Newspaper Page Text
"jfk WEATHER FORECAST.
Local snows afnd colder to-day, with brisk to
i nigh west(ton6jthwcst winds ; fair to-morrow.
Lttilc4jyjfjf reports will be found on page 13.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 86.
NEW YORK, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1912. ,'upji fpi'i 1912, hj the fim I'rlnl ni) unit 'iitfMini Aaovttitton,
SEE RIFT IN WAR
Servia Now Reduces Her
Demands to That for
FRANCIS LENDS HAND
Republic Trying to llridge
Chasm Between Austria
OPTIMISM JS INTBKASIXn
Ijn'opoiin Aliirmist Vrv. Not
Kimwiinr True Sit im ion.
i ,irnn rni inpantlent of Tub Sl'.V.
Vienna, Nov. 21. -I ntu authorized
m deny that there is any connection
between the visit to liorlin of Ocn.
H(liimiiii. tin- chief of the Austrian
Oii'Tiil Stud, nnd tin1 international
The -dilation is more hopeful than
cvoi iK-caiM' Servin, recojinizing; the
Austrian view about Albania, demands
hily an Adriatic port. Meanwhile
Franee is iMidcnvorins to pcrstiudc
Austria .ind Sorvia to compromise
It is anticipated that Turkey may
prolong the war. a. Bulgaria's plight
is di'plorahb. Tin1 Bulgarian troops
lack food and aiiimuiiition, and floods
hate rendered the roads impassable,
so that it w impos-sibl" to replenish their
bince my despatch of November 21
the internatiotial situation has under
gone only two modifications. Servin
i the source of one and France that
of the other and each tends materially
to make the outlook more hopeful still.
I advance this statement deliberately
ti rid emphatically with adequate knowl
edge of nil the factors in the situation,
for Servia has como to acquiesce in
the theory of the integrity of Albania ,
the absolute negation of which was
one plank of her cast iion programme,
m that the only difterence now be
tween Belgrade and Vienna turns upon
an Adriatic port, for which King Peter's
Government still craves.
During the last couple of days strenu
ous and praiseworthy efforts have been
made by the French Republic to bridge
this chasm between Austria and Servia.
The endeavors have not yet. emerged
lrom the initial stage and tangible re
sults cannot reasonably be anticipated,
but there are sound reasons for assum
ing thut they will be crowned with
This beneficent action of the French
Government is a new and important
factor in the international drama. As
the republic has hitherto given unde
niable proofs of warm friendship for
Servia it has acquired the right to
lc heard when offering counsels of
moderation. Accordingly between Pre
mier Poincarti and the Servian Minister
lit Paris tho subject lias been mooted
lind tho conversations aro expected to
On theso and other grounds which it
would bo prematura to nnnounco I
leel bound to characterize tho outlook
nt tho present moment as even more
reassuring than on Thursday or Friday,
True, war between Austria-Hungary
on tho one Imnd and Servia and Russia
on the other is being spiritedly carried
on by tho prcs of tho respective coun
tries, whose readers thrill every morning
to the rattle of sabres and tho clicking
of rifles which heated fancy hears behind
the scratching of mighty pens.
There is still profound antagonism of
spirit between Slav and Austrian pub
licists, which operates as a troubling
medium in distorting ideas that rightly
apprehended would link the two States
In friendship. Public opinion is capablo
of being worked into moods of transient
nngor which servo as demonstrations
to impress a foreign rival, but it exer
cises no influence on tho action of
T ha ono man who has shown himself
MTcne on this tempestuous sea of
babblement Is Count von Bcrchtold, tho
Austrian Foreign Minister, to whoso
i.ourago, sound sense, moderation and
breadth of outlook Europe is In largo
nioaeuro beholden for tho smoothness
with which the various state ships aro
navigating tho dangerous waterway
nnd passing into a calm harbor. Tho
Foreign Minister's attitudo is most
moderate and tho aims of his policy
Continued on Third Page.
pOTOflLT AVOID WINTRK, BUT ENJOTIT
rhtrralai Reanru long the Kut Cntti ot riorldt.
Vtke eanr trnatamrau for aplrunt winter.
A perBonml rtprf-wnutlve of tbg FLOW!! A EAST
(OAST SWT WW ATCMt MS aMUt m A.
1.000 MILES OF PRAIRIE AFIRE.
One Ton ii llmtrornl by Plumes
Which sr,., Sioux Nrnrnnllnii,
Pink itiwiB Indian Auknct, h. 1).,
Nov. " t. A thousand square miles of
territory, mostly in the Sioux Indian
reservation, were yesterday nnd to-day
swept by a pralrlo fire of huge propor
tions. The town of While Owl Is reported
entirely destroyed. A dozen other town"
wem threatened. An unknown number
of homesteaders' slincks were burned
nntl every soul In n strip ten miles wide
nnd more than a hundred tnlleH lone
Is exhausted from having fought the
tiro for almost forty-eight hours with
out rest. Humors nre that several
homesteaders weie caught and burned
Practically all telephone wires are
down nnd the full extent of the damage
Is not yet known. There hns been no
ruin In this part of South Dakota for
two months. The grass was tnll and
dry. Three different fires started Fri
day night, and fanned by a brisk, cold
wind from the mountains, they
hooii lOHpliip across tho prairie.
At White Owl the First Xnllom.1
Itank. a newspaper office, tlie mited !
i,.n.!r ( nmloncr fce, a livery I
si'iriHi siorcs anil several resi-
donees nre reported burned.
At Cm Meat, a station on the Indian
reservation, a crowd of Indians fought
the lire two days and nights. During
t le c it the re nf n f.iiirinn,.vn,r..l.l 1
: . ... . . ; '' ' .. . '
,iu tiuiiiiiiiiuiie iifiuei oi aieniuie, .en..
who came out to watch the lire. The i
boy became surrounded by tlame nnd
wns on the verge of being burned to
tieath when Brown nnd another man
wrappetl themselves In .vet blankets
and drove thn nutomoblle through the
tire to the lad. As they went by the
two men Jerked the hoy Into the auto
mobile, which kept on through to safety.
All three were singed anil the machine
I'Allf'UT DV II PTAPDADUi"r ,h'' "amJ ,n"1 w,," n f,:w yards pastt
UnUUIII Ul UlUlnUlinl II
Seized as They (Jive Hrilie
New Lieutenant in Phil a
l'nil.Ahi;i.l'MU, I'a No. 24 I'ollce
Sergeant Wlllum Hamilton of tin' Fifth I
district nntl Tliomas Khenian. u gam
bler, were trapped here to-night In the
home of I.Ieut. Iloyer as they offered
that ofllclul f2.'.o a month protection
money for a gambling house at 1 r,03
Sergt. Hamilton had first broached the
proposition to the lieutenant on Friday
last. After Hoyer hnd received the offer
of money for protecting the gambler be
Informed Director Porter. The head of
the department coiiimunlcateU with W.
.1. Hums, wh'o "sent two of his oper
atives to this city with the dlctugruph,
The apparatus was installed In the home
of the lieutenant
The men urtlved at the appointed
time, well past i o'clock. Secreted In 1
the cellar were, Lieut. Kittle of the
Tenderloin. Hamilton's superior; Sec
retarv Sloiter and Ca'ot.' TemneHt '
I.Ieut. Hoyer Is a lecent appointee i
and professed Ignorance, so Hamilton i
explained how to protect the house. !
He said he had collected $250 a month I
from three hnues In his illstrlrt. nil
paid over the money to the former
director of the department. He ex
plained what was the custom In the
At a signal and after the gambler
and the sergeant passed over $100 on
account the others burst Into the room.
Hamilton swooned when he saw that he
When he came to again and saw the
dictagraph he fainted again, but he was
revived and taken to the police station
and locked up. At midnight he sent
for the director anil said he wanted to
make a full confession.
FIRE SWEEPS ROYAL OAK, MICH.
Village Una No Wilier "npply and
Drtroll ('annul Alii.
Detroit, Nov. 24. Flames are sweep,
lng the village of Itoyal Oak, according
to reports received to-night, when the
assistance of the city lire department
was asked by the villagers.
Tv. tMvn whtpli tins n nntoitnHnn nf
nbout two thousand, Is without a water
supply and the residents are making
frantic errorts to cnecK ine names wun
scarcely any hope of success. The tele-
graph and telephone service has been
put out of business.
The offlcluls of thn city fire depart-
ment decided to send no apparatus to
the .village, the lack of wntor there
mukW that course useesB,
Karly reports were that many houses
had already been destroyed nnd the
flames driven by n high wind were
gaining momentum. The destruction
of the village was thought to be a
matter of hours only.
NO SUNDAY 1ID IN BROOKLYN.
n amors nf Hirlir Un Knfnrce
menl Prove Ilanelesn.
Tollco activity In excise matters was
not particularly notlccablo In Brooklyn
yesterday. The air was surchnrged
with expoctnncy In spots and moro than
a twist of the knob was needed to open
a few ride doors, but there was no mili
tant move tn screw the lid down.
In all but those places where excise
regulations aro Invariably respected, no
matter what wortl goes out, tho bar
tenders were flitting about and bright
lights were burning In the sitting rooms. 1 2 o'clock (his morning. Tho party was
Home of the doors swung open as euro-, returning fr m a rondhoiiw! at Middlnton,
lessly as ever, giving on curtained with the exception or William F Hatha
rooms well filled with Sunday patrons, WUVi ,lr n ,. ,,. f ti,0 people con
but a tap on a window or pressure on c,.rm.,j nrP closely nuarded.
tho bell button aflhe door was required woman js Kni(, , , , ,
to open others.
In almost every Instance the seeker
got tho solace he sought.
Deputy I'ollce Commissioner Walsh
refused to discuss the matter.
24 DEAD IN MINE DISASTER.
ncadi)' Kxpluslon of Firedamp In
Collier? at Calais.
Spclal rahle pttpolri to The Si s
Calais, Nov. 24. Twenty-four men
were killed by an explosion of firedamp
la oollwry br tKUgr
R. R. OFFICIALS KILLED
.Mhi-.nIiiiII Field' .Wplicvv- mill
Another Ciiiifrlil I'ndi'r Cnr
Wli irh Turns Over.
Til HUE WOMKX ESCAPE
lop of 'I
Nov. 24.--Unwind .limns,
purchases of the Great
.. .. ,... ,,,a..,
IIH-I II JMlllll,1 illlll II IV. - , I n,' .... .
. j i ,. ... i . ...
uud Samuel II. Ploehner. purchasing
. , ., , . i,.,,i,. 1
iimt-ni in me finite rna'i, m-ie ,n.-'i.....j
I killed this nfternoon when the nuto In
Vl,l..l. .I.e.- .l-lel,,.. t..rne.l ver '
,, ,, llPhe'd thmi to denth I 111,11 "l" ,mt ,1,e Mr" "
Mr ,,lrollnpl, M,s, ,,ilIn(, linilnmle any headway nnd the walls of the
, , ... , ...
Mil" 'argnret .Maun, who were riding
j'" ""' nnw Ciir wlth 11,0 tvv" lnrn' wrr"
I uninjured, although all sutTeied from
I the shock.
Mrs. Pleehner cut her wrist
from underneath the car,
The accident happened about 4:20
o'clock In front of .Inmes .1. Hill's coun
try home, North Oaks.
The disaster was the result, of nn at
tempt on the part of Mr. .Inmes to drive
ahead of another car, occupied by twoj
men and their wives. Mr. James had
signalled with his horn that be would!
pass their car nnd the second nuto
turned to the right to allow the .lames
The spot whie the accident occurred
! tilled with sand. The fiont wheels of
the James machine failed to climb out
"ther machine toppled a second on
two wheels and then slowly turned over.
Apparently held to their seats by
fright, none of the James party at
tempted to Jump. The nutomoblle top
fortunately raised the tonncnu a little
off the ground, which probably saved
the lives of the women.
Fmployees from the Hill estate went
to thn rescue
ind by the combined ef
forts of eight or ten man the ear was
lifted off the bodies of the two men.
Mr. and Mrs. Hill brought Mis Mann
and Miss James to their home In this
city. Mrs. l'letchner was In u critical
The tragedy recalls the tragic death
of Mrs. James nearly four years ago In
Athens, (Jreece. With her husband nnd
a party of friends she was stricken with
a serious uisese in i-;gypt anu uicu in. I
less than a week. "rffh the expiration
of live eais Mr. James hud planned to
lulng the body here, the deck law for
bidding removal before that lime.
Mr. James was u nephew uf the late
Marshall Field of Chicago and had been
I with the Gieat Northern Hallway for
twenty years or more, a part of the time
(having been at liulTalo.
Howard James was horn on AuRiit
,SG-- uns educated at Wllllston
Seminary antl at Williams College,
graduating from the latter school In
18S2. On leaving college he 1
clerk In the freight department of the
St. Paul .Minneapolis antl Manitoba
Hnllroad. Four years later he was made
secretary to the general manager of
the same railroad.
in 18S8 he became treasurer nntl pur
chasing agent of the Hastern Hnllroad
of Minnesota, anil a year later went
back to the St. Paul, Minneapolis and
Manitoba Hnllroad to become superin
tendent of the northern division. In
1892 he became superintendent of the
Minneapolis Union Kallroad, nnd three
years later became purchasing ngent of
the Northern Steamship Company.
Four years later he got the same posi
tion with the Great Northern Railroad,
and In 1905 ho became director of pur
chases of the Great Northern, vice
president nnd general manager of the
Great Northern Steamship Company
and president of the Northern Steam
SKULL CRUSHED UNDER AUTO.
Itiapretor Klllnl In
Acrldrnt .Neap Lake lirorge
, Al.iUNr, Nov. 24. William II. Arm-
, strong, a former Inspector In tho offlco
; ,lf tll(. statft Architect, who lived nt K2
.lay street. Albany, wns killed to-night i
t r,:4- 0-clock In nn nutomobllo ac-1
I ,.dent live miles from Kako George on I
, th(. lStak rolllj ,.dnK flom Glens Falls I
Charles A. Sussdorf, Assistant Derdlty
State Architect, who lives ot 131 Kan
caster street, Albany, was dangerously
Armstrong nnd Sussdorf were In Arm
strong's two passenger car when It col
lided with a heavy touring car ownetl
by Henry T. Salver of Hudson Pulls.
The small car turned over and pinned
both men under it. The back of the
seat hit Armstrong and crushed his
BOSTON JOY RIDERS HURT.
Tito Women In 3l'trrln I'nrly nf
Sis Thrown t'riini Autn,
Hohion Nov 24. .Six members of an
automobile party, iuc'udlni; two women,
wero injured in an accident on tho New
hurynort. turnpiko near Saugus about,
Kouued out, while the other bustainetl a
liro en wrist in addition to other injuries.
One of the men had an t nr torn off and the
ilillre party vas pretty incih bruisid
ii nd cut.
llathaway.cn man and on woman are
pat lent -i at a ivat h spilal in Jamaica
Plain !! ti two iilhers hi- reported to lie
in tho hands of an Kverott physician.
"An nln of dHlKhlfal i-oinr dr," wrnt
tjrence Kramer In Tin HON shout T1IK IV
VAina' OK ANATOL," BOW at the LITTLE
50 CHILDREN DEAD IN PANIC.
Illnf run II I v r- In Moving Picture
Shun ill Hlllmo, Spill n.
"fi" fahle ")'"'' 1 " ,Tiik Six
llll.iuo, Spain, Nov. St. Fifty chil
dren nntl one woman wore trampled
' to death In n p.inle. during a lire In a
moving picture show here to-day. The
plai-o was parked with spectators, for
the most part women nntl children, A
Mini suddenly flared up and Instantly
there was a panic.
The exits became Jammed n moment
after the first sight of the flames by
shrieking women nnd children strug
gling tn keep their feet In the wild rush.
When .the police got there nnd tried to
help the nttenilnnts to unlet thn crowd
they found they could do nothing with
the hysterical, helpless stampede. They
hutl tn stand aside and watch the chll-
I lIl'nH 1...I.... I ...I ...
I""" "Him II lllllM'l l,J iiiuui.
Many women and Lhlldicn were n-
Jured, and there were flfty-ono bod es
" l''-'- " hen the police llnally
-l0",'" 'Hie moving picture opena-
building were not even scotched.
A DAY OF MIXED WEATHER
Freezing Teiiiiierainic Follows
Storni in Which Lightning
It began to snow at 11 o'clock last
night In the northern part of Man
hattan and throughout The Hronx.
The temperature was down almost to
freezing nnd the snow was fine and
.andllke. Old time weather sharp.
I sad) the ntlnlllv iif tin. unnw tt.Ann, fit,,.
It had come to stay. Downtown there
wasn't enough snow to see, but now
antl then one scurrying nlong felt Jt
on his face.
The Weather Bureau at midnight
said the storm centre then wns at
Hartford, Conn. The temperuture was
3,", degrees, with a promise that it
would go down to 30, two degrees below
freezing, Thn local weather forecau
was for snows und colder to-day, with
brisk to high northwest winds. The
Weather Iturcau expect! to-morrow to
be fair, but there Is no promise of
materially lower temperature.
The snowstorm came at the end of a
day remarkable .or meteorological
inlxups, Including a thunderstorm. When
curly risers got up to put the kettle on
I It was so dark that many of them
turned on the light so as to see about
Tri laTknes continued
At 10:07 o'clock It began to rain and
the iuIii continued until 1:10 P. M.
Folly minutes after the rain started, i,r
at 10-4S o'clock to be exact. It began
to Ih'htnlng und thunder. Tim electrlrul
storm continued until 11:43, or a little
less than an hour.
ICarly in the afternoon It began to
get cooler, but It still threatened rain,
hut by night the umbrellas had given
place to heavy overcoats.
Storm wurnlngs were displayed here
early In the afternoon anil oulers were
sent out for their display along the
coast. Knter In the afternoon the wind,
which hail been heaviest here from
southeast -somewhere between noon
ami 1 o'clock it was blowing nt the
rate of fifty-one miles nn hour shifted
about until It was blowing a small
gale from the northwest. Warnings to
this effect were displayed late In the
Down In the P.arltan yalley, In New
Jersey, the storm was described as the
most terrlllc thunderstorm on record In
that valley. A downfall of rain which
locally was called a cloudburst began
the storm and was followed by hall,
which made the fields look as If snow
hail fallen. The storm lastetl for two
hours and ten minutes. Later the sun
Klg'itnlng struck a gold hall on a
flagpole on top of the National Biscuit
Company's building nn Ninth avenue
between Fifteenth and Sixteenth streets,
New York, antl showered splinters of
the pole upon passersby. Tho lightning
rled a fire nt the fnnt of the nole
"ut the rain put It nut before the fire
men had been sent for.
Schanton, Pa., Nov. 24. Heavy snow
began to fall here this evening and at
11:30 it was snowing hard throughout
tho mountain region of Pennsylvania,
TITANIC SURVIVOR DIES.
WreXIrr, Who I. raped Info
lioal, Victim nt Kxnoaure.
Ilrrru, Mon Nov. 24. Perlsa.Chu
plch, Montengrln wrestler, who Jumped
from the deck of the Titanic with a
child In his arms Into a lifeboat being
lowered nnd Injured his leg, died here
to-night from an nllment salt! to have
been due to cxpouire.
When one of the last boats wns being
lowered Chuplcli was told that If he
Jumped he would ha shot. Ho grabbed
a child for protection. The little girl
was uninjured. Chuplch manned an
oar In the lifeboat.
For the last month he had been In a
hospital. Ho was prominent In organ- j
1KU1K .uuniencgl ins lur inu uuinuu nui
from his sick .bed.
CLUB WOMEN LEARN BUTCHERY
Cnr ve I'n
.Vutlrr, N. J.
In Shop al
Nt'ri.HV, N.. I.. Nov." 2l.Forty members
of tho domestic science department of
the Wotimu'A Club in this town wore
given instructions yesterday by William
Searle, u butcher, In the art of carving
The women folks also learned the
names, local lons'and boundaries of tho
vuriniM cuts, ami proved themselves
good butchers when Mr, Searly gavo them
an opportunity to do the carving.
With tho lnitoher'8 aprons which two
of the women donned the carcass was
cut up under Mr. Hvarle'B direction,
tlf of Ut, Sltwrrt ANOQKTVKA BITTER.
One Frightened .Maniac Dies
Flames Fniler I'orch at
TWO JIFIUHXOS A It E LOST
Sparks Set, Fire to lietls of Pa
tients in Xearhy State
A M ity II.I.K, K. I Nov. 21. The An
nex and n cottnge of the llruuswlrk
Home for the Insane In this village were
burned tn tile glxuud to-day nntl 4
patient, Fritz Mnndnry. who In terror
of the flames crawled underneath a
porch, was burned to denth.
Tlie lire was caused by a spark from
tlie engine house smokestack, a few
yards In the renr of the Annex, which
lodged In the cupola of tho large build
ing. Fanned by a stiff oast wind, It
soon started a blaze Tlie lire was dis
covered before long antl could probably
have been confined to the roof of the'
building If the water pressure had been
sufficient to throw a stream higher
than two stories.
The firemen weie helpless. Theie was
enough steam In tlie waterworks
holler to blow the tire alarm whistle.
The home Is half a mile north of
Amltyvllli! on ltroadway antl houses
about three hundred patients, none oi
them violent. The main building Is on
the roatl and between It and the Annex
are a dozen small cottages. Most of the
patients for the care of whom the In
stitution Is paid nre In the main build
ing. The Annex contained about fifty
charity patients, men and children.
.War by and In a line with the sparks
are London Hall nnd the Kong Island
Home, a State institution, which to
gether hold about a thousand harm
lessly Insane pntlents.
William Couley, the watchman, saw
the little spurt of ilame on the cupola
and telephoned for the two hose com
panies and the hook and ladder, which
make up the Amityvilie fire department.
The blaze had made a little tower of
flame of the cupola when the llrcmen
arrived, and they realized that they were
In fur a tough light. Additional appara
tus was called from Lyntleiihurst and
Fnrmlngdale, each about three, miles
The women nurses who had charge
of tho children on the first floor of the
building grubbed some of their little
charges by the hands when the alarm
was given nd shooing the rest before
them made their wny safely outside.
.Mole dllllculty was experienced with
the men upstairs, who no sooner
leached the open than they broke awuy
anil dashed hack Into the building.
Again and again attendants went Inside
after them and by sheer force dragged
them from the building. Two men bed
ridden for yoa'tf were carried out on
l'nder the d.rettlon of Supt. C. L.
Markham and the visiting physician,
Dr. Charles A. Luce, all were distributed
through the cottages which seemed safe
from the lire and locked up. All except
Mandary. who unnoticed In the smoke
which veiled the front of the annex,
crawled under a porch and was killed.
The firemen, after telephou g to the
Amityvilie water works for nunc pres
sure, gav up all attempt to save the
annex and turned their slender strenms
on the rows of cottages to keep them
from catching. The cottage next to the
annex was soon afire.
This cottage contained twenty-live
women and children, who huddled to
gether In fright and were led from the
building like sheep. Both the cottage
and the annex were In a few moments
a solid mass of fire on which even a
downpour uf hall and rain from a thun
der shower made no Impression,
Showers of sparks blown by the wind
were wafted toward Loudon Hall and
the Long Island Home, Just back of It.
They drifted In windows and set lire
to beds, and kindled the roofs In a
dozen places. Men with buckets put out
most of these small fires and the rain
doused the rest.
Jn the excitement of herding the
patients together and away from tlie
burning buildings a number of them
slipped away, but were soon caught ami
brought back. One of these, a man
named Seeley, at one time was ono or
P. T. Uarnum's side shows, cnlled the
"What Is It?" Seeley has most of tho
facial and physical characteristics of
the monkey. He has been In tho place
Another man slipped away and got
into a small corncrlb In hack of the
annex. He was not noticed until the
crib caught flro antl a stream was
turned on It. A dog Inside began to
bark loudly and some of the attendants
found tho Insant! man Inside Jumping
up and down with glee with tho dog
clasped In his nrms.
In a short time both the annex anil
tho cottage had burned to a heap of
smouldering timbers. Dr. Markham
estimated the damage at about $7,500,
Mandary, the man who was burned
to death, had been In tho homo about
sixteen years. He was taken there
from St. Catherine's Hospital In Brook
lyn and wbh
a charity patient, Ho hud
MAY BEAT SENATOR CRANE.
Some lleiiilillenli limit' lo Join
llrmoeralK AkhIiikI IIIiii,
Boston, Nov. 24. Ueprevientatlvo
Alexander Holmes, secretary of the He.
publican legislative committee, has re
ceived definite answers from eighty
nine of the party's representation in
the 1913 Legislature, and of these
elghty-nve aro for a caucus on the
United Slates Senatorshlp nntl four
agalu'l. Seven others, have answered
thatthey are not now ready to stato
CliHlrmau Hlley of the Democratic
State committee aya that there will
be forty Itepubllcan members of tho
Legislature, willing to Join with thn
Democrats In easo the majority of tho
Republicans decide In support a stand
pat or otherwise obtoctlonable candi
GIOVANNITTI RUNS FOR OFFICE. 1
Illlor's Coilrfriiilniil l I'ul I for
"liHiill f'nhU llrll'llcli 10 Tun Si
ltoMK. Nov. 24. -The agitation In
favor of Hie release of Kttor ami tllo
vnnnlttl, l ho I. v. W. organizers who
Hie on trial ut Salem, Mnss., for the
murder of nn Italian glil during tho
Kawience riots, is on the llicieasc on
nccount of u report received heie that
their conviction Is likely.
The labor confederations threaten to
go on u general strike If the men nre
convicted. Mennwhlli! (ilovnnnlttl hns
been proclaimed a candidate fol Par
liament from Carpi.
SENATOR RAYNER SINKING.
I'll in 1 1 at HI. llriUlile (trailing Hie
Wariiimitox, Nov. 21 Senator Ilay
ner of Maryland hud a decided turn for
the worse to-night anil his physician
said he probably would not hold out
many hours longer.
All the members of his family wero
summoned to his bedside antl were
awaiting the end.
WILSON HEARS PRAYER FOR HIM
I'relilenl-elrel at llermurla's Olilrnl
Hamilton, Bermuda, Nov. 34. President-elect
Wilson, Mrs. Wilson nnd Miss
Jessie Wilson drove to the United Free
Church nt Warwick to-day and at
tended services In tho oldest Presbyter
Ian Church In Bermuda.
The pastor, the P.ev. Archibald Cam
eron, prayed for King George, flov-ernor-Oeneral
Iltlllocl:, President Taft.
and President-elect Wilson. He prayed
that the closing months of the Presi
dency of Mr. Taft be the best of his
Incumbency and that- President-elect
Wilson "be Imbued with Thy Spirit nnd
fearing Thee have no other fear. Hon
ored as the leatler of a nation, may his
administration be ono of peace, honor
C!ov. Wilson was recognized by the
members of the congregation, hut there
was nothing of the nature of n recep
tion. After the service the Wilson party
entered their carriage nnd drovo di
(lov. Wilson will visit thn Colonial
Parliament on Monday nnd on Tuesday
will bo the guest of Oov. Bullock at
LEAVE CHURCH FOR MAN HUNT.
Ariuril Pomp nt Writ Va. I'arnirrs
I.nuk for Vi-icro Mnutlay.
CtiMiiHii.AVii, Md.. Nov 21. The usual
I ii let and peacef ulness of u Sunday morn,
ing in llamprhirc county. West Virginia
was broken to-day by the warlike ap
pearance oi armeu canes or farmers
searching for Anjie Hardy, who killed
I-ee Inskeep nt his farm near Homney
yesterday ami allocked Ills wife and
Instead or attending church the people
went hunting for Hardy to-day.
Several time during the day Hardy
was seen, lull each time encaped from tho
mol. His lidlduess in showing himself
has astonished thn farmers.
This afternoon ho was seen by Joe
Higgins, a young hoy, in the schoolhouse
nt Frankfort. Higgins saw smoke com
ing from the chimney of tlie schoolhouse
antl investigated He saw the negro
lying asleep on a bench nnd spurred his
horse away to summon help. Quickly
gathering up rope and their guns, farmers
hurried to tho schoolhouse, but Hardy
left ju-t before they arrived,
He was chased toward North Branch,
where he is believed to have boarded a
freight. The conductor of a freight re
ported that Hardy had jumped from ids
train near Green Spring, and a mob hur
ried to that place in the hope of intercept
FINDS OPIUM SELLING LEGAL.
I'lilliiUeliililn .MnuUlriilr I liable tn
Hold Three Prlaonrra.
Pimni:i.i'iiiA, Nov. 24. Magistrate
.Inmes H, Gorman, recently appointed
by Mayor ltlankenburg to preside over
the hearing- at Central Station, caused
u sensation to-day by discharging three
men who had been charged with selling
opium nnd declaring there was no law
on the statute books of Pennsylvania
which made the tratlle In iplum a
ci I me.
"I cannot hold these men," he said,
"because the State lawmakers In mak
ing the prohibitive law neglected to
write In It the word 'opium.' There
fore It Is not a crime for a person to
sell, buy or use opium In this State."
Magistrate Gorman declared the city
and county of Philadelphia wero liable
for heavy damages, owing to the flnoj
nnd JjII sentences pronounced here
tofore upon prisoners who had been
arrested for dealing in opium.
"If you men were brought beforo me
for selling cocaine or morphine," nald
Magistrate Gorman, nddresslng the
prisoners, "I could hold you for court
or could sentence you, but you have
Just as much right to sell opium as
you have to sell cigars and tobacco."
As a result of the discovery by Magls.
trate Gorman a bill will he Introduced
Into tho next Legislature prohibiting
the sale of opium.
NAVY BUILDS GUNS CHEAPEST.
Snbiiilla l.oneat Illila for Conr Inch
noil five Inch Typo,
Washinutov, Nov, 24, Tho navy can
build Its own guns cheaper than they
can bu bought, according to bids re
ceived nt the Navy Department on an
order for four and five Inch guns.
The gun factory of tho Washington
nnvy yard uubinltted the lowest price
In both Instances, offering to mnko the
live Inch guns for $7,202 each and the
four Inch guns for $6,370 each. Next
lowest wus the War Department gun
factory ot Watervllet, N. V., which
makes n prlco of $8,130 for five Inch
guns and $6,709 for the four Inch guns.
The bltls of the Mldvnlo Steel Com
pany and tho Hethlohcm Steel Company
wero far In excess of both the army
and nnvy figures. Navy Department
ofllclnla wild lti.il.iy that the figures
showed that the administration and
management of the navy yard shops
had been brought to a hleh degree of
PRICE TWO CENTS.
Board of Arbitration Settles
Disputes on Fifty-two
NEITHER SIDE PLEASED
Decision Only Binds Until
May, 19J3, and Trouble
SMALL LINES HIT HARD
Grant Means Additional Ex
penditure of 7,172,000
F. S. WAGE BOARD URGED
Woulil End All Controversies
Without Strikes to Cripple
Washinoto.v, Nov. 24. The 30,000
locomotive engineers of the Eastern
railroads have won their fight for sn
Increase In wages. The Board of Arbi
tration between the railroads and the
engineers in Its award mado public to
day does not grant all of the engineers'
demands, but establishes minimum
wages which amount to a substantial
Increase on most of tho roads.
Notwithstanding the lncreao In com
pensation, the representative of the
engineers on the board dissents from
the award and eay.s the settlement ac
cepted by It can be only temporary.
The award Is retroactive, running for
only ono year from May 1, 1912. This
means that within flvo months thn rail
roads of the l-'ost probably will bo con
fronted by further demands from tho
engineers and again may have to meet
the possibility of a strike.
The award by the Hoard of Arbitration
probably brings the fifty-two rntlroadj
of the Kast alo face to face with de
mands for Increased wages by tho fire
men and other employees.
The railroads estimated that tho de,vN
mantis on the part of the englncci'3 It
granted would entail an additional ex
penditure of $7,172,000 n year. If thn
same percentage of Increase worn
granted to other employees the ad
ditional expense woulil amount In all to
The Hoard of Arbitration expresses the
opinion that this total Is too high, but
It does not attempt to give exact figures
ns to the additional burden that the
award may Impose upon the railroads
of thn Kast.
The findings of the arbitration board
nre regarded here as practically Insur
ing a renewed attempt on tho part ot
the railroads to raise freight rates.
Question, of Kiprnnr.
The chief contention of the railroads
In opposing the engineers' demands wa"l
that they were unable financially to
meet the Increased compensation asked.
The Hoard of Arbitration waves this
question aside und holds that If tha
railroads ore not nble to pay a fair com
pensation to their engineers with exist
ing rates there Is Just cause for them
to open again the question of an In
crease In rates with the Interstate Com
Jt Is on the strength of this suggestion
that tho railroads undoubtedly will
Illicitly move to lay before the Inter
state Commerce Commission again
schedules of Increased rates. The arbi
trators express a rough opinion how
ever, that a great majority of tho roads
In tho Kastern district probably are
able to pay a fair compensation.
Hut more striking than the actual "
nwnrd by the hoard Is a recommenda
tion which It makes for the solution nt
all labor disputes on railroads of the
United States. This recommendation
contemplates the establishment by law
of State and Federal wage commissions.
The Federal wage commission as out
lined by the arbitrators would be a body
similar to the Interstate Commerce
Commission and all labor disputes nn
Interstate railroads would be referred tn
It for settlement, l'nder this proposed
plan arbitration of all railroads' labor
disputes would be, compulsory.
Labor How In View,
P. II. Morrlssey, the representative of
the organized engineers on the Hoard of
Arbitration, expresses bitter opposition
to this compulsory arbitration plan, and
the Indications nre that It will raise a
mighty protest from tho labor world.
The engineers find fault also with other
features of tho award, particularly the
failure of the board to uphold their de
mands for a standardization of wages
and for different pay for different
classes of engines. Mr. Morrlssey Is
the only member of the Board of Arbi
tration who does not algn tho Award.
The railroads also am disappointed
with somo features of tho report, but
Daniel Wlllard, president of the Balti
more and Ohio, who represented the car
riers on tho board, afllxed his tdgnaturo
to the findings. ,
The announcing of this award marks
the end of the most Important American
labor dispute that has been submitted
to arbitration since the anthracite coal
strike In 1902. Through this arbitration
was avoided a strike which threatened
to tin up all of the railroads cast of Chi
cago and north of thn Norfolk and
Western line and which would havo
brought untold suffering and money
loss to" the American people.
The trouble between Hie. railroads and
the engineers began last January, when
the brotherhood presented to tho car
riers a series of requests involving uni
form rates of pay, uniform classifica
tions ot Bervlco and uniform working
rules throughout the Eastern district.
The railroads refused to front the t
fjitTfr and. tUa brotherhood tbea