Thry Will R-ort on Wooi Iulp ami
mm 1'aper in Two Wek WUl
i. n txun ami Woolen
Schedule Next Fall.
Cincinnati, Ohio, April 1 5. That
j paper will be laid before the Presl-
i transmission to uongresa Ini
Mr. Hmery spoke before the Com-;
mercial Club of Cincinnati at Its an-i
Ham M. Howard, of Georgia, a mem-l
accomplished thus far. Ho said, incal speech for home consumption and
par,: 'general campaign use.
We laid out our work for this; As a partisan effort, it has been
year with the expectation that tariff admItted even by nIs political oppon.
legislation would not be introduced j ent to have been a success and in
t a 1 mi !
in vuiigiess uuiu neii iecemuer. ineisnmo rontB hHlllant Mia enh
necessity of an extra session was not
"We have had prepared by experts
here and in Europe reports on sepa
rate schedules, analyzing the differ
ent items In each schedule, the rela
tion of the various tariffs to each
other, the system of classification,
with critical comments on the oper
ation of the different clauses. We
have made, further, a searching ex
amination into the cost of production
of the pulp, news print and. some
other forms of paper in this country
taken directly from the books of the
company, and represent all factors
affecting the industry.
"On cotton and woolen goods we
are collecting samples of foreign and
domestic products, with relative
prices here and abroad and with esti
mates of foreign experts as to the
cost of making the American fabrics
there. The collection of domestic
costs is being pushed by agents al
ready in the mills."
Washington, D. C, April 15.
Within the next month four agents
of the Tariff Board will begin gath
ering cost statistics of manufacturing
wool and cotton textiles in Europe.
The investigators will work in the
European mills several months and
return to the United States in time
to include their reports in the recom
mendations on the cotton and wool
schedules which the Tariff Board ex
pects to show to the President in De
cember. Annual Meeting of Orphanage Work
ers Held in Charlotte.
Charlotte, April 18. The annual
meeting of the Tri-State Conference
of Orphanage Workers, convened
here to-night, the sessions to last
An address of welcome was deliv
ered by Rev. Harris Mallincrodkt,
rector or St. Peter's Episcopal
church, the response being made-in
a graceful manner by Mr. Archibald
Johnson, editor of Charity and Chil
dren, at Thomasville.
The feature of the meeting was
the annual address by the President
of the Conference, Rev. J. N. Cole,
superintendent of the Methodist Or
phanage at Raleigh. Officers were
elected as follows: President, Rev.
A. T. Jamison, of Greenwood, S. C;
Secretary, Mr. Archibald Johnson,
of Thomasville, N. C.
Philadelphians Call Mass Meeting to
Have Children Protected From
Philadelphia, Pa., April 18. The
fact that 27 children have been
killed by trolley cars since the first
of the year, the latest victim to-day
being Margaret Mitchell, aged six,
has led the various civic and other
organizations here to call a mass
meeting to take steps to compel the
street railway company, to install ad
equate safeguards on the cars. A
committee is to be appointed to pro
tect and (guard against the large
number of deaths to children due to
defective fenders and wheel guards.
Uncle Sam Stocking X. C. Streams
With Rainbow and Brook Trout.
Hendersonville, April 18. The
United States Department of Com
merce and Labor has been stocking
the streams around here and Bre
vard with millions of rainbow and
brook trout The "fish car" left
here Friday, :. after leaving many
little "members of the finny tribe to
furnish future sport for the disci
ples of Izaak Walton hereabouts.
The fish came from Erwin (Tenn.)
hatcheries and are stored in ordi
nary milk cars, into which oxygen
is continually being forced.
KITCHIN hits sirxous1
ttntia ouwc vauaiic ouu-j
A T t
lures on inconsistencies 01
WVUiWi WVUHIWi t
THE MEXICAN SITUATION !
Should Our Government Intervene to
Frerent FlghtliM? Xear the Ameri
can ISortler? An Intereatin; In
ter? lew on the Situation In Mexico
Will the Democrats Ixvrer the
Protection on Sugar? Democratic
House to Investfgato Every Ie
partment of tle Government.
(Special to The Caucasian.)
Washington, D. C. April 18, 1911.
The discussion in the Democratic
House of Representatives on the Can
adian reciprocity bill was opened by
Congressman Kitchin of North Car
olina, who is a member of the Com
mittee on Ways and Means. His
speech was not so much a discussion,
of the merits of the question from
an economic standooint as a. noliti-
as discussed and commented upom
by the Washington papers, is an-!
alyzed to be a political effort, thej
sum and substance of which was'
charging the Republicans with hy
pocrisy, decit, humbuggery, and oth
er sins of omission and commission,
and one which was designed to bring
forth applause and laughter more
The Other Side of Reciprocity.
Mr. Asher C. Hinds, of Maine, who
is serving his first term as a Repub
lican Congressman, but who has fcr
more than fifteen years been the par
liamentary advisor of the Speaker of
the House of Representaives, repliei
to Mr. Kitchin, making the firat
speech in opposition to the reciprocity
bill. Mr. Hinds' speech is one that
is worth - reading and studying
students and statesmen
It is a most!
thoughtful discussion of the econom
ic phases of the reciprocity proposi
tion, and presents so many salient
facts, elucidated by strong and con
vincing logic, that it has attracted the
attention of the whole country. His
speech, while being delivered with
none of the fiery oratorical demon
strations of a political stump speech,
as was Mr. Kitchln's, yet was one
that demanded the closest attention,
and upon its conclusion he was sur
rounded by his political friends and
It was thought that the reciprocity
bill would be brought to a vote on
to-morrow, but this evening it is said
that it will not reach a vote before
Friday or Saturday. It will, of
course, pass the House, and it now
looks as if it would also pass the
Senate by a close vote.
The Senatorial Campaign in North
The most interesting part of Con
gressman Kitchin's speech to North
Carolinians will be that part in which
he delivered some caustic strictures
on the inconsistencies of Senator Sim
Mr. Kitchin read from several
speeches which Mr. Simmons has
made on the tariff question since he
has been in the Senate, and also
from speeches which he delivered to
the voters of North Carolina when
he was Chairman of the Democratic
Executive Committee, . and from
these speeches Mr. Kitchin showed
that Mr. Simmons has now complete
ly reversed the position which be
Mr. Kitchin pretended that he ws
greatly surprised at this sudden re
versal of position of a Senator from
North Carolina, without any reason
or explanation having been given for
so great a change on a question so
fundamental from a Democratic
standpoint. If Mr. Kitchin had re
membered how flippantly Mr. Sim
mons shifted his position on the ship
subsidy bill with the simple explana
tion that he found his vote was un
popular, he might be able to under
stand a sudden shift on the part of
Mr. Simmons on any question with
scant explanation or without any ex
planation. Is There a Simmons and Aycock
In this connection, an interesting
story has reached here from North
Carolina to the effect that Senator
Simmons was in Raleigh on last Sat
urday, and 'while there did not call
upon Governor Kitchin, but was clos
eted with ex-Governor Aycock. There
is considerable speculation here as to
whether or not Senator Simmons suc
ceeded in getting Governor Aycock to
agree to turn down the loud calls
from his friends to enter the Sena
A prominent North Carolinian
(Continued on page 3.)
mxanw r-orxD niun.
uiti iwv irv
eral Judre John 11 ltor.r f tfc
- . ...
Western District of Arkansas, waif
found d il in hi ki t tAi.i i
ber to-day by Judge Trir and i
ed to ascertain the reason for hit
absence from the bench.
Judge Rogers had been indisposed
for a week t uffering from an attack
of incipient pneumonia. He u ap-l
pointed to the Federal bench by j
President Cleveland In 1S9$. He!
was born In North Carolina. He was
captain of a Mississippi company In
the Confederate army during the I
Aviator lieartir Makf Surrfti! !
Flighta Xear AhT'!!e. ; cn reToiuuon mus lar as roug&i on th coniMjtjnces of stith a roar
there to-day between l.SOO Federals and -- rauit un tfc greatest tf.
Asheville, April IS. With ideal ; under common of Uemmant-Colonr mtralot to arotd it
weather conditions, Lincoln Beachy. Diaz and 1.000 rebel under IUlas- -pending tty urgent rnrtu
the aviator, successfully accomplish- j arlo Garcia, and resulted In the re-j Uoni to the Meiican GoterUont. !
ed three aeroplane flights at Beaver pulse of the former. cannot, therefor order tfc troop at
Kising with tne ease and grace of !
feathered flier from the Balrd i
meadows, Beachy made his first possession of the rebels and the Fed-. ioUKiai lo rUc tbetnseltes hr
flight at 3.30 and skirted the moun- Urals had sustained a losa estimated i bullets cannot reach tbetn. and thus
tain peaks of the Blue Ridge at an j by the rebels at at least two hundred aVold casualties. I am loth to en
altitude ranging from 1,000 to ; killed and wounded. The rebels gave danger Americans in Mexico, her
1,500 feet, which, added to the j their own los at twenty. ,hoy rre DWPEartiy exposed bf Uk-
2,400 feet elevation from whence he i From the beginning of the battle.) lnR a raijCA 9ttp to pre?eat Icjary
started, made a total of 3,900 feet. : regardless of the warning giren b7? to Americans on our side of th
The aviator remained in the air -the United States Government to the torjer wno can avoid it by tempo
for 15 minutes on the first flight and j leaders of both forces, a rain of bul; rafy inconfenjuc
landed without mishap on the start-; lets poured Into the American town; "(Signed) WSf H TAFT"
ing point. The other ascents were , of Douglas, and when the day was' .
mado with equal success. Beachy ; over it was found that seven non
used a Curtis biplane, the exhibition j combatant residents of that city had
being conducted under the auspices j been wounded. It was a day almost
of the local board of trade. ! of terror in Douglas.
Who Held Up Party is Killed '
by One of Number. !
Danville, Va., April 17. Watson j
Hatchett. a negro, was shot and
probably fatally wounded this after
noon two miles east of Danville, by
George Cabell, assistant manager of
the American Tobacco Company's
factory here. The negro, armed
with a revolver, held up Cabell and
two friends, who -were driving along
Young Cabell, leaving nis two
companions, procured a shotgun and
went to their rescue. The negro saw
him coming and opened fire at some
distance. Cabell continued to ad
vance and returned the fire, shooting
the negro in the face at shore range.
No arrest has been made yet, but
Cabell will give himself up and
plead justification. The negro is
believed to have been drunk or men
American Cotton Manufacturers in
Session in Richmond.
Richmond, Va., April 18. To-day
the delegates arrived for the most
part to attend the loth annual con
vention of the American Cotton Man
ufacturers' Association, which began
Its sessions this evening at the Jef
Mr. D. Y. Cooper, of North Caro
lina, as president of the Association
is presiding over the deliberations
of the convention, and North Caro -
una (.witn more lexuie mius, nuiuer-;5age
Ically, than any other State) is nat-Jof
urally well represented by a fine del-j
egation. The real work or tne con
vention will not get well under way
Captain Drowned in His Own Boat.
Wilmington, N. C, April 17. Re
turning North from Palm Beach,
Fla., where the craft had been used
as a pleasure boat. Captain George
W. Hurrell, forty-one years old, was!
found dead in the hold of his fifty
foot gasoline launch "Express," off;
this coast Sunday. The body was
brought here to-day and a coroner's
jury of inquest returned a verdict
that death resulted from drowning.
Captain Hurrell's boat was proceed
ing np the coast in the wake of the
launch "Cocopomelo," also bound
North, when a leak developed and
leaving his wife at the wheel he went
below to make repairs. . Her husband
not returning, she went below and
found him face downward in two feet
of water, drowned. She blew distress
signals to the "Cocopomelo," which
put about and towned the craft
to shore at Carolina Beach. The
wife and two children of Captain
Hurrel were the only persons abroad
the launch. The body was shlped to
New York for burial to-night
Seahoard Will Iet Big Contract for
Norfolk. Va., April 18. The Sea
board Air Line Railway received
bids here to-day for equipment to
taling something like $2,500,000.
and Including 1,000 box cars, 200
all-steel phosphate cars, 30 cabooses
and 9 passenger coaches. More than
three-score representatives of rail
way manufacturing supply concerns
were here. Figures, however, will
not be made public until April 27 th.
Several Are Hit by llcxictxi
ouueu ii iout iftss, Ariz.
GOV. ASKS PROTECTION.
Ak for ProYikitt for itm Iv4 4
i!U Mate Who lit Near ths IWr-
tlrr lTriilrt Adim Amrriraa
. lm , . . .
t!oor and Incct
from Stray Itutirta Ihjrlnff tlalflr.
American I nterr ration WtmW
-Ot Mriiraas Klllcl.
Agua Pricta. Mcx., April IT. -The
mol important battle of the Meii-
me oatue. nowever. was not nnai-
jly decisive. It lasted from C:30 a. :
m. until sundown.
At RlghUAlI t0
Federal machine euni were in th
More than half of Douglas was un-j
dcr nre from beginning until the
end ' tne wattle. The United States
custom House was in me aireci range;
of tho attack arui tne, United States
soldiers near there were forced
Most of the residents of Douglas
remained indoors or sought other
places of safety. Some attempted to
gain vantage point to view the field
of, battle. Notwithstanding strict or
ders of ,the American troops, many
rushed to the international line in
order to get a view of the fighting.
They were here exposed to most im
With the firing of the first shot zed by Congress, and Secretary of
Colonel Shunk ordered out all thejwar Dickinson confirmed 'that state-
American cavalry available In Doug
las. They were rushed quickly to
the border and took up positions
along the line. May of these men
were exposed to the tire of the Mexi
can troops, though there were no
casualties among them during the
early part of the battle.
Company G, of the Arizona Nation
al Guard, was also ordered . out and
took up a position at the armory to
await further orders. There were
four troops of cavalry and one . of
militia in Douglas. This was con-jacy
sldered an ample force to protect the
Governor of Arizona Wire President
Asking for Protection-
Washington, D. C, May 17. Pres-
jdent Taft to-night replied to a mes-i
rrom Governor Kicnara tJ. sioani
Arizona asking protection for citl-j
zens of Dougiag from the fire of Fed-j
erals and insurrectos; that he was!
loth to endanger Americans in Mexico
by taking so radical a step as send-j
Ing American troops across the bor
der to prevent further fighting.
The President, in his telegram to
the Governor, stated that the situa
tion might justify him in ordering
troops to cross' the border and at
tempt to stop the fighting or to fire
upon both contestants from the
American side. He hesitated to take
such a step, however, because of thej
posslblllty of resistance and greater
bloodshed and the danger of having
his motives misconstruted and mis
represented and arousing Mexicans
against many thousands of Ameri
cans now in Mexico and jeopardizing
their lives and property.
In view of the conditions, there
fore, the President felt that he
could not order the troops at Doug
las to cross the border, but he again
emphasized the advisability of the
people of Douglas avoiding exposing
themselves to flying bullets.
In his message to President Taft.
Governor Sloan declared that the
situation pointed to a repetition of
to-day's casualties on to-morrow.
That in his judgment radical meas
ures are necessary to protect inno
cent ' Americans, and adding that if
anything :an be done to stop the
fighting at Agua Priesta, the situa
tion calls for such action. "It is
impossible to safeguard the people
of Douglas unless the town can be
vacated," Governor Sloan said."
The reply of the President prompt
ly transmitted, said:
"I have made urgent demands
upon the Mexican government to is
sue instructions to prevent firing
across border hy Mexican Federal
troops, and am waiting reply. Mean-
life t t 4imt h1t l
"I itifct rir &u?it tii
Vfrth jMirikt !srt is 14
l4l U4 tiiil Hill t4 tif
ay lata Doattaa. sta3is
trtmtm la fft lt r4f m&i al-
mtn oUUtl fr tl-
At-ri4a ti4. list If tliU
I iit fc tl tojiM!lty of
ies4 ats t! At&frf ef
atd. and of tbttt i&fftsaifif lfti-
c aa jxUr !&dlu.Uon !ftt
tboo.BZ of Atfeerfrafea botr
la Mexico ajsd jrcparJitl&c thJr
Utti tid property.
'It U pofttibl to for or reck
rv.u' ir ts- r.-r v. t
mui. alk TOU mnd lh. lAr-t k'.kari.
tUt In rii lb tin 4ir.F
.v. , . a
Situation Put I'p to Omgra.
Washington I). C, April 17.
President Taft felt to-night that h
has done personally ali that be doc
by a Chief Executive to control th
situation along the Mexican border.
ne ana ms auvieert Deueve mat now
Congress must say whether the aitu-
toation is grave enough to warrant in
tervention and its consequences.
President Taft has told callers
that he does not contemplate send
ing a special message to Congress re
lating to the condition of affairs In
in Mexico. He has shown to lead
ers of both the Senat and Housa
the confidential correspondence deal
ing with Mexico. He has let It be
known that no United States troops
woud cross the line unless author-
Intervention Would Protmbly Moan
No one here doubts ttist Interven
tion would mean war. War in Mexi
co, the President's advisers say.
would mean a long drawn cut strug
gle in which the Mexican Federals
and the Mexican insurrectos might
toon be found fighting tide by side
and would dissipate all the good
feeling that years of careful dlplom
has created between the United
States and the Latin-American coun
tries. A dispatch from Col. Shunk, th
commanding officer at Douglas,
said that there insurgents "without
arms surrendered to us" and that
th y wer now betnK held as prison-
Ll" Irllf " ,
New York, April 18. White
writhing In the agony of hydropho
bia to-night, seven-year-old Susie
Mandoline, of North Bergen, N, J., ,
broke from her mother's grasp and
sank her teeth into Mrs. Mando
line's cheek and eye-brow. The
mother screamed in pain and the
child fell back dead.
Mrs. Mandoline will be brought to
the Pasteur Institute here for treat-
ment to-morrow. The child was one
of ten bitten by a mad dog on Janu
ary 3rd. -
Child Born With Full Set of Teeh.
Harrisonburg, VsC April 17.
From just across the Alieghenies in
Hardy County, West Virginia, comes
a story of a child born a day or two
ago to Mr. and Mrs. William Shrout.
which had at birth a full set of
teeth. The child had no ears at all,
and the nose or what stood for a
nose, was but a mass of flesh grown
to one cheek, minus both of the
ordinary nasal channels. Apparent
ly the child had no bones In the
head. The-little thing lived a few
minutes over two hours.
Two Xorth Carolinians Found Dead
in a Xew York Hotel.
New York, April IS. Two men
men who had registered as John
Costello, of Salisbury. N. C, and
Matthew Mclntyre Harris House. Mt.
Airy, N. C, were found dead from
gas In a Jersey City hotel to-nlht
The men had registered at the hotel ,
last night and occupied the same
room. The police believe that death