THE TIMES POUNDED im WHOLI NUMBER 19.220.
THE DISPATCH POUNDED ISBS " IIV"jl' ^ 1
BICHMOND, VA., SATURDAY, JANUARY 4, 1913.
IHK nHM i<?-iMv-nir. PRICE TWO CENTS*.
SOON 10 COMBINE
Plans to Merger Drawn
byCommittees and Will
Be Ratified Monday.
BOARDS READY TO
Medkal College of Virginia and
i University College of Medicine
tt Last Together?No Head
Chosen?To Unite Under
Name of the Old
'I ii. laut obstacle to the long-ton-!
i'.jniilutM iii?r((?riif the University Col
leg* of afsdlrlaa and Um Medical col
lege of Virginia baa ton ienv>ved. and
the practical union of the two Insti?
tution? will be effected within the neM
two week* This assertion Is authen?
tic and la trade upon the written state?
ment of Ji i? Heij|-H. president of the
board of visitors %f the Medical Col
lege of Virginia, and the vernal ad?
mission of Jnjieje Oeerge U '"hristian.
chairman of the board of visitors of
the University College of Medicine.
The new institution will be chartered1
Under the name of "The Medical Cot-i
lege, of Virginia.'' and will embrace the]
splendid plants and equipment of the
Medical College of Virginia, the Unl-!
versit> College of Medicine, the Me-!
mortal Hospital and the Virginia Ifos-j
pita!. It will be governed hy a boa'dj
? ?f vlsltoi- c onslstlng of nlneteegi mem?
bers, presumably t" be appointed by'
the Governor of Virginia, which w ill I
elect its own chairman The faculty!
of the n> ?? college velll be composed of I
members of the two institutions, t >
chose Its own dean
Who I* lo He Presldeatf
On the statement mi Mr. B'ml-j OSMll
?ludge Christian, there Is no under-!
standing icgarding the head of the'
merged schools. The choice will na-'
turally be between r>r. Stuart Mc-I
?Julre. president of the University Col-|
lege of Medi' ine. and Pr. Oeorg? Ben I
Johnston, of the Medical College ofl
Virginia. Iir. Christopher Tompkins.
dean of the faculty of the old col?
lege, having refuser] t-. stand for the
honor. It is declared that the ?elec-j
tion#of the dean of the faculty will be
left entirely to the Judgment of the
in Bhn Monday Mght.
l-'or several montiis past the nego?
tiations for thi merger have been con?
ducted by special committees of the
boards of visitors Having agreed in
every essential point, these two com?
mittees will report to their parent
bodies Monday afteenieon and night,
and there is no doubt that their action
will be ratified.
Mr. HenaUVa statement
E. U bemiss. chairman of the boa-d
of visitors of th.- Medkal College o*
Virginia, issued the following written
statement last night to a reporter for
The Times-Dispatch, which was ap?
proved by Judge Christian:
"It has long been recognized by gen?
tlemen of both schools that the Inter?
ests of the profe?s;on and medical edu?
cation Will be best promoted by the es?
tablishment of a single school In this
community, and men of both faculties
and both governing bodies hat'- ear?
nestly applb d tbem?elves to the task of
determining a basis mutually accept
Sble to the two institutions, upon which
they tan be brought together.
"In taking up HM task they have
put aside every personal . onsideration.
and hav.- considered onlv the good to
be accomplished to the profession at
lsrge In bring the two school; to
? -ueS proa reo? ha? ? ??? hera made
that It i- eoagdeatly believed that
ob?i?c!c eaa present ifaclf. asd It Is
hoped tkat the mercer eaa be practi?
cal! j roaatimmated o It hin a f..n nie hi
"When this merger Is brought about,
the community will .iwe a debt to the
gentlemen who. without regard to
personal benefits, have worked for the
general good. It Is expected that the
merged Institut oi, will embrace the
plants of the two separate colleges,
and mt the HVsnsrlnl and Virginia Iloa
pltals. and will be the basis of the
largest school for medical training and
teaearch south of Baltimore." |H
Neaotlatlona I.ons Maadiaa
Kver sine- the old plant of the I'ni
rereeti College of M-d? .t.e w as de
sttoyed by Hp- more than a year ago.;
certain progressive member* of the
faculties and governing (hoards of the
tv. o institutions have ie?.-n advocating^
unceasingly the consolidation of Bich- ?
t.iond's medical colleges. At several,
? JITet-nt IfasMS lb.- mercer has Seemed
? n th. point of < onsunimation. but!
various obst.eies. principally In the!
rhap? of Individuals and sentiment.!
have militated against the move. In
the meanwhile, the I'niversity College'
? ' M< ditine Went ebcad with it? ;?
I iilding project, and it was thought
that the death blow had been dealt
Tlrcrf of working ;. .h. . ;y In the'
'a. e of constant friction, members of
lk?' two institutions came together '?
'fuietly and dim usaed vn.? ni.?t
f.-r-us. <ip?n which the colleges might
merited to mutual satisfaction ,\a'
? be movement grew, special commu?
te* were named by the two Boards
<*f v I si tors to co-ordinate with each'
. bay in effectina a working plan ofi
iSMlSOltdaflon So lUletlv ,J,H these
v., conini.ttoes perstie their l.i*,..r?
that no hint of wh^t waa happ> n un
I Bp give;) out until the offer of ihe
M> mortal Hospital to the e|t\ ??'
Ktchmond was s<iddenP, withdrawn.
??ger of o. He*se.s>|ble
L'pon investigation it developed that I
Hi* merger of the two colleges kasj
progressed te such a crucial point thaij
it was deemed wise to withdraw th
?i/ei of the Memorial lo th. rlt
fore it could ?e acvpted. The posse
'?:it> oT llns hospital becoming I he
peasant] o( the city acted in a man
ns-r as a ?pui to tke enlon of the nets
'??'?. aa th< clinical and h
ererk of Ike M-dlral College \
sibia .? bo-md na Is the Me e, i ,
Hospital. t rihgoild th-.i h.mpilsl hat.
fCoajtlaaid en With l*a#sT"
Writ of Supersedeas
Is Granted by Court
DOUBTFUL IF ALL
CAN SECURE BONDS
It Will Require $1,000,000 to
Give Liberty to Thirty-Two
Defendants?Possibility of Seri?
ous Error and Haste in Im?
prisoning Men Intimated
When Writ Is Issued.
Cost of Men's Freedom
h?lt| ibuiiaand dollar*?I rank
IL Hi an. I klraav.
Mstf Ikouasnd dollar*?John T.
Butler. Raflalo: Olaf \, TllMH
San I'ranctscot J. I Huimr), "?all
Lake * II? ; K?(r*r \. Ilaacy, ???
I f?'ii'l?ni; l'klllp *. I wilfy, \rn
M(tH| Trank \. Webb. < klragu:
Mlrkml .1. luuai, Buffalo.
I'ort; llinuaancl dollar*-loan II.
Harr;, st l.oola; Pflir J. ?milh.
I hirr< tkoussnd dollara? Hurra;
I.. l'i nncll. HprinsrSr Id. III.; Wllford
Mttrj llrowu. Kansas ? Itj. Mo.: Paul
.1. ?lorrln. M I.<>hI>: Hrrtrr W l.eg
leltner. lirnirr: I karlrs K. Rruta.
Minneapolis; Kdnird smylhr, Peo
rla. III.: l.rOTge ladrrxia. < lr?e
land: Mlrkael J. ifannon, Scrantos.
I'a.: Kram 6. if. Raaej Indian?
a-toll*: Mli-barl J. f unnanc. Phila?
delphia; w llllam J. M< < atr. Kaanaa
rkty, \\? : William K. Krddln. Hh
Twiall thousand dollars?Rlrk
snt II. Ilnullkan, I klcaaro; Frank J.
Illggiaa. Bnatno: l'raak K. Painter.
Omaha; F red ?hrraua, IndlaaapolU.
Tra tknuaaad dollara? **> llllan
??kope. t hi<-aso: Jaanea f.. Ray.
I Vor La. III.; \? llllam I. Bernhardt.
4 iarionatl; FraaW. I . Pkllllps. Vrn
euae: 4 karlra ttao'kmrlMrr, Ile
Iroll: Fred J. Hsoary, rinlutk. Minn.
Chicago January 3?Bond? agere
gatlng $l.'i?R.t>0<) must be g.ven if the;
thirty-two of th* thirty-three lab>r
leaders convicted of conspiracy to
transport dynamite tak<- advantage of
a writ of supersedeas issued by the'
Supreme Court of Appeals In this city
Whether tnis amount can be obtained
was admitted by counsel for the de?
fendants to he a matter of doubt, but
they expr ssed the belief that at leas*
some of it could be procured?enoufrii
to accomplish the liberty of President
Frank M. Hyan and a few others, unt.l
? le. :?if.r. hn? bf.-n reached on an appea!
for the filing of ?? htch the court a'
lowed sixty days.
The decision involves only thirty-two
of the thirty-three men now In the
leaven worth Penitentiary. a> iierbert
S. Hocltin. designated anionsr his
fellow prisoners ?s the informer, will
I mine listete "busi.
Judges Kakei and Seamon heard the
arguments, and t"n? derision wns giver,
orally by Judge Baker. He took occa?
sion to intimate that undue ha?te was
manifested at Indianapolis in commit -
ting the defendants to prison. The
writ was issued largely on the point
ra.s--d by the defense that the irou
workers were convicted of a mntintiin*
? .ff. Bass. Instead at a conspiracy to com?
mit Offenses. j
In fixing .the amount of bail the!
court was influenced bv the fact that
the offer.se? involved were rot extrad t
Judge Anderson, who presided uvr'
the trial court at Indianapolis, was ati-'
thorlzed to pas? on the suitability and:
?ah icy o* any bonds ?flared. Dtstrii I
Attorney ?iller. of Inrlianapolis. who
represent?d the government at to-day'?
proceedings, stated that the bonds of
"oeuritv companies proh.ihly would he
accepted, hut th.it the security must,
repiesent in property twice the anaeent!
"f the bond. As *s/-an was aWatedcedj
to serve seven years, his bond ??;(?.
fixed at tTt/'O". and the same ratio was
preserved throughout Judge Baker
said In commenting on the errors al
:? pad my the defense against the trial
"In this taVSS the writ ad? error is an
absolute . ight: a writ of super?ede.i?
is not s tight. It ha* been the prac?
tice of Federal criminal prosecutor*,
however, to allow writs of aupersed. >
so as to release prisoners on hall until
rr*>ntlnued~on FIfta Page?)
ACCEPTS SERVICE 1
Search for Millionaire
Ends With Action
Health Said to Be Very Precari?
ous, and He Will Not Be Able
to Appear as Witness in
Washington or Submit
to Examination at
?w York. Jiirmarv 3. ? William j
Rockefeller has agreec. through his
counsel. Jonn A. Ciar\?-r. to aecept
service of a subpoena to appear oti
January U before th* I'ujo commit?
tee of ti.e House of Representatives, j
nt Washington Investigating the (
"money trust." according to announce
Baent made to-night at the offices of
Samuel fntermyer, counsel for the
Ml I'nte.-myer. In behalf of the com?
ic,nc. it was statc-d. has. by the di?
rection of Chairman f'ulo, accepted the
No intimation ?*. the whereabouts of
Mr Rockefeller was contained in the
statement. Bergan nt al jreg Ridden,
o; the House of Representatives made
a forme; demand at the house of \M1
llam Rockefetler this afternoon fo- a
? nnite answer as to whether Mr.
r.i>. kef ell er was there.
Accompanied by two deputies, tne
sergeanr-Ht-arms rode up to tne house
in a taxicab ?tnd rang the front door
hell Bcvefkl times Getting no answer,
he rang the bill at the side door. A
maid opened the door and Mr. Hidden
' I want to sec Mr William Rocke?
The maid replied. "Mr. Rockefeller
is not here."
"In the name of fl^e House of Rep
I 111 Illellisa of the Cniteo States."
said Mr. Riddell. "I ask that I be Per?
mitted to see Mr. Rockefeller."
'1 am sorry, but he is not here."
answered the maid.
The sergeant-at-arrr.s then asked t*l
see the housekeeper, but was told that 1
she could not be found.
As a result of the agreement, the
sergeant-at-arms of the House has'
been instructed to discontinue his ef- '
forts to effect service on William!
The statement avers that Mr Garver
advised Mr. Cntermver that Mr. I
Kockefe.Ier's condition of health is !
verv precarious, and that it will b
imposslhle for him to appear as a w'.t
ness at Washington or even to submit
to examination at kid home
Mr Rockefeller has been informed
that now. having submitted to the ju?
risdiction of the House, he must pre?
sent his excuses to the committee in
due form for such action as 'r may
deem proper If it Is established to'
the satisfaction of the committee that)
it will be impossible to obtain the tee-1
timony of Mr. Rockefeller without im-i
periling his l'fe. the statement says. |
the committee would, of cotir?.\ not j
fee; justified in taking any such ex-1
treme action. It may . however, con-j
elude to secure another opinion. Mr
Carver, at his home, confirmed the an?
nouncement that he had accepted serv?
ice in behalf of Mr. Rockefeller. He
did not care to state, be said, where
Mr. Rockefeller was at present.
The watchers thrown aro lr.d Mr.
Rockefeller's Fifth .? venue mansion. !
his home n Tarrytown and UM beaae I
of relatives in Greenwich. Conn., were j
withdrawn to-i.ig.it. ending the s?-ar"h
jf process-servers, begun last June.
Charles V RMdeii. sergeani-al-anns
of tip* House of Representatives, com?
municated with member! of the P11J0
committee in Washington upon BC*aSJ
informed that Mr Garver had icrepted
service and was authorized to dis. 01:
tinue the >?an h. He left for Wash-j
Pojo Is (.ratified.
Washington. January S. ? Represent?
ative Pujo, c-.airman of the mono/ '
trust committee, exj.-essed gxat'floa- 1
t'on to-night over the action of Wil?
liam Rockefeller in agreeing t? accept j
service on a suhp >eiia SB appear be fees ;
the committee on January ML Mr
I'ujo de, lined to be gaoted ,n the m It?
ter, but was oaif.cu;.irly pleased p -
? -use Ith ad no; Bee a found necessar
:.? recen te nesee draask steps to hs e
Ml Rockefeller itt : 1
Representative Pujo. whj returned j
from his home in l^misiana yejterdav.
has kept In . lore fe>Wck with membe-> j
? Continued en Fifth IMge.?
Venezuelan Exile Finds
Friend in George Gor?
WRIT OF HABEAS
Return Passage to Europe Can?
celed, and Famous Prisoner on
Ellis Island Will Fight for
Privilege, Thus Far Denied
Him, of Paying United
States a Visit.
New Vork. January :: ?The !"? 'letal
??'?urts were invoked to-day '? behalf
of former President Ciprisno ".'astro,
of V-n- zuela. and a *r;l of hah. as
coipus was granted to bring him be?
fore a judicial tribunal, which may
deti rmiii- the cause of his detention
at this i>ort.
It was charged that ?"astro was be?
ing: illegally held at the immigration
station on Ell's Island, where he has
I sea detained since his arrival on a
French ?iner last Ti esday, and the
?-Hirt will c,e asked to set him at liber?
ty. The writ Is returnable January lo
before Federal Judge Holt, ("astro im- i
astaTlatalj upon finding his right to
land was bens <\ seel loned, had decided |
to return voluntarily to Kurope. andi
engaged passage on the steamer!
Amerika, sailing to-morrow. To-day
h'eaevrr. a.?< soon as he learned the
writ had be~n granted, he can ' led
The starting of local proceedings te
determine the status eat < "astro came as
? ?urprise. for the former Venr.uelan
executive appa:ently had given upj
without regret his declared Intention
of paying this country a visit and
had declared his intention of returning
to Kurope as soon as a steamer could
Mattle Starts teflon.
It was stated at the office of George
Gordon Battle, who applied for the
\ rlt. that it grew out of a visit paid
';ilis Island yesterday by H. A. Con?
tent Be r. ported to Mr. Battle, who
advised the visit, Mr. Content stated,
that after talking with Castro he be?
lieved the Venezuelan was being held
ill TlOsaitee of the immigration laws
i -hat improper queetions were be?
ing put to him in an effort .to make'
Mm oommi* himself and thus g've
?Seciflc cause for detaining him. if tha;
nroved necessary Tt was then de
l< :min?d to apply for the writ "i the'
.itcrests of public citizenship."
As soon as the writ was procured
messengers hurried to Kills Island and
sal etui Byron Ii. Chi. assistant immi-1
ignition commissioner, with a copy of:
?he doc iment. The granting- of the
writ does not. it is stated, give Castro
the right to leave KUis Island, and he
is expected to remain under detention
there until other means are decided
upon to release SUB, pending final dts-j
position of the case
The pet^lon asking for a heariiis1
for Castro asserted ti at the attorney
who went to sec him yesterday was
granted permission for an interview
only aoon condition that he would not
make any eguggestion to Castro by
which the latter micht aiake. effort to
lead in this country, and that when
the lawyer gained access to the Vene
aoejaa, he -?*as accompanied by r?pr?.
sentatives of the immigration authory
ties, who remained present throughout
the talk. It was declared that Castro
informed the attorney that he had de?
sired and Intended to visit this coun?
try for a period of a'-out three months
and that he still desired to make s n a
lie s>seet-e* as lasssaV
The pet'.tion declared that because
of restrictions imposed upon commu?
nication with Castro. It had been "sa?
ils t-? get his slrratire to the
petition. It was declared, however,
that (""astro desired to be discharged
ami to he ailowed to land, and that
he had Instructed the pettttoner te
v.ik. the peaii'.r.g application in his
The com Inding osragraph declared
that Caattra was being detained "Wll
out authority of law and In violatto-,
of his rights, privileges Bad immu- .
t ea ander the Constitution and leere
of the Fnited States." and that h? hi
not in any classes excluded by law
from admission lata th.s country.
If the writ is rejected, the attorneys
Intimated, in all probability tue i i
will b,. appealed and tarried ;f BJ
sary to the Cnited States Supicn:-?
Court If it is sustained. ?"a.-tro
oe fre. i.. land snd teavol about h
(CeattlTBed on Seventh Pa?e >
TURKEY MUST YIELD BY MONDAY
OR ENEMIES WILL RESUME WAR
Practically an Ultimatum Pre
sented to Porte at Close of
Sitting of Conference.
pn?rn(f?l to T'irkev ji to-dav a sitting
of the Tu-' ?-? R <:> ? . . .1 f. ?
?nee on he'alf of th?- Balkan allies
t<axar St irn?k<<<|t<-h. h< ad of th
Monlenefri't d< legation, who iirealdect,
MM Be hai Pasha, after the Turk* ha ,
submitted a propane I ?h h was e?n
?IdVred inarreptakle. that either h\
Monday Turkey m<i?t find a way to
renounce to the Balkan stiles her
riaMs over the island ..f CraM M)
the islands in the \cgean ?W-a and pre. I
nent a re. 11?. it ion ? ?' the fiontl. r of
? iropearr Tirkei ?hl. h wo'
Adrianopl* in I f ferrltorr of the alltea,
or the alllea ? oild ...tiaid'r that f't'
?her reawt'al'ona for p. ?o were
fmme?f1atrl' after the rrln'it(? of the ?
last ,1'i'nc iad he? n ermewred1 M
M'? iiekovlteh asked I. ? ol I fi ? ">
preseatf to the deleaa'-a tb? nrnrr ? A
new Tarkl-h ron..-ak? On r ?
lleehad aald hi? imperial WVfrnm?M
had ?utherlrMl the T?irki?h m'l'i r
and lerhnfepl eT?rta at'sctted 'o the
? ?lt >man delegation to mark <>n a man
tlw? prnpoM d new front'rrn between
Turkey end the alli.? wht h hj "WajM
;-:.?jeiit Inter. Meanwhil. he read
?hat he railed "the last pos?;Mc terms
Turk-? e.m offe- * These were .??
l'irst -T at ''tele > nj'iyinjr ?Imple
suzerainty of the Sultan, hot In re.ili
"nder the protection ?f iJteat Britain.
IttissU. I'mti'T ?n?1 Italy, constitutes, a
?|iie?||-?n ahlch ran he dealt w.tli onlv
hv the powers, under the r>spon?i
Mlir. of ah'rh the administration of
Ike islands is ?*ond ; r-d. rs-,?^ MII>
rsfBari aai ? pol .. ard iu?ti. ?
Second Thai Tcrkey shall keep h
Islands That she ? antiot rer?ounr<
those Mail th? I ?srdanelles. ??.-cause
(hey are indl?p. rseld to the security
of th. -[...Ii ??! of c .njtsn:Inople. ,.(
th.- Bosphoru... as i la hefti r known,
nor those further south. ?>? , a ?. thi .
form an integral part of Anatolia
Third That Ike rrrttlhrwtlon of the
Thrseesn frontier shall begin south
Ksrasalch Ba\ and tan almost- pvr
?n the band? of th. Tn-s hut also
Ike entire.eSWS. Iks HUrk ?????
now ocrnp" d b- the Bulgarians lo
l^ke Mr*..... be] tn.l ahlch the Bul
gertawe ka*. nut psnetratsw.
K*. n 1 s.|. ..f ih. sill' s .?ft.r tk
Tuik'.-tii t-rm* had b*. n pre?.-ntee\ de?
clared that they wer" una< -.?ptahlo.
.itid i ? ?t'il nn Turkey ac.<"e<pt insr. thu*.
,.--?re??"'d by th" altl-a. It wa* th.-n
that vi. M' \ u*kov!trrt iaeued nrall\
" hat ???> med prarthrally to he the ult'
nuium of th.- allie? a ?ui-ttm-v of
?'Flrat. Turkey ahall r>ioar> what?
ever rittht* ?he n?wae??ea ore- i'reio.
bavins th. ?Hb* to Si (lit with th.
protectine; nowera the other point*
.?..n<?--i let* 'h-'lelana.
' A '-nnrl i'iirk v ahall rede uneon
i ttonall- ale her inland* in th? t-c-in
?rrhlp-laa v i'i.li-dlnj- thoa.- provl?:on
.?!'\ fn M b? Italr
Th'trl Tlv allie? prop..*. BBja h ree
tlMtejrtleaja >f th" fron-le- a? w!11 !n
? lud.- \dr,^io.plle In Roe*nan t'rrt
yt. Mjam*iitte* added that th- ai
i; <? "-roeld wait htf-gh e than Mon?
day for fu-k.-k a ?-.?wer eint <??! mtt
aareafntlal'v ???r'i t'-tne ae wonM he
p?i?ail.|. a* a t?a*l* for forth'r
?tamer \?? ? onertajea".
Pari*, tannery S a enm-frr :haf lt|e
To Mab. 'ort e?? ..f Xdriannplo he*
':.|lei, .?., t'v l a d? of the b. ' < c< -?
teas ciro>Tit on IS- Hoet?
Tti.f t* no roadi mn l;oe.
He Will Fight Deportation
i MUTUAL CONSENT
i.Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Brook
Sign "Articles of Sepa
INTERESTS NOT IN ACCORD
Mr?. Brooks Will Reside at
'"Mirndor." and Have the Cus?
tody of Children.
[Special t0 The Timrs-t-ispatchl
Greenwood. Va.. January 3.?Mr and
Mr?. Reginald Brooke, e? "Mlrador."
In this county\ and of New Tork and
j Newport, have signed articles of sep
I Mrs. B:'" tka. ? ho was former'.y Miss
j Phyllis Langhorne. of Richmond, will
i reside at "Mirador" and receive a set?
tlement of lULfXM a year. The two
J children will r. main In fcer custody.
I but Mr. Brooks will be allowed to
i see them at his pleasure.
The papers in the case were pre?
pared and slanert In New York, the
separation l?ing by mutual consent.
It 'at stated that Mrs. Brooks preferred
to live in Virginia, while Mr. Brooks
desired to remain in the North, und
that they did not care for ths sam.
forms of amusement. There has been
no talk of any reasons for separation
other than those mentioned. No s- H
for divorce has been filed, and. .;
is stated, none Is contemplated.
Mi. and Mrs Reginald Brooks were
marrVd in lsul at the Hotel Brandon.
: just outside of Basic City. Colonel
C Dt Lamghorne. the bride's father.
? i taW-kakel and entertained there
a .arge party of euests from N-w York.
Newport. Boston and Richmond.
Mian !i?r marriage. Mrs. Brooks has
divided her time between laong Island
and Albemarle County, having been at
her country place near Greenwood
since last .Inly.
CRASHK TmSuGH TRESTLE
two Kaawa BS be Killed U bea Trala
I skew Plosar.
Mobile. Ala.. January :'. ?Two men
are known to have been instagjtlv
? killed and more than a score seriouslv
! ??'tur -d. some of whom may die. when
t N-w Orleans. Mobile and Chicaao
pass-niter train, hound for Makdle.
I crashed through a trestle at laraf.
M:?s. this afternoon The known dead
Oacar sheppard. news aaent u-' Isw
Jim Porter, r.eg.-o porter. sMobile
The engineer, whoa- name is not
known here, and a woman
are also reported killed
- iously injured: John Graysor.
bridge foreman, and others not yet
Thlrte.n negroes wer? hadly hurt
when th" pegro coacli plunged from
the trestle to the aagmos below. \
roftef train sent from Mobile is ex?
pected back in the city late to-eiight
The engine of the wrecked train was
of tiie heavy new tyue.
SAYS MIND IS UNBALANCED
II...1. mt \\ oasss round la Rmmlm
Hksw ff'-. ?
l?. nver. <?.l isncarv I - Adam K
' kin " SI I lead -e i .-.in Im fro'i
i T.de.io. Ohio. ?r.d ld? nli-led the hod of
Mry J: C Kiii who was f 'Hid dead
home In an unba'anced menial ( ?rsgt
I'- -eher i \i ?> r-.oirlnc hoos
he found h,s SV -*1d craiid
dahgntt M*t\ Marirs .?? Kline. *h.i
H. r M"i?i her nsothee> r??tv after ber
I. >st'rlows death
Kl ne says be knows rotbins af
James Mo? la in. with wh>-t M s Kl n.
kad been sts'lng in 1>eiv, . but ?? ?
?ed for his dsoci.' r-ll -lawV s -
t'on b- ?f'ls? that ? ? ? t
ln?sne The -.olle? hav not
i-een . l ie '?? fold M Is n
??I .tat??, r*s?l~ Is neos.
? in. t.o.i ? i?h><- lanuai ;, " " ?
li'lerd Knowe ?? the <.,wbo\ poet
.. i a- ! - : ? ?t e is h t II?
ami wot. ic known as a writer of
agastes on W.slee. ||f. Ife als., wrote,
e. versl Ho..ha on bs?ehall
COAST IS SWEPT
BY FURIOUS BALE
Communication Badly Crippled,
and Heavy Damage Done
EXTENT OF LOSS UNKNOWN
Jeared That Many Small Vessels
Ha\e Gone Down With
!New York. January S.?The first se?
vere storm of the now year, and the
most destructive one of the season,
?swept along; the Atlantic Coast to-da..
causing; great property loss. Simul?
taneously came reports of storms "f
?>iual violence in portions at the South
Bad Middle Weal and along a part of
the Pacific t'oast. Wire communica?
tion from all sections of the country
' van crippled. At times during the day
i ft w as five out of th<- scores of wires
vver-- working between this city and
i Chicago, and all wiles south of At"
I lunta were prostrated.
The damage caused to shipping ?n
sea. lake and harbor can only he esti?
mator! to-night. While the storm was
heavy and general, only one death bad
? I en reported her.- up to it late hour,
that of a Brooklyn man blown from a
In this city rain early to-day was
followed by a gale that reached a
maximum velocity of eighty miles an
hour, working havoc on land and
water. Reports from up-State and
suburban points told of suffering and
oar-lag. caused by the blow.
The hurrican- -like storm lashed up
high waves from Sandy Hook to the
rivers entering New York harbor.
MnKing tugs and barges and driving
other craft Into perilous positions
i From capsized small craft scores of
; persons were rescued.
Sandy Hook was attacked by the
hardest storm in years, and Immense
wnves broke over the government
dock Several steamships outward
ound anchored In Sandy Hook Bay.
To-night the wind still blew heavilv.
I but was shifting
The gale swept the Hudson Valley,
unroofing buildings and causing a
washout on the New York Centra: Um I
mad's eastbound track. n?ar Garr'tson.
N. T. Gnly one track can he used
intll to-morrow. In Brooklyn. Wil?
liam M.iher. a painter, was blown from
i s>affold and kl bd. and three small
children Teere injured by boards and
?? ????.-sjfH add. rs blowing from bulld?
Manv freakish incident* marked the
?torm's progr -s? Wajjon? were over?
turned, and a bicycle policeman blown
' from his ms< hine on an East River
br'dge. Two runaways with serious re
' suits were r? .-<??! by flvlng paper. th?
horses crashing through plate glass
windows into attires.
A man working in a coal yard w??
I. own thirty-live feet Int.? a coal pock?
et, and may die from his hurts
In l'hll!tpj?h?irg. V 3 a fonr-tworv
!? .tiding: rolls need and a min was dug
??'it alive from it? -aln*
Fart mf ?.ale la ?s>eaf.
Washington .lanaarv ? Tr.. -
ts est gale which swept the Atlantic
?'oaat States ?Ith great fury to-day
had bj to-night *n*-nt most of Its force
fn tost *?-. ttou of the counts' In
:ts path. ' ?wever. the storm hs.l |ef*
much damage ?' T" rr and o-.c.
erte and crippled ?:-? .-omm tntcatlon
; Ca to a t?te h/o-ir fo-nlebt no loss of1
lifo had been reported. TT.e storm. '
t ht.-h struck Virginia with especial
fery. later n-issed MB th* Atlanta |
Ceaet. ml was to-nlatit central ov?
the lower J?t taiwrenee Valle- Sto- ?
wsrnlna- were ordered displaced on
tSe ttli'd . ??oa*? fr?m i: istport. Me.
? % . mlngton. N. C
The storm i? remarkable, according
to Weath- - ftureee ntSeials. for both
Clir III CLUTCH
OF 64-MILE GALE
ing $20, OOO Damage.
Storm Tears Giant Water Tank
From 85-Foot Steel Tripod and
Hurls It Through Roof of Ad?
joining Tobacco Warehouse,
Uncorking 22,000 Gal?
lons of Water.
Traveling with a velocity that reach?
ed sixty-four miles an hour at its high?
cat, the worst windstorm recorded1 by
the local Weather Bore a a tore through
Richmond yesterday, wreaking wide?
spread ruin. Incomplete reports, srath
ered front police and other sourcej.
placed the damage in Richmond and
immediate vicinity of t-?.<>"0. Narrow
tefepos and minor injuries were re?
ported by the score, but tlicr* was no
lues of life.
The largest single sufferer was the
Burbrug Company, tobacco manufacture
era, 0 North Twenty-second Street The
eouthwester, blowing at that time about
fifty miles an hour, hit a large ?at-r
tank standing in the courtyard of the
plant at 16:20 o clock In the niorning.
and sent it crashing from an cleeattOOj
of cighty-tive f<vt through the roof at
an adjoining building, need by the com?
pany as a warehouse for storing boxes.
Luckily, the plant was closed for tho
holiday vacation, and no employee were
in the building when the crash, came.
Alexander Cameron. dr.. general
manager of th?? Surbrug Company.
Placed the loss between t?.Ooo and $7.
(100. Most of this represents damage to
the roof and walla of the war? house.
The tank, which was valued at t&efe,
is a complete loss. A small amount of
tobacco was injured when the build?
ing was inundated by 22,900 gallons of
water turned loose by the burstin<
Cats' la f'loteh of storm.
From I o'clock in the morning until
shortly before nightfall, the city gapp?
ed in the clutch of the storm. At S:I5
I o'clock the gale tore through the streets
[at the rate of sixty-four miles an hour,
I For sixty seconds, a few minutes later.
\ it reached seventy miles an hour, and.
. assumed the proportions of a cyclone.
I During the high rate period, be tweed
! $.C and 10 o'clock, most of the .lam
age was done.
In the downtown business districts
the storm all but tied up traffic. It
'ore through the skyscraper canyon of
Main Streot and defied man or vehicle
to cross the street. Shortly bet?r?
reaching Its maximum velocity, at 8:4?
o'clock, the wind drove in the large
plate glass window of the I'm rlsast
Shoe Company, SIS East Main Street,
and sent tlM worth of glass hurtling
to the sidewalk.
Two hours lator it veered into South
Tenth Strett. and picked off a bakei a
dozen of window panes from the uppoe
floors of the new Tin- Tim. s-Klspatcri
Building, showering the glass In a>
deadly rain upon the pavement below.
A crowd gathered to see the pyrotech?
nics, but u squad of policemen, sent
down In a hurry from hi sa>|IISI Rae)
Chased it trom the danger 7.one.
Billboards, trees and commercial
s'gns fell an easy prey. A sixty-foot
sign from the roof of .; Governor
I Street was hurled to the street like
a toy. and the big steel sign over the
plumbing eelatillehaaaiil ef the Mc
I 1. i-v-Yarbrougii Company. Iii South
Kighth Ml eel, - merged from the tussle
a nervous wreck.
Lifts Huegrr's Roof.
From the top of Rueger's temporary
(alablishmenl at i'U North Ninth Street
the storm lifted a heavy room protect?
ing the central skylight and shifted
It twenty feet, to the north. No par
I ?cular damage resulted, but it regis
; tared the Utting power of \estcrda>'S
Awnings took wings, some of them
departing to be seen no more- Two
from the upper floors of the First Na
'ionnl Bank Building broke from their
?eatings and rode away on a ^uat.
1 stglag a Muck away in Ninth jjtreet.
It. all parts of the city, and particu?
larly in the lower Ma.::. Street district,
billboards Were laid b>w, and in some
i''stances torn from their supports.
In the residence dutnets and in the
parka the storm tore up trees and
. be:-y by the ?cor? Practically
I no section of the city escaped. Sev?
eral choice shade trees were reported
down In the West End. As far as
aid be learned last night no single
park suffered beavj damage. The
; torin exacted tr.bute fron, -ach, but
iorebore from la>ing waste.
Heat- Uaaxase la I o?iO.
In the ,-ounty the wind took similar
toll. Incoming farmers r.-pcrted wide?
spread destruction of fruit trees and
damaxe to farm buildings Details of.
? .laniage in the country were alow
to come Itv W. T Taylor, who Fives
es the Wiiuamsburg Turnpike north?
east of the city, report, d that the
storm carried away the roofs ef h*a
Sara and si'o. causiag a monetsry dam
..? $.:.*oe. The blow came at the
..- a few stinutea .'t i Hi
Tailor had turned sixty h^ad of cattle
? it of th- hara to secure them from
the danaer of a possible collapse. Jlr.
Taylor seid last Bl?ht that he car?
ried no insu re tars
- ? i: hmond provided s nesr-fa
latrty ?trn the storm lifted a half
fd ho asc and deposited it or.
a nrpenter named T II Perk tea to
-ere manner the ca.-pente- was '??*? ?
. . w d . -e< ps
at^d perts of the , ity de|"ery WS -
gone turned tepev-t"r\ ,rder ts n
?sart of the ga^e h n is horeee ?rtd
? Irlvere onder tee debris, bat ,n both
cases aven and animals es- aped unhert.
rrlesraeh Vr ? ice la I es pel rest.
ant Wa*Mnr?on were *>?t
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