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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, January 06, 1913, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1913-01-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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5-hr times* -ay.TOK>:M WHOrj- NTMl'iKR L9.222.
TUB DISPATCH'rOUNDEi) litt, ff UVJiO W ? JIIM-Il i-.
Kini.MOVn. VA.. MONDAY'. JAN ?A H Y 6, 1013.
THE WEATHER TO-BAY?Fair.
PRICE TOO CENTS.
Balkan Allies Agree to
Await Fresh Proposals
From Porte.
DANGEK OF bKEAK
THUS IS AVEUTiLU
Powers Ar? Exerting Strong
Pressure, and Resumption ut
War Is Not So Imminent as
It Was Few Hours Ago.
StiU Contend for
Adrianople.
lamdoi. Jar-wart- .r>. ?Tr.?- sT"rierai sit?
uation ha.? and ;.:? dai.
*r*r of a. rupture of the Turk iah-Bai
katia nsaot.at ions to-morrow
?-?*ms to be 1rli(ol t'.-ousrb, T ;rse>
ruak.nr fresh oon<oiisU?aa> w hh-h ?*u
oblo U . allies tj entor > kaMn dur
I me lbs feati-itle* iu ceaaecUou with
?h.- Oitiiudur Chr'.aunaa.
KaxAad Pasha h*?m to baVPa turned
into a echini. OO full wt mystery .ind
In penetrab'ilty ;s h*. but (rata* a-ith-.r
tlatlv* aaurio) it In stated that tho
I'.-wera, i ,i-.ua', thaiy im?i?iui
hwr* and at <" insiai.i.nopV, have auc
o?odod lo r.:is)i.*i raj.-h water with
both the allies' and Tor bar'" asine.
sfpor.? p'essu-a in ia??jr of mreenteevtlea
has b"<*n exeesaaaed al ? .jmumiiuwpi?.
tvhtle the BmttDkM | pal SOSOltfitlf hare,
l.ein urv -d tO 0*? pnt'-nt batata nrvak
ing off t^? negwcJatiu&a. eapo?I?lly aa
they ofvri !<??? tnwhiiR by walt.?... lueir
j?-?alUon belcjt ?euer l. <ui th-st ot To<
key
The efforts of tue powers m< ????mr to
bo mtreeaafol oa both aides. Tamo, un?
less some sudditj i-lil^e .level.,,r? n(
tue last rttorten.. Kecnad i*-.sna Brill
present ou SI ?~.<lay now terrij. abieb
will tociprlre a nut Let rectification ?I
the Thraoean fr ?ntler. br'natine M (Of
Iber i-ast thin provided for In the
terms pthoaafattod F-dro. peraaj-a to
I>edea*tut. a. but w. . yat lacladJ I
Adraeaatpie. and pussUb.y the cession of
T.irk- y> rUrhu, in Crota dtre.il/ to Ubs
???a. '
i.nnii ?ttrtlier Urse??.
A' ? ? . . ?> : ? -citations fcaJ been made
to tneai. hr. naaeff. Premier Veaiaolos.
Id Nov.?kovitrh and M Miyuskovitct
met ; - at.J derided to give Turkey
a further period of S.-avC . .-r.t- de.-.ng
the new terms as pi oof of a o Is posit) on
on the part of Turkey to reach a sat?
isfactory solatioi.. They pr>r<->8? to
>ubs;t t-e new terras to vheir ?ruiero
vixats for study and *wa:t furttcr
Iruit.-ue-r.oaa. and wui s.?.gii---st an ad
.-?? ranaaag of the conferenca proimMy
.ntll Kridaj. t;L.r 1 d?> aft.-' tlwir
<'hrisuna? at same- time empt
t'.e ?.-,?-, . .-. -salty .. f Turk.,
meeting T ? te- u: the allies. part
ularly with respect u -lulrianople.
In Cto WWllnib aaaagr things may
happen. Of tlrrl importance aaiot'
tdbaaa, the fall of Adrianople. would
'mael Turkey to accept the llirtllbbl
The powers oor.tinoe to exeruist pree
BSaTa at Constantinople, aiminx to de?
monstrate to lie Porte tto ' resist?
ance would only ltad to Kra.er losses
The Impression Is that Turkey will
end bv cedine .Adrianople;. and that
this will be don:- without any serious
resuita. aueb aa are always predtef.- '
he T-ek'ph sympat htxer-t or the.aten -!
by Corstanttnop!.. whenever Turkey i?
enea-fed in a conflict wita a Oh.-istia-i
state. Whenever Turkey is about t"
suffer territorial ampliation, the sp<
tre of Mussulman fitiattolsm is raise.:
ar.d aaststance la sousrht from t?
BrValn and France, which have in tbei
domicious millions of Mj.---.u nuns, who
are plotured as bein^ rea?!y to rifi
sympathy The Turkish empire, how?
ever, gradually has t?e?n d'pme.-nbtred
without the Mussulman dragon eve*
awakening either at borne or abroad,
and experts in T.;-kieh affifrs hatsr
pret thin to "i-ari :h- M i-su.t it?
?hemaelves are cotivin.eil that they fur.
berter under their present I ."? H
Ms. Yield t* ItslyV Wiehe?.
Ailvatirrnit tit has been m ?dc hy Ran>
rwa and France in their ? fforts to in?
duce Italy to us" her co-..i offices at
Vienna with the object of titrninK over
Soatari to JlontenezTo instead of -n
t'ndtng th.it tow-t it V'.h.inla. It is
believed th-t Ita!\. at Ub tM} of A .s
tr-la. and a;?o k.-r . s. of relatioaghip
between tbe ir?t 1 mi gogrrl
-oea! families, -n^y s- . ct "d iu accom
ntishina: this while If the ?ame prop?
osition were tirared by th-- administra
e".->na at Paris end ? Petersbarg. I?
-ri^ht assime the character of the
ftple entente opposm* th- triple al?
ii.-inca.
HARD YEAR AHEAD
?nprrer I on el varl> With Rented
Brr-UIn- r-eleednr for Tn-day.
Weahlns-ton. .Mtiuat-. ".?The s.i
p-eme ?*oitrt bas set o t f..; hard work
? lirfna th-- vear tee ??ilin* up a tt
ord-breakint; amoont for to-morrow
'be first dav's session n 111".
Marv of the . ise? under advlsem. nt
???ir? f?n>i 100 of them-"- 1
Will be dee'de^ I'hief .lu?tice While
-aav announce thr de. ision in reatsrd
to .*/? rights of t -ion Pacific stork
h->ldeti Ii 'he distrllvttlon o' th.
ftotithern P~clti. stock now held hv
?he Pnlon Tarif?- rtaltro-?d in vlolatVm
of tb? Pheeman antl-trnst law Amine
other caaea derided may be th" yi.ite
rate rases, the -e/-.-t->- -orn-e ? ???? .
and the "new-sTta:.? - M'-i- -,?e
'p ?ddtflon to .le.-islonw. the rourt has
?et for oral argalneat to morr w -nen
? y-fouT cases th-t tttv require two
veeka for corjiplet'or
Am?n* ,vi? first to be hra-i w';i b?
s. grotrp tesflng the con?r?t-it|onalltr
' lbs Federal "white a t-sfP- ac? 1
One la the Jack Jofcn?on ?e ? >rn
?*hl*a?<>. In which the nearo p ellfst
la -ha-ee-i with tt ?n?-">f '.ng a vntnan
'rowi t??tt??.itr?h to c-b( -,ro
Another will mark t*<e end of ??<?
OfsseracTtlar fl?bt of r-earies n 'Te'ke
*"*mr-r ' '*<- .?-te----,- <
rar Tle*ntnw ekmrnsr. ?? a -?rt a-,
?rnprlaonrr-e-lt sen'eaeo for alleged e?n.
?piracy to defraud the amvwmmeat in
?rutma sugar weighing.
MONEY IS SECURED
ILabor I atons I Drakh Bond for Tltlrtr.
w Urna Bailees.
Indianapolis, lud.. January ft - As an
, Innuedl*<<? step ihwmM yrwoucing bal
' for the toi:;. -two lusaebera of the Iri
i ? r imllouai Association oC BrVlgu a_d
httuutural In n \\ ?; Xers. now tn the
Kodttral prison, at Uavt-nwurtti, Km.
J. K. MiC:..r>. acting se.retary-treas
<ir?r ul Ilia union. J.-ihuhwI fur le-aven
worth Ihla often:.ion, takln? with hint
I.lank hyj 1 avpll. ation?. MuUlory did
not discuss his plan* other than to
' soy that he w.u. taking blanks to tho
j prisoners for their el?cat urea
11 uC lory lntanustej, however, that
; praoUt ? f Hiifltcleni money or aecurl
1 tSSS had SSJSej pledged to 0hl._n UM re
I lease of all the prlsonors vXCept H. r
j ben S> Uoekia. who lias annoi.nrod
i tb?t ho will niako no appeal.
The funds asMna heeu raised princi?
pally a.ror ic lanor urileiu and it .
I lieved that the Imprle.jnod Igoi, work-,
; era wi;i t.c ssesssMal during th? w?ek
I The announcement by Cnlted .Stales'
J-iM.let-Attorney ?haivS W. kUl'er
that he wo't'd mak. no fight on In-1
dcmnlnvd bo.?.-is or ?ccirlUca 1 ? nl -.1
outside of this Sta1.-. provided ItMf
nere setlsraotury in other respects, hvs
sSmplifled 11?.. waiter for tho defond
aatsf attorney and thes) hope to hare i
the noceasary fl.O.U.OOo or its equiva?
lent for lbs reaaa_M of all the prisoners
by the middle of the week at the lat
} eat The Um- required In getting the
Cuds signed an I approved by Federal
j Joilge Anderson, who heard the trla..
! ; -?i.aily will delay freexJom to t_e men
J BsitfJ the end of tbe week.
! Urs, Phillip A. Couley and Mrs.
1 Krank J. ll.ggina. wives of two or ths
! ? to ivi. ted d> naiuUe onaplrators, said
fe dsj ln?t they bad received word to
i remain here until their husbands Jofn
j sd Lhe.v?. Tha two are the only women
' of a score or moie who wer?- bere ar fieri
; their husbatud] were, on trial who have
remained.
gm? ping ueonneiarlen.
i Chicago, January i.?Bsatolttfie_a
I passed by- the Cbl iki Federation of!
j labor to-day coiider.ned the prooedure I
I by which thirty-three labor leaders!
! w?re convicted In Indianapolis of par- I
! Urinating la a nation-wld* dynamite!
'conspiracy. Federal Jadgr Albert ft.
I .Vr-ueraoti, > rnuient's aeretits and
: the Jury were Included In the sweeping;!
. >..dt-miia_ '3, whtth the conservative |
?l-.-ment in th-? .jrg_aizatlon vainly op- i
posed.
Principe: among 1h,e denunehitlons
i:,e r-aalatlc_i> were;
*TlisSSI nUna of the union leaders,1
wa--. i~Hi d on fruT-rr--d-up charfrv?." (
..augc sUaderson was partial to the
' prosecution."
lac Jury was prejadteed against
' the d<Teudar.ia, and was influenced by
Kuo:.'u_"at agema.'"
"The e ise wa* an attempt of the,
?.'ovemcurnt la crua-i organised labor
by railroading its chiefs.'*
Tio- tmU tax] at th? resolutions was
eu out. T?? rcso!ir.iPt_ did
?a i3r.g<-. wltinjut a. ti?: i- Edwin
Kt Wright, president o* the Illinois
: .--wltrrat on ol L.abor. warned the
i delegates to -lodk before fhey leaped "
Tae reeolutions pledge the loyalty
: of rhr r-?lerat.o-i and Its asTIHlsad
! unions to the convicr* I me;.
WILLING TO GIVE BOND
i _
? aastr* taurs Ha WUl liber I onrt's or?
ders White in < ountry.
New York. January S.?l^eneral C.
.... to '"ast^-o, forci-r President of
. -.-?i.ii-h, who h ia .. . n detained .it
BQas Island sluco his arrival here Ingd
' Ti. adi)'. is willing t., give bond that
? ha wVi obey the aSShnTS of a Feder:1.!
Co.: i srhUe visiting tba Ualted States.
at rdla*t to an aflMavll whl^h be
s^tr.ed o-day.
This sdBdayit will be presented ? >
the ."ederal Court ts-tnorroa a? the
Bgj a? hki writ as Ixaheag c
... jiandirig that the immigratVn au?
thorities ??:nw cause Why :.e shOSlld
? riot be permitted to enter the c>-intry
?i a tourist. It bad not been deter?
mine!, so far as co-id be learned tO
tiight. where -lenera f?astro would bd
e -rmitted tu appear lr. person at the
hl .?.ring.
In his sworn statement. General Oas
:r . siys no roason wa* given by th^
i::.'m:ir-.itior, officials for hki detention.
He tjld aff Us ? xaminetion. and de
lared he did not believe he was
? I.c?d t ? answer questions put to
him retarding th. affairs of the Prem I
? Calle i" -mpany and the Electric Ijght
Company, bod of V. nexuela, or wheth
|et any foreigners' prDperty was B*s>
hstsated at any time igt Vctifiii'li.
These were questions for the Vcn<
x". ?an ko ? rnment t ..i.sw ? r. h> sai l
He said he answ- r'-d u lestlons f.i.y
: that related to his personal affairs.
OkgCr* eengtssaW ths affidavit by de
clartnig he is wllllni.' to give sufficient
securities to the court that he will
?*s order end msndafc?; f
his visit.
WARM FIGHT EXPECTED
! -
I eslalalnre. Which Uairira To-llay.
Will I Baas IS,, Vnators.
Nashville. Tenn.. January 5.?With
? !*vi?.ions In the ranks of the psens>
??-.ts and Kepuhlicans. a warm ?slit
la ant*, inate.l when th. State l4>g;sl.<
fir- - on.???nee here t"-morr ?w and per
fects cry.iniaatfon preparatory to the
? 'on of two Inited States sen?
ators
, Among the candidates for the long
?erm 'f l"nit?d >tat< s .>-? nator are Kx
Qorernor >I R. Patterson. Democrat I
nomine.- r hi. f Justice John K (Shields.
At'r.rney-General Char'.* T. Gatee and
Chancellor .1 ,j.n Al ison
For the short term the incumbent.
Senator Naw ell flinders. Itep ihn, an n
Wmt a candidate for re-e|.-cti?n J. so.
Uttleton. Republics n Is opitored b
John R MnSj and X T Bryan. t>eme
'?rst. In the race for this offl.e
PULLED FROM MUD BANK
llamamea-\naeHena t leer Reannaea Her
tarerrunted Innrart
New Tor*. January t ?The TTam
hurg-Amerlcan Uner Amerika was
drawn Into deep water early to-day
from the mud hank eff Tornpktnsv:l)e
Stalan Island, -ehere sr.e went Sgroupd
"stueahiy. aThree Targe loses of the
Amerikas heaviest freight WSS re?
moved before severs! powerful tags
succeeded m dragging her free Afte
the ce-gM had been returned to the
h*1d the h?ar ete?r??*'?>
this mnrs'nc. res'inaed he- Interm
voyage t? Hamburg. j
FEARS THE HA6UE
WOULD BE BUSED
Taft Does Not Want
Panama DisputeHeard
by That Court.
THINKS IT WOULD
FAVOR ENGLAND
Other European Powers Have
Too Much at Stake in Matter of
Canal Tolls to Permit Impar?
tial Decision?He Suggests
Special Board of Arbitra?
tion for Settlement.
Washington. January 8 ?Pr?sident
Taf Is willing ?o submit to arbitra?
tion the quea'lons at issue botwnen
OM-it Urltaln and toe United States
over raaaaaa Oar.al tolls, but he does
not favor arbitration by Tho Hik-*'
tribunal. This fact b'lama known here
to-Light upon Iba President's return
frota N'?w York.
AJtoough no Cas not yet giv?n UM
matter of a tribunal much inought. tho
rVasaaafat probably would prefer a spe?
cial hoarc of arbitration composed al
an ?<juel number of citizens of th
I'nlted States an! Or oat Urltaln. Buch
v. aa to b" Ina corapooition of the ar?
bitral court be proposed 10 aetUe any
vital tiuestlon arising betwoen nations
when be spoke In behalf of the arbi?
tration treaties.
The Pr?sident has expressed to
Mesaa* the \lew that at The Hague
ail Ku*ofe would bo ..garnet this m
tion. araii that the moral pressure on
the court would be enormous. b.-ca>i?se
all rlurcpe la interested !n Panama
tol.3 just as much aa In England. ]n
a court in which only Great Britain
and th<- ITlltai Suites were repre?
sented, 't is a.rgne.i, there would b?
:i ?:. :. J - - . t. r ? ; .inoe. of a fr.'.r
ci.slor.. several I >emorratlr Senators
have voiced the opinion that a spe?
cial tribunal might ba created, to ar?
bitrate tills dispute.
Praise for fsft.
London. January .".?Tbe Lei-rdon
?sorsJag papers are hearty pleased
with. President Taft'a declaration of
his Intention to submit the l*anarvi
'"anul oontro-r-rsy with Oreat Uritairi
to arbitration, if diplomatic negotia?
tions should fall. The iialiy Mall says:
"Any other than the. honorable
cou.-oe which 3?realdent Taft has taken
srocld have been almost unthink.ibla
on the part of a statesman whi h;?s
devoted such efftrrts to furthering Mas
oause of Interaat-onal peace thro.ug.i
i>u! tha world. If tho Jienate follows
President Taft s lead the Panama rjues
tion is as good as settled."
Taj, Dally Xewa described the declar?
ation as a most welcome New year's
message to i!reat Britain and to the
world, and expresses the hlgh-at ad?
miration for th- Presidents fa.th in
offer.as to submit ? doubtful cause to
arbitration.
'?It places tH? arbitration id.-a gi its
tru-> aspect bof >re the world." add?
the paper.
Th- Tolegrapb regards Mr. Taxfa
speech as altogether worthy of :i
statesman, and a friend of peace
throughout th" world, but fails to see
how any ?peelal trtbrtr-a! eatad/lsri-d
would not b-? open to the earn- objec?
tion as H?t Harn? oourt It remars-.
in iiommna %!thi other papers, that
th- re could be no better preparation
fag the celebration of tho centenary of
mm* e. and -arnestly lvrpes for the
ep? 1;- referent-, of the ou stlon to an
laoVoaaataaaat tribunal.
i ba Standard consglers that, a!
t bo ugh Fr- sidenj. Taft may not have
time to carry out any arrangement.
... . :. ? :;---d to do ibt that 1 satis
fa igot J solution will be arrived at.
and takes o<xasic:i to pay a tribute to
the greater portion of the Amen. H
press f?r its attitude In the Panama
. ontroversy.
I i seam to i spit si.
New York. Januj-y "..?President
T.if: who came to this city to at
... fMag of Ambassador Reid
?Dd afterwards spoke at tho *?eace
Korum laSadkaa? and the Rep iMtran
CtaVa dinner, left New York at II *
.. . lock this morning for Washington.
Secretary MacVeag of the flBgaiaa-j'
liepartment. ai-companied him
Aft. r an early breakfast at the home
?f his brother Henrv W. Tatt. where
he sperit the night, the Present roue
to the Pennsylvania station in an optn
TUtomobile with James .-?iefB. 1. a
Washington lawver. and his military
,!dv BSaVjat Rhosde At the s
MW Taft met his secretary, ("haries 1?.
Mtll-s a*.d talked with him several
minutes before the departure of his
tri in
TEN MEN DROWNED
lose I Is es AA hen Three t.aoaehee t.o
Asfcwe*. |b
Pan r?iego. ?al.. January 6.?Three
coasting launches w. re dr.v< | BJ ...
last right on the lewrr ?"alifornia
coa?t near Point ft Rocks, ahrvit ff
teer mll"S south of this city, anl ten
men prohs.hly were drowned. One >f
the wrecked boats was th- Pa It ad
States Immigration la in- K1....I-;
There were twelve men. -, ;| ??l-. ;.;??>? d
the there res?els. and only two are
known t> have re -hed --nore.
Oaaj of the lost boats was the Ash?
ing power boat Old Nick, of Sen Otego
The ram* of the third, a slo .a. has
not been learned ll I - number of
oeenpnrf* vf the sloop aas not |e ,rn.
the total loos of Mb ma*- never
known. "Pie seta carr'-J awa-.- ev? | y
PM e of wreckage with 'h- ex- ;-i-i
of a PgafaV r and a p'ere of the upper
works of a boat
Among the lo?t are Tsimigratl -n In
specters Oeorg- Jones and Danl-i
Kirkepdshl 'me unld-et tried hod\ is
the on'v or.e That has come eshore.
The three vessels ??t disaster In .. ?
of the severest storms race- I -----
nen-et . . the g>tithera ?"?ilfornliS
oast T*-f e?le st times reS?htd a
I oajoglly ot t i . miles an aotir.
TARIFF PROGRAM
WILLOPENTO-DAY
First Step in Downward
Revision Promised
by Democrats.
PUBLIC INVITED
TO STATE ITS CASE
Committee Throws Doors Open
to All Who May Be Interested
in Change oi Schedules?Full
Extent of Alterations Not
Yet Determined by
Leaders.
Washington. January 5.?The flrat
static in the program for downward
i revision of the tariff promised bv the
the Democratic, party will be entered
upon to-morrow, when the House of
Representatives, through its Commit?
tee on Ways and Means, wlil formally
open tho doors to the American pub?
lic for the discussion if tariff rater,
protection to indiertriea nad conces?
sions to the ultimate consumer.
The worlc will be preparatory to the
first chang.- of tarllT duties since Ii??,
v hen the Payne-Aid-.ch law was en?
acted by a Republican Congrejs and
approved by a Espsi Milan President.
P>rt!tled by tJio election of a De.no
rati e President and Congress, the
adoption of a tarffT reduction p'anV ?t
the H.'iltimore convention and the pro
nouncemont of President-Elect Wilson
?hat tariff revision Is to be the lirst
achievement of the new aflministra
tl">a. Democratic !>aders will open the
hearings to-morrow, confident that
they wl'l lead to n.n early change In
many, if not all. of the exlattng sched?
ules of the existing tariff law.
-Method \ot Settled.
The method of tho approaching re?
vision axtd the extent of the changes t i
b- made It the pres-nt <nliag ate'
poir.ts not yet 5'>ii;. settled hy the
Democratic leaders m Congress and
President Klect Wilson. It Is known
that red-j-ed duties on chemicals,
metals, cotton and woolen goods will
fallow closely the standard fixed by
the bills which have passed the Dem
! ocratlc House during the last two
rone of which has become law.
The fncts to be brought out at the
hearing;, this month and the
conferences to follow between Presi?
dent WBfsM and the House and Senate
leaders may. however, result in Im?
portant modifications of the big r?
?-? tlesat the H"':?? has put into som"
of the bills of the last two years.
Republicans will occupy a peculiar
r>la B in the earlv stages of the tariff
revlsli:.. Of the men who sit on the
Ways and Means Committee now. but
: two Republlcac* ? RepresentaUves
Payne of New York, and Fordney, of
Mie-igar.?will continue over Into the
next Congress. Representatives Dal
rell. of Pennsylvania: Hill, of Connec
? '.-.ngworth. of Ohio: McC*U. of
Massachusetts, and Needham. of Cal?
ifornia, all prominently Identified with
Resss^Msaaa tariff work In the past,
will not b* memhers of the new Con?
gress, although they will tak-? part in
I the hearings prellminsry to the new
j revision.
I T'rged by Democratic Deader Vnder
I weed. Sneaker Clark and other P'to
I crata President-Elect Wilson la ex
1 peeted to set the date for the conven
:r? of the extra session about March
15.
Informal conferences between Mr.
I'nJerwood and Democratic leaders or
the Senate l:ave already hetrun and
will continue during the progress of
the tariff hearing and the preparation
of the tariff bills. Th-oueh these con?
ferences ind consultations with Oor
erro- Wilson !t is expected that the
details if many of the bills will be
arty In ifjrch, so thst tariff
revision will start at once when the
n?w Congress assembles.
Mar Increase. Revennea.
While the Democratic tariff Is ty
be based upon the revenue needed to
run the government, it Is fully under?
stood that the probable result upon
Important American industries will be
taken into consideration in reducing
any of the present protective tariff
rates. Approximately one-third of the
jnv. rnment's income, about 1*30.009.
ooe. ?? received from the tariff, but
in many of the schedules the Demo?
nic.- plans for redaction In rates
would result In an increase In reve
rconttn3aw""oai~Pewerrtb Page)
Cold Wave Coming
in Next Two Days
\\ mhliiclnn. January -._The cold
wave eon prevailing ever the
north?" e?iera and sotfri nortlona
nf the cnuatry will erntend -satnsnl
and ?...ithward In the next twe ?a??
reaching the ttlanttV ?t?te? Mea
Ot aiabl ?r Taeadey. aeeanliix 1?
ikr Weather Rareau'a weekly hsallc
llB.
-(Isias te Ike nphntldias of an
etlraalae kigk prcanwre area) ater
tke Ml.'dle \flanti, ilrraa ' ?e??
Ike kalletla. -tar eiM weather over
tke v..?,t> Mlentlr ?t?te? will not
>v nearer, kwt la tke ?.alt ?tstea
tke cold waae will ke general. Tke
...I.I weatkee will *c f allowed kv
?waae moderation akeet Tarn da*
an er ? ke > ortkweet and esteeme
l'eefral V* r?l. and after tke middle
nf tke week to tke I naataaerd end
Mstlaaril. altkewek tempei alsrra
will arnaiMi remain Kelww normal
fee Ike eeaaaan.
?-The week will spes rlnedj east
nf tke Rnefcy Mnwatalaa. eaeept la
tfcr >nrtfcweat. wtfk anew es rr the
? ort hern and mitral end re I a ei er
tke an ut kern -tl"tr*et?. km ky ft ed
nesaSsy generally fair weatkee
akewld pre* nil. ? dl?terknnee will
prwfcekly appear aver I ke \ ort?
we?S Inward Ike dawn of tke week,
krlaglaa wltk I? fne-reaalns rloedt
ntnaa and rtalea *' e?prrafarea
Wilson Has Not Offered
Any One Cabinet
Portfolio.
MAKING CHOICE
DIFFICULT TASK
Announcement Will Not Be
Made Until Entire List is Com?
plete?He Has Reached No
Conclusions as to Plans
for Extra Ses?
sion, ^rw)
Princeton. K J . January I.?I're?l
tt-KlMt Wilson to-night made, It
: clear that nobody l? Uie I'nlt.d rttatcs
knew who was going to be In his Cab?
inet or what wouhi bo U;o program
he Woubl suggest for the '.lex; voll?
eres:?. Ho declared that bfl bag uut ol
? fered a single Cabinet portfolio to
any one- thus far. and had aa yet
' reached no conclusions as to plana for
i the extra session.
, Mr. Wilson stated that while he had
: canvassed a variety of aubjecta and
ha*i talkod over many names with
riaasOfilalltl leaders, ho had not given
a definite intimation In any direction
j either aa to what his aelectlone or his
? egUM with respect to legislation
would be. He indicated, however, that
he exp.-ci.ed the extra fcesalon wotuld
not J>e ievote." axclualvely to tariff
making, atrl said he would In a ipe
ciai message specify eome of the sub?
jects upon which he would like to 100
legislation enacted.
Task la Ulmcolt.
i Tho Preaident-eiect admitted that he
was finding the task of Cabinet-making
- very difficult. He aald he would Uelay
any announcement until ha could
t.amo his entire Cabinet.
1 don't like to make scattered an?
nouncements," he aald. "and it may be
that I will not announce the Cabinet
until the last minute. Sometimes 1
hear something about a man whom 1
had not considered that makes me
prick up my eara and want to know
more, about him. The field of otioico la
constantly wkiening."
It was suggeated to Mr. Wllaon tnat
if he delayed his announcements till
. the laat minute some of the men choa
? ? might find themselves embarrassed
for time in winding up taelr business
' affairs.
"Oh, I probably ahall ohooae man
eras are foot-looae," aald tho Gtover
, nor, "and then, even If they ahould
' need time to wind up their affaire they
?ouid be sworn in on March 4 a&u
nd a little time on it after that.
! lie indicated that he intended to oc
1 cupy as much time as poaalblo betwoen
now and March 4 In canvaaalng the
Held from which he wlU pick a Cab.
: net. lie saki his mind was atiU open,
and that aa soon as tu; reached deois
: ions as to all the men he wished, ha
probably would make all the offers
simultaneously. The President-elect
? was aske*l If he intended to deliver
j his inaugural address extenrporane
{ ously.
1 think 1 11 prepare the inaugural
} aJ.lrvas." hfl sa?i, "as those addresses
; are more like documents than
' speechee.
The oniy speech the Governor has
1 prepared In advance since his r.om.na
' tlon at Baltimore was his speech of
> acceptance, ad he does not like to read
speeches.
> ore Urn Poete Not < onsldered.
with respect to appointments in the
foreign service. Mr. Wilson let It be
; known that he had not yet given them
! definite consideration He hat! been
Samara a nev.spaper dispatch concern?
ing the appointment of a new aralus
*adoi/ to Mexico.
"I haven't any more Idea who Is go
i lng to be ambassador to Mexico than
{ I have as to who will be the first man
I PH greet a hen I reach Washington.''
' lie said.
It la known also that Mr Wilson has
1 not cinsedered whom he will appoint
as ambassador to Great Britain. The
' Oovernor was asked if he had read
President Tafts speeches in New York
' > t-ater-i:.y
1 only saw the head-lines." was the;
jtepIV. I
Mr. Wilson spent the ?iay at home
: a ith his family.
CRUSH AT HIPPODROME
\V "men tre I mured la Rash to Seen re
?eats.
' New York. January I ?In the rush
of more than l.oOO men and vomen in
an attempt to enter th.- Hippodroms
to-dav to attend a mass meeting of th..
Interns'."nai Indies' <;arm?nt Work
e-s. several ttonnn were thrown from
- fe-t and ailgtittv Inlured.
AT>< at ?.So.1 persons were in the hall
when tli< d-rors were ordered closol.
When a report reached the atr.et t'ir
there were 1 PM vacant seats the
rush a' the trance followed, and for
? !t--e were p ?werlesa.
Hpeakers at tag) meeting declared in
favor of women -olnir.g the t*ih>r*
strike, ertlich has Involved, according to
?he ? te'k* leaders more tha:. MCPM
?orkers. A strike vote will be tak. n
early this week.
Among the speakers were Mrs. O fl
r Her,, -,t M'ss Inez Mil* dland and:
Mr* J F Milhollar.d. ? UT. .g'at lead- 1
e;r. who heard a statement of .i?,-<,b
Panken. one of the s;>-ak. ra. that the
strike of the Laviie* Waist and Dreae- :
-nihers Pn -i to the evfent of la.Oflg
siaM advaace the cause of woman
stiffrajre more than all the begging
from p?|itle|ana
The T'ntted Mstnrfaefnrevs' and M"
chants' Assoristlon to-dav appointed
I committee to confer with tbo cloth- j
mg trade as reprrsentaUve? of the gar- i
ment workers to l?ern eaaetly the de? I
mann. ,f the latter and If pnsoible to
arrange a ?eitb m< n> It was SVcUred
at the meeting th?' -h? strikers would
?a to grant t*>e advance, bnt refused
gran* recognition to the unao.
I MEET DEATH IN FLAMES
Arokltcet asMeaa and Ulfe l nable to
Escape From Burning Hum*'.
I I Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
' New Yarfc, January i.?Robert A.
I Raetae, an architect, and ha wile, wero
burned to death la a Are whlclh de?
stroyed their home at u East Elghty
Kirnt Street, at i 30 o'clock this after?
noon. Mr. Kaetze's two children. Prof.
John Donall. of the Lawroncovllie
I Preparatory School, who wan visiting
I the Kaetses, and the aervants, es?
caped Tho Are was caused by the
candies on a Christmas tree on the
ground floor setting tire to some blow?
ing curtalna.
When the bodies of the architect and
his wife were found, the man wae
leaning above the body of fcis wifn
near an open window on the third floor
as If. in dying, he had tried la sali I
her from tho flames that were roaring
all about them
Mr. Reetze, who was thirty-seven
years old. and his wife, who was 'ler
tr.de OSaeA granddaughter of I?uls
; B. Brown, one of the founders of EI
beren. U I., had just returned from
a tr<j> abroad Mr Raetze was a grad?
uate of Heidelberg, aivd the two h3d
' a -rood deal of time th'-re.
The Peiotzo homo was In flames when
'he firemen arrived. So hot was the
I re that the fighters were* unable to
fei nast the doors. All fh*r could d.?
.as to watch It burn and see that
the other houses were kept cool <
AJasnsi the corner, on fifth Avenue,
are the residences of many million?
aires.
.'.cross the street from the house
that was burned Is St. Joseph's Indus?
trial Home, where the Sisters of M
were marshaling about 100 children
on the ground floor, ready to send them
to the street In case the flames Jumped
the street. The fire ended with the
falling 'ji of the roof, and then Chief i
Doughetry ran through the house and i
found the bodies of the architect and j
Ills wife. I
SUSPECTS ARRESTED
Police Believe They Have Three of
CMeeeta usndits.
Chicago, January .">?Detectives
I searching for the automobile bandits,
who have of late been very active, to?
day captured three men from Detrott.
Mich., whom they accuse of beln^ mem?
bers of the gang. A fourth man. also
from Detroit, overpowered the detec?
tive who had him in custody ami es?
caped. The meri under arrest are Al?
bert fTiarest. also known as Chnrles
Dubois; James Mitchell, a chauffeur,
and Charles sfrTtesT The man who es?
caped Is Hubert Cattlltt. Charest and
Cattlitt were stopped on the street
by detectives. Revolvers, blackjacks,
skeleton keys, knives, two screw driv?
ers and !0u cartridges were found on
the two.
The detectives forced Chareet. and
f'attiitt to take them to their flat,
where Mitchell and McNeff ereTe taken
Into custody. While four police were
searching the premises, Cattlitt struclt
Detective Morgan on the head and
broke away from him. Morgan recov?
ered quickly and began shooting at
Cattlitt, who dropped his overcoat as
he ran. He is believed to have been
struck by at least one shot, as bul?
let holes were found in the overcoat
The police are holding the men on sus?
picion that they are the bandits who
several days ago smashed a jewelry'
store snow window here, grabbed sev?
eral thousand dollars' worth of rings
and escaped in a stolen automobile, af?
ter shooting and beati.ig Policeman
Charles Sticken.
Charest and Mitchell were taken to
the bedside of Policeman Sticken, and
he positively identified them as two oti
the men In the ear who struck ar>i shot J
him When he tried to arrest them Kri- i
day.
JEFF DAVIS BURIED
, Funeral Services Simple. Conforming
to His Wishes.
j Di'.tlo Rock. Ark.. January 5.?feeP
I vices conforming te, his preachings ot
! simplicity were c< .iucted here to-day
I over the body of tue Inte Cr.ltcd States
r-enator Jeff Davis. The Interment was
In a local cemetery Besidea the con?
gressional delegation aan- men promi?
nent In the affairs of the State, se\-eral
thousand persons, among them a dele?
gation of mountaineers. In character?
istic garb, attended the services.
The body was escorted from the Da?
vis home to the First Bapt'st Church.
<gf which the Senator was a member,
by a battalion of United States tr0cps
nnd two companies of State militia At,
the church services were conducted by
the pastor. Itev. DVnjamin Cov, assist
ad by Dr. It. J. Bowta president of
Ouachita College.
In his eulogy, ^'r. Co\ reterred to
the Senator's ha. -4 tor the "shams,
frauds and frills of life."
At the grave Circuit Curt Judge
Jeptha Evans, of Booncville. a life?
long friend, p?alsed the cead Senator.
TROOPS CALLED OUT
They \re t.oardlng Veare Threatened
With l.vnrtttas
Ocala. Fla. Janu.rv s.?Troops were
called out here this afternoon to pre?
vent the lvnchlng of .1 J Johnson, a
negro BSSjaSBBSV elWsjPed with assault
ling Mrs John Hewitt, wife of a Ciua.
'? Fla . orange pla iter. 1 te yesternav.
To-n;ght the orlsoner Is being mia r<*.
1 ed In the Marion County Jati here by
' the local military company.
.Inhrson wss arrested early this
? . r.c The sheriff's posse waS
gelded to his home here by blood -
,1 the negro Is allege s to
saves made a confession.
When ri'Vi of the n-gr.->'s cap'i-r
was made public, cltlxens from the aur
rsending country began to ?? m'l?
nere. Fearing a concerted attack on
the jail, local troops were called out.
Mrs. Hewitt wss dntggecl from a ve?
hicle In wl.l< h she was riding nea
<v-aln by a negro and .tasaulter> Let- r
she returned to her hotsst and grave
the alarm s?
GEORGE ADE HAS FALL
tinker Rendered I ?.I.iu? he
dent en * lapper i ?Mewelk.
Indianapolis Ind.. saMMeaSJ] .; -Prac
?IcaMv the eat r? State of Indian* to?
day was In ?he grha of ? wt.r. hall
and al"el storm that !nt. rru,itcl street
ear and railenad i rvtan and mad*
ares sea jwi igiit. who was rt ndiarsd ssn
coiisi i asm by a fall at fa?f.?? rttr, lad.
Ue wag revived ?a a soort tuns.
Richmond's Mortality
Figures for 1912 Show
Great Gains.
LIVES OF MANY
BABIES SAVED
Every Preventable Disease Save
Malaria Shows Actual Decrease
in Number of Deaths?High
Colored Death Rate Con?
tinues to Keep City
Back.
Mortality statistics for Richmond
covering tha-year IMS, Issued yester?
day by ?^idfirtealth Officer E. C. Levy,
show tut a.9bxAl decrease in the num?
ber of deaths In the city during: the
year and a very gratifying lowering
of th? death rate in pro portion to pop?
ulation, in preventable diseases,
against which the Health Department,
has waged war, there was an actus!
decrease of 12!> death.-, every prevent?
able disease tablo making a better
showing than In th. preceding year
save malarial fever. In which there was
;m increase of two deaths. The phe?
nomenally low typh->id rate of twanty
threo deaths In 1911, which caused
wide comment, was actually bettered,
there having been but twenty-two
deaths In Richmond from typhoid fever
during the year Hit.
Not until th- time limit expired yes?
terday, wh<?n some 3tr.1v certificate of
death might change the calculaUons.
was Dr. Levy Willing to announce the
results of the year's wirk.
Utah Colored Death Kate.
The figures show 2.715 deaths dur?
ing the year. 1.H72 white and 1/143 col?
ored. This gives a crude death rate
of 20.7S per 1.000 of population, the
rate being 16.6:1 for white and -7.90 for
? olored pipulat.on. Excluding non?
residents and legal executions at the
State Penitentiary', Richmond's death
rate was 15>.?t> per 1,000. 14-14 for wblte
and 2?.14 for colored population.
Although the total number of deaths
was only three leas in 191- than in
1911 (the actual figures being 2.71;?
deaths In 1911 and 2,715 In 1912). th
Chief Health Officer states that t.ila by
no means conveyed at; adequate Idea
of what the Richmond Health Depart?
ment bad accomplished in connection
with lowering the death rate.
"In order fully to understand how
greatly the work of the Health De?
partment has lowered the death rate
of our city," aald Dr. Levy, "three
things must be taken Into consider?
ation:
"First?Although the number 01
deaths was Just three less in 1912 than
In 1911. the population of Richmond
was much larger, which, of course,
makes quite a difference in the dead
rate per 1.000.
"Second?More nonresidents died in
Richmond In 1912 than In 1911. and. ac?
cording to accepted practice everywhere,
these deaths are included always.
"Third, and most significant of all
these considerations?The number of
deaths from nonpreventable diseases
In 1912 showed an actual Increase, but
the decrease in the number of deaths
feom preventable diseases was so great
is not only to counterbalance this, but
?iT'n to go further ruid make the total
deaths from all causes less than in
IM1.
Increase rn Popolatlna.
"In connection with the first of the
above points." continued T>r. T.evy. "tbe
Vnited States Bureau of the Census
Calculates the Jnmul tncrt-ase in the
population of Richmond during the
present decade aa Us II per annnm.
The 1911 population was 129.2:'l. the
1912 population was 130.S68. Prom
these figures ar.y one who is fond of
mathematics can readily calculate that
we could have bad tw.-ntv-oight moe?
deaths in Uta than In 1911 and still
have shown the same death rate per
1.000 Inhabitants Since, however, the
number of deaths ?-as actually three
less, it may be seen that we would
have had the same death rat- as In
IM I if thero had been thirty-one more
deaths than there actually were.
?In crwinection with the second point
mentioned above. Um t.Ttt death* in
1911 Included 2<7 ?U-aths among non?
residents, while the 2.71 r. deaths in the
year Just closed Includ. d 290 death g
amor.r n-mresldcnts. DaiMlltagJ the
nonresident decedents both years, there
were 2.451 and 2.42". d-aths stnorg W
own people In l?ll -*nd IMS. respect?
ively, a difference of twenty-asx la
favor of 1912"
freveatablc lli-ee.es.
??But it !a In connection with the thlrdl
of the poln's wht h I "fc?fl?
i.bove." Dr T.*rvy wen or., "that are
.And o.r chl-f so irr- a* gra'.mcauon.
' mm here It ? thai we see h..?> sTraat
(was the reduction l'i f.ie -iimrer of
I deaths from practically all preventablo
a ... of -c. ? is c.^> in
.-r n.teetlon with niseaeee in th.a
th t we e'slm to get result*
number of death* from 'be aief
.entable diseases <and at the pr?
t:m. It Is sgdjy the -ontaglooa and la
- ? pas dloeases thnt are c.aesed aa
_.ki?i in 1911 and 1912 OSS*
< aa>ee of neata.
TvvawM If"-?
ajalarlel feaer. .-??e-..
-'.??'-- .....
vesrtet tea er .
fj haajhshaj e???*rh.
IMoeteerta
Ir.i entile diarrhea.
rafcerraloets ?oll
I tary science

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