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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, January 20, 1909, Image 1

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VOL LI. NO. 17.
NORWICH, CONN., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 20," 1909.
PRI E TWO CENTS.
r
GENERAL ASSEMBLY BEGINS WORK
Large Number of Bills Introduced Foretells
Vast Amount
BRANDEGEE CHOSEN U. S. SENATOR
Joint Convention of Both Houses Today to Ratify the
Vote Report of Employes' Liability Commission,
Said to be a Conservative Bill Trolley Charter Bills
Give Promise of Much Debate.
Hartford, Conn., Jan. 19. The Ben
crttl assembly today became a work
ing body and the number of bill in
troduced in the house was large and
forerunner of a vast amount of new
business which may be expected be
fore the first of -March. It is expect
ed that the closure will be' fixed for
February 18. whic his practically the
same date as last session.
Brandegee Chosen U. S. Senator.
Both branches today chose Senator
Frank B. Brandegee as United States
senator and tomorrow at noon precise
ly the two bodies will meet In joint
rc-nventlon to ratify the vote and hear
Mr. Brandegee formally declared to
be the senator from this state to suc
ceed himself.
Two Important Reports Presented.
Two important reports came to the
general assembly today, one being the
report of the commission which In
vestigated tuberculosis, and the other
was a report of the commission which
lias been looking Into employers' lia
bility. Of the latter, lawyers of the
house, said, alter a cursory glance at
it. that it was a conservative bill,
following common law closely, but
giving very little attention to what Is
termed "comparative negligence."
(Both reports printed elsewhere In
this Issue.)
Of the other matters introduced
many of them were read by title on
ly. There are some trolley charter
hills which give promise of debate la
ter on in rase the public utility bill
fails of passage.
LIABILITY OF EMPLOYERS' ACT
Full Text of the Measure Presented
Yesterday.
The following is the text of the bill
presented to the legislature today.
An act jugulating the liability of
employers for injuries to employes.
He it enacted by the senate and
house of representatives in gcnetal as
sembly convened:
Section 1. where, after this act takes
effect, persona! injury is caused by
an employe who Is himself In the ex
ercise of due care and diligence at the
Ome:
1. By reason of any defect In the
condition of tae wnyi, works, tools or
machinery, connected with or used In
the business of the employer, which
srose from, or had not been discov
ered or remedied in corgequence of,
the negligence of the-employer, or of
ttny person in the service of the em
fv'nyer and Intrusted by him With the
duty of seeing that the Tiays, works,
fo's or machinery were in proper
roneVtlon.
2. Hy reason of the unfitness or In
competency of any co-employe in the
service of the employer, whose em
ployment was due to. or had been con
tinued In consequence of, the failure
JOHN W. GATES IN DANGER.
Possible Victim of Hydrophobia Bit
ten by Pet Dog.
Eiii Paso. Texas. Jan. 19. Possibility
of hydrophobia, the result of having
been scratched ami bitten by a pet
fk.g. is giving serious concern to John
W. Gates and also to his wile and
others.
When Vr. Gales passed through El
Paso today in his private far bound
fir Pasadena, ''ul.. to visit his sun,
he received a telegram advising him
to isolate his Ronton bull pup, car
ried on the car with him. He was
fold that three dogs at his Port .Ar
thur home had been bitten by a tramp
eur dog at the same time. Mr. Gates'
pet had hee-n bitten, and had developed
hydrophobia. Mr. Gates. Mrs. Gates
and others of the party have fre
quently been scratched and bitten by
the animal In rlay en route.
PAID IN ADVANCE.
Last Convertible 6 Per Cent. Lean of
the New Haven Road.
New Haven. Conn., Jan. 19. It Is
atet! scmi-offleially that of the last
convertible 6 per cent, loan of the
New York, New Haven and Hartford
Railroad company, amounting to $39.
029.600, there have been issued and
fully paid for J;M.381'.00O, this repre
senting th? full payments of the bonds
in advance. About $3,125,000 has been
jiaid In as installments and certificates
Issued to subscrfbers. making approxi
mately $37,500,000 already paid In on
the loan. The returns thus show that
bout seven-eighths of the loan has
been paid in as cash in advance of the
time required. The final payment of
about $1,000,000 on the loan from sib
c,rlber is due on the 15th of next
July.
ANBURY HATTERS' STRIKE.
Governor Lilley May Call Attention of
Stat Board of Arbitration.
Hartford. Conn., Jan. 19. It Is
thought likely that Governor Lilley will
call the attention of the state hoard of
arbitration and mediation to the hat
tere' etrfka which a present is stop
pinc work in the hat factories of Dan
bury, South NorwaHc andi New Mllford.
tt has keen pointed out that the board
nder the law eaa make an Inquiry in
to the strike and jolbly to offer its
services as an intermediary.
Mother and Two Children Perished in
Burning Dwelling.
New York, Jan. IS. Three persons,
a. woman and tier two children, were
burned to death late today In a fire
which occurred in a one-story and
basement house on Bongen street, in
Brooklyn. When the firemen arrived
the house was a mass of flames. The
blaze was quickly subdued and it was
FBUpposed everybody In the building
had escaped. When the ruins were
searched, however, the bodie of Mrs.
Maria Diaz and her two children, a
boy of four and a girl of two years,
were found. It is not known how the
fire originated.
Highway Memorial to Abraham Lincoln
Washington. Jan. 19. As a memorial
to Abraham Lincoln It is proposed in a
tilif introduced today by Representa
tive Lafean of Pennsylvania to build
highway from a point near the
White House In Washington to Gettys
burg battieflela,
of New Business ,
of the employer, or of any person in
the employ o the employer and in
trusted by him with the duty of pro
viding employes to exercise reasona
ble care to ascertain that such em
ploye was lit and competent to per
form the duties required of him.
3. By reason of the negligence of
any person in the service of the em
ployer intrusted with and exercising
superintendence whose Bole or princi
pal duty is that of superintendence, or,
in the absence of such superintendent,
or any person acting as superintend
ent with the authority or consent of
such employer w hile in the exercise of
such superintendence.
4. By reason of the negligence of
a person in the service of the em
ployer who has, 'in charge or control
of a signal, switch, locomotive engine,
train or telegraph office upon a rail
road. .
The employe, or, In case his Injury
results in death, his executor or ad
ministrator, shall have the same right
of compensation and remedies against
the employer as if the employe had
not been an employe of nor in the
servk'6 of the employer nor engaged
In his work.
A car which is in use by. or which
is in possession of, a railroad corpora
tion, shall be considered as a part of
its ways, works, or machinery, within
the meaning of the clause one of this
section, whether It Is owned by such
corporation or by some other company
or person. One or more cars which
are in motion, attached to engine or
not, shall constitute a train within
the meaning of clause four of this
section, and whoever, as a part of his
duty for the time being, has physical
control or direc tion of the movements
of a signal switch, locomotive en
gine, train or telegraph office, shall
be deemed to be a person in charge
or controf thereof within the meaning
of said clause.
Section 2. Xo action to recover
damages for an injury to, or for the
death of any employe, shall be main
tained under the provisions of this act
unless w ritten notice containing a gen
eral description of the injury and of
the time, place and cause of its oc
currence, as nearly as the same can
be ascertained, shall have been given
to the employer within four months
after the neglect complained of, un
less the action itself is commenced
within said period of four months. If
such employer is r corporation such
notice may be given to its secretary
or to any agent or executive officer
thereof. A notice given under the
provisions of this section shall not be
held invalid or insufficient solely by
reason of an inaccuracy in describing
the injury or in the stating of the
time, place and cause of its occur
rence, if it Is shown that there was
no Intention of misleading and that
the employer was not in fact misled
(Continued on Page Six.)
PANAMA CANAL LIBEL CASE.
Names of Both Complainant and De
fendant Made Public.
New York, Jan. 19. The veil of
mystery which for the past two days
lias enveloped the secret examination
before the fleral grand jury here of
newspaper men and others believed to
have knowledge regarding the publi
cation of alleged libelous matters con
cerning the purchase by the United
Siates of the Panama Canal company
would seem to have been lifted tonijrht
by the issuance of a subpoena in
which for the first time the names of
both the complainant and the defend
ant are made public.
This document, made out acainst
"John Doe," was served upon William
J. DempBey, head of the mailing de
partment o the New York World, and
commands his appearance before tne
federal grand jury to testify "In the
matter of the United States against
the Press Publishing company," which
company publishes "the World.
It is generally believed that the ac
tion of tne federal authorities in thus
coming out In the open as complain
ants against the World will result in
the abandonment of the proceedings
begun by J. Anpus Shaw, secretary of
the Press Publishing company, and
four other employes of the World, to
have the subpoenas served1 on them
eiuashed on the ground that the omis
sion of the names of both complainant
and defendant rendered them invalid,
or else in the issuance of nfw sub
poenas naming complainant and ac
cused. - Argument on the validity of the orig
inal subpoenas was to have been heard
by Judge Henry G. Ward if the United
Stffs circuit court this afternoon, but
adjourned until tomorrow by mutual
consent.
ADMITS HER IDENTITY.
Miss Charles worth Tells Why She Fled
Bareheaded.
Edinburgh, Jan. 19. Miss Violet
Gordon Chcrlesworth, who after hav
ing mysteriously disappeared was
found on Sunday last at Oban, Soot
land, tonight admitted her identity,
although for the p?st two days she hnd
persistently denied that she was the
person for whom the police and other
have been searching.
In admitting ner identity tonight th
your.g woman asserted that she- was in
the car at the time of the alleged ac
cident, but was so unhinged by terror
at finding the automobile on the edge
of a precipice tha by same unexplain
able impulse she fled bareheaded to a
village, where she took a train, with
out even stopping to buy a ticket, and
proceeded to Tobermory, from which
place she tv-ent to Oban.
New Haven Italian Sentenced to
Wethersfield.
New Haven, Conn.. Jan. 19. For
trying to kill Lulgi De Maresca by
shooting on the night of Oct. 10 last,
Salvatore De Rose was today sen
tenced to not more than five nor less
than four years In state prison. De
Maresca was released from -state prison
on the day that De Rosa tried to kill
nim. He had spent three years in
prison for an attempt on the life of
Ds Rosa. It Is said that there is an
old feud let ween the men.
Steamship Arrivals.
At London. Jan. 18: Minnetonka,
from New York.
At Flume, Jan. II: Alice, from New
York via Naples
Gabled Paragrapna
Lisbon, Jan. 19. The reports cir
culated abroad of a riot at Covilha,
resulting in a number of persons be
ing killed, are absolutely untrue.
St. Petersburg, Jan. 19. Forty-eight
new cases of cholera and twelve deaths
were recorded at the municipal hos
pitals for the twenty-four hours ended
at noon today.
Rome, Jan. 19. Archbishop Ireland
was received in private audience by
the pope today and presented to the
pontine a group of thirty Americans,
mostly from his diocese.
Queenstown. Jan. 19. The British
ship Savona, whose crew were e
cued and brought into Liverpool yes
terday by the steamer Dominion, is a
total wreck on Middle Calf island.
Most of her cargo of lumber has been
saved.
Edinburg, Jan. 19. The cross peti
tions for divorce between Clara Eliz
abeth Stirling, who was formerly a
Miss Taylor of Newark, N. J., and
John Alexander Stirling, laird of Kin
pendaire, Perthshire, came up for
hearing today in the court of sessions
before Lord Guthrie. Half a dozen
noted lawyers represented various
persons interested, including Lord
Northland and Mrs. Mabel Louise Ath
erton. the divorced wife of Col. Thom
as Atherton. who has been cited as co
respondent in the case.
TANG VISIT CUT SHORT.
Special Chinese Ambassador to This
Country Sails for London.
New York, Jan. 19. Tang Shao Yl,
the special Chinese ambassador to the
United States, accompanied by his
suite, sailed on the Prinz Friedrich
Wilhelm for Plymouth today. He will
go direct to London. His stay in this
country was curtailed some six weeks
by imperial decree, although it' is an
nounced that his mission to Great
Britain. France. Germany, Russia.Aus
tria, Italy, Belgium and Sweden will
be fulfilled as originally planned.
The ambassador's formal mission at
Washington, that of conveying his
government's thanks for the remis
sion of part of the boxer indemnity,
was not intended to complete his ac
tivities here, and it is intimated that
had it not been for the death of the
dowage rempress and the emperor of
China, followed by changes in the
Peking government, American trade
relations with China would have been
placed upon a firmer and more mutu
ally beneficial basis as a result of Mr.
Tang's visit.
PRESIDENT-ELECT CAPTIVATED
With the Charm and Beauty of South
ern Young Women.
Augusta, Ga., Jan. 19. What might
be considered an entirely new point of
attack on the "solid south" was made
today by the president-elect, when he
put in a good word for the warmth and
ardor of northern men ':who know A
good thing when they see it" in the
charm and beauty of southern young
women. The lighter vein of Mr. Taft's
humor was given vent before what he
tarmed "a bouquet of bright and
charming faces," the students of Tub
man High school for girls.
The songs of the class, to which he
listened preceding his b"-ief talk, he
declared had carrieu him off in enjoy
able fancy, and his introduction to
speak was "a rude awakenin'l."
MUST SERVE IMPRISONMENT.
Charge of Grand Larceny and Postal
Law Violation.
New York, Jan. 19. James B. Kel
logg, who was convicted in the state
and federal courts in connection with
the operations of ihe alleged bucket
shop lirm of E. S. Dean & Co., eight.
years ago, must serve the term If im
prisonment inflicted by the state
court, according to a decision handed
down today by Justice Blanchard in
the supreme court.
Kellogg was sentenced to seven and
a half years by the state court on con
viction of the charge of grand larceny
and to serve eleven months' imprison
ment and pay a fine of $500 by the
federal court for violation of the postal
laws.
"NO RENT" CAMPAIGN
Has Begun in Tipperary Severe
Struggle Predicted. -
Dublin, Jan. 19. A serious "no
rent" campaign has begun in Tipper
ary, owing to the refusal of the land
lords of several estates to sell land to
the tenants under the land purchase
act of 1903. The judge in issuing the
decrees against thirty-six recaltrant
tenants said that the landlords were
making a mistake in not sejling land,
as it would involve all the old troubles
of evictions and the martyrdom of ten
ants. The priests and the public, gen
erally are strongly supporting the ten
ants and ore raising funds for their
defense. The struggle promises to be
severe.
SECOND NIGHT RIDERS' TRIAL.
Task of Procuring a Jury Proves to
Be Very Difficult.
Union City, Tenn., Jan. 19. The
task of procuring a jury to try "Ed"
Marshall, indic ted as one of the lead
ers of the band of night riders who
murdered Capt. Quentin Ranlien,
proves to be especially difficult. A
large majority of talesmen examined
today had formed opinions, and the
entire venire of 115 was exhausted
and only ten men had been accepted
tentatively when court adjourned.
The defense has only six peremptory
challenges remaining and the state on
ly four., The Jury will probably be
completed by tomorrow.
UNITED HATTERS' PRESIDENT
Ready to Make an Effort to Arbitrate
Strike Difficulty.
New York, Jan. 19. John A. Mof
fatt. president of the United Hatters
of North America, the 15.000 members
of which are now on strike because
the hat manufacturers discontinued
4lie use of the union label, in a state
ment issued at Orange, N. J., today,
said that he was ready to make in
effort to arbitrate the existing diffi
culty. He said he did not believe the
trouble would last long.
Buchanan's Negotiations With Venez
uela. Washington, Jan. 18. Several long
despatches came to the state depart
ment today from Special American
Commissioner W. I. Buelfinan. who
in conducting negotiations with Venez
uela for the settlement of the dis
puted claims of American individuals
and corporations against that coun
try. The state department officials de
cline to discuss particular features of
the negotiations.
Bill Passed Prohibiting Manufacturing
of Intoxicating Liquors in Tennessee.
Nashville, Tenn.. Jan. 19. The bill
to prohibit the manufacture of intoxi
cating liquors in Tennessee passed the
senate this afternoon by a vote of
20 to It in third reading.
Vlessina Again
Swept by Fire
DOUBTLESS MUCH OF GREAT
VALUE CONSUMED.
SOLDIERS, SAILORS AND FIREMEN
Fought the Flames for Hours Extent
of Damage Cannot Be Estimated
Refugees Suffer from Intense Cold.
Messina, Jan. 19. Messina was
swept by fire again today. For many
hours soldiers and sailors worked he
roically to keep the flames from de
stroying the last remnants of the town,
and eventually they succeeded in get
ting the fire under control. The exteit
of the damage cannot be estimated be
cause, doubtless, much of great value
was burned up in the ruins.
Flames Made Rapid Progress. -
It is supposed that smouldering em
bers in the wreckage were fanned into
iiames by the strong wind that has
prevailed here tor the past two or
three days, and apparently the fire se
cured a good foothold before efforts
were made to extinguish it. The flames
made fast progress, and1 soon swept
through the remains of the beautiful
promenade along the harbor front. The
small force of firemen was augmented
by detachments of soldiers and sailors
from the warships, and pumps and
lines of hose were brought ashore from
the vessels.
Intense Cold Adds to Suffering.
The survivors of the earthquake
have been rendered more helpless by
the intensity of the cold. The hills all
about are yhite with snow, and the
refugees are suffering greatly. Many
of them are still living in tents and
with not sufficient clothing to protect
them. The constant cry is for lumber
for the construction of huts, and the
government is doing everything pos
sible, tut the need i most urgent.
WORSTED MILL DESTROYED.
One of the Principal Indusrties of
North Chelmsford, Mass., Burned,
North Chelmsford Mass., Jan 19.
Several hundred operatives escaped
from a fire which destroyed the Brook
side worsted mills and the wool scour
ing shed of George C. Moore in this
town early this evening. The burned
plant constituted one of the principal
industries here, and it is estimated
that the direct financial loss will reach
$300,000.
The fire was first noticed in a two-
story section of the Brookside mills
which faced Princeton street. The
operatives had not concluded! their
work for the day and when volumes
of smoke from the burning wool stored
in the two-story building poured into
the other departments the employes
hastily abandoned their work and fled
to the street.
The fire was caused. It is thought,
by spontaneous combustion in the
wool.
KIERAN LOCATED AT BUFFALO.
Says He is Perfectly Solvent and Will
Fight.
Buffalo. N. Y Jan. 19. P. J. Kieran
of Fidelity Funding company fame,
who, fortified by carefully attested bail
bonds, eave himself up on Monday in
1'ittsburg police station, did not go to
rvew York today. With his attorney,
Moses Shire, of Shire & Jellinek. Kier
an came to Buffalo and is now here or
hereabouts.
"He is within call," Mr. Jellinek ex
plained late tonight, "and will not at
tempt to get away, keep under cover or
doSge appearance in any court."
Kieran says he is perfectly solvent
and will fight.
. MANGLED BODIES OF TWO MEN
Found en Tracks of New Haven Road
at Central Falls, R. I.
Central Falls, R. I., Jan. 19. While
returning from work tonight, Edward
Taylor, a mill operative, found the
mangled bodies of two unknown men
on the tracks of the New York, New
Haven & Hartford railroad near the
so-called "Tin" bridge. It is supposed
that the men were cotton mill oper
atives and were struck by a through
southbound train just as they had
stepped from the northbound track to
avoid a local.
Rockefeller Gives Another Million to
University of Chicago.
Chicago, Jan. 19. John D. Rocke
feller has given another $1,000,000 to
the University of Chicago. In a tele
gram to the board of trustees today
John D. Rockefeller, Jr., announced
that his father had set aside on behalf
of the university securities that will
yield an annual income of $40,CmjO. On
this basis the securities are reckoned
as being worth $1,000,000. The endow
ment fund of the university is now
$13,000,000,000 from all sources. Mr.
Rockefeller's total contribution to the
university aggregates $24,800,000 for
endowment and other purposes.
Annual Meeting Connecticut Temper
a ice Union.
Hartford, Conn., Jt n. 19. At the an
nual meeting of the Connecticut Tem
perance union hire today plans were
made for raising additional funds for
the carrying on of the work c f the or
ganization and a resolution pased al
lowing the Catholic clergy of the state
to become ex-officio members of the
union. Officers were elected.
North Carolina Militia Guarding Jail.
Wilmington, N. C, Jan. 19. The lo
:1 military company at Clinton, N. Cl
cal military company at Clinton, N. C anmia, repoTt of th conditions which
was called out tonight by Goyernorhe fln(1e pach county home. and re-
, I 1 V r r 8 , T
the attack of a mob of infuriated citi
zens who threaten summary vengeance
upon William Ward, a negro, who to
day made an attempt to criminally as
sault Mrs. W. J. McLeod of Molton
vilie. near here. Mrj. Method received
no injury other than severe frign-
Haskell Hounding 'Hearst Agents.
Guthrie, Okia., Jan. 19. That lie
would cause the arrest of three more
of William R. Hearst's agents, who
have been working in conjunction with
Scott Mac-Reynolds, is the statement I
made tonight by Gov. C. N. Haskell,
The governor declares that the three
men, whose names he refuses to di
vulge, have been procuring informa
tion to be used in defending the libel
suit instituted by Governor Haskell
against Mr. Hearst.
Earthquakes in Spain.
Granada, Spain, Jan. 19. Two strong
earthquake shocks occurred during the
night at Zafarraya. about thirty miles
from Granada. The populace was
thrown into a panic, but no serious
damage was dene.
U. S. Senator Reed Smoot Re-elected.
Salt Lake City, Utah. Jan. 19. Unit
ed States Senator Reed Sn oot was re
elected today, both bouses voting in
separate session
State- to Combat
"WhiteTlagiie"
CONNECTICUT EMBARKING IN
BIG CRUSADE.
COUNTY PLAN PROPOSED
The Measure Which the Tuberculosis
Commission Desires the General As
' sembiy to Enact Intp Law.
Hartford, Jan. 19. Following is the
full text of the bill which the. special
commission appointed under an act of
the last general assembly to investi
gate methods for combating tuberculo
sis has caused to be prepared and
which was sent to the legislature to
day r
Uje It Enacted by the Senate and
House or Representatives in Gen
eral Assembly Convened:
The governor shall on or before the
first day of July. 1909, appoint a board
of commissioners on tuberculosis, said
board to consist of three (3) members,
w ho shall hold offl"e for two. f6ur and
six years from tke first day of July
In the year of their appointment until
their successors shall have been ap
pointed and qualify. At least one of
said conumissioners shall be a physi
cian, whs. has had at least ten years'
active practice, and be an expert in
the modern treatment of human tuber
culosis. On or before the first day of
July, 1911, the governor shall appoint
one member of the commission, to fill
the office of the member of the board
whose term expires on that date, for
a term of six years; and the govern
or shall biennially thereafter appoint
one member for a term of six years.
Section 2. There shall be erected in
each county of the state a county
home, to be used for the care and
treatment of persons afflicted with pul
monary tuberculosis.
Sec. 3. The site of said homes in
each instance shall be purchased with
in six months from the passage of this
bill, by the county in which the home
is located, after approval by the com
mission on tuberculosis. Such site
must be one suitable for the purpose.
and may have thereon buildings whichj
may be used for the residence of the
superintendent and for administrative
offices; or such buildings if not exist
ing on the site at the time of pur
chase thereof shall be built at the ex
pense of the county at a cost not to
exceed ten thousand dollars.
Sec. 4. All buildings necessary for
the work of such county homes for
the care of sufferers from pulmonary
tuberculosis, including such as are
provided for in section 3 of thiB bill,
shall be constructed on the sites ap
proved by the commissioners on tu
berculosis in accordance with designs
and plans of construction adopted by
the commission on tuberculosis; and
all buildings referred to in this act
shall be constructed under the direc
tion of the commission on tuberculo
sis. The cost of the construction and
equipment necessary to work of such
homes shall bo met by the .state out
of the state treasury, with the pro
viso that no appropriation for such
purpose shall exceed ten thousand dol
lars for each fifty thousand inhabitants
or fraction thereof in each county.
Sec. 5. Persons afflicted with pul
monary' tuberculosis applying for care
shall be received into these homes
without regard to the stage of the
disease or the financial circumstances
of the applicant. Patients who are
able to pay for their treatment shall
be received upon payment of the full
cost of the same. Patients who are
not able to pay full cost' shall be re
ceived for a minimum charge of two
dollars ($-) per week.
Sec. 6. Patients who are unable to
pay anything shall be admitted to the
homes upon order of the selectmen of
the town or upon order of the corre
sponding authority of the city in which
Mich patients live, in which instance
such charge of two dollars per week
shall be paid hy the town or city to
which such patient is accredited. For
patients who are not able to pay the
full cost the balance of cost of treat
ment shall be divided between the
county whence the patient is sent and
the state. All expenditures of the
homes, over and above the money re
ceived from the patients or their re
spective towns, shall be borne in equal
parts by the state and the county in
which the home is situated.
Sec. 1. Patients who are known to
be immoral or who by reason of filthi
riess of habits or because of resistance
to discipline are unsuitable for inti
mate association with the inmates of
these homes, shall not be received or
retained unless separate accommoda
tion is provided for them.
Sec. 8. The management' of the
county homes shall be under the direc
tion of the commission on tuberculo
sis, and said commission shall appoint
a manager or superintendent of each
county home, which manager shall
have the direction and supervision of
said home under rules to be prescribed
by the commission on tuberculosis. In
countieswhere the services of a resi
dent physician In the homes is requir
ed, such physician shall be appointed
by the commission on tuberculosis. In
counties where a resident physician
is not necessary, attendance upon pa
tients when it may - be required shall
be provided by the appointment of a
local physician by the commission on
tuberculosis, which local physician
shall be a practitioner in good medical
standing, and whose compensation for
services rendered to patients shall be
at the rate prevailing in his locality
for private practice.
Sec. 9. The commissioner ontuber
culosis shall visit the soveral cotnty
homes and shall have the management
of each under observation and super
vision. Each member of the state com-
Tnicinn nn t nhprrn losis shull niftlce art
ton" the date of such visits in suchJ
report to the chairman of the eommis
sion. which report shall be transmit
ted to the chairman without alteration
to the -governor. Each commissioner
shall make not less than four visits
to each home annually., and an inter
val of at least one month shall elapse
between such visits.
Sec. 10. Each member of the com
mission on tuberculosis shall receive a
salary of tweny-five hundred ($2,500)
dollars annually, and an allowance for
Cm-alinir avnunDD Tint t f fll-A
rund-ed ($300) do'llars annually dur-
ing the first six years of the commis
sion's work; and after said six years
the amount of salarv shall be deter
mined bv the general assembly. Said
commission on tubercuosis is hereby
eiven authority to appoint a secretary.
and shall receive an allowance of fif-
for salary of such secretary and for
office expens.es.
Sec. 11. Sanatoria tinder private
management and receiving state aid
shall be inspected semi-annually by
the commission on tuberculosis, and
the amount of state appropriations for
the assistance of such Institutions shall
in each instance be recommended to
the general assembly by the commis
sion on tuberculosis; it being provided
that the association owning and con
ducting said sanatoria shall maintain
Condensed Telegrams
Miss Henrietta Crosman made her
debut in vaudeviilr- t
A Band of Iggorotcs raided an llano
village and earned off three heads.
Lieutenant General Miles, retired,
returned to Naw York Monday from
a European tour.
The National Western Stock Show,
with exhibits from all over tne coun
try, opened at Denver.
Seven Members of a small theatri
cal company were hurt by the coll. ipse
of an elevator in a Chicago hotel.
Struck by a Train at Salt Lake City,
J. C. Wood, a millionaire mine owner
and sheep grower, was- instuntiy kill
ed. Run Down on the Lehigh Valley rail
road at Raven Run, Ph., by a pas
senger train, Charles DHvenport was
killed.
Mrs. Otto Lundstrom admitted to
the police of Milwaukee that she killed
her husband on Sunday in a quarrel
over a drink of whiskey.
Fighting With Knives over a game
of cards, Boyd Wagers and W. D. Old
ham, prominent citizens, were both
seriously wounded at Richmond, Ky.
Jack Curttin, who killed one police
man and wounded another while re
sisting arrest at Omaha, will probably
die from wounds received in the light.
Dissatisfied With His Official Acts,
people of Los Angeles are signing pe
titions and holding mass meetings de
manding the resignation of Mayor A.
C. Harper.
An Edict Issued at Peking confers
the Order of the Double Dragon, hith
erto reserved for foreigners, upon all
officials of the foreign boart"and dip
lomats abroad.
The American Relief Committee or
ganized at Rome to direct the Ameri
can charities for the earth(Utke suf
ferers was dissolved, its purpose hav
ing been accomplished.
The Street Commissioner of New
York put 3.600 men to work on the
snow. Many persons were injured in
falls on icy walks, and another death
made two from the cold.
The Action of Justice Truax on the
motion of the corporation counsel to
revoke the license of the American
Music hall, for an alleged violation ol
the Sunday laws, is taken to mean that
the theater will lose lt3 license.
SALARY OF PRESIDENT
FIXED AT $100,000.
Of Vice President end House Speaker
at $15,030 Each.
Washington, Jan. 19. The salary of
the president oijthe United States was
today fixed at $100,000 per annum, so
rar as the senate could fix it. and
salaries of the vice president and the
speaker of the house of representa
tives at $15,000 each.
The salary cf the chief justice of the
supreme court of the United States
wah increased from $13,000 to $15,000
per annum and those of associate
justices from $12. .".00 to $14,500. These
changes were made as amendments to
the legislative, executive and judicial
appropriation bill aid after an extend
ed debate. Amendments allowing $,".
000 to the vice president and the
speaker of the house for horses and
carriages were stricken from the bill.
Senator Rayner's resolution calling
on the attorney general for informa
tion concerning the suit he proposes
bringing agadnts certain newspapers
on charges of libel in connection w"h
statements made relative to the pur
chase by the United States of the
Panama canal property was referred
to the committee on the Judiciary after
a strong fight to have it adopted with
out such reference.
sFOR EARTHQUAKE SUFFERERS.
Lumber for 500 Homes to Be Forward
ed from New Orleans,
Washingti.i. Jan. 19. Another de
velopment in the administration's plan
to send material to Italy for the con
struction of sn,all homes for the earth
quake sufferers is the decision of the
navy department to servd lumber for
five hundred homes from Xew Orleans,
supplementing the materials for 1 .-",00
homes to b? ent from Xew Yoik. The
department is engaged in the task of
chartering half a dozen vessels to
transport the materials, which win uu
sent to the scene of the disaster the
latter part of this week.
Elected U. S. Senator from Washington
Olympia, Wash., Jan. 19 Wesiey L.
Jones was elected to the United States
senate today. The joint vote in the
legislature stood Jones 89, Cottrill
(democrat) 5, absent 1.
Robert E. Lee's Birthday Observed.
Savannah. Ga.. Jan. 19. Although
the day was raw and cloudy, wilh
some rain. Robert E. Lee's birthday
was generally observed today.
hem in good condition and shall as
sume all responsibility for the execu
tive work of their several institutions.
Sec. 12. The commission on tuber
culosis .shall prepare n bie.innal report
of its work, to be submitted to the
general assembly, and shall include in
said report such recommendations for
the further development ol the work
of the commission as experience may
lead the commissioners to deem ad
visable. Sec. 13. The commissioners on tu
berculosis shall lake measures to in
sure instruction in all schools In the
state in all rules of living that are es
sential to the suppression of tuberculo
sis and the maintenance of the public
health, nnd to that end may publish
tracts and leaflets explaining the move
ment to control tuberculosis ami suit
able for distribution in schools, stores,
lactones and places of public gather
ing, which tracts ami hi.tlcts may be
printed by the commission on tubercu
losis at the expense of thr state, pro
vided that the cost of prinling and dis
tributing the same is approved by the
board of control. The commission on
tuberculosis shall al?o encourage the
giving of public addresses upon pre
vention and treatment of tuberculosis,
and shall encourage the formation of
local organizations to further that end.
Sec. 14. The provisions of Sections
25-69, 2570. 2571. 2572 of the general
statutes relating to bat -shops are
hereby extended to apply with equal
force to all confectionery, candy and
ice cream factories, macaroni factories,
and all other factories for the prepara
tion of foodstuffs, tobacco and cigars.
In any, factory of the above mentioned
cl-isf-es n-hrf the factory inspector
shall have cause to suspect that an op
erative or rnipoyc hns any disease I
enumerated in the statutes thereto per
taining he shall have authority- to
cause an examination to be made of
such suspected case by a physician.
Sec. 15. It shall be the duty of the
factory inspector to cause to be posted
in prominent places in factories and
shops such posters as may he supplied
to him for that purpose by the com
mission en tuberculosis.
'ANTI-JAPANESE
Governor Gillette of California Acts on Telegram
V
From President Roosevelt
PROPOSED LAWS WOULD BE DAMAGING
Not Only to California but to the whole Union Presi
dent Says there is no Excuse for Action Throwing
Open the whole Situation Again Agitators Hamper
the National Government.
Sacramento, Cal., Jan. 19. The Sac
ramento Union today says that Presi
dent Roosevelt lias taken a hand in
the anti-Japanese legislation now he
fore the California legislature, and lias
asked the governor to take steps to
have all legislation held up until the
president can be heard In the matter.
"In a telegram sent on Saturday this
request was emboidied." the Union
says, "and a letter Is on the way to
Sacramento which will give the chief
executive's views and wishes in the
matter of eKisation against the "Lit
tle; Hrown Men.' "
Roosevelt's Telegram and Gillette's
1 Reply.
Pi sident Roosevelt's telegram and
the governor's reply follow:
Washington. Jan. 1C.
Hon. James N. Gillette, Governor ot
Oaliloi nia. Sacramento, Cal.:
We are greatly concerned at news
paper reports on anti-Japanese legis
lation in California's legislature. Have
written you at length on the subject.
Earnestly ho; e that no progress will
be made on bills until you have had a
chance to receive my letter, and. if
necessary to discuss its content with
leaders of the two hnu.se. My knowl
edge of the international situation. pur
ticuiarly with reference to emigration
of Japanese laborers from 1'nited
States, satisfy me that p.iss,ige of pro
posed legislation would be of incalcu
lable damage to the state of Califor
nia, as well as to the whole Union.
THEODORE R( XJSEVI0LT.
Sacramento. Cat. Jan. IS.
Theodore Roosevelt. President of the
United States. Washington, I. I'.:
Telegram received. Have caused bills
to be held up until I can hear from
you. Conies of bills Introdnced affect
ing Jauanese, together with briefs on
same, mailed to you.
J. N. GILLETTE.
GOV. LILLEY'S OFFICIAL REPLY.
Submitted to the House Committee on
Judiciary Questions at Issue.
Washington, Jan. 19. The house
committee: on the JmKciarv iliij' morn
ing received Governor Lilley's cile-ial
reply to the Gaines resolution. The
rtply consisted simply of the same
letters the governor sent to Mr. mar
gins. Governor Lilley also informed
the committee that he would not be
present, nor would he be represented
by counsel. The committee at the
meeting tomorrow will have to con
sider two principal points. First,
whether Governor Lilley vacated his
seat in congress by taking the oath of
office as governor of Connecticut, and
second, whether his resignation,
though not accepted by Governor
Woodruff bars him from membership
in the house.
FACTORY WORKERS IN PANIC.
Exits Were Ample So All Escaped
from Burning Places.
New York, Jan. 19. Fire today
burned out the upper floors of a four
story factory building at 827 Rroad
way, near Twelfth Ftreet. At Its out
break there was a panicky rush for the
street among the sixty or more wom
en and girls employed by k manufac
turer of raincoats on the floors af
fected by the fire. The exits were
ample, however, and all escaped with
out injury. The losj was about $25.U0,
partially insured.
Another factory fire today was In
the establishment of the Smith Metal
Bed company. i:i West Forty-third
street. It caused a loss of jsn.nun,
partially covered by insurance. About
1.000 men and women employes were
in the building, hut th'te was no
panic and no one was injure-d.
EARTHQUAKE AT SMYRNA.
American Battleships Loiisiana and
Virginia at Anchor There.
Smyrna. Turkey, Jan 19. So far us
can be ascertained eight persons were
killed this morning by a sharp earth
eiuake which occurred at Phoiaea,
twenty-five miles northwest of this
city, and at other neighboring towns.
Consielcra'ile damage was (lone to
buildings at Phocica.
Tiie shock was very strong at Chil,
where the population beenme panle.
stricken, though no se rious damage
lesui-ted there.
Thi.i city also experienced the earth
ejunke. but there was no loss of lire
and no damage done. The American
bnttle-hip-i Louisiana and Virginia are
at present tit anchor in iiis harbor.
ROOT RETIRES THIS WEEK.
Robert Bacon Will Be Nam-sd for
Secretary of State.
Washington. Jan. 19. Secretary
Root, following his expected election as
senator from New York tomorrow,
hopes to be able to attend to some
pressing matters in the state dep-in-ment
and re.iie by tn end of the wee k.
He will go to Hot Springs, Ark., for
r"st, but experts to return to Washing
ton In time for t'.ie inauBuratiop. Up
on the r.vretnry's re-tiroun-nt Robert
Bacon, new assistant see tetary, will be
named for secretary of stte-, and he
will be succeeded in turn as assistant
secretary by John C. O'Laughlin of tlii-i
city.
Electric Boat Co. to Build Two of the
Submarines.
Washington. Inn. 19. The navy de
partment has de -irled not to construct
at the government navy yards no of
the submarine boats authorized at the
last session of conf.-res:, as it has con
templated, and has awarded the con
tract for these two boats to the Elec
tric Boat company, to be- built on the
Atlantic coast. The final hw.trd of the
ixother submarine -leirpedo boats is
the same; as was announced last
month.
Penrose Elected U. S. Senator.
Harrisburg, Pa., Jan. 19. r-oies P.v
rose today was' elected United States
senator by the Pennsylvania legisla
ture for the full term of six years be
ginning March 4 next. This Is Mr.
Penrose's third successive election.
BILL HELD UP
Anti-Jap Bills in Every Sense Most
Unfortunate.
Washington, Jan. 19. President
Room-volt's letter to Governor Gillette,
dated January IB, follows In part:
"My Hear Governor: I am greatly
concern' d over the anti-Japanese bill
which are apparently going through or
are on their way through the Califor
nia legislature. They are In every
sense most unfortunate. At Inst we
have in llrst-cluss working order the
arrangement which with such difficul
ty we icctcded in getting through
two years ug ).
Would Simply Produce Great Irrita
tiory "More Japanese are leaving the
country than are coming In, anil by
present Indications in a very few years
ihe number of Japanese hero will be
no greater than the number of Ameri
cans In Japan; that is, the movement
will be us normal In one case as in
the other, vhiih is Just what we de
sire. There is, therefore, no shadow
of excuse for an action which will sim
ply produce (rreat irritation and may
result in upsetting the present ngree
nicn and throwing open the whole sit
uation again.
Agitators to Blame if Trouble Comet
"These agitators have themselves tv
thank If trouble conies from wha thee
do, if there Is a fresh influx of Japan, t
ese hither. They hamper the national I
government In what it has now so ef
ficiently accomplished the agreement
by peaceful means, nnd through the
friendly initiation of the Japanese
government, to keep Japanese immi
grants out of the 1'nited States save
as Americans themselves visit Japan.
Is it not possible to get the legislature
to realize the great unwisdom from
the standpoint of the country at large
nnd above all from the standpoint of
California, of what is being done. .
Sincerely vnnrs,
"i'HEOIXIRE ROOSEVELT."
HOUSE ACTS ON WILLETT SPEECH
Referred to Special Committee Pen
sion Bill Pasted.
Washington. Jan. 19. Disposing of
the ft pi eel) of Reprehcntiitlve Willett
of New York yesterday attacking the
pres'iili nt by referring it to a special
committee, the hou -a of representa
tives today proceeded to take up the
various appropriation hills that have
been reported within the past fewr
rt;iys. The pension .ml urgent de
ficiency bills were passed without de
lay and when adjournment was taken
the naval appropriation vblil was under
con-ideratlon.
Representative Potior of Pennsylva
nia occupied ill" i-hair during the de
bate on the provision of the pensions
approprialion bili which abolishes all
hut one of the eichteen pension agen
cies throughout the country. The bill,
which carries total appropriation of
$1t'.il.S(;9.0nn, was passed practically at
rorrrted bv the committee nn pension.
A phut to pay pensioners quarterly wa
defeated.
YALE'S PROM WEEK.
Final and Most Distinguished Event
Passed Last Night.
New Haven, Conn.. Jan. 19. The
final and most distinguished event of
Ynli-'s "prom" week passed tonight,
when the class of 1910 gave its; Junior
promenade in tiie Second Regiment ar
mory. The main decorative effect of
1 hi- armory was that of a delicate trel
lis work w ith vines. These were work
ed in an apple green upon a white
background set off by electric llghta
arched on the frames. The ceiling was
covered with a canopy outlined with
grfeii. ben 'ath which smllax and ever-"
greens nnd been twisted around a
framework which supported a large
centerpiece of lights, setting forth a
loiter V.
At the close of the prom the guests
u-rrp iT.tcrta meei at suppers in tne olf
'erert halls of the college.
Among those present were Mrs Wil
liam H. Toft, wife of President-elect
I Taft, and Mis' llflei Taft.
National Exhibit of Aejricuttural Prod-,
ucts from Jewish Ftrml.
New York. Jan. 19. The adoption of
a re solution recommending the holding
of a national exhibit of aerlrultuni!
products from Jewish farms was the
principal business accomplished at flit
second day's meeting of the Jewlfli
farmers who assembled here Monday te
perfect a national organization. The
organization provide that the fair bt
held in this city during the Feast cf
Ilooths, occurriiTsr In October, and urge
that siiitabl-! prices to promote com
petition be provided.
Another Alleged Trust to Be Investi
gated.
New York, Jan. 19. Announcement
was maite today that onther alleged
trust is to be Investigated by the fed
eral authorities hero. The company
concerned is the Atlantic Terra Cott
company, a $:l,OO0,00O corporation with
,,en,',u in tliis city. Tt ii alleffrol that
(the rritniianv Is n mononolv otierntlnir
in restraint of undo In violation of the
provisions of the Sherman anti-trust
law.
Died From Injuries Received in Auto
mobile Accident.
Roanoke, Va.. Jan. 19. Joseph W.
Sands, Jr.. son of a former general
manager of the Norfolk ft; Western
railroad, nnd general superintendent
of the Southern railway, died here to
day from Injuries received by being
thrown from an automobile. He was
"S years old and a graduate of Yale.
Becomes Librarian of Nowberry Libra
ry, Chicago.
Chicago. 111.. Jan. 19. The accept
ance by H. N. Carllon, librarian of
Trinity rol.gv, at Hartford. ConTi., of
the position of librarian of Newberry
library ill this e-ity was pnnounced to
ilny. Mr. I'nrlton succeeds John V.
Cheney, wlto resigned becaupo of Miv.
Cheney's 111 health.
Elected U. S. Senator from Oregon.
Salem. Ore.. Jan. 19. Gov. Oeorrr
F. Chamberlatln was today elected if
S. senator on the first ballot. He su
ceeds Senator Charles W. Witem.
'IMI -4v-jr

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