Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1912.'
ONLY 4 ETTOR JURORS
FROM 350 TALESMEN
Ntitntinn rnirocclonlcl in
MiiMirliusotts Courts Calls
for Now Pund.
TWO W'KKKS AIMOI'ItXMEXTi
Willinm D. Haywood Appears
in Snlcr.i to Stay Tlmtt-i-out
SAi.f.v. .Mass., Oct. 2. Four juror to
hear he evidence npnltiHt ICttor, (Ho-
nni'tl nnl t'nruso, accused In con-r.-
lion wltli tlic killing of Anna Lo
p.' I nt Lawrence Inst winter, were nil
thii' I'ntilil lie ieciiri(l from the venire
,.f citl.ens of Kssex county. Con
icntly .Indue Qulhn announced nfter
n , .nfueiieo with counsel tlui t the trlnl
unitd he postponed tintll October II,
iinil Sheriff .lolmson wns ordered to have
n new enlre of the same size drawn
I report on Unit dnte.
This is the fltst time n murder trlnl
I . eer heen adjourned In Massnciiti
- is because of the exhaustion of s.i
1. 'Re n venire.
Iitdge (Jiilnn also announced thnt he
wmIcI hear arguments next Monday
morning upon a motion to have thu
ir'snneis iiilmltted to hall. District At
t mey Attwltl said before the trial
iiat the Inw did not provide for ml
nutting to hall men charged with being
iriirlpals to a murder or accessories
'.f'ue the fact, hut. It It reportsd.
he h.is told the defence he will not
I'pesp the motion.
The third member of the panel ac-r-pip'l
wan Willis I'. Cressy, 35 years
nii a Gloucester sallmnker. He w.is
rindil acrepled by the prosecution, but
t'e iiefenrinntn and their counsel con
vi ted for many minutes before they
rieetded ;o trurt their case to him. Mr.
Cressv was the 2f3d talesman to he
evmilned. The fourth Juror was George
V Hurgess of Lynn, whose occupation
uas given ns leather. He was the 310th
The.e two men, with Christian W.
Larsen of Haverhill and Itobert I.
it'tlmnn of Itockport, chosen as Jurors
nn Monday, will have the unprecedented
experience of remnlnlng virtually State
prisoners during the two weeks of enn
t nuance. Deputy Sheriffs Charles A.
Salisbury and Kben T. Hrackett were
fvvorn In to guard the Jurors and to
suffer nobody to come In contact with
Itooms have been engaged for them
a' the Washington Hotel, where they
wt: be guests of the State, and every
th,nc will be done to make them com
f stable nnd happy during the adjourn
William D. Haywood, the 1. W. Y.
Mder. was admitted to the court room
s a spectator. Haywood, with Kred V.
Ileslewood, an organizer for the Indus-'-tal
Workers of the World, came to
the court house twenty minutes before
'he opening of the session.
Whert the three prisoners were
'irnught from the Jail Sheriff Johnson
permitted Haywood and Heslewood to
rilk with them. Haywood said he
Merely wished to lell Kttor and Glovnn
t.lttl of the situation In Lawrence.
When the defendants were placed In
'he dock Sheriff Johnson provided seats
for the two lenders.
Haywood held a reception before court
p"ned. slylug among the talesmen. He
t.;ne full vent to some of his views,
"us attracted the attention of State
" ers and he was naked to move to
ii ther part of the room, which he did.
lng n seat Just behind the prisoners'
oi'fore he moed Haywood said that
' ' lie he would not have anything to do
h a set demonstration In this city he
'Uld tnke part In any "spontaneous
monstrallon Intended to convey belief
.n the Innocence of the prisoners."
lie fore court opened Hnywood said to
group of newspaper representatives:
'1 spent nn hour with Kttor nnd
Olnvannlttl In the Salem Jail last night.
' found the prisoners In n cheerful and
'imlstlc T.ood. They were confident
f being fned.
I Intend to remain In Salem during
t- trial. I have been quoted as stat
- ihut I was confident the proceedings
w ,.li be over In n tew weeks and the
'r,i.ners would he freed. That was a
' wrung. As a matter of fact I be-
e. Judging from the way things are
l .in' now l! will take three or four
m hs to get a Jury.
Vs for any possible demonstration in
- .m b fhe Lawrence strikers, I would
that nothing Is likely. Of course
''mm will depend upon how the lilul
Should the defendants he con-
' ' there naturally ould be a
'mm trail m. It Is rafe to say that,
ii'ise none if us look for n tonvlc
'. n If there Is a conviction, however,
Mndo ibtedly will be a demonstra
' i and I would take part In It."
"I'ii i.u look for a renewal of the
'' at Lawrence because of the re-
"ii fhe part of the mill owners to
1 1; a thousand or more of those
' ' uruck In protest to the Uttor
i ' I lav wood was asked.
' n't 'ell what will he done. If the
fik'Ials think that a stike should
' 'nicij because of (incrimination, I
" ii the national body would up
" eir action. It Im Impossible to
' mi indlvldiialH, or groups of for
" might do on tin- spur of the
nn n1 When t was in Jail there were
'' made by my friends on the out
'i' I oiurili on the place. That Is a
n il thing. 1 don't look for dlsor-
I. ner find r,nvat;iittl have heen del
- I in the past few days with tele
i.N ,.f snipnthy nnd support from
I'lu.il.i and orgnnUa thins all over
1 urn-Id Thi'y ha replied to these
' -'.g. s i.f fealty so far as has been
)e from their ells. Jinny of the
' Hges hao been In fotelgn Ian
'Mi" from New Vork last night
" !'.i!l.in It read:
' "i" Mm triumph With l;een entl
'I friterii-il friend, Iiiii we await
i ofe'ii iron 1 .unniTii,
" r fmni New Vork, In Italian
'-"K'tii i'lv 9 nlerf Walls for
i rn 'a i hem Ciniie, Join t liein all
nrl. 1'raiertinl orilut.ilion
I ii New York alna tame thla tele
n epre.ing the sentiment of
' " --a labor unions:
Mid by jo i both in your flifht for
'iinl protect ngniiiKt your llleeal
N' 1 '"ik kt HiriK Ktior axp Oio-
'' Mil IHTFNf F CflVrRRK SCF,
T 'in Rttnr and Olnvannltttl re-
""Hpf. We both nre deeplr uppreel-
ef vnnr diipport nnd olIdirltr. Our
t'" ifiat of all who toll and yearn for
liberty and bread, Our Iovb and cheern
o you all. Kttoii, (Iiovasxith.
There Is a big batch of other tele
grams of a similar strain.
Haywood continued In the limelight
this afternoon when announcement wan
made thnt the following telegram had
been received by City Marshal Ulian
of the Salem police from Vincent Ht.
John, general secretary of the I. W. W
with headquarters In Chicago:
October '.'. tor.'.
I'alrick .. t.rlan, Snttm,
We have rebuilt, Iiirirrii.,l litti llint
einplojed by a fecret service agenny nr
to goto Lawrence or Hnletn, Mass., purioo
HSmilnfltln,i ,,f IVIIIU,., fl If.. .....n.wl An,
advlxhiK you of facts, also that e hold
yon jiersoimlly responsible for tliu safety
of Wllllain I), I la yu (od In jourrlty. Your
failure to attend to this mutter establishes'
)onr cotnpllelty In the case,
t hlcauo, III, Vim'knt St, .tonx
William 1). Yates, secretary of Iocnl
20, 1. W. W received the following
telegrnm at the Stute headquarters In
CltlCA(li). ll.t,,, October I.
Advise that Itifot ination received from
New York relative to attemtit belnir made
against Haywood be paid strict attention to.
Have siilllelent bodyguard with Haywood
at all times. Have wired police nndtiover
nor of Stale. Will look to membership
there to fnriil-.li needed protection.
VlM'hNT St. .foils',
(icncral Secretary I W. W.
According to n report the conspiracy
Is being hatched' In New York and the
name of the person selected to put Hay
wood out of the way asserted to be one
''Seld," sometimes known as "Helden."
I'pon receipt of this telegram Mar
shal Lehan . conferred with Sheriff
.Ifthnson and Judge Union in the hitter's
lobby. The telegram , was shown to
these oltlchils. Mr. Lehan then located
Haywood and after showing the tele
gram nNHIirpfl film thnt Im ti'nilM iW'.,
hint the same protection as nny ordi
ltlg IIIII latlched when he read the
telegram. lie has no fear and says he
can take care of himself In case of at
tack. Late City Marshal Sullivan and
nireetnr nf 1'llhlfn SJnf.itv T .vni.li ,if 1 .ne.
rence came here and conferred with t.'e
county authorities on the matter.
AGENTS WILL NOT PARLEY.
Hut I, W. V. Decides Not In Cull
lirnrrnl Strike Yet.
IawHBNCK, Mwii Oct. 2. The agents
of the Mr corporationA operating textllo
establishments in this city tefue to allow
the Industrial Workers of the World to
dictate to them who shall or xhnll not lie
given employment, nor will they confer
with n committee from 'that lalior organi
zation upon the subject. They will deal
with their own employees only ami not
with peoplo from a body that represent
a minority of their help.
The I. W , W , leaders declare that unless
tho mill ieoplo change their attitude
and tako back some hundreds, of em
ployees a lleged t o have lieen discriminated
against or discharged, they will order a
general strike, which will 1 of such
proportions that the manufacturing plants
will bo obliged to cIomv
It is reported but not confirmed that if
such u strike is inaugurated the mills are
preiared to shut down completely for an
The sub-comtnlttee of six from the
central committee of the 1. W. W. had no
luck to-day in its efforts to ascertain from
the mill agents why l.SW or 2,ooomen were
not given work yesterday. t
The mill men, in practically every in
stance, refused to treat with the sub
committee, and nt the Ayer. Wood and
Fverett mills, refused to talk with the
visitors'. Ttie agents of three other mills
visited by the committee of inquiry in
formed the members thnt they would not
discuss the matter, but that the manu
facturers woqld take up the matter with
their operatives. At one null the Com
mittee was assured that the discharge
of operatives was only temporary.
Mayor Scanlon said this morning he had
received information that fifteen more
operatives had been discharged from the
Pacific mills, these operatives being
among those termed "undesirables "
Upon receipt of this news, the Mayor
went to tho Pacific mills, but tho agent
it-was said left town early this morning.
Mayor Monition said he feared the dis
charge of this number of men might
result in further trouble. He went to the
mills, be said, to s-" if something couldn't
be done toward a settlement with tli
Carl i'resca of Pittsburg, the I. W.
W organizer, who is in charge of the
present situation, was at the head of the
sub-committee. Trcsca was angry ubout
his ill success, He said:
"Th agents of the Wood end Kvprett
mills would not even see us. I guess
they want more trouble "
After considering the situation at n
prolonged t.ession to-night the committee
of 1. . W. decided not to take nny ac
tion towanl calling n general strike and
advised the workers to remain in, but
to be ready for action when it was deemed
Some .'S.tYXl operatives went to work
in tho mills this morning. Many who
were refused employment yester.la v found
work to-dav tSome of those returning
renmined away yesterday for fear of vio.
letice. A numoer 01 ojieraiives lermeu
"undesirable" by the mill officials were
1 11 rn ed a wn y a gal n .
fctKverythiitK was as quiet as if there had
never been any industrial trouble what
ever here 'I hero was hardly u iolice
inan to bo seen on Essex dreel A small
group of S ale olic and plain clothes
otlicers watched the intake from tho
comer of I'.ssex and Union streets in front
of the Kverett mill. Another group of
State policemen went over to tho Wood
mill, thinking that perhaps some of tho
peopte who could not get work yesterday
night came back to make trouble, There
ws nothing for them to do. Most of the
State police lett ttio city to-day.
"John Hrown" of South Lawrence
pleaded guilty in the local court to-day
to a charge of disturbance, tin was
arrested last night nfter Joseph t)' Cnr
roll, one of the 1 W W. lenders, had
been in a tight outside th Hotel Need
ham. This is the third' time O'Carroll
has been in trouble since Sunday night.
Hrown was arrested on a charge of
disturbance bennim the police didn't
see the fight nnd O'Carroll himself made
no formal complaint, lie was lined J.i and
PROTEST STRIKEIS TAME.
,o Kiclteiiienl unit I. title I liferent
In Pnrmle nr Srerlie.
H.vvMiillt.h, Mass., Oct. 2 No din
order marked the parade of thu I W. W.
ptle.st strikers this morning, tint Pli
men nnd twenty women who participated
tramping through the Ht reels of tho shoo
district for nn hour and n half. The
pamio concluded with an open air mass
meeting just ns ttie itioiisaiids or slum
factory operatives wont quit ting work
for their noonday meal,
The parade w.ts ono of the most peace
able over held ill tills city. There was fre
quent cheering by tho pnrr.der, hut very
few of tho operative:! in th shoe factories
that vvoro liaised, who filled tho windows,
applauded the marchers,
Tho upsochtnaklng ut the mas meeting
fftiled to attract the crowd of factory
workers, who seemed more hont on get
ting their dinner than waiting to hear
either Organizer Daniels or Ml&s Eliza
heth Gurtey Flynn,
LARGE & SMALL ALIKE
THERE Is hardly a large law
firm or a large real estate
operator In Greater New York
that Is not numbered among
Why 7 Because they get
from us the kind of title In
surance that they want and at
a fair price.
The clients with smaller busi
ness find the same advantages.
AND TRUST C9
Capital . . $ 4,375,000
Surplus(all earned) 1U.OZ5.000
170 u way, n. t. wa ncmscn bi o uyn.
350 rulton St., Jimilca.
DR. CARL BUENZ ARRIVES
TO SUCCEED Eft L BOAS
Is flio Xpw Hoprosontal ive of
Line in This City.
Dr. Carl lluenz, the new general rep
resentative of the Hamburg-American
I.lne, 'appointed to succeed the late
Kmll I,, ltoas,, arrived from Germany
yesterday on the Cleveland,
Dr. lluenz, who has had n wide ex
perience In the German diplomatic ser
vice, was born In Marne, Holland, nnd
after his early education studied law
at Kiel, l.elpilg and Merlin. After fin
ishing his studies he became Deputy
Judge In the District Court ut Itzehoe,
later District .Midge In Kddelak. Mayor
of Ciltieekstadt and president of the
Holstelu Marsh Itallroad.
lie entered the German I'orclgn Office
In 1SS7, nnd In the spring of 1 Si9 vva.
nttnehed to the German General Con
sulate In New Vork. In August of
the same yeur he was sent to Port-nu-Prince,
llaytl, as German Consul
which post ho held until 1S!2. From
lSflJ to 1S99 Dr. lluenz wua German
Consul In Chicago, and nt the tltn
of the Chicago world's fair he was ap
pointed president of the board of judges
for arts nnd handicraft.
In November, 1S9!, Dr. ltuenz wjs
appointed German Consul-General In
New Vork. In the fall of 1303 he was
sent as n delegate to The Hague to
attend the conference . over the Vene
zuela controversy. He was Interested In
the establishment of the German The
atre nnd In the founding of the Hen
men's Home In Hoboken.
He Is nlso Interested In the Gcrmm
Society of New York, the German Hos
pital, the German-American School As
sociation nnd the German Legal Aid
Society, and Is n member of the New
York Athletic Club.
In November. 190S, Dr. lluenz was
nppolnted German Minister to Mexico,
but retired in ll'll. nnd was nppolnted
Germany's delegate on the Board of Ad
ministration of the Turkish public debt.
For his services on this occasion the
Star of the I ted Kogle Order, second
class, was conferred upon him.
BRUCE-BROWN A FIRE "BUFF."
All I e llrliir Who Vn Klllril nt
Mllwnnl.ee I seil i Aiiaiirr .Vlnrnia.
HavHI II llruee-llrnwn. the raeinr auto
mobile driver, who wa killed nt Milwaukee
In practice for the Vnmlerbilt cup race
on Tuesday, Is being mourned In the tire
houes of New . ork as one of the mot
continued tire "buffs" who ever answered an
.Mr Itruce-llrown's mother, Mrs. tieoree
llruce-llroMii. has Interested herself in
fire ilepnrtment matters for years .She
tins nilnUHcl inpilnl beds for llrenien
mid Ims mken pari in many undertakings
looking toward the welfare of the members
of the department
'I he con's interest in fires begun when
he wiik n small boy He was usually under
the feet of flip hnrsen atid seemed to be
alioui to be crushed to death, but he nlwavs
w rlgifb-d mil in time.
Liter he took 10 riding a motorcycle
in miswei to nlnruii, nnd when he was
old enough to rim nn automobile he took
this method of reaching the ttnv
'Die llriice-llronns neil in live in the
npiirtlilcnt bouse al tsii West Fiflv-nllilli
street Kngine :.1 was just behind the
lioiie nnd David liruce-llrown and his
brother, William, who Is iniiie ns much
of nn eiitliuslust In the matter of fires as
was his brother, got out on motorcycles
nr in an nuiomohile and followed I hi en
gine Then ihey li.nl a ttre nlnrm tele
graph hn installed In I heir home nnd
received all alarms hi tlielrbedsldes nlmot
Invuriahly responding to the second alnrni,
FOUNDERS DAY AT PRATT.
Institute Holds An nun I Oliarrv-
nnee In Kiiininnnrl f'hnrcli.
The t rrsters, faculty and students of
th" Pratt Institute in lirooklyn yesterday
observed the iiuiiiial custom of celebrating
the birthdav of lnirles Pratt. Its founder.
'I lie everci ses were deld In the l.imiinuuel
baptist t hutch, near tin institute.
Ill the al seme of t'n.irl'-M M Pratt, head
of the hoard of trustees, who Is in Curois'
Kiederic It Pratt, the secretary, presided
I lie devotional evetcises were conducted
by the Itev Dr .Vehemiah lloyiiton, pastor
of the church. Mr Pratt made the onlv
address briefly levinuing the founder's
personal trails and s',iking of Ids deep
Interest ill (he institute.
Th lailks' inllors and drpssinnkrrs strlki.
si iiltil vrsterday with s nw agreement,
whli h ilfrft-ra little from the old one.
Mrs Jnhnnnn Doner ts". jenrs old, nae
severely lnirned lat nlnht In hei home at
3I Eait Tuiniy-fciurlli street. While rook
Init supper her dress cauKht tire, she nan
lalieu to llrllevue, , here It Is not i-xpeoteil
thnt sin will reenter.
Mnne Hell!). 10 .vears of age. of 114 North
I'lKhth street. WlltiAinetitirg, was badly
hunted eterday In the cellar of 109 North
KlKhtli street while lighting matches ami
looking for it toy liroom she had lost tha
day hefore John Itlnke, a neighbor, ex
tinguished the tire.
Ituilolph Hchnelder Is under arrest at the
' VViiahlnKlon Heights Hospllal elutrged with
nlltnipli'd sulfide. Collet-man Hstkntt heard
three shots ut llnilh street and Kurt (leorge
itwnue and found Sihnelder with three lull,
let wounds ubovt, the heati. He Is n barber,
31) jears old, of 219 Hast Twentieth street.
The tiudget estimate for the. Major's efrii-e
tnr 131ft i.rnllil,. flip ll.onfl li,-..u I..
- - " - - - " ' - - ...v..,-p ,11
I salary for Itobert Adnmson, tin- Mayor's
i st tretary. Adamson gels a,60(l, Tbe iotu
iiinnuni nssiii inr ijat,.ii, an tni-rrasa tif
' IJ.. "!i'i The Itriird nf lUerll.in.
tl.3:'.i,7Ti, which Is ti:;,600 inure mn a1
Cornelius l.unhk, night wntrhmati for tha
Pailfle Dve and Cleaning Works at 3T Hcrr,'
jatreet, Wllllamsliurg, was m rlnimlj hurned
and' four "Ihers wire slightly stnrrhed In
dr.igrflng Ii 1 1 it out of the basement ,,t tha
plant lust eenlng after the explosion of
seven tanks of bemlne and naphtha, The
two .story building was gutted, with a loss
Otto Schmidt of 111 Rut Fifty. fourth
street ai picked up and carried half a
block on the fender nf a street car at Fif
tieth street and.econd avenue yesterday.
OPEN CAMPAIGN HERE
Ii Cheers for Rivnl
HOOT ITIIOLDS TAB IFF
Nominee for Governor Sys lie
Wants Office to "Drive
Job K. Hedges and .lames W. Wads
worth. Jr., with Senator Kllliu Hoot,
opened the State Gubernatorial cam
paign for the Republicans nt the New
Star Casino, 107th street near Lexing
ton avenue, lust night.
The event was signalized by the
presence of one of the most divided
audiences that tiny political epenker has
confronted In many n dny. About every
candidate on every ticket except'Kugene
V. Debs nnd the lrohlbltlonlst , was
Jeered, nnd even a soclnllst started to
When Samuel Sttasbourger, ex-Tax
Commissioner, mentloti'd the name of
Col. Hoosevelt he hud to stop to allow ,
nn ovation for the Progressive nominee
to wear Itself out. When Senator Hoot
mentioned Gov. Wilson the cheers for
the Democratic nominee compelled him
to Rtop. while ns Mr. Hedges himself
referred to Ills distinguished opponent
on the Progressive ticket there vvns a
roar for Straub nnd cheer nfter Cheer.
lletween times of course there was
the loudest of applause nnd the loudest
of cheers for I'resilent Tnft nnd Mr,
Hedges himself, not to mention Mr.
Wndsworth and Senntor Pool.
Var Into the night Abraham Oruber
wan still speaking pr.i was receiving
volleys of jj'jcslions on nil sides from
men who belonged tu about nil tho par
ties. It was admitted that there hod not
been time to prepare for the meeting,
which, coupled with the fact that It was
the ending of the Hebrew holidays, ex
plained why the audience only about
half 'tilled the auditorium, which wilt
hold In the neighborhood of Ave thou
sand. There were many ladles present, some
on thu ph Worm, tome In the galleries,
nnd they appeared to be unnnlmous In
their politics. It vvns the men who were
divided. Mr. Stranbotirger, who pre
sided, stnrted off the meeting when he
snld: "This hns been a quiet campaign.
Mr. Wilson and Col. Hoosevelt "
That Is as far as he got.
"He's good enough for my vote!"
yelled n man In the centre of the hall,
and this declaration was followed by a
yell which took Mr, Straslourger off his
"There was n time when I would
have cheered ns hard as anybody nt tne
mention of that name," he managed
finally to say, "but let me tell you, let
me say that man has kicked his mother
In the stomach, nnd such n man Is not
worthy of a cheer."
Home thought otherwise nnd gave a
couple more for "Teddy." which finally
died away enough for Mr. Strasbourger
to say that he had the honor lf Intro-'
duclng the greatest man In Amerlcn to
day, the greatest statesman, the great
est diplomat, and that brought forward
Senntor Hoot, who received u great re
ception. The Senator hnd his check on his
fourth word: '"Fellow Citizens Mr.
Wilson " Then he had to stop be
cause several men Jumped up at once
with ''three cheers for Wilson'" which
went with a will.
This did not disconcert Senator Hoot,
however, for ns soon as quiet was re
stored he said: "I am glad to perceive
you have the same regpect for him;
he Is on upright American," which
brought forth general cheers.
Senator Hoot made an out nnd nut
protective tariff speech. He devoted his
attention solely to the Democrats until
the very last, when he got to talking
about the voting, nnd therenfter, except
when he mentioned the nnme of Presi
dent Taft he vvns not disturbed to
amount to anything.
One young man with .a strong Oer
mnn accent nsked rather vaguely:
"What Is your remedy for free Justice?"
Hang! went Mr. Strasbourger's gavel,
hut the Servitor stopped him. "I'll an
swer that," said the Senator. "Justice
Is free freer In this country than In
any other country of the world, and
you know It."
The young man started to nsk nn
other. There were cries of "rut him
out No. don't do that," said the
speaker; "don't put him out. I'm not
A few minutes later a young man
started to walk toward the door. The
New Star Casino, has a polished dancing
floor und the man's feet went from un
der him. he landing rather solidly.
"As soon as you turn from looking nt
our friend who was standing on n tariff
for revenue platform," said the Sena
tor, "I will resume." And he did.
Senator Hoot took for his text the
tariff plank of the Iiemacrntlo plat
form, which calls for tariff for revenue,
and added that Gov. Wilson Is blaming
thu Republicans for present conditions,
The Senator wanted to know what the
lie proceeded to give what he thought
the troubles were since President Mc
Klnley's administration. He r:nd them:
Doubled Invested capital from 1900 to
1910; about doubled wages paid out
annually; products Increasing from S13,-
000,000,000 to $20,000,000,000 raw ma
terials from 16,000,000.000 to $f.',000,000,
000. He spoke of whnt the fnrmer could
buy with ten bushels of whent In 189S,
nnd now, nnd showed thnt the amount
had Increased by a fair percentage. He
showed how savings bank nccourtts
have Increased In nil the cities, both In
nmount nnd the number of depositors;
he showed how schools hnd Incrensed.
Mr, Hoot spoke of 1'resldent Tnft'a
efforts to ascertain the Inequalities i(
the tariff by a board of experts, which
nfter all was the only way correct
Information could be obtained, nnd
ended by declaring that If the citizens,
deslro to end the prosperity of to-day
It will only be necessary to vote for
Homebody" In the gallery yelled soma
thlng about Harnea na .lob E. Hedge
nnoeared to checra nnd music. It
seemed to tft on Mr. Hedge's nerves
for ho called out: "Maybe you think
you were nominated."
Mr. Hedges said that he bail sought
the nomination nnd Is seeking the elec
tion because he wants to be CJovernor,
nnd he wants to be that In order to
carry ut th Ideals of the party, Inci
dentally driving out of Albany what Is
. "I believe In a square deal," he said
further on, "so does everybody, but
everybody .wants to deal; that la tho
trniih." He aald that evrvVir.Hv ttiti
after perfection, none attain lt he had
not, that was why he looked forward to
a reasonably extruded temporal career.
After that Mr. Hedges had a little fun
with the present ndmlnlstratlon.
"What has It done?" he asked, refer
ring to the present Htuto administra
tion, nnd he answered: "It hns done
nboiit everything In sight. It went Into
olllce ptoclnlmlng that for sixteen years
tho Keptibllcan party had been n failure
nnd II has not repealed a single law ex
cept to get n little more patronage".
THE SEAG0ER8. V
Those Who Sail To-ilny for Rule-
Inntl nml the Continent,
Pulling to-dny for ICitrope on the Hamburg-American
liner 1'tntis.vlvnnla arc:
Mrs. It. t'lrtrlirr Hurt I'ltward H. (Ilrmon
Mrs. Albert C. Ilcndrr. Iir. Tlmothv F. I.ery
rnn Air unit Mrs. II. fl.
Dr. i:. C. .Sullivan Smith
Arthur Weston W k. Chopin
Jiy the North Oerman I.loyd liner
George Washington :
Chun Wlnf Afnnit Mr and Mrs Woodward
Mrs. T. I.. Chadhniirnr HnbrnrU
Ml. and Mrs. Chatlcs M, Aletanurr Dow
I'atnn llrnry I. Ileoir-e
Mr. anil Mrs. Itobert Mr. and Mrs. I'errlral
(lrars S. Hill
Mrs, K ,. I'. Lindsay Mitltion Whltfhnme
lly the French liner La Lorrnlne:
bonis llarthelrmy Mrs. Thomas Carter
Mr. and Mrs. I.urlen Mr. anil Mrs. U. P.
lly the White Btnr liner Oedrlc:
Col. .sir John K. bins .sir W, !!, II. and Lady
Mr. and Mrs. Newromb Mrs. T. Il, t.eccelt
Mrs. II. T
(imrcr I), brown
WHITMAN GRILLS ROSE,
He and Moss Conclude Xo Cross
E" .lination Will Shake
.cflie four witnesses upon whom the
District Attorney relies principally to
secure a conviction in the case of Lieut
Charles Docker satisfied him nnd his
assistant, Frank Moss, yesterday that
they have !een telling tho truth nnd that
no cross-examination, however severe,
can shatter their testimony.
For four hours nnd n half Mr. Whitman
nnd Mr. Moss questioned Jack Hose, Brid
gie Webber, Harry Vallon nnd Sam
Schepps In the prison attached to the West
.bide court. Mr. hitman IlrRt questioned
tho men separately, then in company.
After Mr. Whitman finished ho with
drew nnd Mr. Moss examined them. first
one by one nnd then all together. When
Mr. Whitman and Mr. Moss compired
notes they found that tho witnesses had
contradicted each other in no important
detail and that their answers agreed with
the stories they had told previously..
The District Attorney and his Assistant
did their liest to entangle the witnesses.
They failed. The four presented a story
that was unsliakable.
All thHt the District Attorney would
sav after leaving the prison was tint ho
felt more elated over the day's work than
over almost nny other development of the
The names of tho pnnel.of 230 talesmen
from whom a jury will lie seleoted to try
Lieut Ilecker were made public yostorday.
Originally there were 250 names on the lisi ,
but twenty talesmen are abroad nnd will
not return in time to bo available. Tim
work of selecting the jury will liogin
next Monday morning providing the
court isabbt5 got ndrand Jury of twenty
three out of fifty talesmen drawn for that
purpose. A delay in getting tho Grand
Jury will delay the Decker tri ll.
John K. Mclntyre, counsel for Lieut.
Becker, energeticallv denied yesterday
a story that counsel for the defence would
object to Justice Ooff as trial judge. Mr.
Mclntyre said the defenco was perfectly
satisfied with Justice Goff.
DENIES FRAUD; GOWNS SEIZED.
Woman Mlrku to fll.7.' Vnlnr, tint
Inspector Kind $!ITO Dnllntilr.
Mrs K t, Muller of Pallnries boulevard,
Palisades Park, S. .1 , returned from Kurope
on tho tlenrge Washington last Sunday.
Mrs. Mul'er declared Ml. ,5 worth of dutiable,
A customs inspector discovered a Perslnn
Inuih cost which seemed new nnd dutiable
gown" The undeclared goods hail n duti
able value nf flju and the Persian lamb
eoat after appraisal was declared to be
Mrs. .Muller stuck to her declaration and
said the coat had been bought second hand
In this country nnd taken out with her ft
She hud another chance yesteiday at the
Cu-tnni House to ndnilt that the goods
had not been covered in her declaration, but
she stoutly stuck to It that MI T.', covered
all she had thnt was dutiable. The coat
and gowns were seized,
ACCEPTS DARE AND WEDS.
MurtniiKh I'ropuara lu Old Mtrrt
lirnrt nml Major Tlra the Knot.
Several months ago Mayor H. Otto Win
ienn cf Jersey City dared one of his
neighbors. Thomas B. Murtaugli of 39$
l'ncillo avenue, to embark on the matri
monial sea. 'I he Mayor agreed that he
would tie the nuptial knot if the challenge
were curried out. Mitrtnugh nt once
made plans to carry out the dare.
He sought Miss Annie F Scott of Bing
hntnton, N. Y.. the sweetheatt cf his boy
hood dnys. She uccepted bis proposal
of marriage Yesterday al noon Mayor
Wlttpenn tierformcd the ceremony at
tho bridegrodiu's home. They are on u
honeymoon tour of the South,
USED IDA CONQUEST S NAME.
telresa Wlm Snuitht Tickets Thus
(iela Thirty lln.
Olivia M tiraw, the actress who person
ated Ida 1'onuuest in so far ns to nsk for
tickets In her name nt the box office o itm
Lyric Theatre Inst month, was sentenced
yesterdnr to serve thirty dnys by Justice
oiler, t'olllns nnd O'Keufe, sitting Jointly
In Speclul Sessions,
LEFT OUT OF WILL, SHE SUES.
Mrs, Anna V
A contest of tho will of Miss Helen E.
Long, who died at 40 East Twenty-ninth
street on September 10, was filed in the
Surrogate's offico yesterday by Mrs.
Anna C. Manning, who inherited all of
Miss ling's estate under a will executed
a year ago.
Shortly before her death Miss Long
executed another will in which sho did not
mention Mrs, Manning. Surrogate Fowler
yesterduy appointed -no-timer K. Joiner
nnd Gordon S. l Kleeberg Itiniiorarv
administrators of the estate (lending the
Frederick Keller' Will,
The transfer tin appraisal of the estate
of Frederlrk Keller shows thnt he left
n gross estate of jiw,vt0. His widow has
a life interest in the residuary estate of
I3tu,rs, and upon her death It goes to
nis suns iino uaugnterH aim gruiiucnuareii
Gave All to Kyr and Ear Inflrni-
Henry Bawley, who died September
ion, left nat estate of tit, 400, which goes
In Anlial ihinst frt fhA VW Yneb Vva nn.4
Kar Infirmary and tho Manhattan Ey and
1 Far Inflrmarr.
Dr. K. F. Hashford Tells Why Tt
Seems to Be More
X0 CliHK FOI'XI), HE SAYS
Influence of Heredity Kxag
Dr. E. Y. Hashford, the youthful look
ing director of tho Imperial Cancer He
search Fund of Kn gland, interested an
audience that filled every seat in tho
lecture room of the Academy of Medicine
last night when he delivered tho first of
two lectures on cancer which he enmo
here from Ixmdon to give In tho Middlcton
Goldsmith scries of lectures before tho
Pathological Society of Now York,
Heforo his lecture and later while
speaking from the platform Dr. llashford
impressed upon tho newspaper men that
he camo with "nothing startling" to offer,
but merely to report the progress: that
has been mndo in experimental and
tdatistical work In the study of cancer, in
which he is a recognized authority hern
and abroad. Dr F. CaWood of Columbia
University and head of the Crocker fund
for tho investigation of cancer, said in
introducing tho leottirer that even in
America tho name of Dr. Hoshford was
sufficient as an introduction. Dr. Wood
thereupon introduced the lecturer in a
Dr. Hnshford's lecture took the form of
a running explanation of and comment
upon a large number of lantern slides
thrown upon a screen. Most of tho
llrst slides shown on the screen were
clsirts and llgures indicating the results
of investigations of tho disease in different
countries and under varying conditions,
Later slides depicted the results of experi
ments on mice. The final slides had to do
with tumor structures as shown by thu
mlcroscojie and then enlarged for the
"You will note." said Dr. Bashford as
ho pointed to a slide of detailed tabula
tions from dozens of countries, "that the
slide shows no American statistics. That
is because I could not get them. When I
sent here for the statistics I want tho
replies that came back from a number of
your States merely showed tho number
of deaths per thousand of population.
"I could get no figures which snowed
any differentiation as to the sex of the
patients, their nges or like details that
are obtainable elsewhere. I cannot com
prehend why you citizens of a great Stute
liko New ork, for instance, permit this.
Douhtless tne data exists but so far as I
know thev never havo been puhlimed,
and therefore the statistics that mean
so much in the study of cancer hero nre
not to b e obtained."
Dr. llashford with the aid of his stere
opticon illustrations then proceeded to
dwell upon the importance of statistical
investigation of cancer. It is wrong,
he insisted more than once, "to lump all
rases of cancer together and then make
the general statement that cancer Is on
the increase. Cancer. If on the increusn
nt all," said Dr. Hashford, "should not bo
called an increase in general terms."
Instead of lumping cases the proper
way to proceed, tho lecturer said, is to
analyze the cases in such a way as to
bring out the mnnner in which cancer
attacks various parts of the body in the
fexes. Then Dr Ilushford went on to
show that tho increase, "if nny," will be
found to be an increase in tho attacking
of certain organs of the hotly.
Dr. Bashford minted out further how
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5 Mr. Samuel W. Benedict retired from business in I860, and in 1863,
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q The present location being directly opposite the open space nfSt. Paul's
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wrong it is to exnggernte, ns he says Is
m often done, tho influence of heredity
in cancer. He admitted tho influence
of heredity, but insisted that this influ
ence is not of a nnturo thnt makes one'
body "soil" that Is suitable in general for
the growth or cancer or that results in a
With inico as subjects Dr. Bashford and
his assistants in England started early
to study tho effectH of heredity by breed
ing mice from rancorous parents. In
more, than 3(1 ier cent, of tho mice of
which the mothers or grandmothers wero
ciincurou3 tho offspring developed tho
"Hut." said tho doctor, "it is unfair to
frighten nny ono by using these figures
or similar ones to try to show that hered
ity plays n big part in tho development
of cancer. In the cxerimentn on mioej
which I speak of thorn was premeditated
inbreeding of cancerous parent on both
sides, which never of courso occurs in
the else of human lielngs."
Dr. Bashford said that ho is not nearly
so sure as mjiiio physicians seem to think
that cancer is on the increase. Wnere
increase has been shown usually the in
crease hns been in cancer of internal
organs, where in years gone by the disease
was not diagnosed so readily as it is now.
Besides investigation frequently shows
Unit the trouble is duo to customs of a
leo). which result in chronic irritation
Irnm which cancer develops.
"In India, for instance," ho said, "the
women chew tho betel nut and sleep
with it in their mouth, t'ancer may
result from tho irritation. But in other
countries where men smoke cancer of
the fondle is more noinmnn nmnn's man
than among women. Abdominal cancer,
uncommon in most places, is found In
Cashmere because of tho constant irrita
tion caused by a basket arrangement
carried by the natives about the waist.
In China cancer of the n?sophagus is more
provalent among the men than among
tho women. Why? Because tho men eat
the rice while it is hot. The women hare
to wait until tho men havo been served
and by that time thu rice is cold." (Laugh
tor nnd applause.
The lecturer said regretfully to the
reporter before his lecture that no cure
for cancer so far has been perfected.
In his lecture tho physician showed how
surgery had prolonged tho lives of can
cerous mice and he concluded his remarks,
with tho earnestly expressed hope that
his hearers would instill into the minds
of those suffering from cancer the great
value of nn early surgical operation.
Dr. Bashford will deliver his final
lecture at thu Academy of Medicine
) .s-v at
(V .-- t