The Wilmington Morning Star from Wilmington, North Carolina on April 28, 1904 · Page 4
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The Wilmington Morning Star from Wilmington, North Carolina · Page 4

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Thursday, April 28, 1904
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i WILMINGTON, N- C Thursday Morning, AfcBiL 28. CRUAVS NOMINATION. WAS NOT CONFIRMED. Seostors Spooner and Daniel, on Opposite Side, Hade the Principal Speeches in Czecdtive Session of Senate. Bj Telegraph 10 me aornlng Star. Washington, April 27. The nom-. laation of William D. Crum to be collector of the port of Charleston, 8. C, was considered to-day In executive aesiion of the Senate, lasting from 4:35 P. M. to 9:15. The failure to confirm the appointment resulted. At the conclusion of arguments by Senators Gallinger, Spooner, Hale and Aldrich for confirmation, and Senators Daniel, Latimer, Gorman and Olay against confirmation. Senator Oockrell suggested that the Senate proceed to legislative business, and the suggestion was adopted. Senators Spooner and Daniel on opposite sides of the question, made the principal speeches. The former defended the Republican policy relative to free and equal citizenship, without regard to racial prejudices, . and the latter declared that the policy of elevating negroes to high positions was contrary to the established law of centuries, that'the Anglo-Saxon race is the chosen people to govern the world. After the doors were closed Senator Gallinger. who had charge of the nomination,' called attention to the several times the nomination had been sent to the Senate and the lone period it had been prevented from coming to a vote. Senators Latimer and Gorman discussed the question of senatorial courtesy, saying that Senator Tillman, who is opposed to the nomination, is now ill at his home in South Carolina and unable to be present. Senator Spooner then contended that the Republican party should not be asked to surrender its convictions as to the rights of man ; that the negro is held to be a citizen and as such is entitled to participate in the government He aaid the negro had been a good citizen, had not been lacking in soldiery or in any form of defence of the country, and that it is asking too much -of the Republican party to put it in the position of abandoning the policy of civil liberty which he said was the chief significance and the foundation of the party. In reply Senator Daniel declared that the appointment of negroes to hlcrh political offices, such as that to which Crum baa been named, seta the race dreaming of its rights, Inconsistent with the position of negroes in society, and inflicts more harm than good on both faces. He said such appointments tend to make the negro arrogant and offensive in bearing and inflame the race prejudices in the South and all places where negroes reside in great numbers. At this point Senator Oockrell said that it was apparent the question is a difficult one, but he doubted not that the good Providence eventually would point the way to a solution consistent with the desires of the whites and the Interest of the blacks. That timer he aald, had not arrived, however, and he proposed and the Senate decided to resume the legislative session and to take up the pension calendar. - Senator Cullom called up the treaty for the arbitration of pecuniary claims between the United States and South American republics, but after a brief discussion action was postponed until to-morrow. ' The Crum nomination dies with adjournment of the present session, but the action of the Democrats in taking a position which Republicans term a nuouster,tney argue, will warrant tne jf resident in again making a recess appointment PAYOR JUDQE PARKER. Delef ates Elected by the Democratic Son ventlon of New Hampshire. Bj Telegraph to the Horning Star. Concord, N. H.,April 27. Aside from the unexpected Introduction of personalities in debate by one or two delegates, the Democratic convention held here ttf-day to choose four delegates at large to the National convention, passed without interruption. The exchange of personalities began when Delegate Samuel B. Page, of Haverhill, questioned the purity of politics of Delegate John T. Amey, of Lancav. ter. Mr. Amey replied in kind and was promptly told that his statement was a He. Mr. Amey was quick with the declaration you are another; but the affair did not proceed beyond an exchange of words. The platform adopted, which demanded "tariff revision, control of the trusts, and a halt in the march towards imperialism" left the question of presidential nominees to the "wisdom of the delegates" of the national convention. It is understood that the delegates elected favor Judge Parker of New York. ON TUB DIAMOSD. Record of flames Played Yesterday by League Teams. By Telegraph to the Horning star. SOUTHERN LEAGUE. Memphis, 4; New Orleans, 1. Atlanta-Nashville, ino game, on ac- ?.ttnA.of dMth of Cargo, Atlanta's third baseman. . Memphis, 4; New Orleans, 5. Montgomery, 14; Birmingham, 7. Little Rock. 3; Bhreveport, 2. SOUTH ATLANTIC EEAQUE. Savannah, 1; Charleston, 0. Jacksonville, 2; Macon, 7. Columbia, 3; Augusta, 8. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Detroit, 6; Chicago, 2;' All other games were postponed on account of rain. NATION AIi IiEAGtUE.-J Chicago, 5; Cincinnati, 3. Other games postponed because of r&ln. a Clean Sweep. There's nothing like doing a thing thoroughly. Of all the salves yoi taihJfcS Bucklen's Arnica Salve 11 d cures Burnt, Sores, Bruises, Cuts. Bolls Ulcers, Skin Eruptions and Pti ei i?i only 25c, and guaranteed to give satisfaction by B. R. Bellamy, drag-Kit. t CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. Tha Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature Vf A BUSY DAY IN THE SENATE AND HOUSE. Conference Reports on Appropriation Bills Agreed to With-; oat Opposition HOUSE HAD LIVELY DEBATE. Littlefield of Maine Replied to Bourke Cockran's Recent Speech A Lively eolloqny With DeArmond of Missouri Vr. Williams. By Telegraph to the Homing Star. Washington, April 27. -The attention of the Senate was devoted to day to consideration of reports of conference committees, set speeches on passage of bills to which there was little or no objection, and an executive session. The session began at 10 o'clock in the morning and continued until 8 in the evening. Final conference re- Eorts on the Sundry Civil, General eficiency, Postoffice and the Military Academy appropriation bills were agreed to practically without opposition. Speeches were made by . Mr. Cullom on the conduct of foreign affairs by Presidents McKinley and Roosevelt, by Mr. Teller on the public land question, and by Mr. McLaurin on the old age pension order and trusts. Mr. McLaurin contended that the pension order Els nothing less than legislation by the executive branch of the government and therefore unjustified and unwarranted. Mr. McLaurin said that of the 318 trusts, the administration had proceeded against only one. He criticised Mr. Roosevelt as an unsafe man for the presidency. When the conference report on the Postoffice appropriation bill was presented Mr. Clay and Mr. Gorman ex-pressedjregret thatthe'Senate confeeres bad found It necessary to eliminate the Senate provision permitting rural free delivery carriers to take subscriptions for newspapers, and Mr. Bimmons objected to the striking out of the Senate amendment providing that the condition of roads in any proposed district should not be allowed to prevent the establishment of rural free delivery routes. Mr. Frye called up and asked consideration of the bill creating a merchant marine commission. Mr. Bailey Indicated a disposition to object, saying it was his opinion that the commission would devote itself to the collection of data in the Interest of a ship subsidy bill, but Mr. Frye replied that in all probability the result would be a recommendation of discriminating duties. Mr. Bailey then withdrew his objection and the bill was passed. Mr. Lodge stated that he would like to bring up the Philippine bill, providing there was time. He asked Mr. Allison what was the prospect of adjournment. Mr. Allison said that insofar as appro-tlon bills were concerned there could be an adjournment to-morrow. "I understand, that one important conference must be disposed of before we adjourn. The bill relating to the canal zone. I learn it Is absolutely essential that it shall be passed in some form at the present session." "I understand," remarked. Mr. Lodge, "that there ought to be some Panama legislation before we adjourn." "So I understand," answered Mr. Allison. A resolution authorizing the continuation during the recess of the inquiry Into the right of Mr. Smoot to his seat in the Senate was favorably considered daring the day. House of Representatives. The House to-day adopted the con ference report in the General Deficiency, Sundry Civil, Military Academy and Postoffice appropriations bill and late In the day was the scene of an animated debate on the Tariff question, in which Messrs. Littlefield of Maine, Williams of Mississippi, Clark of Missouri, and others took part. Mr. Littlefield replied to Mr. Cockran's recent speeches, declaring that the New Yorker in his advocacy of free trade had added nothing to the sum of human knowledge. He asked the Democrats if they stood on the speech of Mr. Cockran, "the new risen leader of the Democracy." He further inquired of the Democrats if they approved or disapproved of Mr. Cockran's propositions. The Renubli cans, and the country, he said, were entitled to know. He directed a specific question to Mr. Williams if he approved of Mr. Cockran's policy. Mr. Williams remained silent Mr. Littlefield then sought a reply from Mr. Clark, of Missouri. Mr. Clark set the Democrats frantic by saying that when the House should give him an hour he would make a reply "that will knock some of you gentlemen silly." No one, he said, could reply "yes" or "no" to one hour of cheap demagogy. Screams of approval came from the Democrats at this utterance. "The gentleman from Missouri wants one hour to indulge in vindication and vituperation," retorted Mr. Littlefield. Mr. Littlefield pressed his demand for a categorical answer from any other man on the Democratic aide. Mr. Baker, of New York, aro.e. A great uproar went up from both sides of the House. "Will the gentleman yield," "No," said Mr. Littlefield, "fools rush in where angels dare not enter." Mr. Littlefield was drawn into a lively colloquy with Mr. DeArmond, of Missouri, much to the gratification of the Democrats and the apparent amusement of the occupants of the galleries. Mr. DeArmond said he would venture to gratify Mr. Little field to some extent He was interrupted with cries of "yes" or "no" irom ine isepu oilcans. - Continuing, Mr. DeArmond said that if Mr. Littlefield wanted infor mation as to the Democratic position, he would say that the position of the Democrats was to take off or to lower the duties wherever those duties sheltered trusts. "Bab, Bah. Bab." came from the Republican side. Mr. Littlefield called upon Mr. DeArmond to say whether he did or did not agree with Mr. Cockran's views. Democratic annlause arrested Mr. DeArmond when he said the Democratic party would declare for a revision of the tariff "so as to drive from shelter the trusts who are now robbing the people." He then wrought the Democrats up to a high Ditch of enthusiasm when he asked Mr. Little- new to answer -yes" or "no" as to whether the Republicans would drive out tne trusts. Mr. Littlefield. amid Democratic jeers and laughter, said he would an swer wnen be got ready." . t, air. wuuams, replying to Mr. Littlefield, inquired If protection was not a subsidy indirect. The Repub licans, ne charged, subsidized any- w piea oi raising the Id Ke' labir- And he d- ea, you denounce as a socialist an anarchist, a radical or an agrarian itbwould intr)duceon tMi wA?nUed Butes treasury. Mr LiuMS tha dlct question of rtnhSSw e ended the ad-sornJl0nY'. President McKinley. t "e d ' answered Mr. Lit "Every word of it," Jlr. Williama further Inquired. "Yer," was there-ply. Mr. Williams then, reminded Mr. Littlefield that they stood together against the spirit of colonialism, and said if be (Williams) : had said yes or no simply to the inquiry as to whether he approved the Cockran speech be would not have been telling the truth. He (Mr. Williams) endorsed the Cockran speech, but in some particulars he differed with it . "Mr. Littlefield," he added, "knew that there was not only nobody trying to make a campaign on free trade, but he knew as a matter of fact that there could not possibly be any free trade in the United States." Mr. Williams inquired of the Republicans if they were going out on the issue "borrowed from the gam biers' table of standing pat," and why the President was hurrying up Congress and trying to get rid of it. The Democrats, he said, had been charged with having no principles or issue, "The only trouble is," he said, "that your policies of inaction and malaction nave been growing up around us until they are so numerous as to constitute a wilderness that we can hardly find our way out of." Vociferous cheering from the Democrats greeted the minority leader as he sat down. A resolution offered by Mr. Gros-venor for general leave for all members to print' was voted down, 106 to 134. the Democrats voting with the majority. B.X 6:25 tne House took a recess ua til 9 o'clock to-night. Tha TTnniA tn.nl oh t naisfld tha bill for the transportation of army supplies in American vessels, 123 to 98. The conference report on the Emergency River and Harbor bill was adopted. The House at 1 o'clock took a recess until 10:80 o'clock to-morrow. The usual a scenes incident to ap- mnatif nor iHi'nnmniAnt warn An anted. Many Republicans retired to the cloak room and sang patriotic songs. SPEAKER CANNON'S RULING. That the Cockran Resolution for Investigation of the Dalzell Chares is Not a Privileged Matter. By Telegraph to the Horning Star. -Washington, April 27. Speaker Cannon to-day ruled that the Cockran resolution for an investigation of the Dalzell charge that Cockran had campaigned for McKinley for "hire" in 1896, was not a privileged matter. ,In an elaborate opinion tha 8peaker said he was warranted in taking judicial knowledge of the fact that the offence set forth as charged against Mr. Cockran, "If committed at all, was committed while the gentleman from New York was neither a member nor a member-elect of this House.'' "The chair," he said, "eels justified in taking cognizance of the fact that what is alleged to be charged constitutes no crime." "At most,"he said'thevonly question was one as to the propriety of the conduct of a private citizen." The House, he declared, could not rightfully pun ish him if it desired to do so. He then ruled "that the chair holds that the resolution may not be entertained as a question of privilege." Mr. Williams, the minority leader, at once appealed from the ruling. Immediately following which Mr; Payne, the majority leader, moved i to lay the motion on the table, which motion was carried, 169 to 185, a strict party vote. SITUATION IN COBGRESS. Talk of an Extra Session of the Seaate. The Flail Adjournment By Telegraph to the Horning Btar. Washington, April 27. Senators Allison, Aldrich and Spooner had a conference lasting more than an hour to-night with the President on the situation in Congress at which the Crum nomination, Panama canal government legislation and other matters, including the suggestion of an extra session of the Senate to con sider the Crum nomination, were discussed AH the senators on leav ing the. White House said an extra session of the Senate was very un likely, senators Allison and Aldrich said they thonght final adjournment would occur to-morrow. When asked if Cram's -nomination would be confirmed, Mr. Allison replied "not a tt . . ii we aajourn io-morrow. ; THREE LIVES LOST. The Soap Works Fire In New York City. Property Loss $200,000. By Telegraph' to the Horning Btar. New York, April 27. Three lives were lost and property valued at $200,-000 was destroyed in a fire at the John Stanley soap works here early to-day. The dead, all of whom were firemen, are Thomas Madison, James Orean and Hugo Arlgone. Madison and Crean were buried under tons of debris when the walls of the building fell and it was many hours before thel.r bodies were recovered. Arigone, who was caught in the same crash, was still alive when released, but was so badly Injured that be died at a hospital several hours later. Many firemen who had been called out by the four alarms had narrow escapes during the progress of the fire, one great source of danger being the frequent explosions of chemicals in the building. ; Besides the soap plant, the Dunbar Lumber Company's lumber yards adjoining were badly damaged, i SIMONTON'S SU66ESSOR. Jeter C. Prltchard Nominated far Circuit Conrt Judge by the President, ;By Telegraph to the Morning Star. . Washington, April 27. President Roosevelt to-day nominated Justice Jeter O. Prltchard, of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, to be United States circuit judge of the Fourth circuit In succession to the late Judge Charles H. Slmonton. The fourth clrcuiit includes the States of Maryland, North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia and West Virginia, and under the law the appointee had to be selected from one of these States. Justice Pritchard, who formerly was a United States senator from North Carolina, has served on the supreme bench of the District of Columbia but a short time. He presided at the trial of Machen, the Groffs and Lorenzs, who recently were convicted of postal frauds. In the General Deficiency appro priationbill passed yesterday the Sen ate amendment extending for two years the time for filing claims for property taken from Confederate officers and soldiers, was agreed to. Burnett's Vanilla extract .is the fixed standard of excellence. It has outllvad criticism. It Is the finest and purest vanilla extract that can be bought. " - .j JAPANESE TROOPS CROSS TDE YALU. Russians Report That One of Their Columns Sustained Se-vere Loss in Crossing. ' NO FURTHER ADVANCE MADE. Japanese Continue to Cross la Small f quadsA Charxe Repulsed Ros-V slans Confident That the Japs Can Make No Headway. By Cable to the Horning Star. St. Petersburg, April 27, 6:29 P. M. The general staff believe that one of the Japanese columns while attempting to cross the Yalu river at Turenchen sustained severe loss, owing to unexpected shelling by a Russian battery from the opposite bank which destroyed the Japanese pontoons. ' The Japanese, the general staff says, tried to cross the river at six or seven different points and succeeded only at qne point. The staff has no further news. The crossing of the Yalu river by the Japanese forces did not Impress the Russians In view of the reports of the ensuing Japanese reverse. These reports became more persistent at noon and caused an all round rise in prices on the Bourse, but, so far there has been no confirmation of them officially. . , - -yj.. A charge Repulsed. uov Yang, April.27. The J apanese troops which crossed the Yalu north of. Elutjtou (Tchangd Jiou) charged, during the night of April 26th 27tb, the Russian position near LIzavena, a village on the Manchurian bank of the Yalu. They were repulsed but their loss is not known. Two gunboats steamed up the river to the aupportofthe Japanese, when a Russian field battery at Amazsn opened upon them, resulting in a duel which lasted for twenty minutes. The Russian fire was too hot and the gunboats were forced to turn and steam out of range. The Japanese were facilitated In crossing by the occupation of ihe island of Samalindo. Paris, April 27. A dispatch to the Temps" from St. Petersburg says: "The Japanese continue to cross the Yalu river In small squads. The Russian tactics seem to be not to seriously oapose these preliminary movements. - "The staff of the ministry of marine gives credence to but does not positively confirm the report that (he Vladivostok squadron sank two Japanese transports bound for the island of Sakhalin." , Russian Line of Defence. Chicago, April 27. A special to the "Dally News" from New Chwang says: "If official Russian advices from Mukden can be relied on, General Kuropatkln's deployment-Js so far advanced that it covers the very lines the Japanese propose to occupy. Should the Japanese succeed In driving the Russians north the Muscovite line of defence will extend from New Ohwang to Llao Yang and from Liao Yang to the Yalu river. The Russian generals profess confidence that the Japanese can make no headway by frontal attacks while the Russians can cope with the widest flanking operations the Mikado's men are likely to undertake. "When these operations begin, say the Muscovites, Kuropatkln's countar-strokes will bring down the Japanese scheme of offence like a house of cards. The continued delay on the part of the enemy Is a great surprise to the Russians." Snok a Transport. Paris, April 28. The St. Petersburg correspondent of the "Journal" reports that a Russian submarine boat has sunk a Japanese transport which was conveying 600 men to Corea and that all the troops were lost. London, April 28. The "Daily Tel-egraph'a" correspondent at Irkutsk, Siberia, under yesterday's date, says that the Japanese have blown up a portion of the railway at Khailar, but that the resultant damage Is insignificant. Port Arthur Qaiet. - Port Arthur, April 27. The situation here and in this vicinity to-day Is unchanged. The successful trials ot the submarine boats here are re garded as opening fresh prospects for active operations on the part of the Russian fleet. St. Petersburg, April 27. Vice Admiral Skrydloff left St Petersburg for Moscow today. His departure was marked by scenes similar to those which accompanied the farewells of other commanders. Admiral Skrydloff was sprinkled with water from the miraculpus spring of SLZeraphinvthe hermit of BarofF, and was given amulets and an ikon. London, April 27. A special dispatch from Kobe, Japan, saya several vessels, believed to be Russians, were again sighted off Gensan, Corea, today. RESULT OP A QUARREL. One Man Shot and Killed and His Son Wounded. By Telegraph to the Morning Star. Monetta, 8. Oi, April 27. B. B. Burton was killed and his son, L. M. Burton, was wounded to-day by M. W. Thrallklll and his Bon Clarence, neighbors of the Burtons. Thrallklll and his son have surrendered to the authorities. The shooting, it is said, was the result of a quarrel that began between the two families a month ago when a revolver was borrowed from Thrallklll by a negro and pawned with the elder Burton. . WARM WIRELETS All grades of granulated sugar were advanced , five cents ' a hundred pounds yesterday. . - J. Pierpont Morgan has arrived in Paris. It is understood that he may arrange the banking details for the transfer of $40,000,000 in payment of the Panama canal tranafer. The race for the two thousand guineas stakes, at Newmarket, Eng., yesterday was won by St. Amant. Fourteen horses started, including Richard Coker's Clonmell, who came in last. The grand jury at Asheville failed to find a true bill against Messrs. Sitton and Long, who were charged with palming off a block of stone as a "petrified man" on the Pristine Petrified Phenomenon Company for $5,000. Several members of the Colored Jamestown Exposition Association, called on President Roosevelt yesterday to secure his influence to enable the association to make a creditable exhibit at the Jamestown tor-centennial, or the accomplishments of the negro race in the last 40 years. The President promised that he would aid the association in any way he properly could, r S.. J Because IlOO,4I.OS,eO) Bottles Sold During I903 " The Largest Sales of any Brand of Bottled Beer - When attending the World's Greatest Fair do not fail to vUit The Anheuser-Busch Brewery fTh Home of Budwelser v. - Orders Promptly Filled by SOUTHERN DISTILLING CO., WM. E. SPRINGER & CO., DISTRICT FOR THE FOLLOWING Acme -Harrows, Gnttaway Harrows. Cast Steel Flows, Gnano Distributors, Gotton Hoes. Buy Dixie Plows. All Puroell Building, Wilmington, N f eb 14 tf Big Lot White Goods For Shirt Waists and Dresses BicocacLecL DMZeici3?aiS- White Lace Striped Lawn, Dimities and Pique. Also the largest stock of Embroideries to select from at S. & IB. apr 17 tf RIVER AND HARBOR BILL. By Afreeaieot la Conference Asaoost Carried by House Bill Is Not Increased. Bj Telegraph to the Hornlnjc Btar. Washihqton. April 27. The conferees on the River and Harbor bill reached an agreement to day. By the agreement the amount carried by the bill as it passed the House is not increased. One of the Senate amendments agreed to gives permission to make contracts for levee work on the MlsilssippI river to the extent of $1,000,000. All surveys provided for in the Senate amendments ara eliminated. BUSINESS LOCALS. Mr sronois ror Bent or sale. Lost or roona, Wants, ana other snort MiSoeUaneoss Aaver-Csements inserted in this Detartment, In solid onpvlel Type, tor l nt per word each Insertion; tint no advertisement token lor less than SO eeat. Terms Gositivelv eu& in savanet Notice Beginning Saturday, April so, 1904 Suburban Freight Oar will leave Ninth and Orange streets at 10 A. m., dally except 8un-day, . , ap88 8t Don't wait until tne hot weather Is Here. Order your electric fan now. ap28lt For Sale House and Lot, new, with all modern conveniences, newly furnished, within three blocks of Poetofflee. For Information address F. O. Box 411. ap 88 lw Wanted An Industrious young manvtbo Is familiar with double entry bookkeeping, sober and Industrious, can secure a permanent position at reasonable salary, If reply promptly. Box 244, city. apr 17 tf -3 Plumbing and Gas and Steam Fitting by W. i. Johnson, 813 North Front street. Phone No. 610. apr 15 lm New Series of stock In the Co-operative Building and Loan Association opens Saturday, May 7th. shares 35o each.- Plenty money to loan on easy terms. For full particulars see the Secretary, wm. E. Wortb,PresUent; Thos. H. Wright, secretary. r apr 31m Brown Leghorn Eggs from high bred stock, for sale at 60 cents per dozen. B. A. Montgomery, Eighth and Princess streets. mar 10 a Tne Only Restaurant Is prepared to accommodate any number for breakfast, dinner and supper at the reasonable price of 25 cents each meal. Also special attention given to short orders at any time, day or night, ja 28 tf Bowing RukiSM, Typewriters, organs lemurea. w ui oe in town ior a tew uaya oniy. Address J. B. rarrar. Mo. 9 Bontb Eighth screes. aeo mi u For SaleTwo turpentine stills in good working condition one especially good. Cheap ior casn. u. w. worm, receiver. aeo is ii Oabomg-e. Apples, Onions Irish Potatoes, Eggs and all kinds of produce at A. 8. Wln-Btead's to-day, SIS Market street. Both 'Phones. rep o u Old news Darters, suitable for wranbins na er, for sale at reduced prices. In quantities. -ppiy at tne omce oi xh nosima bias. leatf Offleea for rent In The Worth Building the wei convenient Dusmees location in- tne city. ouern equipment. Appiy to i ne worm uo. ipo WW RICE. All grades at lowest prices, We have a large stock on hand and can interest you. HALL & PEAESALL, INOOBPOBATED. a pr 16 tf ANNOUNCEMENT. I respectfully announce myself a candidate for Sheriff of New Hanover County, subject to the will ot the Democratic primary. apr Is lw FRANK H. B TED MAN. For Constable. To the Democrats of New Hanover County: ' X respectfully announce atysell as a candidate for the re-nomlnatlon for Constabia of Wilmington township, subject to the will of the vemoeranc primary tt be held May 3rd, 1904.' apnsias. - , W. B. SAVAGE. NOTICE. - To the Democrats oi New Hanover Ca: I take Oils' method of annonncinff.mvBAlf a candidate fotthe ofiloe of County Treasurer, be'held Mar Brdffi.0116 prtory elCUOn to Very respectfully, apr26 7tt - H. MoU GREEN. - First in Sales First in Quality Distributors, Wilmington, N. C. AGENTS FARM MACHINES. Averys and Steel King, Polished Cotton Plows, Cotton Planters kinds of Farming Implements C. SOLOI&EOINV SEALED PROPOSALS Will be received at the Mayor's office, Wilmington, N. C , unti April 28th, 1904, at 10 o'clock A ii., for furnishing all material and labor for paving North Jfonrth St from .Brooklyn Bridge to Nixon street, with either Vitrified Paving Blocks or Vitrified Paving Bricks or with Bitnllthic Paving. The sur face to be covered, 9,000 square yards approximately. Specifications for either kind of pavement witn pian ana promo oi tne street, ana Diani proposals can be had by application to the May or. A certified check for 11.000 must be de posited with each bid. Tne right is reserved to reject any or au mas. WM. E. 8PRINOEH. Mayor. WUmlneton. N. c. Aorll nth. 1904. N. B. All bids must oonrorm strictly to the general Instructions and conditions, plans and specifications now to be seen at the office of tne Mayor. tn tn su apr is as ii PROVEDO Hlsrhest type of Oisrar made of all Ha van na Tobacco. Bales ''Increasing all the time." do aaya "Atlantic Cat a." "Crescent Cigar store." UW. Van Hardin's." "Orton Hotel" "F. W. Ortman's." "C H. Borneman's." And others. Try one money back If not worth iv usuuanrua tag juuge. THE F. E. HASHAGEN CO , Wholesale Tobacco and cigars, j aprS4tt White Feed Oats 1,840 Bushels WHITE OATS. Selected -50 cents Bushel. W. B. COOPER, 308, 310 and 312 Nutt St., apr 24 tf -Wilmtngto, N. O. ANNOUNCEMENT. V. "BBSSSSBS-BBI We, the undersigned Democrats of the city of Wilmington, present to the Democrats ot New Hanover county Q. J. BONET as a candidate for Representative from New Hanover' to the Legislature of North Carolina, subject to the will of the people as expressed In the Democratic primary to be held Kay 8rd, 1904. , J, H. Hardin, W. H. Yopp, T, c. James, B. O. Stone, John - H. Hanby, B. P. HcNalrj J. T. Burke, Walter E. Yopp, John B. Turrentlne, sr., L. B. sogers, a R, stone, c. D. Ford. j. h. Durham, John E. Wood. J. H. Banting; William F. Stolter and H. E. Bonltz. aprS4tf Dissolution rpHE copartnership heretofore existing be tween the undersigned under the firm name ot Bullnck ft Ahrens , has been this day dissolved by mutual consent, A. a. Ahrens purchasing the Interest of E. x. Bulluck la the business of said firm, and the said a: B. Ahrens aaramlag all the debts and liabilities of the said firm of BuHuck ft Ahrens. ThIs22dof April, 1904. A. Q. AHRENS. D. A.-BULLUCK. ap23-lw. (Dispatch copy it.) Money saved is money made, t THE EQUAL -OF ANY 32$SHOE ON THE MARKET TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE THE VICUOIS tjHOK:-This shoe t a peculiar name which means that is victorious In all competition. This hoe I lore to self. It is the best and the err best, Indies' shoe which has ever been sold at the price. They have a written guarantee which goes with ever j pair. They are. warranted to fit, to wear and to look well, and if they do not give satisfaction from any fault of the shoe, return the shoe and we Rive another pair in Its place. They come in all styles, Oxfords, slippers and button and lace shoes; old ladies' shoes and in all styles of toes. Remember we are sole agent for these shoes and no one else handles them but us. The price well It Is only $1.50 and they are as good as any one's $3.00 shoes, lit you do not believe it,H try one pair. OUR $L25 SHOE: This shoe is tamped Geo. O. Gaylord, and every pair Is guaranteed by me to do any- tning t&at any all-leather sboe can do. They come In button and lace, and are made of solid leather from the sole up. They are good wearers and good lookers, are genuine Dongola leather, made of 8outb African goat, and I often think that Isell too good a shoe for $1.25, which would bring me $1.50 just as easy. In ladies' Don-gola shoes, button and lace, neat and pretty styles, all sizes from 21 to 8. good value and special bargain at $1 a pair. LADIES' SLIPPERS, OXFORD3, AND TWO AND THREE 8TR A.PPED SANDALS: Prom 75c a pair up to $3.50 a pair. We have a full assortment. MEN'S SHOES: We sell Te Rising Sun, Heart and Arrow brand, in lsce and congress. These shoes are strictly solid leather, solid in soles and counters, made up of satin calf leather and in all styles of toes, for $1.25 a pair. ' We are selling a solid shoe that looks fajrly well and will give good service, made of good leather, for $1 a pair. THE BATTLE AX SHOE FOR MEN: This is one of the $1.50 line of men's shoes that we are selling. It is a clean up-to date shoe both in style, finish and workmanship. The Battle Az Gaylord's Big apr 24 tf mm (1. 0. GAYLORD. fiiiielM. TO US and we will dress them up equal to grown folks Our line of Boys' and Youths' Clothing is the largest in the State and our reputation is too well established to print false statements. The prices are the same to all and are satisfying. J. M SOLKY & CO., ONE PRICE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS, apr.23 tf Masonic Temple Building. Tie Store That Pays TOoT Car Fare, READER'S. SPRING BARGAIN WEEK. Monday, April 25th, To Saturday 30. " i . i MOBE BARGAINS THAN EVER, Read the circulars telling about some of the big offerings. ' CT BE. EBHDEB & C O., apr22tt ; 615, 617, 619 North Fourth St. For Wedding Presents! Out Glass, Fancy China, Lamps and Toilet Sets. r They are useful as well as ornamental. open stock patterns. SEE BISSI HOUR'S LIKE. apr 26 tf For County Treasurer. WI m ...na.f fnHd k u . J. nf ftnnvarn V Oninn voters nf Nm TTnn .m.i. i Ooanty Treasurer, subject to the Dem- uwbiw primary. - Shoes! Shoes!! - AUTOGRAPH SHOE: This shoe Is one ot thestj!es of our fine Ladles' Shoes. Our -price Is $2.60. It is a Good Wear welt and we can safely match it with any $3.50 Shoe sold in the city. For style, beauty and fit It cannot be surpassed, and for wear and comfort there are none better. THE SOUTHERN GIRL : This is a Sboe made in a Southern ftcjory, . made to fit Southern ladii' They are made for the bes'. trade, made to please ladies who want value for their money. If you buy the Southern Girl from us you get the best sboe that can be sold for $8.00. Thsy will prove good friends to the wearer. One pIr is sufficient to prove their value. Is said to be the biggest selling shoe In the world and I am sure If you buy one pair of these shoes at tbe price, you ' will be well pleased. - HOYI'S 8HOEj-Men's fine Vici and patent leather shoes from $3 up. This line of shoes Is the latest addition In our stock. They come to us well recommended and on examination of the stock when received, it showed up splendidly. The $3 line Is a bread winner. It is only necessary to see the shoe to buy it. We feel that jou get the best value in buying this shoe. PUTNEY'S BANK NOTE: This shoe is made of Velour calfskin. It represents style and value. The price, only $3.60 a pair. This is the shoe the average man wants. It tickles his fancy and pleases his pocket book. 8NO W3 VICTOR VIOI LINE A gentleman's shoe; a well known brand, but not at our price. We sell this shoe for $3; we think on investigation you will find thai others charge more. William Koe eland's fine hanrt-iew.d sboe have only one fauti; thai it, they are too gocd. They cost too much to build them and they wear too long after they are built. In advertising this shoe, I do not hesitate to say that they are the best shoes that are ever made. Every pair will last you a year if you give them any kind of treatment. I have them in lsce and co -grets, in black; in lace only in Un and rutset. The price only $3.50 a pair. Match it with a $5 shoe tt any other make, then wear against any other ahoe that is made and Kneee-land's shoe will come out ahead. RUSSIAN COLT:-Patent leather. It is one of Snow's lines, They are sweldom itself. It is a standard $5 00 value. Our price only $4 00 They, ase fully guaranteed and will give you tbe best wear for the money. We handle all styles in children's shoes, baby shoes, bo -a' shoes and girls' shoes. Oar shoes represent between 7,000 and 8,000 pairs and is only one department of our business. We want your shoe trade. We sell you the best shoe at the lowest price and punch your card with every cash purchase at Department Store 208 and 210 North Front Stree. MOTHERS' FRIEND. SHIRT WAISTS! 4 - We have just received a beautifnl line of Mothers' Friend Shirt Waists and Blouses for Boys. Also a new stock of Knee Pants and Mid' Summer Clothing just arrived. SO SEND YOUR CHILDREN Agents for New Hea Patterns 10c Eicl. Alsof a fqjl line of Dinner ware in 119 Market Street. ' For Register of Deeds Grateful ror tb support Heretofore received, aeain j sfflclt the. votes ot tbe Eemocratie cltlsens ot New HanoTer county for the office of Resistor ot Deels, subject to tha decision of W.H. DIDDLE. aprzo lvr MANY DEMOCRATS. 1 A- '.. X.-'-.:

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