THE WASHINGTON HERALD
The Herald baa the largest
morning home circulation, and
prints all the news of the world
each -day, in addition to many
Fair -to-thy and' te-aMcww;
moderate northwest grinds.
Temperatures yesterday Maxi
nram, 80; minimum; 62.
WASHINGTON; D. C. FRIDAY. JULY 26. 1912. -FOURTEEN PAGEJS. .
MEN ARE HELD IN
Names of Two of the Prisoners
Withheld by Police Third
Is "Dago Frank."
MORE SHAPIRO TESTIMONY
Chauffeur Said to Have Told Whit
man "Brldgey" Webber Agreed
to Detain Murdered Gambler.
New Tork, July 25. late tonight It was
announced that two men and a woman
had been arrested In connection with the
murder of Herman Rosenthal One of the
two men arrested Is "Dago Frank" but
the names of the other tw o prisoners were
kept secret by the police, who also re
fused to say where the arrests had been
made. "Dago Frank" is said to have been
In the city ever since the murder; in tact.
h was arraigned before Magistrate Kro-
tel on Wednesday en a charge of rob
bery by William Bjrne. from whom he
Is alleged to have snatched $800 worth of
diamonds with the assistance of a wo
man companion. He was committed to
the Tombs in default of $1,000 balL It la
supposed that he was found there by the
'William Shapiro, chauffeur of the gray
murder car, is said to have Informed
District Attorney Whitman to-day that
"Brldgey" Webber was the man who
arranged to detain Rosenthal at the
Metropole until the time appointed for
the killing; that Harry Vallon. also under
arrest, was the man who called out a
friend of Rosenthal, thus prompting the
victim to quit his seat in the cafe and
start for home One man dfd the shoot
lug, according to Shapiro This man Is
believed to be "Lefty Louie." who was
last heard of In Chicago, where he Is
said to have engaged a well known
criminal lawyer to defend him.
"Boob" Walker, who was summoned
to the District Attorney's office later to
day, declared that four men had taken
ljart in the shooting. Walker and James
J Hlckey sat at the table with Rosen
thal a few minutes before the shooting
Sabpoenrai Are Imsned.
District Attorney Whitman also obtain
ed from Shapiro the names cf the men who
rode In the auto during the evening and
other details of the movements of the plot
ters on the evening preceding the murder.
Following Shapiro's examination subpoe
nas were Issued for several witnesses of
the sbotlng whose namerhave not ap
peared- Jn.-becase "until Dw- ,-BXuuUX
Crtef.tipIroha5 told his story detect
ties brought to the office of the District
Attorney a gang member named "Boob"
Walker, who was in the Metropole short-
Jj before Rosenthal was killed
John J. Reislr, or 'John T. Barber,"
reco ered Jiis memory to-day after spend
ing a night In a cell at police head
quarters, where he was held on a charge
of perjury and made an affidavit con
firming his original testimony that he
Bad seen Brldgey" Webber running away
from the Jletropole after Rosenthal was
Becker to Testify.
Reisler, when called before the coroner
jesterday. was so terrified by the men
aclng looks of the gangsters In the court
room that he decided he had not seen
Webber. To-day. how ev er, he was assured
cf police protection. He will appear at
vveDDers Bearing to-morrow.
Police Lieut. Becker also saw a new
light to-day and decided to go before the
grand Jury. He expressed great disap
pointment when he was Informed that
he could not be heard to-day. He may be
called iionaay or Tuesday. It developed
to-day that since the shooting Becker has
been shadowed by T. von S. Peterson, an
old Scotland Yard detective, employed by
District Attorney Whitman. Lieut. Costl
gan, who also headed a gambling squad,
was before the grand Jury to-daj. Mr.
Whitman said the Jurors were much Im
pressed by the story LleuU Costlgan told
Mr. Whitman, however, would not give
any Idea of Costlgan' s testimony. Neither
would he say whether or not It Implicated
Would Probe Bank Acconuti.
Lieut. Rellly, who headed another squad,
will be called to-morrow. A thorough in
vestigation of the police Has proposed
to-day by Alderman Curren. Mr Curren
holds that. If Lieut. Becker was really
collecting graft from the gamblers, he
must hare been acting for some one
higher up in the department. He sug
gests that an examination of the bank
account of eery Individual member of
the department for the last ten jears
would show whether or Hot any po
licemen had profited by illegitimate
It was announced to-night at police
headquarters by Deputy Commissioner
uougherty that several new and very im
portant witnesses. Including two eyewit
nesses to the actual shooting of Herman
Rosenthal, had been discovered and in
terviewed He also announced that the
four men wanted for the murder did
not go to the Metropole In the gray car,
although they made their escape in It
Probing- Police Department.
Twenty Burns detectives are now In
vestigating the police department It
is expected that the whole system of
blackmail and graft which has existed
for years will be uncovered by this in
dependent inv estimation
Another evidence of police Inactivity
was discovered to-day when It was
learned that "Dago Frank" Murillo had
been arraigned la Magistrate Krotel's
court on a hold-up charge while the
police were supposed to be searching
for him as one of the Rosenthal murder
suspects. Murillo was accused of hav
Ing, with the aid of two accomplices,
robbed William Byrne of $800 worth of
diamonds. He was held In $1,000 ball,
which was furnished. Since then he has
cot been seen.
His Heart in Stomach.
New York, July 25. Because
she Is the only woman who can
cook the kind of brown bread
that he likes, Andrew Cole, a
rich lumber merchant, eighty
years old, has married his house
keeper, Mrs. Anna Schultz. ,
Extra 3Imt. to-day. Columbian Theater.
Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch. Sc. 60c
"ACCEPTED" BY THE
HEW YOKE POHCE
The latest of the gambling coterie con
nected with the murder of Herman
Rosenthal to invite himself to a cell
In the New York Tombs. While the po
lice were searching for him without suc
cess he went to headquarters unrecog
nized and inquired for the chief of the
detective bureau. After a lengthy ex
amination he was arrested and later
held by the coroner. Vallon Is alleged
to have been one of the "middlemen"
used In the notorious "sjstem" which
Rosenthal would have exposed had he
been allowed to live another day. His
duty. It is said, aa that of collecting
from gaming house proprietors the
bounty allowed to crooked police officials
T. R. DELEGATES
Representatives to Bull Moose Con
vention Chosen at Baltimore.
Enthusiastic Meeting Held.
Special to The tVublarton Herald.
Baltimore, Md , July 35. Delegates to
the national convention to be held In Chi
cogo August 5 w ere elected this afternoon
by the Mar land Bull Mooseites In con
ventlon here at the Empire Theater.
The convention was called to order
shortly after noon by CoL E. C. Carrlng-
ton. Jr. The playhouse was filled with
enthusiastic Roosevelt supporters.
At the v ery outset of the meeting a mes
sage from CoL Roosevelt was read amid
The other two parties were attacked In
unsparing terms In resolutions which
were unanimously adopted. The parties
were referred fa as boss ridden." The
ilxtefcr ueit-suti 4 a.,d 'sixteen altenjites
were then speedily elected. The selec
tion of Presidential electors was left to
a special committee of seven
The following delegates were selected
At large Col E. C Carrlngton. Baltl
more County; Charles it Schlrm. Bal
timore cltj ; J. Stuart McDonald. Balti
more cit ; Joseph W. Wolflnger. Wash
Alternates Samuel W. Bradford, Har
ford County; Albert H Hock, Baltimore
city. D W. Relchert Washington Coun
ty, and Robert Mace.
First District William X. Day, Wico
mico County; William N. Andrews, Dor
chester County Alternates Charles H.
Hobbs, Caroline Count); Charles O Car
ter, Worcester County.
Second Ditr!ct John A. Robinson,
Harford County; B Howard Mays, Bal
timore County. Alternates Luther B.
Kemp, Walter N. Ruth.
Third District Albert A. Moreland.
Baltimore Cltj: Christopher Rosen-
brock, Baltimore City. Alternates-
William T. Aery. Baltimore City;
George Geblein. Baltimore City.
Fourtn District William G Albrecht
Baltimore City; Joseph P. Evans (color
ed), Baltimore City. Alternates William
Goldsmith, Baltimore City. Louis H.
Davenport (colored), Baltimore City.
Fifth District Dr. Edward R. Grem-
pler, Baltimore City: F. Snow den Hill.
Prince George County. Alternates Dr.
James Cooper. Baltimore City; Samuel
H Hopkins, Howard County.
Sixth District Galen L. Talt Montgom
ery County, T. G Fownall, Allegany
County. Alternates Louis L. Kefauvre,
Frederick County; Emory G Hltchins,
"JACK THE SLASHER" KILLED.
Mulatto Shot Donn After Insultlntir
hlte Woman of Mttle nock.
Little Rock. Ark , July 53. "Jock the
Slasher," who lias terrorized Little Rock
citizens in early morning hours for
months, was shot and killed here to-day
while attempting to burglarize the home
of Sam Collins, another colored man. The
dead bandit .was Identified as James B
Brown, a mulatto, about thirty-five jears
Collins Is the hero of tha hour and
citizens will raise a purse to reward
him for his act Brown entered the resi
dence of Mrs. Sue Perr. at 900 Center
Street and after insulting Miss Maude
Summer, who 'was roomlne there. hnt
her in the right hand. He escaped
tnrougn a winaow. -roe police were noti
fied and rushed to the scene with blood
hounds. Brown knew he was being pur
sued by the dogs, and attempted to enter
the residence of Collins. Collins shot
twice Both bullets took effect
CAPITAL BELLE DIES IN LONDON.
Sir. Henry Clny Cnrr Succumbs in
London. July 25 Mrs Henry Clay
Carr, wife of a mining engineer of Wash
ington, d ed to-day at St James' Court
Mrs. Carr was a sister-in-law of for
mer Senator Thurston of Nebraska, and
was well known In Washington. Carr
was better known on the Pacific Coast
than In the East He recently had been
engaged In mining work In Portugal.
Qnake Wipes Ont City.
Lima, Peru, July 55. The village of
Huancabamba. near the city of Plura,
In Northern Peru, Is reported to have
totally disappeared, as the result of the
earthquake, -which yesterday shook Guay
aquil and badly damaged Piura. It Is
feared that hundreds of the Inhabitants
81.23 to Baltimore and Reform
Saturdays and Sundays via Pennsyl
vania Railroad. Tickets good to return
until Sam. Monday All regular trains
fcxeent tha "Congressional Limited." t
WOOL BILL FIGHT
IN THE SENATE
Outgenerals Regular Faction
and Enlists Democratic
BILL WAS PASSED BEFORE
Result of Lengthy Fight Means a
After a struggle In the Senate yester
day Wh'ch lasted from noon until nearly
midnight. Senator La Follette again
emerged as the successful champion of
tariff revision. The little Wisconsin
Senator quickly seized upon an opening
offered him by the regular Republicans
and the Democrats and forced the adop
tion by the Senate of the Identical La
Follette wool revls on bill that was in
troduced by him at the last session and
passed by the Senate This was the
measure that served as the basis of
compromise last session with, the Demo
crats of the House, and the Indications
are that It will again be used by Leader
Underwood and his colleagues In send
ing a wool revision b'U to the White
Every effort was made by the regular
Republicans In the Senate to block the
passage of the La Follette bill, but the
Democrats, having seen their own meas
ure go down to defeat as the result of
a trick turned by the regulars at the
last minute. Joined hands with La Fol
lette and voted to put his measure
through. The Wisconsin statesman was
highly elated and the Taft supporters
were correspondingly downcast
President In a Hole.
The turn of affairs will put the Presi
dent In an embarrassing situation. He
vetoed the La Follette-Underwood com
promise wool bill at the last session on
the ground that the tariff board had not
made Its report Since then the tariff
board has handed down Its findings, and
the President. If he vetoes a wool bill
this session, will have to do It after con
sidering the merits of the measure If
the President signs the bill, the Republi
can Insurgents and the Democrats will
carry off the glory.
The La Follette bill, as It passed tha
Senate, provides for a duty of 33 per
cent on raw wool., with duties ranging
from 40 to 53 per cent on the manufac
tures of wooL
President Taft's friends have acknowl
edged that the duty of S3 per cent Pro-,
posed by ia Tolle.ie On rav wool, cor
responded pretty closely ti the finding!
of the tariff board, but they have con
tended that the rates proposed by him
on manufactures were too low. The com"
promise measure evolved by Underwood
and La Follette at the last session, as It
finally went to the White House, provided
29 per cent on raw wool and correspond
ing reductions on manufactures. The
Democrats of the Senate exiect that
practically the sajne rate may be agreed
upon In the pre'ent situation.
Checkmate Penrose Bill.
La Follette snatched victory out of the
air at the very moment when the Re
publican regulars seemed to have routed
the Democrats and won a notable
triumph After an all-day debate. Senator
Penrose, chairman of the Finance Com
mittee, threw the Democrats and Pro
gressives into confusion by Introducing
a wool revision bill based on the find
ings of the tariff board. This measure
provided for reductions of from 10 per
cent on the highly finished cloth", to ap
proximately 13 per cent on lower grades,
and substantlsl reductions on other wool
en manufactures. The Penrose bill was
adopted after a bitter fight, as a substi
tute for the Underwood Houe bill, by a
vote of 34 to 32.
This vote, however, had been taken
in Committee of the Whole, and La Fol
htte, seizing upon the opportunity
quickly threw out the bill which he had
Introduced last jear. and the Demo
crats Immediately rallied to his support.
The vote on the La Follette bill, as a
substitute for the Penrose bill, which
bad been substituted for the Democratic
bill, was 39 to 27.
All of the Democrats voted for the
La Follette bill, and so did all of the
Insurgent Republicans except Bourne of
Oregon. When the roll was called on
the final passage of the bill, the lonely
Mr Bourne changed his vote and sided
with the other Insurgents.
The scenes In the Senate while the
votes were being taken were the most ex
citing that have been witnessed since the
stirring times of a ear ago
Saccharinna Baker Gets $20,000
Under Terms of Will of Anna
M. Hayes, of New York.
Poughkeepsle. N. Y , July 25 Property
estimated to exceed a million dollars In
value Is convejed In the will of Anna
Margaret Hajes, of Mlilbrook, which has
Just been filed for probate
Two sisters, Marie B Waterman and
Ella J Patrick, and a niece. Marguerite
Waterman receive legacies of $100,000
each and are made residuary legatees In
equal shares Anna Hoxle Thorne. of
Tacoma, Wash, a niece Is ghen $30,009
and all household and personal effects.
Saccharlana Baker, of Washington, D.
C, a dear friend. Is given $20,000, Elsie E.
Willett a niece, of Portland. Oreg, Is
glv en $50,000; three cousins, Lucy B , Su
san B , and Fanny1 Jandon, are given
Bequests of $3,000 each are made to four
children of the testatrix's deceased brother-in-law,
William H. Hoxle. like amounts
are given to nephews, Herbert Hoxle, of
Manila, pmuppme islands; Herbert Hoxle
Sturges and Llndsley Ho t, of San Fran
cisco Cat: an aunt Mrs. Thomas
Mitchell, and a cousin. Anna Mitchell
Hoxle. Mrs. Hayes' fine home, "Barry
croft" at" Mlilbrook, Is to.be sold and
converted Into cash by the executor,
Lewis Cass Ledjard, Jr, of New York
9zmo in jjnrmx, "- ana lie (urn.
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. Snerlal
train leaves 'Union Station 8.15 a. m.
Sunday. July 28.
OLD MAN'S DARLING
ELOPED THIRD DAY;
NOW SHE IS IN TAIL
Hoboken, N. J, July 23. Mrs. Ethel
ShudeL the young wife of an aged busi
ness man of Baltimore, who three days
after her marrtage eloped with Frank
Jahn. of that city, and were arrested In
Hoboken aa the couple boarded the
Noordam, was freed to-day on a writ
of habeas corpus sued out by her attor
ney, F. S. Besson.
In discharging the woman from custo
dy. Judge Carey held that the charge of
grand larceny lodged against her was
preposterous, because no woman could
steal from her husband. It was charged
In the warrant on which she and Jahn
were arrested that, she had taken $2,750
and $500 worth of Jewelry from her hus
band's strong box on the day she tied
As Mre. Shudel and Jahn left Judge
Carey's court they were rearrested on
a warrant sworn out In Baltimore by her
1 usband. charging them with conspiracy.
Detective Sergt. Bardely. of the Mary
land city, made the arrest He said that
Detective Sergt Quoits, of the Balti
more police, was on his way to Hoboken
with extradition papers.
Pending his answer the eloping couple
were remanded to Jail.
Armand D. Bestor Held Without
Bail in Jail at Marl
SHERIFF SUIT SWEARS
OUT NECESSARY WARRANT
Other Charges Hay Be Made Lulu
Chaney, Twelve Years Old,
Suspected by the Maryland authorities
of an outrage that created white-heat
feeling In the environs of Chesapeake
Junction a fortnight ago, and directly
accused of acts that may preclpttats a
inching. Armand D Bestor, thirty-six
j ears old, erstwhile globe-trotter and now
manager of the Southern Tlmerlece Com
pany, was arrested jesterday afternoon
en grave charges
Taken In custody as a fugitive from
Justice when about to enter his offices
at 127 H Street Northeast Betor at
once waived tbe formalities of requisi
tion papers and was delivered Into the
charge of Sheriff Artie Suit of Prince
George County, Md , by Detective Ser
geant Frederick Cornwell. of the Central
Office who made the arrest
With the prisoner, apparently on the
verge of collapse, murmuring repeated
Uiisic -it rut, sti;"f?iut. xvc
hoard-d a car and left this Jurisdiction,
alighting at Chesapeake Junction and
taking a train for Marlboro, where Bes
tor was committed to a vll without ball
and placed under guards to frustrate
a-iy attempt at ljnchlng
While waiting for the train at Chesa
peake Junction. Sheriff Suit was told It
would be well not to tarry there.
In a bungalow, Imot entirely con
cealed In thick woods on top of a. high
till In a sparely settled section about
two miles outh of Chesapeake Junction,
Mrs Bestor last nicht collapsed when
she learned the plight of her husband.
She Is not more than twenty-fVte years
old and has two children, a boy of six
and a girl of fVte jears
Lulu Chaney. twelve jears old. an or-
pnan. wno has been mln at Bestows
home for the last three months as his
adopted daughter, and whoe storj- cul
minated In the arr-t of Besto--. pent
, the night at the home of Edward Mc-
c-uDD'n. a farmer. IlMng near Oakland
TweUe jears ago, when Lulu Chaney's
father enlisted In the army and her
motner disappeared, Edward McCubbin
came to the front and said he would
give the deserted babe a home with his
ch'Idren. McCubbin has neer heard
I from the father or mother of the girl
' since the- vanished
j McCubbin met with reverses a few
i months ago and allowed Bestor to take
i charge of the child. Officials say Bestor
agreed to give Lulu Chaney a good homo
ind raise her as one of his own children
At the time Lulu Chaney went from the
Jlcuuonin to the Bestor home. McCubbin
signed a prper prepared by Bestor.
Claim Lrirnl doptlon.
McCubbin sajs he doea ngt know the
contents of the paper. Bestor sajs the
paper was a legal agreement wherebj he
became the foster father of the orphan
girl This paper Is said to be still In his
possession At th time of the so-called
adoption Bestor and his family lived In
Washington Two months ago the
moved to the Isolated bungalow
About two weeks ago Bestor and Lulu
Chaney walked to the home of William
Heffner. a well-to-do farmer, living on
Sherman Avenue, a road between Chesa
peake Junction and Oakland, to buj- but
ter Bestor and his foster-daughter re
turned together. As they -walked along
a lonely road through a thick wood.
their conversation attracted the atten-,
tion of Bertha Brown and Addle Her
rard, colored, who were picking huckle
berries The two women were sitting In a clump
cf bushes on top of an embankment, at
the bottom of which ran the road through
which Bestor and the child were walk
ing The colored women watched and lis
tened Final's, one of the colored wo
men laughed Bestor and the child, the
colored women sa, took fright and ran
up the road.
McCubbin Hears Gossip.
Bertha Brown and Addle Herrard
talked among neighbors and the burden
of the goslp reached the ears of Ed
ward McCubbin Incensed. McCubbin
went to the Bestor bungalow and asked
that he be allowed to take Lulu Chanel
home with him McCubbin alleges that
Bestor flew In a rage and refused to sur
render the child
George Fowler, a farmer, living near
Oakland, and Edward McCubbin lay in
wait for Lulu Chanej at Byshrr's gro
cer' store. In Oakland, about a mile from
the Bestor bungalow. On Tuesday morn
ing last Lulu Chaney entered the store
to purchase groceries for Mrs Bestor.
The child was alone, and she was car
ried to the McCubbin home.
Sheriff Suit In the presence of wit
nesses, questioned the girl. Brown as a
berry from the sun. barelegged, and clad
Continued on Pace Fonr.
Meek-end Kxenrslona to Mountain Re
sorts via Baltimore and Ohio.
$3 50 Berkelev Springs and return:
$3 00 Deer Park, Oakland. Mt. Lake
Park and return. Full Information at
ticket offices. .
ARE AT WAR IN
Clark and Underwood on Oppo
site Sides of the Naval
THE FINAL TEST NOT YET
Representatives Sulzer and Curley
Petition for Fourth Caucus on
By JOSEPH P. ANjyX.
"Morning after" consideration yester
day failed to Inject any of the elements
of harmony Into the situation which the
Democratic House faces as the result
of the caucus Wednesday afternoon,
when a packed majority of the members
who attended the gathering voted to
persist in the refusal to grant any ex
tension to the battleship fleet th,ls ses
sion unless a "pork barrel" public
buildings bill is put through
The breach between the real leaders
of the House majority and the faction
which Representative Burnett of Ala
bama has rallied around his standard
widened perceptibly In the course of
a daj of d scusslon. and the most sig
nificant feature of the situation Is that
Majority Leader Underwood and Speaker
Champ Clark find themselves on oppo
site sides In the controversy.
New Petition Started.
The end of the struggle Is not yet
Representative Sulzer, of New Tork, and
Representative Curley. of Massachu
setts, reopened the controversy Jester
day afternoon by placing In circulation
a petition for another caucus on the bat
tleship question. It Is safe to say that
this fourth caucus will be called and
that the advocates of a sensible course
will enter the meeting so organized that
the tactics pursued by their opponents
Wednesday night will not be poslble.
Majority Leader Underwood yesterday
served notice that he will adopt the
most drastic measures to Insure the at
tendance of Democratic members at the
sessions of the House from now on, and
when the next caucus meets It will find
a safe majority of the Democrats In at
tendance. Wednesday's meeting failed to
bring out but a slim majority of the
Democrats, but since then a large num
ber have returned to town.
Developments jesterday Indicated clear
ly that ultimate victory awaits the cause
of thos who Ion Wednesday. If the
majority is not released from the pledge
exacted by the first caucus on the bat
tleship programme, enough will bolt the
caucus and combine with the Republicans
of the House to Insure at least a com
promise on one battleship. It Is possible
that. In the event of a bolt, two battle
ships, as provided In the Senate naval
bill, will be authorized.
The roll of Wednesdaj's caucus, show
ing how thoe in attendance voted, was
I low They Voted.
The vote on the motion of Representa
tive Burnett to table all pending motions
was seventy for and slxtj'-two against
Tne following voted for the resolution.
Adamson, Georgia; Ashbrook. Ohio;
Blackmon. Alabama, Buchanan. Illinois;
Burleson. Texas. Burnett Alabama;
Bjrns. Tennessee: Candler. Mississippi;
Speaker Clark. Missouri. Cline. Indiana;
Connell. New York: Cox. Indiana: Dlf
fenderfer. Pennsjlvania. Dixon. Indiana.
Dougbton. Missouri. Drlcoll. New York.
Evan. Illinois. Flnle-. South Carolina.
Fitzgerald. New York. Flod. Arkansas.
Fowler. Illinois. Francl. Ohio; George.
New York, Godwin. North Carolina; Good
win, Arkansas, Gray. Indiana. Qregg,
Texas, Gudger, Nrth Carolina; Ham
mond, Minnesota, Hard. Texas, Harri
son. Mississippi. Hay, Virginia. Hellln.
Alabama. Heniley, Missouri. Houston,
Tennessee, H ward, Georgia. Jacowey,
Arkansas, James, Kentuckj , Johnson.
South Carolina, Kitchin. North Carolina.
Korbly, Indiana. Lever, South Carolina;
LIttlepage. West Virginia, Llod. Mis
souri. Lobeck. Nebraska. McGuire, Ne
braska: Neely. Nebraska. Oldfleld, Ar
kansas, Tage, North Carol'na. Post Ohio;
Raker. California, Rauch, Ind'ano. Rellly.
Connecticut: Richardson. Alabama, Rod
denbery, Georgia, Rub, Missouri. Rus
sell, Missouri. Sims, Tennessee, Slsson,
Mississippi; Slajden. Georgia. Stanley,
Kentuckj , Stedman, North Carolina:
Stephens. Nebraska. Stephens, Texas;
Thayer, Massachusetts, Townsend. New
Jerse; Tribble. Georgia: Watklns, Louisi
ana; Webb. North Carolina, Wltherspoon,
For TVnvnl BUI.
Those who opposed the resolution were:
Alexander, Missouri; Allen, Ohio,
Ayres, New York, Bathrick. Ohio; Brant
lej Georgia: Broussard. Louisiana;
Bulkley. Ohio, Burke. Wl-eonsin. Carlln.
Virginia; Claston. Alabama: Conry. New
York, Curley, Massachusetts, Davis,
West Virginia. Dent. Alabama; Dickin
son, Missouri, Donohoe, Pennsjlvanla;
Dupre, Louisiana; Estopinpl. Louisiana;
Fergusson, New Mexico, Fornes. New
York: Foster, Illinois. Gallagher. Illinois:
Goldfogle. New York: Gregg. Pennsjl
vanla; Hamilton. West Virginia. Hayden.
Arizona: Hobson, Alabama, Hon land.
Virginia; HulLTenncssee. Jones, Virginia;
Konlff Mar land, Lee, Georgia, Lee. Penn
sylvania: Lev). New York; I.lnthlcum.
Marjland: Littleton. New York; Mc
Dermott Illinois. Martin. Colorado, Mur-raj-,
Massachusetts, Padgett. Tennessee;
Palmer, Pennsjlvanla; pepper. Iowa:
Pou, North Carolina, Rainey. Illinois:
Ransdell, Louisiana. Rcdneld. New York.
Rothermel. Pennslvanlv. Scully. New
Jersey: Sharp. Ohio. Small. North Caro
lina; Stone. Illinois: Sulzer. New York;
Sweet. Michigan. Tajlor. Alabama: Tay
lor. Colorado. Turnbull. Virginia. Tuttle,
Georgia; Underbill. New York, Under
wood. Alabama: White. Ohio: Wilson.
New York, and Wilson. Pennslvania .
Protest against the methods pursued by
Chairman Burleson, of tiie Democratic
caucus, and his followers was open and
Continued on Pajre Two.
Pork and Beans! The Idea!
New York. July 25 Because
he demanded a plate of beans
and "plenty of pork fat." John
Owens, a longshoreman was
thrown out of the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel and fined J 3.
BAROV VON BIEBERSTEIN,
London, July 3 Baron Marschall von
Blebersteln, the new and gigantic Ger
man Ambassador, who was transferred
from his ambaasadorlal post In Constan
tinople to London because he Is believed
to be the most capable diplomat who
could possibly represent the Kaiser In
the BrUsh court whlle the relations be
tween the two countries are strained, has
brought with him a private OpewTlter,
with special type, which only the baron
and one or two members of the German
Foreign Office can read. The biron al
lows no one else to work this machine,
and always carries the key on him. He
himslf tvpes out all his prvate code
MRS. MASSES NOT
Condition of Woman Who Tell
Seven Floors to Ground Re
Although undergoing treatment for in
juries sustained bj- falling to the ground
ftom the seventh storj of the New
Terne apartment house Wednesdv) aft
ernoon. Mrs Florence E. Massey last
night was reported verj' much improved
although not eiftlrelj out of danger
Mrs Massey suffered- fractures of the
hip and right lee. and Injured her right
ankle In the faiL It wa3 learned last
night, however. tht none of the Injuries
will permanently cripple her.
It was, at first feared that Mrs. Mas
sey had received Internal and fatal In
juries, but an examination by Drs.
Wbeatly and Graham, who were called
In Immediately after the accident failed
to disclose any internal Injuries.
Other than suffering from a nervous
spell. largely the result of the shock.
Mrs Massey was reported last night as
Many letters of sjmpath ind several
bouquets of Cowers were received at
the Massey home yesterday from promi
nent people high in social and official
RELY ON DOCTOR
TO SOLYE PUZZLE
Friends and Relatives of Missing
New York Girl Await News
New York, Jul K. Friends and mem
bers of the famil of Miss Dorcas I
Snodgrass, the beautiful joung nurse who
disappeared from the home of her sister
in Mount Vernon on Julj IT. are anxious
ly awaiting the arrival of the steamship
President Lincoln at 11 mouth
Aboard the lles'dent Lincoln Is Dr
Norman Smith, rcVrtent surgeon of the
Mount Vernon Hospital wl h whom Miss
Snodgrass Is said to rave been on such
friendly terms that an elopement has
been hinted at The young woman's fam
ily, while they strenuously denv the pos
slbllltj' of an elopement, admit that the
phjslcian may be able to throw some
light on the mj'leri us disappearance of
the joung nurse
At the Snodsrass home. In MTrtlns
burg, Va, ft was stated bj Mis. Mr-
jginla Snodgrass that Dorcas had been
engaged to Dr Smith, but that the en
gagement was broken It has also been
learned that the missing joung woman
had been engaged three jears ago to
still another man. Wesley Hawk ns. of
Mount Vernon. Mr Hawkins d sclaims
any knowledge of her whereabouts, how
ever, as does her present fiance, Fred
erick Edgar Schm'dt, to whomshe was
to have been married within a few
months In Oakland. Cil.
STEED TOO ROUGH FOR LAD;
UGLY CUT HEAD RESULTS
Those curvetting steeds whose proud
spirit makes a merrj -go-round fairly
bristle with upstanding manes and
wide-flung ta'ls were too flerj for little
Raymord Elliott of Alexandria Count.
Va . at Glen Echo Park jesterdaj
Rajmond either fell or was thrown
from the whirling merr -go-round
against a post and he narrow 1 escaped
being killed. When the little fellow was
picked up his pretty head was wet with
blood from an ugly cut He was hur
ried to Georgetown University Hospital
nnd given treatment
It was said there last night that he
had suffered a scalp wound omy and
would probably be able to leave the
Ice ! Subpoenaed.
New York, July 25. As a prelimlnarj'
step toward Investigating the opera
tions of the Ice Trust, Deputy United
States Commissioner Louis G Beekman
to-day served a subpoena on B Stafford
Mantz, treasurer of the Corporation
Trust Company of New Jersey, the
holding company of the American Ice
Company, ordering him to appeir with
tbe books and papers of the Ice Trust
before the Federal grand Jury In Wash
91.00 Harpern Ferry and MnrttnMlttircf
fl.33 Berkeley prlnsl S2.0O Cum
berland, and Return.
Baltimore and Ohio Special Train
leaves Union Station S.20 a. m. Sunday,
July 2S, stopping at principal stations'
UU AiCL4WVvuhSM4 Aauwu
CLOSE IN WAKE
OF HIGH WATER
Provisions Rushed to Flood
swept Fayette County, Pa.
Section Is Isolated.
MANY ARE DEAD IN MINES
Railroad Tracks Washed' Out and
Food Cannot Be Sent to
Pittsburg. Ps July 2& Fayette Coun
ty, sixty miles south of here, which was)
swept by a. series of cloudbursts yester
day, began to-day to count Its losses.
At least nineteen lives were lost four
teen In the Polecat, mine near Evans Sta
tion Three were drowned In Lemont
No 2 njine when the creek broke through
the roof and flooded the workings. A
bo fell Into the flooded street at Dunbar
and was drowned.
Dunbar Is a wreck to-day. The county
commlssloners estimate that nearly
J1.000.0CO damage was done there alone.
Eleven business houses were swept away,
seventy-five residences were destroyed,
streets torn up. and bridges carried
Fajette County Is Isolated. The Pem
slvanla and Baltimore and Ohio tracks
are elthtr under water or swept away.
Wires are down everywhere In places
the force of the flood was so great the
rails were twisted like light wires- Th
roads are almost Impassable Not a
trolley read Is operating, and It Is almost
Impossible to get provisions Into the
communities devastated by the waters.
Provision Itnshed to Vfnr.
Provision trains left Pittsburg early
this morning, but to-night had been un
able to get within miles of Dunbar, and
hunger Is being added to the miser of
the pecple Those who spent last night
at the mouth of the Polecat In grief over
their lost ones were dumb to-dav in thlr
wretchedness victims of a poignant grief,
but suffering too. the pangs of a gnaw
The Pennstiania Railroad had a thou
sand men at work repairing its roadbed
to-day. and It Is hoped that trains will
get into parts of the stricken district
A rescue part- of a hundred men went
half a mile Into the slop of the Polecat
mine to-daj to satisfy the grieving wom
en on the surfaie.
They traveled through water five feet
deep until tte slop- took a decided dror.
and it was Impossible to go further. No
bodies were seen.
UUenae Upldemtc Feared.
Th commissioners of Fajette County
to-day wired the State health depart
ment asking that a corrs of men be
snt into the d'strict to prevent an ep.
demlc of disease Most of those suffer
ing from the flood are foreigners who
are Ignorant of the -san'tary preci uteris
necessary, following a flood ThoJsan'la
of dead cattle, sh'ep and Io-l are lying
In the hollows, and will be exposed when
the water recedes
distiller at Dunbar was partlallv
wrecked All'daj- Intoxicated mn roamed
the streets The police can do nothing
with them, as the Jail was carried away
All through the county mines, coke
ovens, quarries, chemical works and
other Industrial plants are shut down
and for weeks hundreds of men w 11 h
out of work The daimge to the coke
ovens Is enormous and will likelv cause
a worse coke famine than has ever ben
experienced bj the trade
Four bridges of the Baltimore and
Ohio and the big Peinsylvanla structure
at Gist Run were washed out The en
lire equipment of the Blue stone Quar
ries, four miles above Dunbvr. was car
ried down on the flood ard lodged against
the Tir-t National Bank B lildlng
To-night there is six feet of water in
the lower sections- of Dunbar, but the
waters are receding The rains In tha
mountains hive ceased
WISCONSIN RIVER FLOOD
MAKES 500 PERSONS HOMELESS
Merrill. Wis. Julv 25. Five hunared
persons were made homeless by flood
waters from the Wisconsin River here to
da Property loss is estbr-ated at t-'Oo
A large powder dam at Grandfather
Falls, in the north end of the clt went
out and the L ndauer Pulp and Paper
mill was destrojed.
.Mr rill is & miles north of Wausau.
Fifty persons are marooned on tre bl'fti -bit
of land at the north end of the slty.
They are believed to be out of danger.
WOMAN OVERCOME BY GAS.
Mrs.. Mar! O'Neill Discovered In
Mrs Mar- O Neal. thirty-seven jears
old. of 517 Fifth Street Southeast, was
overcome b illuminating gas in her
home yesterda afternoon.
Her husband. Edward O'Neal, an em
ploye of th- navy jard, found her help
less In her room and summoned Dr. A.
II Lee of 623 E Street Southeast, who
administered rtstoratives. She refused
Mrs O Neal s said to have been over
come from inhaling gas In the bathroom
of her house. She managed to drag her
self along the floor from that room Into
her own room. It Is stated, before
strength failed her
nan on Liquor Sales.
New York. July 25 The Lackawanna
Railroad officials sent out word to-day
that hererper there will be no liquor
sold on thecars of their roads In New
Jersej'. This notice was issued bj- J. H.
Howard, superintendent of the dining car
Firemen Hurt In PlttsbnrK Blase.
Pittsburgh. Pa . July 25. Two firemen
were Injured and over J100.0CO damage
caused by fire In the Homestead Steel
Works to-day. The blaze broke out.In the
phjslcal testing labor'torj and coiplete
l destrmrj trill Lu'ldlng wltR all rec
crcs and machinery.
91r; Baltimore and neturn
Bnlllmore and Ohio.
Every Saturda and Sunday. Good to re
turn until Jam. train Monday- All
trains both ways. Including; th Royal
, tfrst.- r'i. VA-ttg.iiS-3-W, iv-W jOt
fy"va4 o-A.- sAa?r'-iit,JtXs,j'J3
'-o. &d S -",
s (H"s it-
xml | txt