Newspaper Page Text
ifaw or Snow Tonight
Yesterday's, Circulation 56,016.
WASHINGTON, SUNDAY EYJSnNG, DECEMBER 3, 1911.
Twenty Pages f t
PHICE ONE OENtf.
STAGE ALL SET
Opens New Trail in Mickle Case
ON TRAIL OF. OTHER
AfLtte wasnmttttm antres
-r ' r r '
, - i ;
- f"-1 , -,,,,
In Capitol Show
I Pi V&vIIB
I ' '. yj2al
OR Bill CAPITO
0 T L SHUW
Curtain Rises Tomorrow on
What Will Probably Be
MOST OF ACTORS
ARE IN CITY TODAY
House to Start Off With Verbal
Outburst From Congressman
Littleton in Steel Case.
By THEODORE TILLER.
A great play of national 'politics
will bo staged on Capitol Hill tomor
row noon. At that hour the gavel
will fall In the Senate and House,
bringing to order the first regular
Bession of the Sixty-second Congress.
With their lines carefully re
hearsed, the vactors are reaching
Washington today by scores. Still
others have been dropping in during
,'the last week. Everybody 1b glad to
get back with the exception of the
official stenographers, who realize
that there is to be more talking done
at this session than perhaps at any
The talkfest will extend far into
the summer with everybody playing
.politics. As a prologue tomorrow,
Congressman Martin Littleton will
tart off the session in the House
with a dazzling bit of oratorical fire
works. To Attack W. J. Bryan.
Mr. Littleton will attack William Jen
rilngs Bryan and others who have criti
cised him because of hla contention that
theQtanley steel Committee should1 stop
Its hearings because of the Government
eult against the trust.
This will put the House In thj proper
Btato of excitement, and from the rise
of the curtain verbal duels will be as
frequent as the ensembles In a comic
The Senate will begin work tomorrow
In Its usual calm and dlgnlfled manner.
So It will proceed until Senator La Fol
letto and a few othor Insurgents take
out their rapiers and hurl themselves at
the standpat statesmen.
There Is serious work ahead for the
eislon, but that does not mean that
these national players will forget the
the main theme politics. A President
(ind another Congress is. to be elected
before December rolls, around again.
And the Democratic donkey and the
Republican elephant will display their
quadrennial hatred for one another.
CongresAman Mann, who is the stage
manager on the Republican side avers
that the drama of politics may lam
until next October. Ho declares that
the Democrats have no definite Ideas
.in view and they will be prbmpted en
tirely by a desire to convince the
credulous public that that poity would
'Accomplish great things were It not for
Congressman Underwood, who will
take the leading rolo on the Democratic
side, says that the session fs going to.
be crowded with constructive legisla
tion and that If a good show Is not put
on up at the hall It will bo because of
Republican obstructionists, or supes,
Who get In tho way of the real actors.
The President's message will reach
both houses Tuesday. On Wednesday
the House will begin to talk tariff,
investigations, Sherman anti-trust law,
and other problems, and the Senate
meanwhile will talk learnedly of arbi
tration and the trust evil.
An Air of Activity About.
The of.1i.ml atenogiaphora am a dis
consolate lot today. They begin to
morrow the editing of that sterling
publication, the Congip.jlonnl Record,
which will be falter an3 bulkier this
session than In many a year.
All tho hold lobbies are crowded To
day with returning statesmen, and
there's an air of' nctlwiy alout tl-i
Capitol. It is estimated that foir-flfths
of the membership of both 'bodies will
bo on hand when the gavel falls nt noon
FIvo now members, fining vacancies,
arc to be sworn In by Spaiker Clark.
The House will begin work with but one
aancy to be filled th'it cause 1 ty the
death of Congressman K. H. Madison
of Kansas. His se.'it will be tilled at an
election to be held December 1.'.
FORECAST FOR THB DISTRICT.
Rain or snow tonight, Monday fair;
isoderato south winds.
TT. S. BUREAU.
8 a. m 36
9 a. m .17
io u, m io
11 a. m 41
1 p. m 43
2 p. TO 42
8 a. in 45
9. u. m 40
10 a. m 47
11 n. m -is
12 noon tl
1 p. m. L3
2 P. m 54
Today High tide, 5:20 a. m. and 5:40 p
mj low tide, 11:35 a. m.
Tomorrow High tide, 6:12 a. m. and
6:31 p. m.; low tide, 12:23 a. m. and 12:23
gun rUea. ...... .7:01 Eun cell i.H
Speaker of Housi, Who Will Be Promi
nent figure At tne uipuoi
MEMBER OF NOTED
Washingtonian Succumbs to
Ravages of Age Funeral
to, Be Tuesday.
V ,.r '"V-v, , -
Mra., Harah F.rancejiJ3urchelL Al
ftveT.years old, Inst surviving momber
of the older generation of thb Van
Ness family, died this morninj? at her
home, 1102 Vermont avenue. She had
been In poor health for two months,
and death come from a general break
down. Mrs. Burchcll's mother was Cata
llna Van Ness, cousin of John. I. Van
Ness, Congressman from Now York,
whohad u prominent part In the ne
gotiations which placed the Capital
City in Its present location. Mrs.
Burchcll was oorn In Troy, N. Y., and
is survived by two sons and two
daughters, who live In Washington.
Funeral services will be held at her
home Tuesday afternoon at 1:30
o'clock, the Hev. Roland Cotton Smith,
pastor of tho St. John's Kplscopal
Church, officiating. Interment will bo
in Oak Hill Cemetery.
Baptist Paper Attacks
Two Beattie Clergymen
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Dec. 3.-The
Journal and Messenger, official Baptist
publication of the Baptist Church of
America, edited by Rov. O. W. Lasher,
contains In Ms issue out last nlfht a
caustic criticism of the two ministers
who attended Henry Clay Beattie up' to
the tlrnd of his execution for the mur
dtr cf hH v.'ife at Richmond, Ya.
Tho edltoilftl attacks them for ad
ministering the sacraments of the
church iu Beattie before ho had con
fessed, and calls for their expulsion
fiom the ranks of clergymen.
Six Arrests Made in
Gotham Poison Case
NEW YORK. Doc. 3. Coroner Shon
gut early today ordered the arrest of
six of the men who were at tho table
in the Van Cortlandt Park Golf House,
where Mrs. Alice Trlstrlm Shanks drank
a mixture of poison and died Thomas
J Totten, a real estate broker, was
held, charged wllh homicide, while the
others, Including Police Lieutenant J.
J. McCarthy, were hold In 12,600 bond3.
The coroner uelleves the woman drank
the fatal poison by mistake, but ho Is
-determined to find out who it wos that
placed tha poison in ner glass.
CITY TO BE
Storm Sweeping This Way, arid
Threatens to Hit
With a cold storm sweeping tho up
per Ohio valley States this morning,
taking an eastward and northwestward
course, a snow storm of short duration
promises to strlko Washington tonight,
and by morning, It may bo that tha
city will he covt'ml with snow. TIuto
,la a probability, houi'vei. that tho
snow may or convened into lain, tnt
Weather Bureau announced this uitor
A disturbance of considerable Inten
sity, has developed In the Middle. West,
and tho Ohio Valley HtattH are In the
grip of tho second cold spell of this
season. This disturbance Is In con
nection with one headed toward the
Northeastern part of the United States
and which has resulted 111 general
It will he murh colder tottljjlit. al
though the bureau products falror
tveather for tomorrow.
Newsboy Says He Saw Man
Posing as Clerk in To-
AT TIME OF CRIME
William McKay's Story Backed by
Long Chain of Verified
.Pursuit of the murderer of William
H. Mickle is keen th.Is afternoon
along a' now trail,
A new witness affirms that he Baw,
talked with, and transacted business
with a man acting aa clerk in tho
;fllckle store on Seventh street tho
night of the murder.
This new witness know Mr. Mickle
well, had business dealings with him,
and Is vouched for by responsible
persons. His statements aro con
firmed by others as to tho fact that
he was In the Mickle store on that
Thursday night, and as to the hour,
William McKay, a sixteen year old
newsboy, om ployed by the Capitol
News Company, told The Times to
day that ho was in the Mlcklo store
about 6:15 o'clock on the night that
Mr. Mickle was murdered. He went
there to collect an account of 30
cents. He .aays a man other than Mr.
Mickle wub behind the counter.
Boy Tells Story.
"I asked him where Mr Mlcklo was,'
saldtae'jboy, "and he told me he wa
taking his' place. He all'ho had Just
-tokworlr.-thereV that dayjjWjUfr
I "was In the store ha sold a cigar to
a man who came In. This 'man: w.6r
a black mustache. He paid me 30
cents out of a tin box, bo. .took froni
a cupboard on tho right-hand side of
the store. I gave him the pink re
ceipt I had and asked him for 're
turns.' He seemed In a hurry to got
rid of me and told mo not to mind
the 'returns' I could get them tho
next time I came. '
"Then I ran out to tho automobile
that was waiting for me and, ran back
into tile store for a couple of me'ehoa.
The man was In the back room. He
was cross when he saw mo and asked
what I came back for. Then he took
a box of safety matches from his
pocket and gave It to me.
"He wore a cowboy hat and dark
clothing. He had on a black necktie.
He needed a shave. Ho was a llttlo
bit larger than Mr. Mickle and about
thirty years old. I am sure I would
know him If I saw him again."
Doesn't Recognize Smith.
Young McKay, who'ls known among
his fellow-newsboys as "Cheesy," went
with a Times reporter to the District
jail in an effort to identify James Smith
as the man he hod seen in tho Mickle
store. He was shown four prisoners
seated on a bench, one of whom was
Smith. He said he did not recognize
any of them as the man he had seen
In the Mickle store. He pointed to a
man somewhat larger than Smith, wear
ing a sombrero hat, who was seated
next to Smith, saying ho looked some
thing like the man ho had seen.
The fact that young McKay Is so posi
tive in his statements, and that others
Indorse them, coupled with his failure
to ldenjf.fy Smith, opens up a broad
clue that another man was probably In
tho store at the hour when Mr. Mickle
was killed. This would coincide well
with the testimony of the Livingstone
girl. thJ Plmes boy, and others who
visited the Mickle store on the night of
William Smith, proprietor of the
Capitol News Company, by whom Mc
Kay Is employed, says he has always
found the boy trustworthy, and that he
knows he was In the Mickle stord be
tween 6:15 and 6:30 on the night of the
murder. He says ho was timing the au
tomobile, driven by Clarence Luskey, in
Which the boy was making collections.
He says the boy collected at the news
stand, 1130 Seventh street, before golhg
to the Mlcklo store, and that then he
collected at a drug store at Fifth and
L streets, going from there ta New
Jersey avenue and M streets bfnrn .
turning io tno unpnoi News Company's-
orciee, i-'zi it sirooi nortnwost. Mr.
Smith belloves that the receipt can be
found In tho Mlcklo store. He says the
same boy had collected money eight or
ten times from Mr. Mickle, and knew
Heard of Murder Same Evening.
Mr. Smith says he heard about Mr.
Mickle having been murdered about s:30
o'clock tho same evening, and since
then has come to realize that his col
lector must have been In the store at
about tho hour tho crime was com
mitted. At first he hesitated about tak
ing a part In the case, but more than a
week ago told what he knew to a de
tective. Tho McKay boy had moved
f i om where ho had been living at 914
Second street southeast, and hod left
Last night the bo came to his offloo
and he adled tilni to do what he could
to clear up tho mystery that surrounds
Willlnui McKai is well known ns a
novvbbo, and has lust received permis
sion from U. S. Jntkson, scrgsant-at-anus
of tm House of Representatives,
to fell u-ipcrr in thrt Capitol Ho ha I u
letter from Elliott Woods, suner'ntend
irf of tho Capitol building nnd r.iouni.
which tatJ ih-it Mr. Wocdi hud
(Continued on Third Page.)
pki MAi:t'5&jTiiJ-'4c4if :&i,zt:&
WILLIAM McKAY. '
SUBURBAN CITIZENS WOUNDED PRISONER l
Tiir -inwiMTiflr nr 1 viiniirnnniiTHrnr
45'ii-Rir -(iiiiniui-nur-iir7 -- iniinrn rtKiiiHTtv
iniL nuinninuL ui limumlu. uiiuinlii
NEWm SCHEDULE IS SOUGHT BY MOB
Change Takes Residents of
Outlying Districts Home
ntlzens of Pctworth. BrlchtwooJ.
Soldiers Homo, Bloc minKdalc, and For
est Olen aro today enJoylnK the new
schrilule of the Wasliinetor. Railway
and Eloctrlc Comiuny. which tnk.3
their, direct to their homes from down
town without changing cars at the
Ninth stieet loop.
Ninth street cars are now- running
from the wharves to the Soldiers' Homo
Junction al clt'ht-mlnute " Intervals
iheieaa formerly there was a twclve
tnlnuto lntarval with tho objectionable
tiansfer at the loop and an overcrowd
ed condition of tho cats. Excellence of
service is no.v .isiund by Superinten
dent Moffett, of tha railway company.
The loop wiu bo abandoned as a ter
minal, except when cars aro needed to
handle the baseball crowds. Under the
new schedule, extta cars will be run in
fiom tho Homo Junction to the loop In
the morning and evenlnu when traffic
:s heaviest, so thit no nosslblo d.-Inv
will he encountarcd.
Cara will be run up fiom tho Bureau
of Engraving and Printing to the loop.
Man Killed, Boy Missing
In Toledo Collision
TOLEDO, Dec. 3. Tom Woodcock,
jr., 20 years old, of Marlon, was killed,
an unidentified Elxtcen-ycar-old boy is
mlBsInK and three others are in the
hospital with fractured skulls and
broken limbs as result of tho collision
between the Big Four Express and a
horse and bunk car. A switching crew
had taken the horse and bunk car to the
Big Four stock yards to feed and
water the horses. Because of a mis
understanding the car was pulled out
on the Erie track, just ahead of the
HlK Four express, four nours late, came
.through, the city. .
Hundred and Fifty Persons Forced
to Flee for Their
NEW YORK, Dec. 3. A bomb was
exploded in tho six-story tenement
building at 230 Chrystlo street early this
mornlntrv and more than, ISO men, wom
en, and children had to flee for their
Fortunately no ono was hurt Tho
pollco are. on tho track of the- Black
Handrs, who aro supposed to h
planned the outrage It was only .
years ago that the building nextiilijur
was blown up and several persons killed.
IN TENEMENT HOUS
Oklahoma Crowd Takes
Quick Vengeance After
Killing of Farmer.
MANNFOItD, Okla., Dec. 1 Twenty
flvo masked men out of a mob of one
hundred at 1:30 this morning took "Bud"
Walker, alias James, a colored man,
who Had been fatally wounded earlier
In the night, from the custody of D.
H. Fouler, deputy sheriff, while ho was
waiting for the jail keys In front of the
Tho prisoner, with a serious wound
in his chest, and with a doctor hurry
ing to give him medical attention, was
taken a few yards down the street and
was hanged to the crossbar of a tele
phone polo, and more than a hundred
bullets were flred Into his body.
At 2 o'clock this morning tho body
was still hanging to tho pole.
After finishing this work tho mob
startod for the country to search for
Walker's brother. "Bob" Walker. When
first captured, "Bud" said his brother
would be found dead In a certain corn
field south of town. The place was
visited but tho body was not at the
place designated. Sheriff John Barry,
of Sapulpa, accompanied by a strong
posse, 'and bringing a braco of blood
hounds, Is coming overland to partici
pate in the hunt for the missing man.
The crime for which the brothers were
pursued was the shooting and killing of
Fred Evans a young former, and tho
wounding of "Roll" Johnson, when the
colored men were pursued by a crowd
of citizens after having held up two
Come Here to Halt
Trial of Packers
CHICAGO, Dec. 3.-John S. Miller
and Levy Mayer, counsel for the In
dicted meat packers, iloft for Washing
ton this morning to play their last
card In an attempt to prevent the cases
of J. Osden Armour and the other nlna
packers from being called In Judge Car
penters court veintsaay.
They will demand of the supreme court
that it decide the constitutionality of
tho Sherman anti-trust 'act and Issue a
stay order against tho proceeding liere.
Robbers Loot Village;
Elude Pastor Pursuer
DE GRAFFE. OMo. Dec. 3.-Robborg
visited this village last night, onened
the safes In four business places, gath
eed V5.000, and made their escape, pur
sued by tho Rev". A. L. Kumler, pastor
of the Episcopal Methodist Church,
who, attired only In a night shirt audi
nrrr.ea witn a snot gun, enaseu tne uan
dlts through tho now for moro than
a mile. They left no due.
n Victim of Assassin
MOBILE, Ala., Dec. 3. Gerry Comt
amlchalosls, a wealthy Greek merchant
of this city, was assassinated hem
early today in his place of business b
an unidentified person, .who .escap
al-o It i believed by tho-"police the "
fw.Lwas. the victim of soma feud, as a
'TFnrtiniint of monrtV In his nlace r
neflawaB not taken. Tho n '
shot from bblnL-
With Detective Burns
tional Arrests Are Promised Within"
Next Few. Days.
BORDWELL Al AY SENTENCE w
JAMES B. McNAMARA TO DEATH
The United States Government, through its Secret Service. Bureau of
tho Department of Justice", la now In open pursuit of the heads of the great
national dynamite conspiracy. i,
William J. Burns, the detective who ran down and made It possible' for
District Attorney'JPTedrlckB to get a confession from the Mctfamara broth
ers In the court room at jLos Angeles, reached Indianapolis this morning
and Immediately -went Into conference with District Attorney Miller, id
charge of the dynamite investigation being made there by the Federal
At the Department of Justice this morning the agents of the Bureau
of Criminal Investigation refused to discuss 'the matter beyond hinting
that, the investigation of the Government would be most thorough an
would probably reach some persons high up in labor circles. '
Relief of Stricken Families
Union Labor's Solution of
4 Confessed Guilt.
Sentiment In favor of uilng the-fund
raised' for, the riefenne of tho MoNailiara
brothers for the relief of the widows
and orphans of tho twenty- ms pcii-ons
killed In the explosion of the Los An
geles Times buildup li being -Muesi!cd
In all parts ot ths c:.r.ti:. ""Ogi-inus
and letters by the hundmls are. linic
sent to tho ofhwers of ihi- Aiin:-.-iian
Federation of i.ilx-r l-y the n n who
'ontributed libeta'ly for ih- il'ij-m of
the McNamaras when they beitt-ved
them innocent. So ar tthere hai been
little demand for. 'he return of the dona
lions, and tho .pinion g--ner.il that
ec-me relief should be tlvcn tne families
whose wage earu-ii-3 weie 1-jsl In tlie
witcklng of tho b'g building.
In Washington, wh"'o muinot-rs of a
i.ous labor organizations votel to assei
themselves In raising money for the Mc
Nau.ara's, It is apparent tnat the trans
fer of the def jin.e fund to a benefit fiind'
"ll be favored. Doubtl-f srvural la
bor organizations will go -n record hero
this week as being favorable to tliu
"I believs," .laid llowird iZ. Taylor,
26 New Vork avenue northeast, a mem
ber of Pressmen s Union, No. 1, "thai
I am voicing the sentiment of every
union man when 1 say that In view of
the fact the McNamaras have con
fessed their guilt, the vast fund raised
tor their defense should now be used In
the relief of the families of the vic
tims of the explosion.
"If there is any want found among the
families or any funrerly dependent upon
the men who died in that lanit-ntaole
disaster, every union man will assuredly
applaud the expenditure of the fund In
this manner, -md If cn proof is proper
ly presented to tho notice of organized
labor after that of further sufteilng or
want occasioned through this disaster,
the union men of America should come
to the front, and they will, too, and
stand for It, relieving It to the limit."
Though the amount raised for the Mc
Namaras never has been disclosed by
the officers of thb American Federation
of Labor, It admlttingly is large. The
amount Is estimated all the way from
$196,000 to $500,000.
Suggestions that tha fund bo turood
over to the families of the victims have
been wired to Washington from many
cities, among them being Knoxvltle,
Tenn.; Salt Lake City, Baltimore, Los
Angeles, San Francisco, and scores of
other largo cltie.".
ForffieY Governor Will Launch
B6om When Tuft Attends
leaders heard today UifL&lnttMt
otrPresldent Tftft W giAVeUMSsmt
athe McKlntos'tfayjbaudict JMsuary
29, formauonnodn&nnwifc will biimade
that forme? tfov. MyrojffVr, Hoofe .had
decided -t&nter the'Ewtttorlftl, race, and
Vnntest i 1- Ser.jir Thtltl j Burton
for r.. is .-Rictiai o. .litJii- ri
Pr vd.t give tlfirrle , credit for
plAn . v viMt of WaHlent Tnft to
rill... -. Mnw iiknn i i." n uaf t thtt
M . mu4.f8.tr peJlticu' results It will
V an, ta.''.rn$r- to senatorial as
r.. -at !.. K uAsh u-n develop, they
i i r v iw iiiBfr J jih. wuuiu ua vuin
.' nt j as Mi II t 'ftrsha for tho Prcn
-.: 14 , -fa k tho party' lines In
l ith, rr naglng tho campaign
i .. ttV u uates to the next na-
. .. .U.a tr..-i- ... urn .- MAM.
in Indianapolis Addi
Bordwell May Act.
Before leaving Chicago for Indian!
apolis Detectlvo Burns Bald that "men
higher up In labor circles would be
brought to Justice before the end," and
in Los Angeles District Attorney Fr
erlcks confirmed tho statement of the
t.?n k",? AJlEeFB there ,s Reeling that
Judge Bordwell might add to the senes
of sensations furnished by the Mc
Namara case by refusing to Inflict any
other than tho death penalty on James
? .McNamara. It Is pointed out that
Judge Bordwell did not know anything
of any agreement reachpd 1ml nii..,n
uisinui anorney ana tho con
me aerense and thn in t.
within the last. year two self-cd
murderers hnvn twan hMrA in 1
the fact thrtt every known eiffJ
made to Bave them. -"'' rv '1
High Labor Officii
Soon to Be Arrl
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Doc.
Indianapolis is soon again to
center of the stage in tho Met
dynamiting affair, and that tti
bo sensational developments.
is said, will Include the Indlqtr
arrest or more officers- of tit
workers, leaders of other unld
one or more high officials of the
icon Federation of Labor, was!
ed here today by Information
.. vt uaunpu CD illUL ieveivfi
the books, papers, aand rccordk ifc
Ironworkers were obtained iWfpa
i-uuuucu uy me ! euerai court e
had been discovered In them thb
labor men, to the number of
thirty, were Implicated In the opj
of McNamara or had guilty kn
of them. No action was taken!
them In Mudon county oh ac(foatl
luvn uj. jajuci iu UilllK wiineaa;
me outBiae, qui n is said til
tiame ewuencc in tne hands of
era! authorities, with their
powers aand under the broadd
01 me conspiracy statutes, will life i
aging in me extreme, ana cans
to oring results that will oveii
even tho conresslons of tho
Another indication of an nppr'
denouement was the arrival tMJajel
ucicuiive wiiuum j. xsurns, ina
once went Into a conference wiUriia
trict Attorney Miller. Burns weV
uiBuuna iiiu cunieieiice xuriner t
say that tho Interests which he
sented wlhhe-d to Place at the
of the Government all the cvldeifc-"
nan ootauuu. J. a. u. jiaaorr km
tectlves of the Burns agency haV
in IndluiiapollH much of late a&&h1
been working In close touch
All Mr. Miller would say tod
a. lie uoveinment nas taken ch
the local Investigation, and i
hoie all the books and papers th
said to contain desirable tnfoil
we can obtain sufficient evldc
our purposes without any ass,
but we aro holding conferences
and all persons who aro Inters
the punishment of violators of tl
The grand Jury takes up thel
December . and that the dts
torney expects results Is Indlc
the fact thct he has set aside the
of January for tho trials. Bui
tectlves aro said to bo ke'Pinj.
surveillance men who ore expe
De indicted. y
James B. McMunara
Tells Wy He SiuJ
. jo Defense So
LOS NOELES, 'Dec 3,t-'I t
gamr-attltudo toward Samuel Gj
Ihrf I took toward the rest
world. I was fighting- for my
determined to make the battle
as there was hope and no one
danger," said James B. McNaml
day -when told tho head of the
lean Federation of Labor was
nant at the fact that he ha
deceived by the iTcNnmara,brc
"I rlsUod prison, and perhaps
fighting In a cause In wnich Gompers
and all of the men who contributed
to .my defense wer Interested," con-'
tlnued the dynamiter. "I had an id ba
things could be done only by scaring
the people who fought ua. A every
oile must know, I did not want any
one to get Kiuea.
Well, when I got Into It and aaw
what was done:
t i atucK to my atrug-
gle for llfo. and
woulc nave' stuck
until mere could he nooning nut a
rope finish for John and myself.
"I would have been A tool to con
fide my guilt to any one. and U would
have been unfair to Gompers to make
(Continued on Tenth Page.)
-1 - -V