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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, September 03, 1910, Image 1

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THE TIMES FOUNDED 1&8*.
THE IIISPATCH FOUNDKD I.V 1860.
WHOLE NUMBER 18,366.
"RICHMOND, VA., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1910.
THE WEATHER TO-DAY?Cloudy.
PRICE TWO CENT&
THEATRICAL MAN
T
Kirby, Late Manager of
Bijou, Charged With
Grand Larceny.
FRIEND QUICKLY ?
GOES ON HIS BOND
Norfolk Police Make Arrest on
Orders From Major Werner
After Vincent Had Entered
Cqmplaint?Kirby Claims
Matter Can Be Easily
Adjustcd.
? Charged wlth grand larceny, XV. T.
?Kirby, who during the sumrner and
untll about two week- ago was man
,nger of the Bljou Theatre in Klcli
?mond, was laat nlght arrested in .N'or
folk. He was later releascd on ball
for his appearance HiIb mornlng, -when
a Richmond offlcer will brins hlm tc
thls clty to answer the charge.
The warrant for Kirbys arrest wa!
sworn out by Waltor Vlncent, of tlu
Wllmcr-Vlncent circuit. whlch oper
fites a rhaln of vaudevlllc playhouses
It charges the ex-'.nanager wlth hav
"ng mhapproprlated money presuma
bly rrceived at the Bljou. and unac
counted for. Mr. Kirby told tvie Nor?
folk offlcers last night that tho amoun'
involvc-d was $260.
Arrest Mntie.
Police Captaln W. B. I-'ord. of Nor
folk. was requestcd several days age
hy Chlef Werner. of Richmond. to ar
rest Kirby on a grand larceny charge
Captaln Ford. actlng as chlef of police
made the arreBt phortly before
o'clock last nlght aB the Lorraine Ho
tel, and at once notified the Blchniom
authoritles. who will send- an oifice
after Kirby to-day.
Foilowlng the arrest. Kirby wa
taken to ihe Central Police Station ii
Norfolk bit. through the courtesy o
Se rf-T-ant William K--? who was o:
dutv at the time. he was not place
ln a cell- After he had been at th
station for about an hour. Klrbv wa
r'leased upon elvlncr ball In the sur
of 11.000. wlth Bernard Reis, a Norfol
_iu?gist. as surety.
-This ls only a llttle business mal
?ter wliich can be easily Btraltrhtene
'out at the property tlme. sald Klrb
whlle at the police station. I be
'triended an ex-treasurer of the nou?
In Norfolk. and the account was cai
ried ovor on the books to Rlchmorn
Thls Is what I get for showlng th;
?f rlennship " ,
neocntly DUebargeel.
Kirby spent most of the present sun
?n*r in Richmond as the Bijou's ma:
-ge.' He waa also formerlv mana-'e
Of tho Coloniai Theatre In Norfol'
About the mlddle of August the pre
prletors decided to close the BWou. .
lt was not maklng a proflt to the ore
tnoters It was learned by them.
is stated. that KIrby was also manaj
Ing two negro theatres?one known ?
the Olobe. in Richmond. nnd anothe
!n Petersburc. It was supposed th;
he was giving much of his tlme 1
these enterprlses, to the neslect of U
Bijou's affairs, and he was dlscharge
Plnce that tlme he has been workin
as a reporter on a Norfolk newsnane
An examinatlon of his accounts fo
lowed. resultlng. lt is understood. I
the discovery of Ihe shortage.
The news Of his arrest ls repnrte
to have come as a great shock i
"Klrby's frlends and acoualntances :
Norfolk. He waB credlted wlth belr
one of the most ponular mon of h
piofesslon who has ever llved ln th.
_=Ity. _
IN READINESS TO MEET
>Inny of World's I.enellng Avlntom W:
Take Part ln firmt Contcnt.
Boston. September 2.?Heralded 1
.his flrst fllght in this country of CHau*
?Grahame- White, of Kngland, In h
Blerlot monoplane. and a short trip I
"Cromwell Dixon, of Kansas City, M
ln his dlrlgible. to-day. everythlng w
ln readiness to-nlght for the openh
iof the flrst Harvard-Boaton aero mei
'in whlch many of the leadlntr avlato
of the world have been entered for
rilne-day's competition.
Thousands of Bostoninns swarm
the roofs for several hours thls afte
noon in anticlpatlon of a flight
the clty by Dlxon. who was to ta:
;,an invltatlon to the meet to Govern
TJrapcr and Mayor Fitzgerald. An en
Svlnd prevented Dlxon from carryi:
out his purpose. and he clrcled the fle
only once.
Whlle Dlxon was in the air t
Blerlot monoplane of Grahame-Wh:
was pushed on to the fleld, and t
'EnRllshman rose to a helght of abo
?1,000 feet. headlng out over the -hc
bor toward Boston Llght. At thls e!
vatlon. Whlte made a circle of abc
?four mlles. swlnglng well out over t
?harbor. and then to Dorchester. i
'his second round of the course,
'dropped to a helght of ahout 200 fi
and hung close to tho markers of t
two-mile course. Arrlvlng ln front
the grandstand, he allghted.
Grahame-White was ln the air ji
wlx minutes, thus making his avera
Bpeed close to a mlle a mlnute.
The meet will be ofliclally opened
B o'clock to-morrow mornlng. wh
several avlators, Including Cllfford
(Harmon, of Now York; Claude Gi
lhame-Whlte, of England: Willlam H
jlard and others, will make the fl
tfllghts of the meet.
MAN AND WOMAN LYNCHEI
Bodles Dnngllng From a Trenlle 1
Slory of Mob'a Work.
Graceville, Fla., September 2.?Dai
jllng from a trestle just outslde
l.town thls mornlng were found
bodles of Ed. Chrlstlan, a neg
^charged wlth shootlng Deputy She
Allen Burns, and Hattle Bowman,
negress, who hnd been arrested on
chargo of being impllcated in
crime.
The negroes wero taken from
local jail last nlght by a mob, wh
.had llttlo trouble ln overpowering
I guards.
Several days ago a warrant -\
1 sworn out for Chrlstlan, charglng 1
wlth the theft of a watch Irom a lc
iphyslclan. When Offlcer Burns,
cumpanied by the physlelan, wont
? Chrlstlan's homo to make the aa-i
, hts call for Chrlstlan to come out i
greeted from wlthln by .. volley
,'shots, one bullet striklng Burns
the trreast and another ln tha a
iHis condltion ls considered critteal.
As soon as the physie)tiin spread
,news posses were orgaiilzt'd ta c
? ture Christian, but he had mado tx
'his escape. The Bowman woman, lv
evor. wns placed ln Jail, suspected
havlng had a hand !n Uio shootlng
/the offlcer. Late yestereiay Chrlst
tovau brought back here fr.pm Dot__.;
RATE HEARING CONTINUES
FrequeiU Clnslic* (l.ttveen Attorneys
Mnrk Dnj-'s I'roceertlngs.
Chlcago, September 2.?Freqticnt
clashcs between attorneys for the rall?
roads and those for the shlppors
marked to-day's hearlng before the ex
nmlners for the Interstate Commnrca
Commlsslon over thrc proposod artvance
of frelght rates on certaln commodl
tlos.
Attorney F.. B. Plerce, of the Rock
Island Rallway. clnshed wlth Attorney
F. B. James, attorney for a group of
shlppors, resontlng a BiiRKcstlon thBi
statlstlcs had been omltted by the
comptroller of the road for an ulterlor
purpose.
The Rock Island Company's presen
tatlon of Us reasonh for desiring th*
Increased ratos was oornpletod, and tho
Wabash Rallrqad started Its evidence,
lntroduclng testlmony fh.it the operat?
lng exponses' had Increased and that
greater returns for hatillng frelght
were needed.
At the concluslon of the testlmony
bv Comptroller Nay. of the Rock Island
Rallway, Henry Mlller, vice-presldent
and general manager of tho Wabash
Rallroad Company, was called and ex.
amlned bv Attorney N. S. Brown, coun
sel for the road. Mr. Mlller testlflod
that the revenites have not enab'.ed thc
manag.iment to operate and n-rilnlnln
tho road up to tho needs of the puhllc,
nor to Inslall Improvements whlch
were desircd. Other tvItnesBoe for tho
Wabash Rallroad will take. the stand
to-morrow. and the hearlng probably
will be adjourned for several weeks to
permlt the examlners to 'nke up the
New York hearlng of tho contentions
of the rallroads In tho offlclai classi?
fication territory. whlch Is set for Sep?
tember 7.
DR. HOLMES APPOINTED
.Vniiied 1>y Taft nn Dlrcclnr of New
llnreim of Mlne*.
Beverly, Moss., September 2.?Presl?
dent Taft to-nlght announced the ap
polntment of Joseph Austin Holmos,
of the Geologleal Hurvey. as dlrecior
of the new Bureau of Mines at Wash?
ington. Dr. Holmes had been selccto.d
for the place some tlme ago, but. his
appolntrnent was held up, lt ls under
stood here. on the ground that Se?
retary Balllnger, under whote depart?
ment the new bureau ls placed. wa*
opposed to him. Mr. Holmes is thc
lntlmate personal friend of Gifforrl
Pinchot. James R. Oarfteld and F. H
Newell. director of the reclamallnr
service. all three of whom sharpb
crltlclzed Mr. Balllnger on the witnesi
stand of the Balllnger-Plnchot tn
quiry. The lndorsement of Dr. Holmei
for "the place was almost unanlmous
It came from the mlne operators am
the mlners' organizations allke. Th'
purpose of the new bureau ls to in
vestigate and report upon safety ap
pliances to prevent the awful wasti
ot llfe annually.
The bureau will also make an ln
vestlgatlon looking to the improve
m<*it of methods df mlnlng.
Dr. Holmes is a nailve of Soutl
Carolina. For ten years hc was pro
fessor of geology and naiural histor;
at the University of North Carollrui
and from U91 to 1904 was Siate _eolo
gist of North Carolina.
HEAVY LOSS OF LIFE
Dend or MlmdnK Number 1,113'as R*
sult of Het-ent Jnpnur?e Kloods.
Vlctorla. B C. September 2?Th
loss of llfe ln the Japanese floods ex
ceeded 1.000, accordlng to advice
brought bv the steamer .Cantllochus
whlch arrived from Yokohama to-da\
The offlclai list for fifteen nrefecture
shows tho dead or misstng to tota
1.113. _ .
More than ISO.000 houses were ftood
ed and wreckea. 3.593 being swep
away. More lhan 50.000 acres of lan
were flooded and 200.000 persons ar
homeless and recelving relief. Amon
the victirns were the members of th
famil-v of Mr. Kondo. president of th
Nippon Yuzon Kalpa. who were drown
ed when his vllla was demollshed.
The great tloods were followed b
vlolent storms at sea, ln whlch severa
several Japanese stcamers wer
wrecked. The ste.mer Hokuroku Mar
was lost ln the Suraga Straits with a]
hands on August 13. The EirikI Man
laden wlth coal. foundered off NlkHa
ma, her captaln and several others bc
ing drownea.
Two schooners also foundered. a ma
Jorlty of those on board swimmln
ashore.
IWPR_SSED~WITH ALASKA
Mr. Wlckersliam nnd Secretary N'agi
Snll lor Senllle.
Cordova, Alaska. September 2.?At
torney-General George W. Wlckershai
and Secretary of Commerce and Labc
Charles Nagel sailed for Seatile tc
dav on the government steamer Alba
tross on the last leg of a trip throug
Alaska that has occupled more than
month. The Albatross is due at Seatt:
Monday.
"We came to see a little place callc
\laska, but discovered an emplre." sal
Attorney-General Wlckersham. "I rea
ize more and more the importance t
openlng the coal lands, and after v
have a talk wlth the Presldent ho ma
have some recommendatlons that wl
result ln straightening the presei
tangle. The one great necessMy i
Alaska ls rallroad transportatlon, ;
upon it depends the adoquate develo]
ment of Alaska's mlnes and agrlcu
tural landb.
"It ls evldent that thls tran3portatlc
cannot be furnlshed untll the coal 1am
are opened up, for cheap coal ls r
quired to operate a rallroad. I am
hopes that something will be done
thls matter thls wlnter."
MANY VACANCIES T0 FILL
More Thnu 400 Appolutments to Nav
4,on?lei_y "WM He Mndc,
[Speclal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.]
Washington, D. C, September 2.?'
a total authorlzed strength of 997 ml
shtpmen at the Naval Academy, Sen
tors anrl Representatives will have t
opportunity to nominate 431. or posi
blv more, nearly half of the total nut
ber for admlssion to the fourth cla
for next year. When the fall term
the Academy begins month hence the
will be over 200 vacancles in the nt
fourth class.
Accordlng to reports recelved at t
Navy Department. a total of 5S9 ca
dldates for admlssion to thls class ha
taken the examinations. As but 1
passed the percentage of those qua
fylng 1b unusually small.
In Virglnia Senator Martln has o
vacancy at present, and Senator Swa
son will havo two vacancles to flll I
medtately upon coming lnto offlce.
Representatives Glass, Hay, Carl
Jones and Slomp will each have o
vacancy, p. H. McG
MIRACULOUS ESCAPE
Trnln Dernlled and Only Half n I)m
Person* lnjured.
Newton, Mass,, Saptomher 2-?Seve
hundred passengers on the noon <
press from Boston to New York, on t
Boston nnd Albany division of I
New York Central road, had a mlrai
lous escape wlth their llves to.di
when the two locomotlves and tc
cars wore deralled by an opon swll
on th<> edge of tho brldge beyond I
Rlverslde Station, toppling almost Ii
the charles nivor. Not more than. h
a dozen porsone were lnjured fioyo
brulses, Three of the four rwral
cars wero nearly demollshed, the smi
Ing car, ln which were more than fi
persons, telesconing at right ang
the rallway mail coaoh, in which fc
3. Jjclerfcs- wera ,$ienna4.
OF SWEAT SHOPS
Great Cloakmakers'
Strike in New York
Is Settled.
UNION STANDARDS
TO BE MAINTAINED
Agreement Means Notable Im?
provement in Working Condi?
tions, Hours of Labor and
Rates of Wages?"Pre
ferential Union Shop"
Idea Is Adopted.
New York, September 1.?The cloak.
makers' strlke, one of the greatest lit
Idustrlal dlsturbances ln the hlstory ol
I American labor, was settled to-nlght.
I Seventy thousand carment workers,
j who have been idle for nlne weeks,
j will shortly return to work. Ten thou
j tand of them, and those depondent or
' them, 50,000 souls ln all, were on thc
j point of evlctlon. and hundreds have
I already been forced on bo the streets
|The industrlal loss to employers ane!
1 employes has run hlgh into the mil
I llons. In loss of wages alone the tot?:
has been cstlmate-i at more than $10.
' 000.000, whlle the loss to manufac
| turers jobbers and retallers the coun
I try over has been computed at ter
MVimes that amount.
In splte of the stupendous readjust
I ment lnvolved, the strike has been lr
[the main notable for Its peaceableness
Judge Henry Cohen. counsel for thi
'Manufacturers' Association. descrlbee
the agreement slgned by hlm and re>p
M resentatlves of the strikers ln thli
; j sennpnee:
' "No principle has been surrendere
i f by the manufacturers. yet the tinloi
.! niav truly claim they have won ;
? great rlctory for thelr people. Th'
manufacturers belleve ln the union
and the principle that all who deslr.
Its beneflts should share in its bur
dens "
Snnltary Condltlemn.
One esFentlal of tlhis victory. am
one lmportant not only to the striker
but to the nation at large. whlcl
wears their output, ls the abolltlon o
all contract work at home. Hereafqe
garments made ln New York will h
rnanufacturcd unde.- sanitary condi
tlons. There will be no more sweat
shops. _, .
The rock on whlch prevlous effort
at mutual conctliatlon have spllt na
been the closed shop. That rock ha
*? i now been avolded by the adoptlon c
i i thc "preferenUal uniou shop", ldea. lc
l| which Louls D. Brandeis. of Bostw
formerly counsel for Glavis ln th
? I Plnchot-Balllngor hearlng. is given fu
; i credlt. . ..
d ln the artlcles of agreement the ide
ls thus descrlbed:
"Each member of the manufactui
ers ls to maintain a unlon shop;
union shop being understood to rere
to a shop where unlon standards, aB t
worklng conditions. hours and labe
and rates of wages prevall. and wher
when hlrlng help. unlon men are pre
ferred- lt being recognized tSiat, slne
there are difference:? of degrees i
skill. emplovers shall have the freeelo
of selectlon as between one union na
and another, and shall not bc conflne
to any llst. nor bound to follow ar
prcscrlbed order whatever."
TermH Agreed On.
Other artlcles provlde for the
more important polnts:
1. Electric power free.
2. No work at home.
3 Dlsclpllne of any manutactur
proved gulltiy of dlscrlmlnation amor
his employes.
4. Slx days' worl: a week, and a oa:
weekly pay day.
5. All subcontractlr.g within sho!
abollshed.
6. Nlne hours' work a day. flve ia.
a week, and flve hours the slxth day.
7. The price of piece work to 1
agreed upon by a committeo of or
ployes and their employers.
8. Double pay for overtlme.
Mr Cohen concluded his stateme
with the followlng declaration. r
markable for one ln his posltion
"Trades unlons are not only nece
sarv, but must be gulded and sSrengt
ened I have not been fighting yo
unlons: I have been nshtlng for wh
I bellevod were the rlghts g-uarante
by the laws of the country to my c.
ents. _
"I want now to lend my help
strengthentng your organlzatlon a:
securlng for it wise lead.rship. I Hh.
urge mv cltenAs to use every legltlma
means V that end, and I shall ut
upon them strongly that each prese
eniploye ln thelr shops join the umc
You must help by urging your peor
to be peaceable and quiet in returnh
to tholr work. and in moeting tho
who are not now unlon men."
CrUiH Is Averted.
The ser.tlement of the strlke avei
a crisls of the crowded East Sle
With thousands out of work and \
able to pay rent, the courts were 1
erally swamped wlth evlotion prococ
inKS and there arose the prospects
thousands of mothers ar.d chlldren t
inc rendered sholtorless. Many w<
evlcted yesterday, buy it is bellRv
that landlords, apprised of the adju,
ment, will now grant several days
grace. _
DIS0BEDIENCE 0F ORDERS
Cnuae of Wrecl. ln Whlch Two 1
Kllled aud Several Injured.
Scranton. Pa.. September 2.?T
trainmen wore kllled and several p.
sengers Injured in head-on collls
of passenger tralns on the Fonns
vanla dlvlslon of the Erle Railroad t
afternoon. The tralns came tpget
on a single track near Lake Arlel, 1
dead are: ? _"?'?-_
Dan Smith, engineer, and John
Mlller, flroman on the east-bound tr;
Martin Carroll, baggragemastor of
east-bound train, ls ln a crltlcal c
dltion, his ribs havlng been -ftved
by the orash, whlch followed the e
llaion. Engineer Smith's body was
oovered, but tho body , of Flror
Miller ls still under the wreckage,
The wrecked tralne were looals, r
ning botwen thls clty and Haw
Pa, Company ofllclals say tho wr
was due to dlaobedienoe of orders. '
engines wero badly wrecked, and
^orwA-d - oars-^iamage4a
Dfl OF "REST"
FQIJOBHRT
Attends Breakfast,
Luncheon and Dinner;
MakesThreeSpeeches
SHOULD" FORTIFY
PANAMA CANAL
Colonel Takes Sharp Issue With
Neutralization Plan?At Field
Club He Tells of Million
aires Whom He Likes and
Those Whom He Does
Not Like.
Omaha, Neb., September 2.?-The peo?
ple of Omaha gave Theodore Roosevelt
a day of cotnparatlvo rest to-day. Ail
that he dld was attend a breakfast
glven by the Roosevelt recepuion com?
mittee, a luncheon at the Field Club, a
dinner at the Omaha Club. an enter
talnment glven by the board of gover
nors of the Ak-Sar-Ben, whlch ls the
ofllclal "boomers"' club of Omaha;
take an automoblle rldo, make threo
speeches and talk wlth numborlesi po
litical leadors and old frlends whom nc
met here.
The colonel found aime durlng the
day to speak a good word for .Se,iator
Burkett, who ls ln the mldst ot a
splrlted campaign for re-electlon.
Tno poople of Omaha dld not turn
out in suoh numbers as was thc case
in several other clties which Colonel
F.oosevelt vislted on his present trlp
The audltorlum was Jammed, and thc
crowd ln the stlreot outside was sc
great that Colonel Roosevelt had tc
use the tactlcs of a football player tc
get through the throng to his auto?
moblle. It was at the Audltorlun
where he made his prlnclpal speech o:
t,ho day that Colonel Roosevelt conv
mended the work of Senator Burkett
The Senator. he sald. had obtalned th'
Republican nomination, and Congress
mar. Hitchcock the Democratlc noml
natlon. Under the Nebraska law. thi
p?ople will vote for a Senator at tln
fall electlon. and ^he members of thi
Legislature are obllgated to elect thi
candldate who receives the highes
number of votes.
Senator Burkett Introiuced Colone
Roosevelt. He descrlbed the colone
as "The man who was once the flrs
cltlzen of the natlon. and ls now tn.
greatest man ln the world."
There was loud applause.
Wunts Forllned Canal.
Colonel Roosevelt oroceeded wlth hi
set speech. in which he spoke of th
Panama Canal and the navy. Ho sal.
that the trlp of the American llee
around the world increased greatly th
preetiM^-*. this eoantry. iic\ tha
the work which is beih=r done on th
canal is one of the most stupendou
performances of all ages. He tool
sharp issue wlth the plan whlch wa
placed before Congress at the last ses
sion of neutralizing the Canal _oni
and in strongest terms declared tha
thls country should fortify the cana
In thls connection he sald:
"We now have a further duty to per
form in connection wlth it. and tha
is to fortify lt. We are in honor boun
to fortify lt- oursolves. and only b
so doing can we effoctively cuarante
Its neutrallty. and, moreover, effectlvc
ly guarantee that it shall not be use
agalnst us. The chlef material ad
vantage?certalnly , one of the ehlc
material advantages?which we sha
gain by Its constructlon ls tho wa
in which it will, for defenslve purnose
double the power of the Unlted State
Navy,
"fo refuse to fortify it. and. abov
all, to consider for a moment such a
act of utter weakness and folly as t
invlte other nations to step ln an
guarantee the neutrallty of thls purel
American work (and thereby really t
make it certaln that ln the event <
war we should flnd the canal use
agalnst us, as our fleets would he fo:
bldden to pass through lt. or else ot
opponents' fleets permltted to), wou'
be to Incur, and qulto rlghtfully, tl
contempt of the world: lt would mea
the complete abandonment of the Moi
roe doctrlne; lt would be a wlckc
blow to our prestlge on the Pacitt
and, moreover, lt would be ln Its e
sence treason to the destiny of the r
public."
Crles for "Dolliver."
After Colonel Roosevelt had finlshi
there were crles of "Dolliver!" "Doll
ver!"
The Senator sald: "There have be<
three men in American history wl
have stated the central doctrlne of o
instltutlons so that all could nnde
stand. Thomas Jefferson gave us t!
doctrlno of egual rights for all at
speclal prlvlleges for none. Abraha
Llncoln restated thls doctrlne. It ls
good Providence that ln our tlme th
doctrlne has been stated agaln?t
doctrlno of a square deal."
The mentlon of the "square dea
brought forth a tremendous burst
applause from the people. Senator Dc
liver concluded hls speech by sayln
"In the next ten years tho you:
men of the Unlted States will see to
that the doctrlne of a square deal,
made true. and kept true for all tlni,
At the luncheon at the Field Cl
Colonel Roosevelt snoke of mllllonarl
whom he llked and millionaires whe
he dld not Uke.
Ilefera to Trlp Altrond.
Mr. Roosevelt referred to hls rece
trlp abroad, and sald that he had
feellng of frlendllness for tho' cou
trlos he had vislted even groater th
he had before visltlng them. "But
have como back feellng that there
no place ln the world to llve except
tho Unltod States."
Colonel Roosevelt sald that there
wo
as
lon
yl
his
her
I'he
B.
Un.
ihe
on
In
:ol
re
nan
un
ley.
eclc.
Tho
tho
("Contlnued on Second Page.)
New York Towns
Show Good Growtl
WnMhiuBTton, D. C, September 2.
Oyster Bay, X- X., thc home of ea
PrvHliIent Roosevelt, luis a populti
tlon af 21,802, ns ngainst 16,334 I
1000, nn lncrense of 5,41)8. Thei
JlgurcH lix'Inile Sea Cllff vlllng
-whlch iiiljolox O.vNier Bay. .Vei.sn
county, I? whleli Oymter Day Is Ic
t-nted, Im.s ii iiopiiliitlou of 83,0110, I
iignliiHt fi5,448 ln lOOO.
KI(rnreM nlso Iisuerl T?y the Cenav
Bureau to-?lny show thnt Suirol
county, _? I? haa a vnpulatlon <
1111,1 38, "ngaluNl 77,588 In 1000,
Thc iiopiilntliui ot Rochewtcr, ;
Y., la 218,14t>i an lncrease of 55,84
or 34.3 per cent., aa compnreil wll
102,008 ln 1000.
The populnilon of Auburn, \. i
Ia 3-1,008, an Increaao of 4,328, <
14.2 !>er vont., ns conipured wll
80,134 1" tOOO,
HYSTERIA RUNS
RIOT IH COUNTRY
Committeeman Barnes
Wants Republican
Party to Fight D isease
TELLS OF DANGER
FACING NATION
Declares Roosevelt's Attack Up?
on Supreme Court Was an
Appeal to Passion, and Says
H i s Recent Addresses
Have S t a r 13 e d All
Thoughtful Men.
New York, September 2.?Willlam,
Barnes, Republlcan Staate committee?
man and leader of Albany, Issued a
statement to-nlght. ln whlch he de?
clares that) "hysterla has run rlot
throughout thls country," and that tbe
rjuestlon to oe decided at the coming
Republlcan State Convention at Sara
toga ls "whether tho Republlcan party
will fight nhe disease, or succumb ln
tho lnterests of polltlctans seeklng of?
flce or temporary acclalm."
Tho charaeter of the recent ad?
dresses of Theodore Roosevelt in the
?West, Mr. Barnes says, has startled al
thoughtful men, and lmpresscel then
with the frlghtful danger whlch Ues li
his polltical ascenelcncy.
When he U-lked wlth Colonel Roose
velt after the meellng tnat seU-ctee
VIce-PresIdent Sherman as temporar:
chalrman of the convention ovor t.n>
colonel, and learned his attltude to
ward "publlc matters." Mr. Barne;
says he told the former President tha
he nevor could have voted for hlm
Mr. Barnes's statement ln part says
"At the coming convention lt w"
be determlned whether the Republl
cans of thls State, offlclally, tbroug.
its chosen representaf-ives ln conven?
tion, intends to bow its head to the po?
lltical agitatlon of the hour, whlch tf
the cause of the palsy overhanging th.
business world to-day or wilstane
flrmly and in unmlstakable terai? bj
its rock-rlbbed conservattve prlnclples
whlch have. when I4U ln power givet
confldence to the buslness world. ane
encouraged enterprlse.
"The recent attack upon the Suprem.
Court of the United States by a *een
sgfes??3B_$g
d-ci-Mons is popular. and ls not r?
huked ilpw is no reason whatever 1
a direct prlmary law should be eiiacte
fn thU S*ate. lhat candidates for judl
_I_l offlce.T compelled t*iunthe gaunt
let ofa district or State-wldepr man
would not. In order to appeal to th
temporary sentiments of the momen
ae?lare ln advance thelr attltude upo
matters which would come beforo ther
ev,r lunlrlal review. Instead of men c
Iotb .e_al exporionce and judlclal train
\Tg here would be candldates for th
bench from lawyers who would nc
hesltate to make that kind of appeal t
the people. which would be a disgrac
to their profesalon," _
GRISCOM MAKES REPLY
Snvs Barnes Is Trylnpr to Mnke tli
Public TorKOt. ?__
Fairfield. Conn.. September 2.?Whe
Air Barnes's statement was comrm
'nlc'ated to Lloyd C. Crrfscom. presldei
of the New York Republlcan Coum
Commlttee. at his country place hei
to-nlght, he dlctated the followlng v<
P "Mr Barms Is strtvlng: by words
make the mibllc forget that he ai
his closest political assoclates hai
recentlv been caught in an ugly ai
deceltful attempt to obtain control
the coming Republlcan State Conve:
tlon The Republlcan party ln Ne
York State will have a weleome o
portunlty at the convention to repro
such methods.
"The trial of direct prlmarles ln tl
State of New York, under a ne
svstem, carofully elaborated hy Go
e'rnor Hughes, mcets with tho approv
of such wise leaders as President lu1
Mr' Roosevelt and Senator Root
is dlincult to aee why the Republlct
party should refuso to voters an o;
portunlty of closer and greater part
clpntlon :n party government.
?-I doubt if any word of Mr. Barm
will make this clear.
?nt
WARD IS INDORSED
Ileimbllcans WUl Stnnd lu Hlm
lloeisev??it-Sliermnu ControyeW,
rspeclal to The Times-Dispatch.]
Whlte Plains, N. Y., September ??
Wcstchester county, the home of N
tlonal Committeeman Willlam l_ wai
pald hlm a hlgh compllment thls afte
noon, when the Ropubllcans In the be
- ond, Third and Fourth Assombly Dl
\ ic.t conventlons selected delegates
, tho Republlcan State convention wl
"" will stand by hlm in the conventlo
They also Indorsed his stand ln ti
Roosevolt-Sherman controversy. *;
Ward wns not present at any of t
conventlons. as he ls rentlng at .lefT.
son N. H. Tho Third Dlstrlct conve
tlon was held at Peekskill. tho Seco:
Assombly District at New Rochello, a
the Fourth at Whlte Plains. Ihe
was harmony in tho Republlcan ranl
and no one sought to offer a rosoluti'
against the action of Mr. Wara.
James "Wood, a wealthy resident
Bodford, ln a speech pralseel Mr. Wa
and counselled harmony. He said th
no mnn in the breaelth or length of t
State or ln tho country stood better r
foro tho publlc than National Comm
teeman Ward. It Is belleved that t
seiectlon of dolegates Indorstng _
Warel's motlon ln favoring Vlco-Pre:
dent Sherman as chalrman of tho Sto
convontlon ls a forerunnor that Col
nel Roosevelt's frlends are doomed
defeat anel that the seiectlon of .
Sherman bv the State commlttee w
bo uphcld, desplto any outcry hy Root
velt's frlends. _
RECORD PRICE FOR A. PENN
NiunlsmatlNt Pnys S?-tO feir n C?
Struek ln 1703.
New York, Septembor *?We*
Chapmnn. a nunilsmutlst, pa d ?3tn :
a ono-oent ploce nt nn auctlon yest
day. The prlce, according 10 Huaie
ls the largest ovor paid for n pen
Two hundred and seventy-llvo elolh
ls the blggest provlous piice wh
could be lemembered. Thc coln v
struck In the year 170S. A is 01
"Llberty cap" varlety, nnd was t
morly ( owned by Peter Moujfoy,
?JXgroqer-numlsmatjlst of ClnclnmUi,
ORDERS GRAND JURY PROBE
Governor llnrimm Cnll* on Attomey
Oenerol tn InvrHtlKiitc Street Cnr Strlke.
Columbus, Ohlo, Hoptember 2.?Gov
-rnnr llnrmon by lotter to-day callorl
upon Attornny-Gerrernl Denman to taKe
up a grand Jury probo of Uio Columbus
street cnr strlke, ns he dld ln tho grand.
Jury InvoHtlgittton of tho N'ewark
lynchlng. , ,? ,
Denman Is now at i.akoland, ailcti.
Hls assistant sald to-nlght that the
department would bogln the work a?
soon as Denman returned. Nothlng can
bo done before the grand Jury, however,
untll tho next term of court, beglnnlng
September 10.
Governor Marmon also Issued a
statement ln whlch he rleclined to call
on the Columbus Rallway and Llght
Company to arbltrate tVe strlke. as rc
questod by Stato labor leaders. The
Governor gave out a proclamatlon ln
whlch ho urged the pooplo of tho Stale
to attend iho Stato Falr next week, as
aurlng thrm of "perfect safety.'
The search for Alfred Strader, thc
?suspected ?tynamltor, for whom ro
wards have beon offerod. contlnued to?
day and to-nlght wlthout results
Slnce he was fired upon yesterday bj
deputv sherlffs and then eltided cap
ttire, there have been no exploslons un
dor cars.
In hls letter to Attornoy-Oeitera
Denman, Governor Harmon, after re
forrlng to "tho Intolcrable condtUoni
exlsting nt Columbus," dlrects that th'
grand Jury. whlch has been sirmmonei
for tho 19th lnstant, glve "Immediat.
attention to the vlolators of the law
who have so slgnally dlsgrnoed tn
capital." Tho-Govornor requests tnn
the grand Jury make sweeping lnvestl
gatlon of all crlmes connected wlt.
the pendlng streot car troubles.
"Lot the tnvestlgatlon be swir
thorough and sure, and all the re
sourccs of tho State will be at you
back."
WILL ENTERTAIN CABINET
Tnft Hns Long List of Mntters lo Tn*
Up Wlth Hla Ailvlsera.
Beverly, Mass., September 2.?Pres.
dent Taft ls contemplatlng and prot
ably will Issue soon after hls rotttr
to Washington from Baverly an exocii
tlvc order puttlng all assistant post
masters and the permanent cIcrkB a
money order post-orflces under thei clv.
service. Postmaster-General Hltcn
cock /ecommended this step to tn
Presldent somo time ago. and he ha
been conslderlng lt. To-day thc Pret;
ident talked the matter over wlth I
11. Dana, presldent of tho National Clv
Service Reform League. Mr. Taft wl
take the question up wlth hls Cablnc
tbe latter part of the month and llnall
dlspose of lt. Mr. Hltchcock thlnk
the order will work a great Improvc
ment ln tho postal service.
Presldent Taft has a long Ust of mat
ters to take up wlth hls Cabinet ai
vlscrs. He will reach Washington SeT
tember 21 for a'\ ten days' stay, an
the Cabinet will be ln practically cor
tlnuous sesslon Septemner 28, 2'. ar
28. All the mernuers of the Cabln'
whoso famtlles nro stlll out of to?\
will be che prestdent's guests at
"stag" party at the Whlte House.
One of the prlnclpal subjects to 1
dlscussed will be the forthoomlng a
pointments to the United States S
preme Court. Mr. Taft will nave
flll the vacancles created by the dea
of Chlef Justlce Fuller and the pro
pectlve retiremont of Assoclate Jus-rl
Moody. It seems pretty well scttl
that Governor Hughes, of New Yor
who already has been conflrmed as :
assoclate justlce. will be deslgnated
chlef justlce. Thls will leave two a
soolate justlc.es to he appolnted.
The Presldent staied agaln to-d
that lt was not his purpose to call
extra sesslon of the Senate to confli
the appolntments. They will watt u
tU the regular sesslqn of Congress t
gins. President Taft will also take
wlth hls Cablhet ln Washington t
final plans for puttlng the postal sc
liigs banks ln operatioa.
? ??
IN FEAROF CHOLERA
Ofilclals Stop Blg Uners Bonnd for Nt
York.
New York, September 2.?Because
a case of serlous lllness on the Un
Lusltanla. from Llverpool. and the dea
on the steamer Son Glovannl durli
her voyage here.from Naples and P
lermo, both steamers were detfcined
quarantlne on their arrlval last nlgl
and thls morning tho veu*els wew he
for soveral hours whlle thorough e
amlnatlons by the heaith offlcers we
being completed.
The examlnatlon of the Lusltanla w
completed flrst. It convlnced the a
thorlties that thore was no danger
cholera infectioli from the veasel, a
her release was ordered shorily an
9 o'clock by Heaith Offlcer Doty. t
steamer Ieaving Ojtiaramlne for r.
pler at 9:25 o'clock. Extraordinary pi
cautlonB agalnst Infectlon have bc
taken by the heaith ofilclals of the p<
since the appearanco of cholera In st
eral places "on tiie European Corttlne
Bacterlologlcal examinations wt
decmecl necessary on both vessels.
.sun GliKvnunl Keleuseil.
The lnvestlgatlon ln tho case of J
San Glovannl was equally satlsfacto
and after tho usual inspectlon tl
stenmot" wns also released and 1
quarantlne for hor dock at 10:09 A.
Dr. Doty to-day sald that he dld i
lntend to conilne his activltlea
gunrding agalnst cholera to thoso po
udja_ent to Infectod centres, but wo
make tha same lnvestlgatlon ln the c
of all passenger steamers from Eurc
as experience hns proven that persi
can travel freoly to any seaport ;
that thus all llnes may bring pers'
from lnfected places.
?-.
TO EAT AND SPEAK TWICE
Presldent Also lo. .Uevlew 1 'arade
St.. Paul.
St. Paul, September 3.?The ofHi
program of Presldent Taft Monday
next weok ln oonnectlon wlth tho 1
tloual Conservatlon Congress has b
completed.
Tho President Is schedulod to arr
ln St. Paul at 9 A. M. Monday, accc
panlod by Governor Eborhart ancl
local rece.ptlon committee. Presid
Taft, under tho escort of four tro
of Fort Snelllng cavalry and
Natlonal Guard, will be conducted
a stand-next to the post-offlce, wh
he will revlew the Labor Day parac
Aftor the parado he will go to
audltorlnm. There at 10:30 o'clock
will address the conservatlon congr
At noon he will havo luncheon ut
St. Paul Hotol, attended by Gover
Eborhart, Presldent B. N. Baker.
the conservatlon congress will be h
At 3:30 o'clock the Prosldent i
make an addross at tho Mlnnes
Stato Pair Grounds. From the B
Grounds ho will be taken to the Rac
son Hotel, MInneapolls, for a din
tenderad him by il'lnnqapolls clti.t
At 8:15 o'clock the. President a
board hls car for the reUirn trlp
tho East.
UNIQUE METH0D 0F SUICII
Man Turn* on llnrnent ?ud I'utiT'H
lu Gun lliuisr Oveii.
New York, September 2.?Will
Horfinan. thlrty-flva years old, one
the proprletors of a rostaurant
Lenox Avenuo, committed sulclde ln
iinusual way to-day. He was fo
Ivlng on tiie tloor of tho restaiir
kltchon, wlth hls head in tho over
the gas range, four btirners of wl
were open and unltghted.
The sulclde left no note pr any li
catlon of the reason for hls aot.
Jeavas-a wlfe and two ohildren.
ffllL JOff HE
FQLLDWED BY
InRESTJF TWO
Burwell andJordariTech
nicallyHeld on Mur?
der Charge.
HAD RACE AFTER
WINE SUPPER
Statements Differ as to Exact
Cause of Motor Car Wreck in .
Which Traveling Man Was
Killed?Coroner to Seek
Facts at Inquest To
Day.
Condition Is-Critical
The condltion of Captaln J. O.
.lollingKworth ? _h reported at the
JiahnN t?Ti-\VnilH Snnntearlum at 3
o'clock thln mornlng ns being cx
tremcly critlcnl. IIls nkull Is frnc
turcd.
ho
DE
end
a m
of
on
an
nnel
ant
of
iit:h
i.li
Hft
Eelmund Strudwlck Burwell, of Char
lottte, N. C and G. H. .Tordan, a K-sh
mond chautfeiir employed by the Vlr?
glnla Auto Company, were arrested
early yesterday mornlng, a few hours
after an automohite accldent on the
Cary Street/ Road, the charge being,
technlcally, that they are suspected of
killlng Harry N. Deputy, a travellng
salesman of Phlladelphia.
? Tlie two mon appeared in Police
Court to answer tho charge, but when
Justlco Crutchlleld learned that Mr.
Deputy had been kllled ln Henrico
county, he turned the case over to the
Henrico county authorltles. Burwell
and Jordan were taken to the Henrico
County Jail, where each was later
halled. Thomas Gresham went on tne
bond of Burwell ln the sum of 3500,
and C. D. Larus gave suroty for Jor?
dan. Maglstrate Puryear then set the
hearlng for September 9.
Coroner Taylor, winhin whose jurls
dlctlon the lnqulsltlon lles, the law
being that the Inriuest must be held
whero the body lles. summoned a jury,
and vlewed the remalns shortly before
noon. and adjourned for tho Inquest
at 10 o'clock thls mornlng.
Followed Wine Supper.
Statements as to the cause of tihe
accldent vary ln several partlculars,
but co-ordlnate in that the colllsion
was from the rear.- either as the re
sult of one car attempting to pass tha
otflier, or. according to several of the
wltnesses, as tho result of the skld
dlng of Mr. Burwell _ car. whlch was
leadlng on the return to Richmond.
Two facts. learned yesterday. glare
out significantly abeve all the others,
however: that the joy-rlde whlch end
ed so fatally was preceded by a wine
supper. partlclpated ln by all except
J W. Currle, of Fayettievllle. fc. C.
and J. R McKIsstck. of Richmond,
both of whom wero pickod up on tho
street. and that a race out as far as
the Country Club was agreed upon be?
foro the start from in front of a Main
Streot restaurant. There has been no
denial that the race- was run, but all
nre agreed that the two cars did not
race on tho return journey, though.
according to Mr. Currie and Mr. Mc
Klsslck. they were comin.t.baclcnaJ,?*
li'eh rate of speed when the colllalon
occurred. Mr. Bupwell. who was drlv?
ing his own car, sald ln a statement,
given out by hlm last night> that they
were travellng at the rate of only fif?
teen mlles an hour.
.lumpcel te> His Death.
Mr Burwell attaches blame to np
one He said that he was keeplng to
his slde of the road. wlth the other car,
an B M F.. followlng. when his W--'
chlno skldded Into a clay ditch on tjhe
rlght. He veered his car so as to
bring lt back Into tho road. placlng his
left wheel ln the mlddle of the tigl
wav Tho other car, coming up bebln-1,
struck Mr. Burwell's machine. th*.
front'wheels locked tor a moment. and
then the E. M. F. sped on. coming: to a.
stop, -tccording to Mr. Burwell. abou.
flftly feet ln front of him.
But in tho crash Mr Deputy. Cap?
taln J. G Holltngswortti, ot Fayette?
vllle N C, and Dr. R. H. Talbott, of
Wost Vlrglnla, jumped. Mr. Deputy'a
neck was broken ln his* fall, and Cap?
taln Holllngsworth fractured- his skull.
lying sonseless where he fell. Dr. rai
bott escaped wlth a brokon arm.
In tho dai-kness and ensuins con
fuston no ono seemed to reallzo what
had happened. Every man. except Che
two who had not partlclpated in tha
wine supper and Chauffeur Jordan. -waa
tlazed It was thought at flrst Uiat
Mr Deputy was a stranger who bad
been struck whlle walkln? along the
road There was scme dtspute as to
his identlty, and while tlhey were try
ing to lcarn who r.t was, some ono
found Captaln Holllngsworth. who waa
about fifteen foct away. unconscious.
? Shoeketl l.y Slght.
Mr. McKlssick found the latter. but,
unuseej to such exporlences, did not
know how sorlously he was hurt. Then
some one mjssed one of the passengers
who had a rear seat ln the E. M. I-.
cav It wns not untitl Mr. Deputy was
mlssed that his identlty was estab
Hshed He hael boen a chance aceiualu
tance picked up ln a saloon, and for
the tlmo and during tho tonse exeite
nient had been forgottcn.
Though all tho otlhers, Including Mr.
Burwell who was a medlcal studertt
at Harvard University, but failed to
graduate last sesstc-n owlng to tha
death of hts mother. saw the two men
lying ln tho road wlth blood oozlug
from tholr wounds. none, except Mr.
Currle. reall.ed that Mr. Deput?y wan
dead and that Captaln Holllnssworta
was, perhaps. fatally Injured.
Mr. Burwell said last night that na
reallred that thev were hurt, and or?
dered that thoy bo taken Immedlately
to a hospltal. But lt seems that tha
burden was left to Mr. Currie, who.
dlscoverlng that one mnn wsn doad
and tho other unconscious, Imme-iate
lv set to work to hnvo them remoVed.
Captain Holllngsworth and the body
of Mr. Deputv were placed ln tn?
lSeoond car, which Chauifeur Jordan,

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