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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, January 15, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1913-01-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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SThpg?mr^ a^Bgfr ?^-patrh I
?U; TAhW&uT&W im WHOLE NUMBER 19.231 RIC HMOND, VA., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS.
Dr. Clark's Daughter
Quickly Answers Call
for Volunteers.
RECTOR NOW HAS
FIGHTING CHANCE
Undergoes Emergency Opera
tion After He Had Been
Strengthened by Transfusion.
Shows Rapid Improvement,
and Danger of Further
Attack Is Removed.
In the hope of saving the life of her
filbrr. the Rev. William Meade Clark.
D.D . who was MaaaJlaVI la) death in?
ternally, ro'ing Mis- l.mil 'lark
l r?v< ly bared her radial artet-.- ta Mid
knife of Dr. t. Shclton Horsley yes?
terday and allowed lurn to transfuse a
?uantity of her heal'h-gi ving blood
info the veina ot the stricken minister.
Iler sacrifice, in the opinion of Dr.
llorsl'v and Di ?? N". I'pshur. will be
the means of saving hia life
After Dr. Clark had rallied from
the effects of the anaesthetic, his con?
dition seenied more favorable than at
any tune ?in- e bis sudden attack on
Sunday morning in the Sunday ?? naa]
room ol St lame-' Episcopal f'hur'h.
Mis ph7?"ian I >r ' \. I 'prim;, pave
OUl the following etataneetll lar' night
"L'nlce* some unforeseen onaapjti
tion oonure Dr. Clark will get wa8.
At 7 o clock his eondition was ex. e. d
loglv promising, and now that all Fea?
sibility of further hemorrhage ha* been
removed. Dr. ? lark has more than
fighting ' han'-e
Baa Goad ? Innre Vow.
L-e'.e last night if was reivrted from
Bt Elizabeths Hospital, in whi> h Dr.
< arri is a patient, that he was doing: as
wr'l a- could be desired or cup.-, 'r-d
after bu? h a itwi? operation His
condition, it wa- .-.iid while critical.
si< r.nghtcr *har: curlier in the day.
?hen l>i- dea'h seeenod imminent
Mios Clark was rrotlnt ejakHly. As
-<:! -ir- the physo laris e-ould determine,
ahc gave about ten or twelve ounces of
life, fluid to sustain the heart aefJOn
ot bcr fathe'. arid her own r'rength was
of cours-* nia-crially weakened W hile
no eercus panaHd of the heeoie deed
sere an*i itMBtad the physicians will keep
her in bed fe>i *e?c:ul days as a prccau
t .enary mcaejre .
Third Hemorrhage Sudden.
Shorn;. af'ee s v clock yesterday
morning Dr. Clark ? condition beyaine
a' rjte when he siifTered another hem?
orrhage and Dr '. N. I'pshur. -xho
ras been in c n-'at ? attend.?tc ?? at 'he
bedside- e.f the minister for days, de?
cayed that an llllinealanle o|>eration was
neceseary if the; patient s life was to be
sa-ed Dr. Horsl-y when called in
e onflrmeei the opinion of Dr. I'psh
and the minister was rushed to St.
I , senate, a I iospitai
De--idihg that Dr. Clark could ii"r?r
survive the shoe K elf t ha e>peratlon
? 11 h ou f 'he transfusion into his eje
ple'ed rein* "I neb ioalthy Mood. the
physician* in.-'nn'iy a< eiuainfed the
family of the situation and Miss Emily
? lark, anot he- member of the family
an l tw?. members af the vesrrv m4 Bl
**aanee CBntaa, promptly volunteered
As it is desirable in auch emergencies to
t aaefttaa he b'.ood of a near relative.
Miss Clark was ? liosen by the two
Ph-. si> ians on account of her youth and
health.
Mise Clark and her father were laid
on the operating table side by side,
and after local application of cocaine-,
an incision was made in the young
won.en s wris-. and bcr artery sewed to
?he b:g vein in her fathers arm. The
physicians allowed her heart to pump
blood into Dr. Clark s vein until the
death pallor Oed from his I iieek*. the
anaarrnl < olor e ame be< k to his ears and
a heaithv a tion <>l his heart resulted.
The whole operation required but a few
moments.
stomach Opened.
Immediately following the tman
' riot of bl?d. Dr. Hofsley made an
aneloirinal section <en Dr. Clark, found
an ul?*;r in the err.all etna of the stomach
and quantities of blood in the Mmal
..i -stine The ulcer was ligatcd to pre?
vent future trouble, the blood elr?te
removed, and a new pa-sag,, opened
for the d.a:n..ge of the stomach. The
patient showed no signs of nausea and
f.uickly tame from under the influence
el the ether While the operation ^ ?s
e rtremejy delicate and danger) us under
the circumstances e.f Dr. Clark's weak?
ened condition, hia heart action was
satisfactory a few hours after hc-ng
reinoveel Irom the table, and his phy?
la! tana were enabled to hop* for ?aan*
pie'o re ovcrv
During the course of eervp e Sunday
morning in the Sunelay Scheeol room
at St. .famee' Episcopaf Church. Dr.'
Clark was auddenly etrii ken and w ?*
removed to his home m a srnun? <on
dition. A second period of internal
bleeding followed on Sunday, and Dr.
I psh'ir. who had been called to his
isidslde. fca'r-i fatal i otiseepien'-es
He abowed -lieht improvement until
early yesterday moimng. when the
? : e..'rd he!.,ori huge recurred and he
seemed on the point of bleeding te>
tlvs'b
Dtstlngalshed Minister.
Dr < :..'< is .."ionc the mos* dis'in-1
guisbeej ministers of the Episcopal
? hurcri :r, :? ?? South, and in adelition 1
to being rector of the large s- lamee.
' hurt h. has lor -om?- iirne edited ?he J
Southern Chure hrr.an. the official organ
e.f the Lptecopal ch'irch in this S ate
He ia a member of the general mission j
? Hoard of his church ane| prominently!
i nrji' *ed with other committees. lie
*a* often served ?? delegate from 'he
Virginia dicw-t-se to the Kpiecnpal Oener
< oriven'ion. and at the triennial
toee'ing of ll-.it bird-/ here iri |W); a '.-.I
as ehairr??an e.f the committee on'
e; range m? nfs
SI lame- Kptae opal Chure h. which i
has just er es. t e-d a handsome net
ali i?J .re ,,n Weal Franklin Street
oppoatt? Mi- hmot.d < ollege. is on- of
the afrongeit < hurche-e of that denomi?
nation in the citv. T)r Clark has been ,
ree-tor of S'. James for aixtessn years,
e cminc here from St. Oeorges Epta
eopaj Churrh. of 1 redencksburg
CARTER OUT ON BAIL.
After Belrase Arre?leH taaia. and
later Treed for *?r. ond Tisae.
while he war tt- ptesi.ien' -sa* t^leased
'o-day *>n tS.fflO tr.md \fi'-r h.r -eieaae
?arter van again uk?n into . ?tody
on three similar e.patge* instituted by
:te North Ce*crgia N..'-onai Bank, of
Blue Ridge- Os. At Blue Ridge Carter
%ee a.ao raieaaed I . - -
TRYING TO BLOCK
Aldermen Quibble Over
Appropriation of $500
for Expenses.
OPPONENTS WIN
FIGHT FOR DELAY
Resolution for Special Commit?
tee to Prepare General Plan
to Enlarge City Limits De?
feated, Altered, and Must
Now Go Back to
Common Council.
Efforts to prevent any 'jt'nuon of
the corporate limit* of the city of
IHrhssMilsfl were partially successful
in the rSoar<t of Aldermen last nigh'.,
?he Hoard refusing concurrence in
a Couaesl lesoiu'mn providing fui ap?
pointment, of a special committee on
ano'xa'ion. and refusing to recon?
sider its a< tion An hour later Mr.
<iui;-t israpaod to the other side, and
a resolution prepared by Alderman Jo?
seph K PoTers. having substantially
the same purport, was a?lop'ed. but
must now go bacK to the t'ohiinon
Coun'il tot concurrence, reusing a
delay of a month, even if the Council
eajajergirsV Messrs Grime*. Guns'.
Mit'-he|| and Paul composed the op
poi-nioii. nnd were later icined if Mr
Velsen "1 he powers resolution in
which ati appropriation for expenses of
the ?pecial committee was eliminated,
did not require a two -hirds vote and
was therefore adopted without a roll call.
Wanted General Plan.
Some months ten Barton Heights.
Highland Park and other suburban
reettfMM BOtitioned tor enframe into
?he ?-i?v an<l from 'in* to time Other
communities hare asked fc>r admis?
sion All atJCh petitions were cortsid
er?-d by 'be old Committee on Ordin
BfaotaB, I harter anrl Beform, which, in
!iet| oi a detlmte repott. recommended
tha? a spArtal committee be named to
go fullr ii.to the whole fje?tion of an?
nexation and report a general plan for
< fteinWlen of the dtv's limit* the com?
mittee to r-onslst of four Counciimeii
and throe Aldermen, the resolution
providing an appropriation of g,vm to
meet the expense* of the committee
for man?, tabulations. estimate*, sur?
veys and similar eervicc. The OOSB
rssrsta Coutacil without dissent adopted
the resolution providing lor appoint?
ment of the special committee to go
fully into the matter of extending the
? itv limits and it came up last night
, in the Board of Aldermen on concur?
rence.
Raises Technical Points.
Nearly ev*?y member of the oppo
: n:ion esplalned at length that he was
not opposed to annexation, that he had
BO indention of building a Chinese wail
ahou" the city, or preserving its quali?
ties as a village, and. ihat he was not
i>p.al:itiK 'p. i he inter??t? of large land
ownsrs Itrrtorssstod la preserving high
tent-, hu* proceeded to bring technual
objecti?>n?
Mr. Mitchell, of C!sy Ward, Opened
the debate h- raising the point of order
that the paper had never h^n referred
to the new Committee on '?rdinam.e?
The. fact that it was unanimously re?
ported by the old Committee on Ordi?
nances. Charter and Reform he claim?
ed did riot preclude its being sent to a
< ommltte,- mad* up of many of the
same members, to be again reported on
Mr. Puller ied the flght for adoption
of the resolution. The Council had a
perfect right to pla'e such matter in
tne hands of a apaoW committee, he
showed Mr dun", as chairman of
the new Ordinance Committee said
he would not stand on the point of
order raised by Mr Mitchell, but he
very strenuously objected to the ap?
propriation of two as unnecessary and
' f'lthout rhyme ,.r reason " Mr Pow?
ers calied attention to the fact that Mr.
Gunst was a member of the old Ordi?
nance Committee, which prepared the
resolution for a g?-n?ral annexation and
reported u unaniasnsjgf*
Puller Defends Appropriation.
Mr Pul'er defended the appropria?
tion item a- profiling for the BeeSB
sary ejfrenses of a businesslike investi?
gation of the whole system, to provide
an annexation sufficient to meet the
needs of the city for twenty-five yea's
? ornc chairman Orundy. of the
1 inam-* Committee said that all mat
'< n at an annexation ;n his Council ex?
perience, had b?en handled by special
innimiiw The appropriation for
necessary cvp'ii'O? he > on-idcred proper
and a < onset}uent part of making a
thorough and real investigation of the
fata set, providing far n'ircha*e of n.aps
and for making surveys snd for other
legitimate and seaaer expenses and
a? < hairman of the Kinance Committee
he waived all objections to the item
und?r any rule which might require a
further reference of the paper t-*i hi*
committee, a step whn h lould only
mean a further delay, as it was obvious
to every one that if a study of the
problem of annexation was to be made,
proper expenses must be paid for
Me Mitchell's motion ?o send th?
Bag* r tes k la the Ordinance Committee
after further debate was lost. * to 7.
Mr Mit? h?ll protesting again that he
aal opposed to annexation, bit
?ha' the < oun?-il was stepping out
oeep water, and that he "would
Ik glad to see it all killed " Mr On
spoke in riio?' heated !frn,. again** the
resotutssn. aiming hi* remarks < hieflv
again** the appropriation item. He
was utterly astonished" at the dSBBT
man of the fr'lnanc* Committee, and
while saving he was in favor of annexa?
tion would vote against the whole
paper unless :li? 9V*> item were cut out.
( harges Bodging.
Mr Powers pr?.'?*et*d that the op?
ponents of annexation had not , ome
rhe open I lodging behind tech
r.o at j-otnt* he- had given no reason
, r- ? delsv Onlv SlTte.v ?
eight**, month* ?mam of the lit. ..;
tr.o i ounci! and B delay of a few
mon'h? now might till th* whole
I.:..i>.,?i? ion lie -|,ai ic?*nt*d Mr
As *he repre-entative ?f th? people
..: Buhmnnd *ai?l Mr Puller and
as one interested in Richmond ? growth.
I am in favor of expediting this matter
and giving the people an opportunity
to ? - h' a- i hrid of g:T r.g thi? i omml?tee
<? ' ??? fa illt; to proee ote an intelllgarti
inquire I do not say that I will vot*
for anv extravagant report that mar
be brought here but f believe the people
of *his cifv f?Tic an m'rlligent and
i -o ,e- r,:, n-N'n ? ?' th- .orpofar?
? evolution I* n>|*ct*e\
' Thatg la no aaeotten of *nan< e m
?olv*d here." said Colonel Orundy
"The opposition is making a great ta
<Caattaeo4 aa ?genta.? s*aaa-? *
WANTS DEMOCRA
Wilson Refers to Sena?
torial Contests in Sev?
eral*} tates.
HAS BUSY DAY
WITH CALLERS
Takes Emphatic Exception to
Report That He Prefers Pro?
gressive Republican Over
"Stand Pat" Democrat.
James. Stone and Gard?
ner Invited to Visit Him.
Trent on. K. J , January 14.?"I
hope progressive Democrat* will be
I elected in every State," sanl Presi
:dent-hk<.' Wilson to-day in referring
to contests in? idem to the elec'iun of
L'nitci Btalaa Btinnttwg in Maine. s>?
Hampshiie Illiiioir. South Dakota and
Tennessee
The Governor took empha'ic cxeep
t.on :o editorials and published re?
ports purporting to describe bis atti?
tude as preferring the selection of a
|H Ogl eeel I a Republican in Oeses where
the othee alternative, would be the
? hoice of a stand-pat" Democrat.
' The only thing I am interested in in
any State. ? he said, "is the eie< tion of
. a Democrat
I In connection with the Maine situ?
ation, Mr. Wilson '?-a< informed .>f re?
ports that ffsIUsCII who had been urging
, progressive Republican legislators to
I vote for the re-elecion of Senator
Obadiah tia'dner Democrat, were be?
ing told that Mr Wilson wished to
: appoint. Senator Gardner as Secretary
of Agriculture.
There is no foundation for these,
reports, said the president -e|ei | "So
. far as I have intrrestnl myself i? has
been for obadiah C.ardner for Sena
j tor "
The President-elec* v.-as told that
his sne.^ h yesterday in which he said
he would not be acting as a partisan
if he picked progressive? and only pro
gressives had sserveed the inquiry mt he
whether he meant 'he progressive wing
ol the Demo.-ra'ic pattv or included in
his statement progressive Republicans
a? well as procreeeive Democrats.
'T wasn'l thinking in specifications."
he said. I was just thinking in tend?
encies arid the state of mind of the
conntiy
Nothing New In Position.
He added that there was "nothing
novel" in the position he took, a* he
had throughout the campaign champ?
ioned progress! ve policies and action
The Oovernor *?as busy *o-day wi'h
callers, mostly members of the J,eKi?
lellirs. which convened to-day Willard
Saulsbury. Democratic national UOWI
mittet-mari from Delaware, took lun< h
con wi'h the Governor.
To-morrow Senator Gardner, of
Maine, has an appointment v-lrh Mr.
Wilson, f-ut t he latter said it had nor lung
to do with the senatorial contest, in that
State.
Senator-Kler t Ollie .lames, of Ken?
tucky, and senator Stone, of Missouri,
al.") have been lnvilcd to come to?
morrow.
The Governor was delighted wi'h the
res ilt e.f t he caucus III lief of the Demo?
crats nf the Legislature, who by a vote
of I-' to .'. elected Edward E Grossc-up.
Democratic; State chairman, as State
Treasurer. The Governor had openly
declared himself for Mr. Groescup.
Will Vote Jointly To-Day.
Augusta. Me. January 14.?Cncer
tainty as to the progressives in the
Legi-lature heightened interest in the
United] States sen,orial election to-day
The Republicans have five majority in
the Senate and only two votes to l*pea*l
over the necessary seventy-six in the
House.
1'ormer Congressman Edwin C. Rur
leigh and fpajaatejf Obadiah C.ardner.
the Republican and Uimoora'io ran
didtaes respectively, were selected at a
preferential primary last June
The Republicans have seyen more
than the necessary ninety-two on joint
ballot if members with progressive
tendencies vote with theni
The first ballot in the Douse to-day
resulted in no choice. Rurleigh and
Gardner ea' h received seventy - two
vo'es
The Senate vote was on strict party
lines, twenty for Rurleigh and ten for
Oardner.
At noon Wednesday, both Houses
will vote 'ointly.
Three Republican members of the
Maine House of Represen'atives who
are fourth-' lass postmasters in their
respective towns telegraphed their re?
signations as postmasters to Washing?
ton to-night. Their right as Federal j
office-holders to seats in the House
was attacked by Democratic members I
just before balloting began at noon ;
for the election of a I'nited States
Senator to succeed Senator Obadiah I
Gardner. Demo.-rat One of them. I
William H Karrar. of Ripley. was de-i
dared unseated by a vote of e? to "1.
Vn Election In Tennessee.
Nashville. Tenn . January 14 ? There i
was n?> r. S. Senator elected to-day
when the two Houses of the State
I.erie!a!tire. \ot;ng separately ,asi the
first ballot, not only lor the long term,
but. the short term as well
\ ote in the Sepate. long term : H V
Enloe. 9. John K Shields, t. K D
M< Keller. *. I*. O. Tyeon, I: res',
scattering
Vote in the House Enloe. ?4: Shields. |
1J. M-Keller, lit Tyson. IJ
Total--Enloe, W. Shields. I?: Mc
Keller, at; Tys>n. is. Necessary to
ctrotoe. ft.
Many members made a farce of the 1
rote on short term senator
The role op the ?h..i' term Senator
to ?erv from hi? ejection to Marth 4.
vas no! general*- expecte-d by the
House and tbe only ballot gave little
line on the outcome Prof. W. R
Webb independent re. eired it M.
T. Rryan. regular Democrat. Ii. John
R. N'eal regular Deme>crat. to Senator
Newell Sanders. Repubbcan. a: Con
gree?man flam K. Sella. Republican, to,
Repreeentatlve bon Mcparland.
regular Democrat S . others scattering.
The houeee vote In joint meeting to?
morrow
Tae Democrats Elected.
Ilrtur i olo Januar. 14 I i.rttiet
G>.- em..- i h;.e|es s ~i homes and Oeev
errsor John I t*h?ifrr.th | >.. .,.
were elected I'ntted S ate- Senator?
from < eplorado to rj? : he Senate and
House voting separately Twelve
Republi ans in the Houee and three in
the Senate voted for the Democratic
rardidsites in ceeer.pltancw with I he
(?onUnued on ?eoond Page >
MOORE ASSAILS
TAX AGREEMENT
Contends Compromise
With R., F. & P. Was
Unconstitutional.
WRITES LETTER
TO GOVERNOR
Officials Decline to Talk.
? Work of Special Commission
Claimed to Be Void Because
Legislature Had No
Right to Remit
Debt.
In an official comwu meat ion yes?
terday to Governor Mann. State
Auditor C L*e Moore raises the point
that the act under which the special
? -ommission rcccntlv compromised the
tax dispute between the Common?
wealth and the Richmond. Fredertcks
burg and Potomac Kail road is un?
constitutional.
If he is correct, the agreement re?
cently made, by which the road agreed
lo pay to the State tbe sum of II?.
5*1.83. and to the cities and counties
through which it. runs the sum of -
m\ will he void Further, the
road will not be enabled to carry out
its covenant to surrender its exemption
from taxation and to secure such changes
in its charter as will put it on a paritv
with ail the other railroads in Vir?
ginia
The compromise annoum ed .Janu?
ary s. was between the speatal ?ommis
?Hin represent mit the Stafe and-a com?
mittee of the directors <>r the railroad.
A general meeting of the stockholders'
of the road has been called for Februar-.?
g, there being prraaiically no doubt that
the agreement will then bo ratified.
Attacks Constitutionality.
It is understood that the AudCor
makes tbe point that the General
Assembly has no power to compromise
? debt due the State by any specific
person, or to delegate such power to u;
gpgaial commission. It can only be
done, be think" mf general law, appli?
cable to all. lie reasons the point, it
is s'a'ed. at sc-me length
Seen yesterday. Mi. Moore admit-j
ted that he had written to Governor
Mann He declined, however, to I
dt? uss the matter in any way. refer?
ring a'l uetxeirtoa to the executive.
Brisen the Gtosrartae* rat asked eon
oerning the letter, he said he preferred
to mai " no'eteteaaesri until he had c*-n
farrn ' with the other members of the
special ? on,mission.
Discuxsing the matter last night, a
citizen tvho has some knowledge of the
whole affair said that upon such in?
complete, knowledge as the reporter,
? as able to eonvc..-. he did not think
tbe argument of the Auditor would,
apply, or that the act was unconsti?
tutional for such a trason. True, a
debt cart Rot be compromised by special |
act for the bent 8' of one party, but the
amoant <)?. th- s-,,-.- m Mns instance
has not oecn ascertained, sine* the j
< as- M f ill pending In lb* Supreme ?
< ourt of the Cnitcd Statee. While ?
Virginia hopes to win. there is a possi
birlty i' would t>e decided in favor of
the railroad.
Tales Not Assessed.
Beside*, said this individual, the
State has never even assessed property
!.u'f against the road and could hardly
b* said to be compromising a claim
which has not only never been adjudi?
cated, but which has never even been
presented. The amount to be paid
under the agreement is more than the
total franc hise taxes would have been
for ail the years, since the settlement
is on the basis of five years franchise
and property tax. the State and local- i
?tasa sharing alike.
However, the auditor evidently be
Iseveg that the act contravenes the
("onstItlltisin. that no compromise can
be mad* vrirh this railroad, and 'bat
the Sta'e should proceed Wttfe the litiga?
tion atari endeavor lo collect the entire
anWint.
Fui'her (onfercm*s will probably
ha l*gM on 'his point, and it may go
to th" courts before a settlement can
be reached.
The *p*cia! commission -.vhteh re?
presented the S'a'e m the negotiations
is compo?*d nf tliivrrnor Mann, <"orp?>r
aMaa 1 -mmis-ioners Prentis. Khea and
Wingflcld. and Martin P. Burks.
PRIZES FOR BABIES
-
Valuable Gift?, in Addition to Mater?
nity Benefits, in New *.< i.
London. January 11 ?For several
days isnj babies l>orn m F.ngiaud will
bring their parents all sorts of valu?
able prizes in addition to taa mater?
nity benefits of the new national in- I
siirance act, which took effect y*st*r
da> I he l.lra has ?o caught the pub
b' tha' many wealthy p*op!.- are giv?
ing "live- cups porr?rers. spoons
and money to the first babies born in
various dis'ricts under the n--w act
Th* first mother to become entitled
to the maternity bem-nt of .to ?hil
lings na? Mr* Amy Ooulding, ' h*
wife of a I'addington paint*r. who
gave birth to a girl on* minute pa?r
midnight. She was christened G.or
giana as a < omplimenf to Chan?-c!l?>r
i.lovd <;????>rg* \ie.th*r tnioirnn? *
bat >.i- ta ? n chn-t-ned I.lo\d-0? orge
( h .rchill
TAKES UP BUSINESS PURSUIT.
Mr- t. Borden Harri man lo t-:?tah.
1Kb Brot Be ?ort.
New York, .fanuary M?Mrs. .t.
Borden Hirrimsn intends to join th*
ranks of prominent New York so*-i*t>
womrn ?Im have taken up business
en ? rpr.se*. according to announcement
to-dsy. On a?-*ounl of the illness ?.f
h?r husband. Mrs. iiarriman pr,ip,a*?
to , oBvsti her ext*ns*iv* ?-vin'ry
?- a* I'olands near Mont,' Kenisco
int.. a res' cur* resort for 11 red-out
aM v p*"i |*>
Mr- Hurrlman ha* b**n identified '
for several fears with many important
mo\. to.-ti"? f.?i i r. ii !>*!?. tn.cn' ?n
is president or the Babies Welfare
Association, a prominent memb*i of
the Civic Federation and act ire tm\
many Rast Side charities.
OESCHANEL ENTERS RACE.
Declares Himself < sndldate for Presl
desf; nf Frseee.
Pnn* -lunuarv 14 I'aui Methane'
who was lo ?I? ? er- o., -ed ........
of the ? ha'nhe' of Iteptfi*? do. tared
The ,.h., , andida'es -ho have r-e? n
niond Poim sre and n f'r*mi*- hei>x
day re-cieot?d president af taa Beraete.
-lean IMjpuy Minister of Public Works
end Tbeophn* Dslnasss. Minister af
Mariae. era uaoQicuu.> to taa rasuuoe.
WILL BE INA UGURA TED TOD A Y
I,Ot KK < KAlfi.
(Thn ?urrrrds TT. TT. Kitcturi a? Governor of North Carolina to-day.
METAL SCHEDULE
IS UNDER FIRE
Steel Interests Contend fur Re?
tention of Present Duties
in Schedule
EXISTENCE OF AGREEMENT
Examination Into So-Calkd
Aluminum Trust Under?
taken by Committee
?Washington. January 14.? The metai
schedule, cif the tariff law was again
under Uro before tin- House Committee,
on Ways and Means to-Uay, several
steel manufacturing interests contend?
ing for retention of the present duties
in the schedule
B. I'. Ker. ot Sharon. Pa., president
of the Sharon Steel Hooper <"ompany.
advocated . hanges in the phraseology
of the law to avoid importers taking
advnntage ..f Ita ' ? r ins. Mr. Ker told
of plans now under way by the t'nited
States Steel Corporation to advance
the wages of its common laborers and
artisans and mechanics on February !
by approximately 10 per cent Repre?
sentative Kordney. of Michigan, esti?
mated that this would mean an advance
of IIT.ioo.norc
Mr Ker expressed optimum of the
future of the steel industry regardless
of what aetion the Democrats, admin?
istration might take He said the steel
manufacturing industry was practi'-ally
limi'les- in i*e possibility and he urged
r.-..'el-t|on against invasion from abroad
He added that if the industry was
disturbed, the <apir.il would rematJi
and the companies would reduce l.-ili..
to the point of meeting with the compe?
tition.
R E. Jenning5. rojo <-en"ing the
Carpenter Steel Company, of f'ennsyl
vnn'ii urging the present tariff law.
testified that the labor cost of prodm -
tion in the crucible sfeej industry was
abotit ?1 to SO per ce,,t. on the total cost,
which he said m response to Chairman
Cndt-rwood was much gres'er than in
the Bessemer or open hearth steel j
busmees.
n?nn Present Tariff.
E. P. Reicheim. of New York, wanted
Hag present tariff retained on the pro-'
ducts of the file and tool industry.
During the discussion Mr. Kei advo- ?
? ated a dumping clause to prevent the
sending of good- Into this country at
prices lower than m the country of
production
?'If we had a dumping clause in this
metal schedule.'' asked Chairman I'n
derwocxl. 'don't you think that the
rates fixed in our metal bill last session
would be sufTi< len*-*"
"I don't think that is so. we don't
know as te that yet
Mr. I ndcrwood asked as to 'he rea?
sons fol the l_ r,l" d S'H'es S'eel t o
pora'ion s proposed in< rease of wages.
Mr Ker said he 'hough' that the rot
pora'ion was taking time by the fore
lock to hold its labor
Affairs of the W aitham W.T. h Cnrr
panv. of Wal'ham Mass . also were
taken up bv the committee which con?
tinued t's seseions far into the night
V < FMota, of Walthan Mass.
testifying 'o-dav that the -empanv
could manufacture watch dials cheaper
than he could buy abroad. said the
Walthann \Vat?~h Com pane was original
ly capitalised at as.aat.aia. that M re?
organized with a capitalization of 912.
(??? otyt
The wt'nes* 'old of the former ex
? e or a selling agency :.ha'. handled
the Walt ham Watch company pro
<fh. ?? Me said ha wir? one ..t three
t?artnere in the selling agrp. y h of
whom recetred aa? see a year salary.
Don t roii compel wholr-eeiece to
sell at a certain price to retailers < asked
Representative Rainey
Try to. but don t awe reed. In hard
time* they amoat uniformly fail to keep
that price." aaid Mr. Klteh. who added ;
he "bad been pretty etrr noewa" tn try-1
tag to prevent the wate bee aent aheo?<t#
where they were sold at cheeper prtree.
? ? ? s sen' back lathis ewMintry tn rnm
l??te -nth dorne???, p'tces \Jr Kainer
read letter* heart ng on the i.-n 'ueaof
the iiimtwrit and a copy of an Uftes
men' lo regulate the pr??.r-? to ihe .-on
? M. . -? I If SI'liee said he n.ot . Ii
(CatrtinastaS eat aTeaaeesd f*aaTe i
teetttst. Latter paraofiatle ewralaeted set.e.
WaseaaSae aaaaat"aTtT' M
CLERKS R FLED
ARCHBOLD'S DESK
-
Took Two Letters and Disposed :
of Them for $ 1,000
Each
I _
LATER PUBLISHED IN PAPER
Former Standard Oil Employe
Witness Before Senate
Committee.
Washington, January 14.?\V"m. M.
Wiitkfleld. of Chicago, formerly em?
ployed", by tbe Standard Oil Company,
as a aftBBBanejer, to-day told the Senat??
campaign fund investigating commit -
iw how he and another employe named
Stump took from the desk of .Tohn D.
Arch bold, -.f the, standard Oil Com?
pany, two letters and disposed of them
for $1.00" . nch
He also told of sailing a copy of a
telegram for $1 inn and lending two copy
hooka of lexers for whit h ISOO was
paid. Of the amount* received Wlnk
fleld said he received one third. Wink
fi?ld could not rccnll the contents of
the two letters or telegram*, to whom
they wero addressed, or tbe signatures
attached. He said the letters were
taken in the fall of 1904 and published
in the New York American.
Winkfleld testified that in 1904 he was
employed by the Standard Oil Company
in New York us a messenger and.Stump,
he said, was employed as file clerk
The witness said that in the fall of
1904 after reading In the New York
Arreri<aii a story regarding certain tele- '
grarn* sent to someonem Washington.!
he spoke to Stump atet another office
he] named Frank Merrill, employed
IB Mr. Archbold'* office.
? Moml! salt) he knew of the tele?
gram Brad i-aid he would let us see it."
said Winkfleld "A couple of days
1,,'cr he showed it to us. I made a
copy of it and put. it m the bands of
Stump and h" disposed of it It came
out in the paper on a holiday."
Winkfleld said tha* he did not re-I
member what tho telegram said, and
did not remember la whom it was ad?
dressed or whose signature was attached
to it.
He then taataMs subsequently as
follows.
In Archbold's liesk.
"I had nothing more to do with this
until four molt lbs later. I went hack
to the office for my key* and found
stump there?at Mr. Archbold's desk.
He told me that the paper told him to
get everything he could get his hands
ea Stump was a* Mr Archbold's, desk
and had po?se?*ion of some of Mr.
Archbald * nrtassa I told him that he
?a< going further than I knew anything
ahou* He said: 'You keep qniet and
we ll tlx you up ' lie was doing busir.c..*
with his brother-in-law then. Ho got
IBM letters "ml I saw !hc two he got and
?. . 1 them
r>.? . .. I know the ?iat?- og the |e- ?
whom I hey were addressed SB oi tbo
signature'" interrupted Senator (Tapp
No l do pot r*mrn.??c! the date tier
do I remember the ?iga.nf.ure aita< h?d
It may have been t^wav or some one
?i.e. Thev were letters received by
Mr. Arrhbold.
These two lette-s were "he only
thing* taken the* dar. according to
Winkfleld
Two days later Winkfleld ?aal a copy
hook wss taken and was returned by
r> th? following rooming
We wer? asked If we c.,,|!d secure
copies of letters 'hat had pessed to and
from Washington? and hud been t??ld
that we would be paid. continued
Winkfleld
Who told you thie- asked Senator
Clapp
Winkfleld replied that he had left
th* matter of disposing of tbe .alters,]
et?- , to Stump.
"What did you receive aa year
share '" asked Senator ''lapp
-1 received lees than ?** "
At the end of Wtnkfleid . testimony.
Oilchn*! Stewart ws- recalled fa b*
questioned ah?ut th'* ?'?ltr.Hi? cf
yesterday.' No n?w f? ?? 'wri M
v?|op?r| The committee will meet
Will Begin Our again.
Philadelphia a' i ? > i? - R?ibart I
>\ \r. ?Said *Tip!*-d of hl? ..ffK* asIt
udge of the commerce orurt ?r MB
senate reeierde* spent last night bora,
and to-day went to his home in Bcraa
in rtcranton. Pa The fcrtrer lud es ds
"itr>ed to b* lntervtrwed. but
ALL
ES DECIDE
RESUME WAR
Convinced That Turks Are
Merely Drifting With?
out Fixed Policy.
NOTE OF POWERS
MEANS NOTHING
After One More Sitting. Unless
Something Unforeseen Occurs,
Armistice Will Be Denounced
and Hostilities Will Be Re?
newed?Outlook for Tur?
key Is Very Gloomy.
London. January 14.? Cnlcss unfore?
seen assents should cjiange the current
of affairs, the Turkish-Balkan war in
the near Last will bo resumed within
a week, and Europe will witness the
horrors of a winter oumpaigu.
The allies have flmily made up their
minds to take up arms a second time
The Turks las' week threatened t<>
leave London and let matters rak?
whatever course they might. Now the
Balkan delegates, are convinced the
Turks aru merely drifting without a
fined policy, and i hey have decided
??> end the seemingly fruitless debater
and wire-pulling and begin the bat?
tles anew, where they left off more
than a month ago.
The Ottoman government failed to
convene the grand <-oun.il to-day. and
apparently has no intention of meeting
the allies' ultimatum concerning Adria
nople. The allies do not believe, in
the. efficiency of the note winch the
powers will present at < 'oti-'anrinople.
because t! is couched in too mild terms,
and simply advises Turkey to submit
to the fate of war and abandon Adria
nople for fear of complications in oth?
er parts of the empire at a tune when
Turkey could not And moral or finan?
cial support in Europe The Turkish
government knows that this means
nothing, because it. is aware that, the
powers will be unable to agree on any
. oereive measures Thus the presenta
tion by the powers of the note, jt is
pointed out. might mean simply the
opening of a new chapter in the al
ready wearisome diplomatic parleying;,
and the shifting of the diecuaaion from
a debute between the Belligerenta to
one between Turkey and tho pow
i ere.
The Balkan kingdoms, moreover, are
; anxious to obtain relief from the heavy
: burdens of keeping their arm'es on a
I war footing indefinitely. Wishing
howerer, m ..tatet v. all the diplomat*,
courtesies they have given the powers
a reasonable time to agree on the note,
frame It and present it to Turkey.
But this once done if Turkey fails to
yield they are determined to ae*.
Another Sitting.
Their governments have aureed to
call another sitting of the conference
through Sir Edwrad Grey or R"chad
Pasha, who. according to the rotation
followed, would t-e the next presiding
officer. They will then simply an
i iiounce their decision definitely to
break the negotiations and also thank
; England for ;ho hospitality extended
and the conditions of fair play under
; which the discussions took place.
Immediately afterwardf. Sofia. Bel?
grade and Cettlnje will denounce the
: armistaiee. and the Servian, Bulga
' nan and Montenegrin commanders will
: notify the Turkish headquarters that
' hostilities will be resumed within
ninety-six hours.
The allies say it is easy to predict
; the courso of events. After i hey have
stormed Tcbatal.ia thev prophesy Tur?
key will be ready to cede Adrianople.
just as after the Italians landed in Tri
1 poli she offered to make concessions
which previous >- sh had strentMTBfaty
refused, and as after the vfctofiee of
the Balkan states she consented to
grant reforms they had vainly asked
for thirty-four yearr.
After their second resort to arms, the
Balkan delegates assert, their pence
terms trill be different from thopa
Turkey is now rejecting They declare
that Bulgarin will not be satisfied with
a frontier line from Rodosto to Midia.
but will draw it Just before the gates
of Constantinople and they ."uggcee a
war indemnity of fSsi.tyje noo or more.
The diplomats consider the outlook
for Turkev as of the gloomiest char?
acter. Ktamtl Pasha's resignation as
grand vizier may be the n?f dvelop
ment. That would be likely ro no
followed by anarchv. The country
already is hard pressed for money and
the condition and spirit of the army
are mattere of doubt.
Note Not Yet Presented.
Constantinople. January 14?Pre?
sentation of the powers' note to the
Porte has t.een d-liv. -i t'-.- < icrman
government, having made certain com?
ments neceasitatlng the r. sibmieeton
of the note to the ambassadorial con
ference at I.ondon It is now thought
that the note will not be presented
before Thursday.
PETITION IN BANKRUPTCY.
I?r. Harri .hurxton Perk ?.!\r? Total
I labilities as glftl.tsOO.
N'-t York. Januarv 14 - Marry
rs.u's-on i ? a ee Mrne profeaaor
of Latin at ( olumbta t'nivcrslty.
whoer love affair with Esther Qu Um
was aired in the courts not long ago.
filed a petition in bankruptcy to-day.
Mies Qulnn, who sued htm for breach
of promise and] for libel, la named na
.-hief creditor Dr. Perk owes her.
img to hia petition t.MttYi of
which na.aas la for fete failure to marry
BLUE AND GRAY MONUMENT
Te Be Raised la Basser at Both Ceev.
federate aad t asoe War Herase.
Ki'sgeraJd. Oa January 14 -Plana
fnr a "Blue and Gray ' i.utueit
hero, believed to he the first la 'ha
f nited State* raised tn honor mW\\%\fX\m
I'mnn and ConT-ders-- ' ivtl Wae
heroes, have beet, a- ? i ?? : by mm'
II* Pe of
eoeh anal Ti Bereise, Da vie will etamd to
a,.t he' and Oere,-ala < .rant and Lam
will he '.presented ae deeping aanafev.
VIany war t-it. * o.:i be arranged tat
? u> aiABjej.
Bienl wtuofe ertil be aVued east ag a\

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