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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 02, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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Tsrj Truss ?ornrDS? aj?
THUS DISPATCH FOUNDS? SS?
WHOLE NUMBER 19,126.
RICHMOND, VA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1912.
THE WBATHEK TO JAY-?Fair.
PRICE TWO GERTS?'
Number of Defendants
Has Been Reduced
to Forty-Six.
PLEA-OF GUILTY
BY M'MANIGAL
Government Bases Its Case on
Confession of Former Friend
of McNamaras, Who Has
Been Held as Witness
for Eighteen
Months.
Chronology of Alleged
Dynamite Conspiracy l
?ummer, I'JOTi? I" Ir.t eiploaloa
(railroad bridge?. Mlllera Kall?.
Mass.l thirteen ?tick? of <1 ?Basalte
disreverett.
1905-IUI??tlBBoat ?UO esploaloaa
la Ohio. Peaasylvaala. Xew Jersey. ,
Maasarb u?et I?. ? oaaeetlcut, Aew
V.rh. Maryland. Illinois. Iowa. Wie- ;
coaala. Mlaaonrl. Nebraska aad j
Western State*.
October I. IMS? boa Aagelea j
Ttaaea Bulldlns blown apt twenty
one persona killed.
December 25. tSSS?I.lewellya Iroa ;
Worka. Boa Angeles, blown ita>.
April ?2, ISM?Jaaara B. McXaan
ara aad Ortle K. MrWaalaal arrratrd
at Detroit.
April 22. 1?11?John J. Me.Vaaaara,
seeretar?-treasurer of latrraatloaal
! Hrldar and ?trtietnral Iron Work- '
era. arreeited at Ma oOlre la Indian?
apolis
December 1. l?l??Me'kaaearaa
plead aotlty at loa Aasrlea. John
J. to murder la the ?rat d-?rrr la
M owl a a op the Loo Aagelea Times ,
Hai I alas, aad James B. to bavins) j
blawa aa the Uewellya Iron Worka.
Bote sentenced later.
February ?. 1912? Federal srand '?
Jury at Indianapolis returs? thirty
two Indlrtnseols. charging fifty
four asea with bavlus partletpated j
la a conspiracy Illegally to trans?
port dynamite.
Krbraary It?A laws* all the de
fendanta arrested wtthla a few
hoars at a slaaal telegraphed to !
oaaey parte of the country.
Bare* 12?Defeadaata arralaww j
aad plead aot ?nlllj.
October i?Exaetl? two years
after th? Umm A ?Selm alaater the
trial he fore a federal aa?t hiajea
Indianapolis. Ind.. October 1.?Dines
npea which a jury is to be chosen for
the trisl of forty-six defendants ac?
cused of complicity in a widespread
dynamite conspiracy against employers
of nonunion tabor, were Instigated to?
day in the examination of talesmen.
The trla. aas begun before Federal
Judge A. B. Anderson and the original
number of fifty-four men indicted,
headed by Frank M. Kyan. president
of the international A*a< elation of
Bridge and Structural iron Workers,
?as reduced to forty-six?the govern-;
nerit wlthdiew the charges against I
three men. Or tie K MoManigai pleaded
gui'ty and another defendant was re?
ported "not found."
John J. and James Vi McXamara, In
a prison in California, also were re?
ported "not found.'' No sooner were
the preliminary motions ended than
Judge Anderson said: "Call a jury." It
was believed a Jury would he com?
pleted In a week.
Talesmen were examined by Senator
John \Y. Kan and William N. Hard
ir ? for the defense and by District
Attorney Charles W. Miller for the
government.
At the outset Otle E. McManlral
i leaded g.ilty.
Eugene Clancey and Olaf A. Tveit
rnoe. of San Francisco, pleaded not
guilty. All the other defendants at
their arraignment last March had
pleaded not guilty.
Dame: J. Brophy. of Brooklyn. It.
T.. a former executive board member
of the International Association of
B.idge and Structural Iron Work era.
waa reported unable to appear on ac?
count of a broken leg.
Caoee Pi i anhand.
On motion of the government the
caaea against J. A. Murphy, of Peorla.
and Andrew J. Kavanaugh. of Spring?
field, ill., and Patrick H. Ryan, of Chi-'
cage, were dismissed. The government
announced it had no evidence, against
them to warrant their trial
MrManigal. aged about forty yeara,
short, chubby and of a florid com?
plexion, entered the courtroom grin?
ning. He closely scrutinized one by
one the men with whom, be aaaai la.
he once v-an aenoclated. bat against
whom he now la arraigned as a prune
cutlng witneaa.
-Ortle E. MrManigal. do" yea plead
guilty or not guilty to the Chargen
against you"- asked Judge Anderson
The ac>ne was dramatic A score
or attorney, leaned forward to haar
the prisoner's reply.
McManigal robbed t?e back of Bl.
hand across his chin and PSJaaag
again: "1 plead guilty. Tonr Honor -
he said
McMsnlgsl s plea ?, nail fled htm aa
* ^taess for the paajaaaaaaaj tmr
which purpooe he bad been lianihugsi
f?r eighteen months.
Whoever participated with the Mo
Namara brotbera In the series of aT.
namlte nag nitroglycerine explosions
which p needed and followed the
wrecking of the Los Angeles Times
building October i, l*t whan twenty!
ana I im? ware killed, the govern?
ment beams to ?t.ta tarn trial.
At the hand of the Mat of defend?
ants, who thaa are brought lato court
rears after the Las Angeles dis?
aster, ?re;
Prnsdt M. Bran, president of the In?
ternational Asrorlatloti of Bridge and
WrarTaral Iron Workers.
Otto b> ?VMaafal. ones known aa
STILL BATTLING
AT ARMA6E0D0N
Colonel Spends Day
''Fighting for Lord"
inNorth Carolina.
ENDS TOUR WITH
RALEIGH SPEECH
His Trip Longest Ever Taken by
Presidential Candidate, Cover?
ing 10,871 Miles?Criticises
Court for Way in Which
Tobacco Trust Case
Was Handled.
Kaielgh. N. C. October L?To-nirht
Colonel Roosevelt delivered the last
scheduled speech 01 the longest, cam?
paign tour ever ur.'itrtuken by a pres?
idential candidate. The Auditorium
here, which has space for 7.000, was
ciowded. Colonel Roosevelt had made
nearly a store of speeches during the
daj, and he was hoarse and weary. He
talked (or an nour, then brought his
speecn to a close with tne words with
which had opened his campaign: "Wts
stand al A'mageddon and wo battle
lor the LwrsL"
In this state, with lta heavy interests
In the tobacco industry. Colonel Roose?
velt spoke of the American Tobacco
Company, saying thai when auch a
finding v. as reached as that handed
down by the Supreme Court in the
tobacco trust suit, a teceiver ahould
be put in charge of the business.
"our opponents in both the old par?
ties," he said, "have nothing to pro?
pose In regard to the regulation of
trusts except just what has already
been done. They propose nothing but
modifications of the present system.
No such modifications would change
the tobacco trust in a way which
would amount to anything.
Colonel's Proposal.
"My proposal is to do no damage to
business, but to punish crooked man?
agers o' business. Such a showing as
was set forth in the Supreme Court
decision in the tobacco trust case
."hould cause the immediate appoint?
ment of a receiver for that trust. Just
as would be done in the case of a na?
tional bank.
"In a case like that of the tobacco;
trust the government could at once:
put in a receiver to run it until every-'
thing which it had been decided wasi
wrong had been done away with and'
every objectionable feature removed.'
Then, and not until then, could the1
old owners come back. And they
would come back with the knowledge
that if soch acts were repealed they
would suffer just as Mr. Morse, the
banker, suffered."
Colgate! Roosevelt said he favored the
elimination or the middle man In poli?
tics, just aa he advocated such a
change in business methods, particu?
larly In the caas of middle men who'
handle the producta of the farm.
"The boas Is the middle man in poll- j
tica," he said. 'The boas is perfectly!
happy if he can name both sets of;
candidates. Tou can do ail the voting
you want to and he comes out ahead."
Colonel Roosevelt left here to-night
toff New York. His trip across North j
Carolina from Asheville to Raleigh j
was one of the busiest of his tour..
He had expected to make only a ?
speeches, but at almost every station ;
arrangements had been made for an
address and a crowd was waiting.
Tha speeches came in such rapid;
succession that Colonel Roosevelt's!
physician decreed it must not go on. if
he were to bo rea p?nal Die for the!
Colonel's condition. Word was sent
to the engineer that no more stops.
should be made except at the points j
previously on tbs schedule, and tele-1
grama were forwarded to various'
places at which It was known Colonel ?
Roosevelt was expected to apeak. At
several of these points the crowds as- 1
aembled without regard to these noti- j
ficatlons, and as the train whisked by I
Colonel Roosevelt caught a blurred .'
picture of the people, the sound of
cheers and a few notes from the band. 1
When Colonel Roosevelt reached j
Raleigh to-night he bad tarreiod 10.- j
373 miles on ths present trip. I
A Total s? Mdn Miles.
Ths distance to Now York brings!
up ths total to 10.971 miles. The ex
President left New Tork on Septem?
ber :. and baa spoken la twenty-seven
States In thirty darn Ho went first
into Now England far a day, then
struck to the West, speaking In a.
few of the central States before going;!
Into ths Northwest and to the Pacific.
Theses be traveled down tbo western j
edge of tbe Continent to Los Angeles,
through tbs Southwest and after turn- j
ing northward to Denver, began his
campaign through tbs South.
A now campaign bat which tbe Col?
onel wore when hs left Oyster Bay;
now 1 aars tbo scars of nanny battles
His coat baa been tugged at from all
quarters la ths midst of struggling
crowds until tba Colonel said, as he
looked at It to-day. that if It would;
hold together until be reached hoi
to-morrow he would promise never toj
It again.
Salisbury. N. C. October L?E C
Duncan. Republican rational commit
teeaasnj from North Carolina, was at?
tacked by Colonel Roosevelt la htt
In the primaries In North Caro?
lina last spring I won." Colonel Risse
veit saht, "carrying counties by I to L
4 to 1. and seen 10 to l. The national
1 iipjiWHiiiaia, Mr. Duncan, teak part
In stealing the nomination from me.
Mr. Duncan was not engaged in high?
way leebeij It was not aa nervy ss
that; It was the sneak thl-f b si sees |
Mr. Dances and tbe other forty er
fifty obscure, shady men on ths na- ,
ilttee did the btj<lsaj of 1
. . a She those |
la the tasnccc treat. Ton know the
und
ur a
In
t mm stayed u
so do l~
A ?> as mit sseetlne at Hickory to
? " -nth a right
day reams with a flgnt is the crowd,
and Census! Rooae^eTt was obliged to
give tap the attempt to nasks a speech
It wan net tbe Colonels only ad venture
during bis ttip a<ro*p North Carolina,
?enter ta the dsv be waa leaked out of
bis car, thinly clad, aae rede on the ,
Platform hi ths sharp sffr of early
He Is Eliminated From
Race for Gover?
norship.
OPPOSITION CANT
BE DISREGARDED
-
Murphy Drops Governor, and
Now Is Weighing Qualifica?
tions of Dowling, Glynn and
Sulzer?Mack Has Boom
for Place at Head of
Ticket.
[ Syracuse, at V.. October 1.?Thia was
I elimination day for many aspirants
' for the gubernatorial nomination when
' the Democratic State convention as
; fcem'oled here. To-night. Charles F.
Murphy, leader of Tammany Hall, and
tnose associated with him in control
, of the parly organization were welgn
> ing and analyzing the qualifications
of the men aa party standard ?'-?earers.
Justi-t Victor J. Dowling, of New
I York. Martin fi. Glynn, of Albany, the
I convention's temporary chairman, and
I Chairman William Sulzer. of New York.
Late to-night a boom was started for
[ former National Chairman Norman E.
Mac/, as a compromise candidate.
! Murphy and the leaders are not ex
| pected to decide upon the likely can
| dldate until the convention assembles
'for its nominating session Thursday
I The Tammany leader says the con
j vention is to be unbossed and that
I every opportunity is to be given to j
test the sentiment of the delegates I
concerning candidates. Mr. Murphy's!
closest advisers admitted to-night tnat
the name of Governor Dix practically
had been eliminated from further e in- |
sideration. It was said Murphy had
found the opposition to the Governor j
came from too many quarters to be,
j igruored.
Murphy and the county leaders were
Jubilant to-night because of an un?
expected victory in the selection of
former Judge Alton B. Parker for
ths convention's permanent chairman
ever United States Senator OGorman.
whose name had been put forward by
anti-organization men.
The platform oeing prepared by the
resolutions committee Is to be pro-:
gressive in spirit and is said to be
satisfactory to friends of Governor
Wilson hers.
Senator O'Gortnan said to-night:
?Everything is progressing satisfac?
torily. The platform is a progressive
: one and I hope to see a progressive,
candidate nominated to stand on it " ]
j The 450 delegates heard Temporary
[ Chairman Glynn to-day deliver the
f keynote speech of the Democratic
State campaign, after which the con
vention adjourned until to-morrow
afternoon.
WUaaa Central Figure.
Trenton. N. J . October 1.?Governor j
Woodrow Wilson was the central hg- j
ure in to-day's Democratic State Con- j
vention. at which a State platform was ;
adopted and candidates for presidential j
electors nominated. The Governor |
made a brief address to the conven- i
tlon. saving the main issue in the pres
end campaign was tne trust question
aad the necessity for the elimination
at monopoly. j
The Governor wse chairman of the
convention's committee on res >iutions,
which deliberated for nearly two hours :
and then presented a platform whicn
was adopted without opposition. The
Platform gave a recital of the more
important legislation enacted during.
Governor Wilson's aifcxUnlstrat:c-n. It.
declared in favor of the election o*.
United States Senators by direct vote, j
The main feature at the Republican i
State Convention was the opposition of J
the Hndaon County Assembly- candi?
dates to the adoption of the plank in
the onvention's platform t.'ia' indorsed
the administration of President Taft. ,
The Hudson men are Rooeevelt Repub
Itcana. The only thinga done at the!
convention were the adoption of a State i
platform and the nominating of card;
datea for preaidential ?lectors.
The Republican platform Indersed j
President Tafts administrativ.
Onvernor Wilson, in addressing the '<
Democratic convention, seid: I
"I leel not only that the issues in- ;
volved in the national campaign are
tremendous issues but thst we have
found the crux of them, that we have
located the heart of the matter. Our
choice is as to whether we shall ac?
cept monopoly or destroy the processes
by which monopoly has been manu- '?
factured with all its established dan
gers and its known control over the i
affairs of government. We are to de?
cide whether we shall oust our self- ?
constituted masters or accept them
permanently. Make one choice and
you will enjoy the confidence of the:
people for the next generation. Make
the ??her aad there will be no chance
for the people to free themselves with?
in a generation, We have taken an
nnaaaailable position and we know
now that both branches of the Re?
publican party are on the defensive?
that they have iadefenalMe position*.
"If the Democratic party througho.it
the nation wiii only get the fighting
ardor Into i>a .lood that we have felt
here In New Jersey it will have a
long and fruitful life ahead of :t
I feel so stronnly that 1 cannot re?
frain from exhorting you to stand to?
gether with a ?tnnleneea of purpose for
fh? high enterprise in whl?h you are
engaged."
The Oovernor motored to the Inter?
state Fair, mingled with the crowd*
i and reached hia home at Princeton at
% o'clock to-night.
To-day waa moving day for Governor
Wilson officially, politically aad per?
sonally. He Sarroally returned to the
Btatehoeea here from the summer cap?
ital at Stag lit Hia family moved
their belongings from Bragtrt to
Prtneeton
Coveraar Wilson arranged for the
establishment of a separate odfee in
Trenton from which to conduct Ms
campaign far the presidency When
not campaigning Gave roar Wilson will
go hack aad farts frees Pilasslan to
Trautaa? tnretve mfJaa, eaoa aap.
FLINK AS 'ANGEL'
FOB ROOSEVELT
He Has Given $102,000
to C o 1 o n e Ts
Campaign.
- /r
$37,500 COMES
FROM PERKINS
: Munsey Gives $34,000 and Hanna
$25.000, These Sums Being
Used to Secure Nomination
at Chicago?Flinn Tells
How He Gold-Bricked
Penrose.
I Washington. October 1.?William
? Flinn. <>t Pittsburgh. Roosevelt leader
j and Progressive national Commlttes
j man in rVrmsj ivaina. and Elon H,
j Hooker, of New i'ork, treasurer or the
j Progressive National Committee, to?
day gave the Senate campaign expen
, dltuies committee some inside tacts
about the primaiy expenses ot the.
Kooseveu campaign tor the Republi?
can nomination a* Chicago.
Mr. niata appeared not only to tell
of his contributions, but to answer the
charges Senator Penrose made last
Auguat that Mr. F linn offered $1.000,
Ooo to him and Israel W. Durham in
11*04 for the Pennsylvania aenatorlal
appointment to succeed M. S. Quay, de?
ceased, and that he telegraphed John
D. Archbald. of th? Standard Oil Com?
pany, asking his influence.
Declares He "Lie a."
The Progress* re man declared that
if Senator Penrose made the first state?
ment "he lied." as to the other he pro
' duced J. G. Spiain. o- Pittsburgh, who
I testified that he "thought" he had
i signed Mr. Flinn s name to the tele
I gram to Mr. Archbold June 7. laol. and
I that he, and not Mr. Flinn, had handled
the telegrams with Mr. Archbold and
had attempted to secure the Standard
Oil influence in Mr. Flinn's support.
Probed by Senator Pomerene. of
Ohio, who uesr.anaed a specific answer.
Mr. Flinn admitted having written an
agreement 'n January, ls?s. in which
I Senator Quay. J. O. Brown and Mr.
Flinn proposed to divide up the Fed
I eral and local patronage of Pennsyl?
vania. He declared he had "gold-rick
] ed" Senator Quay; that be never had
signed or intended to sign the agree?
ment, and that he had written it only
to allow Senator Quay's opposition to
tne Republican candidate for Mayor of
Pittsburgh.
The Investigation brought out the
fact that Mr. Flinn bad at various
times comrfburrd $144.*?* Or ahn
Roosevelt, the Republican and the
Progressive campaigns la Pennsyl?
vania. Mr. Hooker, who preceded htm
on the witness stand, produced records
to show that the Roosevelt National
Committee had spent $141,657 in the
; entire national primary campaign pre?
ceding the Chicago convention. Over
$52.000 of this sum went to Massachu?
setts for the bitter primary fight there.
Mr. Hooker also produced the records
of the New York primay campaign,
where the Roosevelt forces spent $52,
! 60$. Tha records showed that George
j W. Perkins had given $15.000 to the
New York, and $22.500 to the national
campaign. Frank A. Munsey. $15.000
to the New York and $19.000 to ths
national campaign, and D. H. Hnnna
$25.ono to the national campaign.
Expenditures Reach ?102.0OU.
Mr Flinn aportioned but $99.3S4 as
"F.Y>osevelt expenditures" In the state?
ment he gave the committee of the
sums he had contributed this year.
Other items given for the election of
(iele&ates brought the total or his
Roosevelt contributions up to $102.
sss, and he admitted that he had con?
tributed 90 per cent of the money spent
to carry tbe State for Roosevelt in ths
primaries. He added that he believed
the end sought, a change of condi?
tions in Pennsylvania, waa "worth the
price."
The committee to-morrow will hear
Senator Joseph M. Dlxon, manager of
Colonel Roosevelt's campaign since its
beginning las*. February; J. Q. Cannon,
president of the Fourth National Bank,
of New York, who audited the books of
Cornelius N. Bliss; George X. Sheldon,
treasurer of the Republican National
Committee in 1908. and Representative
George R. Weeks, who will be ques?
tioned regarding congressional cam?
paign funds, are also expected to tes?
tify during the day.
brves to Been.
Washington. October 1.?E. H. Hook?
er, treasurer of the Progressive party,
told the committee that Charles R.
Crane, of Chicago, had contributed
$7*.?sa to Senator La Follette'a cam?
paign and $7O.O0<> to Wilson's campaign
fund prior to the Baltimore convention
rrarticall) at the same time.
Knows SoeaeasT ed ft.
Princeton. N- J. October 1?Wood
row-. Wilson said to-night that be
knew nothing of the STa.aee mention?
ed by Chairman Hooker as having
been trade by C R. Crane, of Chicago,
to the Wilson pre-conveattoa campaign
?and.
New York. October 1?United Statea
Senator Joseph M Dixon. chairman of
tbe Progressive National Committee,
left for Washington to-night to ap?
pear ! -fort tbe Senate committee la
vcstlgatlr.g campaign contributions.
I am going to make thorn put tbe
cards on tbe table," declared Senator
Dixon I am aot going to let them
make It appear that Thai do re Roose?
velt ?r.~-t>?ed large contributions from
corporations and people whe contri?
buted for 'avors. I win force them to
subpoena Charles P. Taft. Charles XX
Hilles. George Harvey. W Uttum O. He
Ado and William T McCombu if they
refuse to rail tbe anen I tapane I will
?nvict that c <tnmittee of the /?kenn?
est petty larceny game that has seer
bees stayed as the American sample.
"There ar? a thousand plutocrats be?
hind Wilson and Taft, and I scans* s
Killed In Race Course Accident
THREE IRE OEM:
OTHERS MAY DIE
Fatal Explosion Takes Place on
Torpedo Boat Destroyer
Walke.
LIEUT. MORRISON KILLED
Officers and Crew Commended
for Their Bravery Fol?
lowing Accident.
Newport. R. I.. October 1.?The ex?
plosion of the forward end of the port
turbine, together with the steam chest
on the torpedo boat destroyer Walke,
off Brenton's Reef Lightship to-day
instantly killed Lieutenant Donald P.
Morrison, of Washington, the chief en?
gineer, and wounded eight others, two
of whom. J. W. Rumpf, of Columbus.
Ohio, and H. L> Wilder, of Orlando.
Fla., both machinists mates of the
first class, died later In the hospital
E. B. Crawford, gunner's mate of the
destroyer Patterson, one of the um?
pires named to watch the spaed teats
of the Walke, and John Delany. a
first-class fireman of Ute Walke, were
said to be In a critical condition to?
night. Others Injured are: Lieutenant
Robert L- Montgonv > y. of the destroyer
Fanning, and umpire of the speed teats:
D. s. Kelly, chief machinist s mate: W.
E. Kraus, oiler; F- B. Con way. oiler.
The exploaion came Just as the
Walke started on a full speed contest
in company with other destroyera of
the third group*
The discipline of the crew la said to
have been perfect, and their conduct in
leaping down into the steam-filled en?
gine room to carry out their wounded
comrades brought the highest praise
from their superiors. Lieut. Charles R.
Train, the commanding officer, on the
bridge at the time, handled the situa?
tion in a way to gain personal com?
mendation from Rear-Admiral Oster
haus, commander-in-chlef of the At?
lantic fleet, who boarded the destroy?
er later.
A board of Inquiry which was held
on board the TValke found that her
port turbine was destroyed. She came
into the harbor under her own steam
and will go to the New York Navy
Yard for repairs. It la believed she
will be able to take part In the great
naval review In Ner.- Tork this month.
Caaaaseaded far Bravery.
Washington. October 1.?Lieutenant
Donald P. Morrison, killed aboard the
Walke, wet death on the day a let?
ter was addressed to him bv the Act?
ing Secretary of t?<e Navy commending
his courageous action In Jumping over
bo.? rd from the Walke September Z2
last an.l rescuing from drowning an
. enlisted man- This letter, which Ad
'trirai Andrews wrote to-day. was in
the mail when the news of the explos?
ion Tesche?; here. I
Ije:itensnt Morrison was the son of
th* late Major Jasper Morr'son. of the
judge advocate general's department,
and his mother, who was on a visit
In the Senth. still make* her home
her? Besides his mother. Heute..ant
Morrison Is survived by a bride edj a
year He BBg born !n Missouri twen?
ty-five years ago.
Harry Lee Wilder, machinist*- mate,
was twenty-eight years old and a na-(
tire of Sparks. Nev. Hb father. Rob?
ert L. Wilder. Urea at Orlando. Fla.
Admiral Osterbaus reported to the
I Navy Department that th* forward
end and steam chest of the port tur?
bine of the Wa'.ke blew ont when ah*
was starting a Mi power trial. sn?l
naval experts at once became greetlv
Interested, aa a similar explosion. Is not
on record In naval annals
..._<r m _
rwahert. N V-. Ortober i ? Barton W.
' liiiaon. the New Tork attorney, was
. held without ball for the er and Jury
' on th? charae of murdering hia client.
' Mrs Bona x*nrM? ?nabo. at the con
. clnslon "f his examination this after -
> noon.
roatotia. O. October 1
?nan Carl C. Anderson, of PeaMiav. O,
was Instantly killed to-ntght when an
automobil* la which he waa riding
overturned In this city.
po r ti rrowM*. I
Vat Bee muteten-*???*; Beeia. satii Oct.
S. Pars?sally raoSo I t<?a*an *e?;>t?s
rara eres* Waeeutgtoe wtrsnajt ?ingi
Beet' ^h^iini**! I'nTSi'maM ?*>** **|
STANDARD-SIZED
CANS ARE ADOPTED
Housewives Will Be Protected in j
^ Their Purchase of
Oysters.
LETTERS TO GOVERNORS
: They Are to Appoint Bacteriolo
| gist and Chemist for New j
Survey.
Washington. October 1.?If the oys
? ter packers and oyster can manufac?
turers of the country, as well as the
pure food board, hare their way. house
I wives who depend from time to. time
: upon canned oysters for their source of
? supply of this food will soon be able
I to purchase oysters in standard-sized
i cans, about which there can be no
1 question of quantity of contents, par
i tlcularly of short measure.
A 'gentleman's agreement," which
i will result in standardizing the size
': of oyster cans, was reached at a con
i ference held at the Kaletgh Hotel to
i day between packers of Baltimore, tbe
I south Atlantic and gulf coast States.
1 representing millions of dollars invest?
ed in the oyster-packing industry. The
i agreement followed a luncheon ten
j dered to the packers by representatives
i of a large can manufacturing company.
' and packers from all over the eastern
I and gulf seaboard came to Washing
I ton to attend it.
Dr. DooUttle tst Conference.
J William O. Dougherty, chairman of
the Baltimore Canned Goods Exchange.
! called the packers to Washington for
j the informal meeting, and they were
addressed by Dr. DooUttle. acting chief
? of the .bureau of chemistry, and Dr.
Bigelnw, his assistant, who explained
to the packers the working of the
pure food circular, under which the
government requires that th? size of
i the syster can shall indicate the quan
. tity of contents, the packers, on their
? side, pointing out to the government
i officials that the law which requires
i that a can shall weigh a certain net
j amount is really no protection to the
i consumer arainst short measure, for
j the reason that the ran can bo filled
i with water and made to weigh as
J mu'-h, in some cases, as when It is
I r-lled with oysters.
Packers Waat Hostest Cam
The packer's at the conference to?
day told the government officials, also,
that they are In want of an honest,
: can. so that the honest packer shall
? have protection against the dishonest
! packer, who desires to flu bis oyster
j can with more or less water. This
j protection sought by honest packers.
? it was aajreed at to-day's meeting, will
j i-ome about, to a considerable extent,
j with the adoption of a set of standard
? siz?s of cans.
Some of the rjeng now used tor pack
' ing oysters are four inches high,
some of them four and a quarter
, inches and some of tfc?m are of oth
' cr sizes. It Is to do away with these
! differences that tr. "gentleman's
; screetr.ent " made to-day, was formed.
' and it was stated that It will also
i creatlv benefit can manufacturers all
' over the country, who will hereafter
be able to us- certain set sizes of
machines for making cans, rather
than a variety of sizea. sni in other
? wa? s bring aoout economy la mar.u
j facturirg
tafiarmslty Wnii ntimsi Beds.
I The packers and canmakers did n-^t
! ofllctallv take cognizance of the dts
| pute now a;otng on betwe-n Maryland
, and Virginia oystermen and the Bo
I reau of Chemistry as to the alleg'-d
! pollution sf Potomac Btver oysters.
Si tbev we-- engaged tn-dav only upon
tb- subject of the container tn whi. h
oysters ?:? pac**-d There was in?
formal ?:iS -zrsion of th. subject, how?
ever, and th. packers were .jni. k t?
say that th* disagreement could not
affect their Indust-y. inasmuch as the
raanlne process r-nd-r? oy?t-r> stern -
j ized. owing !?> the Intense steam beat
to which packel o: st^rs are a-ib>scted.
tborebv billing any germs or bacteria
whirl, might be in tbe oysters Pack?
ers individually declare-i tbemaelvrs
tp r? highly Interested in 'a* moral
aspect of the ivtomac r.lver quarre. .
l.avse Pscsstts ?ssweweated?
Among those st tbs conference to
dav were C J Brooks, of the J"ha
Boyle Company. Baltimore; Jamas V.
, Dumber ef Pinker. Lopes d trabst?
<-ompanv New Orleans. C C White ot
I w W Boy er at Caw Bsltl more. Rdfusi
ff. f ' "oka I rttbhe. Jt of Bsltl
<*hariea H Torer b o' the Torera
I Pack.** Company Baltlwjore |?t. I, R
I -act-, rr.sk. of tb? Pe!?e?n Packing
i roMHOf. Bew Orleawa. Bug* Brothers.
If ApsebPfblrnla. Fla- J. W. UsoMma,
I ' fCwedaswed ea aujooa** Mm*
CAR DITCHED AND
BRUCE-DROWN IS
HURLED TO DEATH
Wealthy Young Sports?
man Loses Life on
Wauwatosa Course.
- ,1
HIS MECHANICIAN
IS FATALLY HURT
While Driving . Machine Ninety
Miles an Hour, Tire Blows Out
and Men Are Catapulted Into
Air?Bruce-Brown Dies
Three Hours After
Accident.
I
Ml?ttk?f, WU? O?tober 1. Pp'**
Bruce-Browa, wealthy yeang Hew
York qwriten, Ust ?Ja Use, and hta
mechanician. Tony Sea An la rt. was te
tally lajnred, the result of mm
oa the aew Waawateaa read
to-day. aa the eve mt the eighth
Bin?; mt the VaaderhUt CMS)
Browa waa driving als
Flat ear ataety amtlea am hear wheat a*
rear left tire Mew eat. The aaasg
ear swerved lata a ditch, aad a
later aaea aad aaarhlae were
dlagoaally acroea the read aad taxi
acid. The aaea were threwa clear
the ear, which waa harled alarh
the air. Ita tell eeavertad it taaa a>
taasled hear mt vrreckage.
Bruce-Brown's skull was fractured*,
his left leg was broken, and tan suf?
fered internal injuries. The top mt
Scudaiarl'a skull was crushed, hin
rlgh arm waa broken, and his body
waa aeriously torn.
Bruce-Brown died at Trinity Hos?
pital of hemorrhage of the brain three
hours after the accident, having only;
partially regained consciousness tor a
few minutes. Surgeons bad trephined
his skull on both aides in aa unavailing
effort to save his life.
Caleb Bragg. Bruce-Brown's dose,
friend: Ralph de Palma, Teddy Teta
laff and other well-known drtvera stood
weeping In the hospital corridors aa
Bruce-Brown was wheeled from Use
operating room to a private ward,
Bruce-Brown, according to Bragg, met
death in a heroic but futile effort 'to
keep his swerving; car on the compar?
atively narrow roadway dCter the en*
plosion of the rear tire.
Paaaiiiiaaly ffarrew.
Bragg declared that the course waa
dangerously narrow. He asserted that
Bruce-Brown could hare saved him?
self under similar conditions on a Wider
road. Exceptions, however, war*
taken to this statement by officers at.
the Milwaukee Automobile Dealers',
Association, under wnose auspices tn?
races here are to be held. Referee A.
R Pardlngton also declared that the
accident could not be blamed aa the
course.
"The accident was unavoidable,- said
Mr. Pardlngton. "and the track was la
no wise to blame. It Is in
condition. The casting of th
would have upset any machine
ing at that speed, no matter how on?
ce lent the course wan"
The wreck occurred while
Brown waa racing a few yards_
Teddy TetilafT in a second Flat ear
Bruce-Brown had Just driven -hi fast
est lap of the day's tuning up trisJB
and had set a new record of a mfaW"
utes 53 8-10 seconds for Vhe 8.8
course. He was endeavoring to
this record and had just attemj
pass Tetzlaff when the crank_
; Tetzlaff declared he did not hear the>
: tire explode, but missed Bruce-Browa
i behind him aa he slowed down to taka
I the "graveyard" turn at the lower east
1 of the South Fond du lave
Bruce-Brown was greatly li
I in preparing for Satnrday'a
; prize race, the only event la
. he was entered . He had an
\ American grand prise twice at
i nah. and ha had hoped to win
I this year, which would have made'
? permanent holder of
I grand prise cup
Although only twenty-*!re year*
? Bruce-Brown waa one of the 1
' known automobil? race drtvera in the
i country"- His two moat "
tcries were the grand pia? "Bang ati
Savannah in 1910 and lSli- {T
former he won with n
last season's with the
which he met death.
Atlanta. Cim,. October 1
Joseph M. Brown issued a prnenaaanm
tion t?dar declaring martial law taj
Korsythe County -ipou the arrtval SB*
Cummins., tia, t -morrow of
i-..mpan?e* of militia a ream pan
negroes to be tried aha** tar
.,-! murin; ? f two white w
Four -ompau'ea of militia
Citron will ?turf the
from the Fu'.toa County Jail
Cun.ra ng. leaving at 11 a'C
r-cr ' w morning.
Major fairen wrtl
the aitnation la Ob _
r gr<. recently was lynched sad a
riot narrowiv adverted aa
the twa crimes. la th*
proclaSsatlon tne ?ie-?rh e
>aio*?aa and auulraaanj elsssd, <6fS??
zens also are for bed dan front
bllng la, numbers op the ttreat*
town, Th* proclaiaU*a pT
the publication in nay farm mt
aaenaa aa th* work or actiea -
military aotsHnwlan rtv* mt
gr?*a to be tried were ruana
lar.ta w!th a tellWery eaearf
aaaaalt on - ?*>H' w?*nae a*
rcing whrrh pte-lrette' t*e
Me Tr?e ?ttth U S*?d.?*
iaVsSBf to an **?**?? ana
r-otd wpite girl yass
? t
i mt Pmi

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