VOL. Lll. NO. 210
NORWICH, CONN.. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1910
PRICE TWO CENTS
MAIMERS' STRIKE IS SETTLED
After Nine Weeks' Idleness Work Again
For 70,000 Garment Makers
SWEATSHOP WORK IS ABOLISHED
Counsel for Manufacturers Says it Has Been a Great
Victory for the Union Forces Preferential Union
Shop Adopted Industrial Loss in Wages and to
Dealers Ran Into Many Millions.
?vr Tork. Sept. 2. The rloakmakers'
strike, oni- of Jh greatest industrial
rii.sturbhiiccs in t! history of Ameri
i an lulxrr. was settled tonight. Seven
ty thousand g.trment workers who have
b-Ti idle for nine nwks will shortly
rci.irn to work. Ten thousand of them
those dependent upon them, fifty
rhoun.tnl souls in all. were on the point
oi eviction, and hundreds of them had
e'rady Iwn forced into the streets.
The industrial loss to employers ami
emrd'jes has rim high into the.mil
i "ns In Ions .if wnges alone the total
been esti.nated at more thn $10.
non.xoo while the loss to manufaetur
i rj. Jobbers and retailers the country
over has been romputde at en times
Justice Goff't Notable Injunction.
V in srpite of the stupendous readjust
i!il involved, the strike has been, in
t w nuin. notable for its peaceful
tiH". T'u-re were numerous cases of
petty disorder, and n petition of the
jiiHniif.ii titrei s brought forth front Jus
! e 5ofr or the state supreme court
an injunction in -';i.h he ruled that
n; str'k" cil'ert to demand the closed
np as in restrnlnt of trade.
No Principle Surrendered.
.T.:!'ii If. 1'ohen. counsel for the
fa-uif-oti:rers' association, describes
t ;. agreement signed by him and rep-r-sen
t.ti Ives of the strikers in thissen
'i prin.-ii-le has been surrendered
b th m.inMni Hirers, yet the union
nit trul f lHiio hat they ha' e won a
;t v t ory for their people."
No More Sweat Shops.
" e fat:re of the settlement, im
I'"tjr,: not oniv to the strikers, but to
he njttion at large, is the abolition of
m cont-rirt woik at home. Hereafter
urnietits made in New York will he
r"3nuf.irtured under sanitary condi
tions. There will be no more sweat
Avoided Solit Over Closed Shop.
The p it on which all previous ef
CELEBRATION OF THE FOURTH
IN A "-SANE" MANNER.
Pesu'ts m Marked Decrease of Acci
dents. According to Statistics.
i- kb. f"ft. 2. Although the I!t
d'x'hs and accidents due to the cel
ebration or the Kourth of July is an
rxi l nc the -nane' observance of the
sv this jear shows a notable fm
jrovemeni in th' respect, according
Im i! . statistics compiled hy tiie Jour
r.i' cf :r- .America n Medical issncia
t "Ti. The decrease in accidents is
wt marked in those sections where
r-Mti tive cCip Rtioii has been put in
f (:. the Jo'imal says.
T!.e summary shone on July 4 this
-tr 2 ? j:t persons were injured, of
i. h 1 .".I died. Sixty-seven deaths
"--e .;,- f t'-tanii?; 19 were killed
nutrijrln by firearms: 11 by explosions
of powder, bombs or torpedoes: six
bv cannon or similar contrivances,
whi'e r. mostly little girls, were burn
ed to death by fire from fireworks.
"Startling as this showing is. It is
the best since 13. when the Journal
h'ftn keeping its record. In 1903
4 4 persons were injured, of which
4ns lost their lives. 4u5 of them dying
front t'tanus. The jirand total for
eig'tt ears shows that 37.526 persons
beer injured a.t Independence day
eiehrations. Of these l.t2 died. S04
us th direct result of their injuries
nd ?ii4 from tetanus following injur
ies One hundred and twemty-t '0 per-
ns have lost their eyesight: R51 have
Kst the re of one eye; 432 have lost
t - u' of arms, iegs or hands, atid
1 "! have been cripied by the loss
The de:e!ied figures for 1S10 show
cases f lockjaw. 7 of which
n ere fa'al: seen persons lost their
sht: ."3 :ot on- eye: 2 lost arms,
legs or iiaiid". and 114 lost their fin
s'" "The d- ct ee from lin3 to 1910 is
!! t mre intelligent methods of cel
ebration, the in.st marked decreases
i.'-f umnc in states where the agitation
restri-. tn e lucasjres was n:ist ur
ert." BUCKET SHOP CASE DELAY.
New York Defendants Block Removal
' Vork. Sept. 2. Ixiiis A. fplla of
St Ir!i!. Ins iirorher -4neio and Sam
u V. Ad'r. who were held a few
sro by .ludee HotiKb for removal
!. Vssliii,Kt-n. where they are under
1 iviictiTi'nt for operating an alleged
bucket .-hop. surrendered themselves
today rt I'nited Htatej Marshal llen
kel. As (hey did so their counsel present
ed three r In of habeas corpus and
certiorari granted by Jude Lacombe
of the f'uit-d Stat.-s circuit court. Ar
finient m set for Sept. 9.
The obtaining of fhse writs delays
the removal proceedings. Pending the
argument the three men were required
to give pew bail of fj.mjo each.
TURKEY WANTS A FUSS.
Alleged Preparations at Salonica for
an Onslaught on Greece.
Rerlin. Sept. 2. A despatch to the
Frankfurter Zcitiing today from Sa
lome report that the Turkish mili
trv authorities are making prepara
oris fr trouble on the i J reek frontier.
Piffti butt -Ties of quick firers have
'. en snt to Kareferif on the pretense
f taking part in the Turkish manoeu
vres. Leaves of absence have be;-n re-fvis-d
to ail officers.
Two Girls Attacked in a Field by a
:'- Falls X. V.. Sept 2 - Tin? fcii
II" le.ii. c. f.. . r of l!if I in mid of
lielrl.i.,.. iuii l'.ixf W litllitllis it Tllii -Bin-
. ,,, .vilhuul remnn atla.i-d tllu
rii's in a n-:.l riee line lliis arter
B':.. u-al l.l t .if tJiein iU iUs-uibil-NJiv
with the bi it vt his re.!er. t.!ac--t
tl;- letir.y.i'- to Hie brenMt (if the
ther d tii-n. suddenl cliHugiiig his
Mind1 fic.J. The man said he was a
New York .ffw.t ivc.
Tb (wo c'-'s rere .il;in Slf'maM.
14 ' '' -.1. a"'' l.'"i F frg-rald. 20.
M W ?)irt4n's cenditi-sn j? critical.
forts at a settlement split was the clos
ed shop. That rock is avoided by the
adoption of the "preferential unton
shop" idea, for Which Louis D. Bran
dies of Boston, counsel for Glavis in
the Pinchot-Ballinger bearing, is giv
en full credit.
What is Agreed To.
In the article of agreement the idea
is thus described:
"Each merrer of the Manufacturers'
association is to maintain a union
shop: a union shop being understood
to refer to a hop where union stand
ards as to working- conditions, hours of
labor and rates of wages prevail, and
where, when hiring- help, union men
are preferred: it being recognized that,
since there are differences of degrees
of skill, employes Bhall have the free
dom of selection a between one un
ion man and another, and shall not be
confined to any list, nor bound to fol
low any prescribed order whatever."
Other articles provide for:
Free electric power.
No work at home.
Discipline of any manufacturer prov
ed guilty of discrimination among his
Six days work a week and a cash
weekly pay day.
Aii sub-contracting within shops
Nine hours work a day five days a
week, and five hours the sixth day.
The price of peacework to be agreed
upon by a committee of employes and
Double pay for overtime.
Endorsee Trades Unions.
Mr. Cohen concludes Ms statement
witih the following declaration, re
markable for one in his position:
"Trades unions are not only neces
sary, but must be guided and strength
ened. I shall urge my clients to use
every legitimate means to that end and
I shall urge upon them strongly that
each present employe in their shop join
SMOKING CAR TURNS OVER
AND LANDS IN RIVER,
Boston and Albany Passengers in
Wreck Near Newton, Mass.
Newton, Mass., Sept. 2. The passen
gers and train crew on the noon ex
press from Boston for New York over
the Boston and Albany division of the
New York Central railroad narrowly
escaped a serious accident when two
locomotives, the baggage, mail and
smoking cars left the rails on the bank
of the Charles river near the River
side station today.
Although nobody was killed or seri
ously injured, three trainmen, a mail
clerk and two or three passengers re
ceived numerous cuts and bruises. v
When the engines and the three for
ward cars left the rails, . the "forward
locomotive turned partly on its side
and the smoking car swung into the
river at a. point where the water was
Two or three of the occupants of the
smoking car were cut by broken glass
when they tried to escape from the
car by smashing the panes and climb
ing through the windows.
For a short time passenger traffic
was tied up, but tha wrecking crew
speedily cleared the tracks. The cars
which had not left the rails were at
tached to another engine and proceeded
to New York. The causa of the acci
dent is unknown. '
Among the injured was F. H. Fur
long, a mail clerk, who was removed to
the Newton hospital, aiid Mall Clerk
H. E. Sherman and Engineer Reming
ton, both of whom had their wounds
dressed at a nearby house.
27 TIMES CONSECUTIVELY.
New Jersey Man's Phenomenal Shoot
ing at Sea Girt.
Sea Oirt V T Knl llnnni-f tvi
the I'.riggs regimental team match and !
in tne all-comers- military match at
&00 yards were captured by the "regu
lars" in the rifle tournament todav. the
men from the Fifteenth United States
infantry taking both matches. The
Keystone match at 800 yards was won
hy W. E. Reynolds of Manasquan. N.
,T.. who although not even a member of
the National guard, mads the pre
nornenal score of 27 coneecutive bulls
eyes. S. W. Cheslev of Connecticut
was second with 23 successive hulls
eyes to his credit.
CONDEMN OYSTER BEDS.
Find Ninety-Nine Polluted in State of
Providence, R. I.. Sept. 2. Ninety
nine oyster beds in this state were con
demned by the state board of shellfish
commissioners because of pollution of
the water at a special meeting today.
The government standard for trie
purity of the oysters was adopted by
the commissioners to govern the
bivalves taken from Rhode Island wa
ters for public consumption.
CALL TO NATIONAL BANKS.
Comptroller Wants Statements to Close
of Business Sept. 1.
Washington. Sept. 2. The comptrol
ler of the currency tnday called upon
national banks for a statement of
their condition at the close of business
At Ha vi e. Sept. 2: La Touraine.
from New York. -
At Rotterdam, Sept. I: Potsdam,
from New York
West Virginia Mystery.
Wheeling. W. Yu.. Seot. 2. The po
lite are today attempting to unravel
the mystery surrounding tiie nndiiijr ?
i lie lnnly of a well dressed man bftore
daj I i ss ri t this iriiMbing under the Gliio
river bridge. Tiie man's body showed
uer sixty knife wound-i. He had been
legit for hours. An feplscoulian hyinn
book was found near the body.
Tokio. Sept. 2. The official forecast
issued today estimates the rice crop
at .06 below the average.
' Versailles, Sept. 2. M. Hector Fabre,
Canadian commissioner general in
France, died here today of uremia.
Cape Town, Union of South Africa,
Sept. 2. The British Antarctic expe
dition steamer Terra Nov sailed today
Poitiers, France, Sept. 2. M. Beilo
vtieci, who in a Voisin biplane is mak
ing a flight from Paris to Bordeaux,
arrived here at noon from Orleans. Ha
covered the distance from Orleans to
Poitiers in two hours and thirty-five
Douai, France. Sept. 2. A military
aeroplane piloted by. Louis Breget and
carrying also Captain Madiot, who
ntada observations, flew from here to
Arraz and return at. a rate of approxi
mately 56 miles an hour, establishing
a new record for speed with a passen
ger. London. Sept. 2. The meeting of
representatives of the foreign banks to
discuss the demand of British and- con
tinental banking houses that American
bankers after Oct. 31 next guarantee
all bills of lading on cotton, which was
scheduled for today, was postponed un
til Sept. 7.
Simla. British India, Sgpt. 2. A na
tive police inspector, Sarat Chandra,
was shot and probably fatally wounded
today at Dacca, where a number of
young Indians are on trial for con
spiracy against the government. The
assailants of the inspector are youths
of good families.
"Venice, Sept. 2. The Duke of the
Abruzzi, whose engagement to Miss
Elkins occupies much space in the
newspapers, caught cold while automo
biling in the Alps and is suffering
from a slight fever. ,He will have to
remain in bed for aweek. after which
it is likely that he will apply for sick
leave from his naval command and will
Charge Against Rev. Mr. Sweet, Young
" Durham, Conn.. Sept. 2. Charged
with the misappropriation of certain
church and society funds. Rev. Chester
H. Sweet, who up to several months
ago was pastor of the local Congrega
tional church, wag this afternoon ar
raigned before Justice of the Peace J.
F. Bailey,, and upon waiving examina
tion was bound over for trial at the
September term of the superior court.
Bonds were fixed at $400, which after
considerable effort were secured this
evening, and Mr. Sweet returned to
Mew Haven, where he is living with
bis wife and child. Mr. Sweet, who is
about 29 years old, came to Durham
from Boston and preached here for
about a year, leaving last February.
He was arrested at New Haven today
by Deputy Sheriff Prior and brought
here for arraignment.
Durham. Conn., Sept. 2. The bond
was furnished by Hiram Miller of
F. P. Hubbard.' treasurer of the
church, stated tonight that inquiries
made by the church authorities since
Mr; - Sweet left last February tended
to "show that he--wets '.not a. regularly
ordained minister Mr. Hubbard said
that when Mr. Sweet came-to Dur
ham he represented that he came from
Boston and had a letter of dismissal
from the Union Congregational church
in that city. The church authorities
communicated with the Boston church
but thAt church denied knowledge of
Mr. Sweet. It was . 'learneck. accord,
ing to Mr. Hubbard, that Mr. Sweet
had studied at a theological school in
Philadelphia and that he had preach
ed for about a year and a half at a
Christian Brethren church in Jew
Bedford, Mass. Since leaving Dur
ham he had been doing- clerical work
for a concern in Everett, Mass.. but
recently had moved to -New Haven,
where he is at present employed.
It was further stated by the church
treasurer that the amounts involved in
the alleged misappropriation were not
large and consisted of small sums col
lected for the purpose of getting a new
furnace for the church.
LACK OF EVIDENCE
AGAINST AUTO DRIVER.
Bristol Man Charged With Manslaugh
ter Dismissed After Police Court
New Britain. Conn., Sept. 2. The
charge of manslaughter placed against
Walter B. Woodruff of Bristol in con
nection with the killing of four year
old Isadore Gerbacht in this city on
Aug. 7 by an automobile driven by
Woodruff was dismissed late today for
lack of evidence by Judge W. F. De
laney after an all-day hearing in the
police court, the judge deciding that
the testimony presented for the prose
cution was not sufficient to sustain the
charge. It was asserted by witnesses
for the state that the automobile was
running at a high speed when it struck
the- child, while the testimony intro
duced in behalf of Woodruff was to the
effect that the car was not going over
eight mile an hour and that the child
ran directly fn front of it.
THE FASTEST NAVAL VESSEL
IN THE WORLD
Torpedo Boat Destroyer Paulding
Makes Over 32 Knots an Hour.
Bath. Me.. Sept. 2. Not only plac
ing herself in the limelight as the fast
est destroyer in the American navy,
but the fa-stest naval vessel in tiie
world, not built especially for speed,
the new oil burning torpedo boat de
stroyer Paulding today exceeded her
contract requirements of 29.5 knots
by 3.3 knots, maintaining an average
of 32.8 knots an hour during her four
hours' run at ton speeds This was the
final test in her official acceptance
trials, and showed the Paulding su
perior to the new coal burning de
stroyers Flusser and Reid. which, like
the Paulding, were built by the Bath
Second Lee O'Netl Browne Bribery
Trial, Defense Argument Closed.
Chicago. Sept. 2 W. S. Forrest, chief
counsel for the defense, ocmpleted his
closing arguments in the second Lee
O'Neil Browne bribery atrial late today.
He will be followed tomorrow morning
by Attorneys P. J. O'Donnell ' and
Charles E., Erbstein, also for the de
State's Attorney Way man will sub
mit hiH concluding argument probably
on Monday, and the case will then be
given to the jury.
Deposed President Madriz to Practice
Mexico City. Sept. 2. Dr. Madriz.
deposed president of the Nicarguan
republic, is to take up the practice, of
law in this city as a means of liveli
ho.od. according to what seems reliable
information received here today. It is
sid "that Marlrii will 'arrive " in fcjti
lin Cms on the next steamer.
WAITING FOR OPENING OF HARVARD-BOSTON
Circles Course at Atlantic Cromwell
Dixon's Dirigible Makes Short Trip
- Competition Will Last Njnje Days.
Boston. Sept. 2. Heralded by the
first flight in this country of Claude
Grahame White of Kngiand. in his Ble
riot monoplane and a short trip by
Cromwell Dixon of Columbus. Oo., in
his dirigible today, everything was in
To a great many business men advertising their business is taking
a chance, but to others it is an investment that gives immediate
returns. To men like John Wanamaker who makes a contract for a
quarter of a million dollars worth of space at a time it is creating new
business and maintaining the old. "Ha has just taken a page three
times a week in the Paris edition, of the New Tork Herald, which
arouses Paris as an American pace in business such as they never
before witnessed and which they must follow or fall to the rear. The
way to move goods fast is to let those who need them know that you
have them and want them to move quick at bargain profits. 7
A. bargain price does not mean a sacrifice price, but a price satis
factory to buyer and seller. Waiting for big profits is the way to
slow gains in trade. It is quick sales and small proflts that make,
stocks of goods roll out and stocks roll in that boost the aggregate
of- each year's ; business. Goods move auickest on lubricated ways.
.The price per 1.000 readers is the way to. compare prices. The Bulle
tin invites" comparison in this way taking its card rates for the basis.
Send for the regular rate card."
The Bulletin subscription list is going to 8,500 this year. Wouldn't
you like to be counted as a member of its great and growing family.
The Bulletin will be left at your door for 12 cents a week now is the
time to subscribe.
Following is a summary of the matter printed the past week:
Bulletin " Telegraph Locyl General Total
Saturday. Aug. 27 143 154 921 1218
Monday. Aug. 29 98 178 213 489
Tuesday. Aug. 30 135 135 235 505
Wednesday. Aug. 31 131 X 124' ' 207 462
Thursday. Sept 1 134 145 278 557
Friday. S9pt. 2. 132 127 216 475
Tola, -y - r 773 863 207 0 3706
readiness tonight for the opening of
the first Harvard-Boston aero meet
at Atlantic, in which many of the lead
ing aviators of the world have been
entered for a nine-day competition.
Englishman Goes Up 1,000 Feet.
While Dixon was in the air the Ble
riot monoplane of Grahame White
was pushed upon the field and tha
Englishman rose to ,a height of about
1,000 feet, heading out over the harbor
toward- Boston light. At this eleva
tion White made a circle of about
four miles, swinging well out over the
harbor and then over Dorchester. On
his second round of the course he
dropped to a height of about 200 feet
and hung close to the markers of the
two-mile course. Arriving: in front of
the grandstand, he lit lightly on the
ground, rolled along on the turf a
hundred feet and completed his first
flight in this country. He was in the
air just six minutes, thus making his
average speed) close to a mile a min
ute. COLUMBUS STREET CAR STRIKE
TO BE PROBED BY GRAND JURY
Ohio's -Governor Calls Upon State At
torney to Take Action.
Columbus, O., Sept. 2. Governor
Harmon by letter today called upon
Attorney General Denham to take up
a grand jury probe of the Columbus
street car strike, as he did in the
grand jury investigation of the New
ark lynching. Denman is now at
Lakeland, Mich. His assistant said:
tonight that the department would be
gin the work as soon as Denman re
turned. ' Nothing can be done before
the grand jury, however, until the next
term of court, beginning September 19.
Governor Harmon also issued a
statement in which he declined to call
on the Columbus Railroad & Light Co.
to arbitrate the strike as requested by
state labor leaders. The governor gave
out a proclaamtion in which he urged
the people of the state to attend the
state fair next week, assuring them of
The search for Alfred) Strader. the
suspected dynamiter, for whom re
wards have been offered, continued to
day and tonight without result. Since
he was fired upon yesterday by deputy
sheriffs and then eluded capture, there
have been no explosions under cars.
Mexico's Independence Celebration
Mexico City, Sept. 2. With a blare
of tpimpets and the playing of the
Mexican national hymn, President Diaz
entered Crystal palace at 10.20 this
morning, and the exposition, a feature
of the centennial "of independence cel
ebration, was officially opened. , y
Not v Allowed to Attend His Baby's
Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 2.-Dr. B.
Clark Hyde, convicted of the murder
of Colortel Swope, was not. permitted
to attend the funeral of his baby to
day. The child died yesterday, four
years after its birth.
Gompers' Programme for Labor Day,
Washington, Sept. 2. Samuel Gom
pers, president of the American Feder
ation of Labor, left Washington to
night for Kansas City and St. Louis.
In Kansas City Mr. Gompers will speak
at the Labor day exercises, going from
there to St. Ijouis. where he. will take
part in the conference on Sept. 7 be
tween t lie lalior orfii iulti and tiie officers
of the Bucks Stove and Range oom-i
pany. as provided for under the new
Frquerit Clashes Between Attorney.
Chicago.. Sept. 2. Frequent clashes
between . attorneys, for ne. railroads
and those for the shippers marked to
day's hearing before, the examiners
for the interstate commerce commis
sion over the proposed advance of
freight rates on certain commodities.
The Rock 'Jsland s presentation of
the case was completed.
Hung on Trestle
MAN AND WOMAN WERE LYNCH
ED IN FLORIDA TOWN.
SHERIFF HAD BEEN SHOT
Mob Attacked the Jail Met Little Re
sistanceLed Prisoners Away with
.Ropes Around Their Necks.
vGraceville, Fla., Sept. 2. The bodies
of Ed Christian, a negro, charged w-ith
shooting Deputy Sheriff Allen Burns,
and of Hattie Bowman, a negress. who
was arrested on the charge of being
I implicated in the crime, were found
dangling from a trestle just outsid of
town today. ....... . ' - . . --.
Taken from Jail by Mob.
The negroes were taken from the lo
cal jail last night by a mob which had
little trouble in - overpowering the
guards. They were led from the jail
wiith ropes around their necks, but no
efforts were made last night to ascer
tain what the mob did with them.
The Coroner's Verdict.
An inquest was held today on the
bodies, the coroner's verdict being that
the negroes met death "at the 'hands
of unknown parties."
WITNESS A PARTICIPANT
IN CAR REPAIR FRAUDS.
Demand That Clarence H. Polley Be
Held to the Grand Jury.
Chicago, Sept. 2. The hearing of
conspiracy charges against former Il
linois Central railroad officials in the
municipal court resulted today in a
demand of the defense that Clarence H.
Polley, former chief clerk of the Os-
terniann Manufacturing company, be i
neia to tne grand lury as a self-confessed
participant in the Illinois Cen
tral car repair frauds.
PoUey. who was brought to Chicago
f ronr his home in California by the
prosecution, had given considerable ev
idence against Frank B. Harriman,
John M. Taylor and Charles E. Ewing,
the three defendants in the conspiracy
hearing. The demand was made after
Polley, in answer to a question by
counsel for the defense bad said it was
his intention to return to California.
Judge Bruggemeyer ordered Attor
ney Hoover to prepare a petition con
taining his1 demand for presentation to
the court tomorrow. .
The only other incident of the day
was the issuance of a subpoena for W.
L. Park, vice president of the Illinois
Central. "When today's session con
cluded, Judge Bruggemeyer announced
that court would adjourn until Wed
nesday afternoon, when the hearings
will be resumed.
CUNARD LINER LUSITANIA
OUT OF QUARANTINE.
Rigid Examination of Vessel
Cholera on Board.
New Tork. Sept. 2 The big steam
ship Lusitania, with 915 passengers in
her cabins and 1,124 in tha steerage,
came up to her dock this forenoon af
ter an all-night delay at Quarantine
due to the illness of a Roumanian steer
age passenger, who had the symptoms
of what might have been cholera. But
two bacteriological tests made bv Dr.
Alvah H. Doty, the health officer of
the port, and his assistants showed
that the patient was harmless.
A- similar precaution was taken in
the case of the steamship San Giovan
ni, aboard which a young woman had
died in the course of the vovage from
Tha Cunarder and the Mediterranean
ship both reached port last night, but
because of the cholera now existing in
parts of Europe Dr. Doty would not
run the remotest risk of letting in
fected passengers land in New York,
hence the rigid investigation on each
vessel. The San Giovanni also got a
clean bill of health and followed the
Lusitania up from -the Narrows.
Why She Did Not Declare Everything
in Her Trunks,
New York, Sept. i Mrs. Herman
Broeiell, wife of a. New York, banker
and- Importer, explaiaei naively to the
customs-authorities today Thar she had
not.. declared everything in her trunks,
because she. did not. want to face. a
scolding from her huitband;. who ac
companied her. ; for : buying no many
things in Parts. 1 Sh was not -letained
but her trunk were held, pending an
Thirty Thousand Troops Marched in
review before the German kaiser on
the Templehof field. . - -
The Barkentine Kingdom, of the Holy
GJiost and Us society, which went
ashore on Mud Island, N. S., was pulled
The Total Imports and Exports for
July were about $5,000,000 in excess of
those for the corresponding month last
Mexico's Celebration of the 100th an
niversary of her independence began
and will continue until the end of the
Reports Received by the Department
of commerce and labor indicate that
the cost of living has increased in oth
er countries than the United States.
- Forest Fires in the Northwest are
again raging, and the best timber sec
tions in the Black Hills are being de
stroyed, is a statement made by the
Approximately 679,555 Acres of Land
in Arizona and New Mexico have been
opened to settlement under the home
stead laws by authority of the secre
tary of the interior.
The Engineer and Fireman Were
Killed and several persons were injur
ed in a collision betwen two passenger
trains on the Erie railroad near Scran
ton, Pa., yesteray. ss;
According to a Wireless Received by
the war department, Coporal W. H.
Brinkmeyer of St. Louis died of in
juries sustained in a boxing bout at
Samuel Mitchell, Aged 40 Years, died
in the coils of a live wire at Fayette
City. Pa., while rescuers vainly tried
to pry the wire from 'his burning body
with sticks and umbrellas.
Rates of Express Companies through
out this country and Canada on sam
ples of face building brick were attack
ed in a complaint filed with the inter
state commerce commission.
In New Haven Last Night an auto
mobile owned by E. C. Rosenbluth of
Bridgeport and containing two 'women
was struck by a trolley car and , very
bady damaged. No one was hurt.
As a Result of an Altercation on the
street in Hartford yesterday Martucci
Totil is in the hospital with a bullet
in his right side and James Tizzarelli,
aged 23, is under arrest, charged with
the shooting. It is expected Tizzarelli
In a Desperate Attempt to hold up
west bound Colorado iMidland train No.
3, four miles west of Divide, Col., early
Friday morning, an unknown bandit
was instantly killed by a rock thrown
by Engineer Frank Stewart after he
had shot the engineer in the leg.
As a Result of the New Low going
into effct requiring private .bankers to
be licensed and to file a heavy bond
with the state comptroller, 20 former
private ' banking concerns located in
New York filed papers of incorporation
with the secretary of state at- Albanv,
n. r. "
Ten Years of Litigation between the
Haverhill, Mass., Gas Light company
(and the' city of Haverhill over-the
price of gas ended Thursday- in the
United States circuit court with a com
promise between the parties, which
eventually will mean 80 cent gas for
After Sleeping Continuously for 207
hours, the result, it is believed, of re
ceiving an electric shock of 110 volts,
recently. Julian Price, 36 years old. of
Gainesville, Ga., awoke just long
enough to speak two words and again
fell asleep, despite efforts of physicians
to keep him awake.
An Elderly Couple known to the New
town summer colony as Colonel and
Mrs. Charles B. McGuire of Brooklyn,
N. Y., eluded pursuit Wednesday after
noon and escaped with Elizabeth
Randycke, a waitress, for whose ab
duction a warrant for their arrest was
issued by the Newtown authorities.
An Adams Express Car was entered
and robbed Wednesday night on the
New Tork, New Haven and Hartford
railroad at Stamford. The robbers
broke open trunks, valises and pack
ages in a car filled with valuable mer
chandise, and got away with several
hundred collars'-worth of goods.
A. A. Vilsack, the milliooaire banker
who was sent to the Pittsburg jail
for eight months for complicity in brib
ing Pittsburg councilmen. paid the
costs and fine of a m&n who had left
his wife, sending him back to her, with
the warning that if he was not a bet
ter husband to her he, Vilsack. would
on his release from jail hunt him up
personally and whip him. . .
Senator D. A. Blakeslee, chairman of
the committee in charge of the investi
gation of the New Haven county af
fairs, has received from the auditors a
report of the auditing county book. It
is understood that a meeting of the
committee will be called, probably for
the latter part of next week, when tlm
report will be laid before it. The na
ture of the report is not made public.
MUCH TO DISCUSS
AT CABINET STAG PARTY
U. S. Supreme Court Appointments
and Postal Savings Banks Among
Most Important. v
Beverly, Mass.. Sept. 2. President
Taft has a long list of matters to take
up with his cabinet advisers. He will
reach Washington September 21 for a
ten days' stay and the cabinet will be
in practically continuous session Sep
tember 26, 27 and 2S. All the mem
bers of the gabinet whose families are
still out of? town will be the presi
dent's guests at a "slag" party at the
One of the principal subjects- to be
discussed will be the forthcoming ap
pointments to the United States su
preme court. The president stated
again today that it was not his pur
pose to call an extraordinary session
of the senate to confirm the' appoint
ments. They will wait until the reg
ular session of congress begins.
President Taft also will take up with
his cabinet , in Washington the final
plans for putting the postal savings
banks in operation.
There is little or no chance that
President Taft will make any speech
during the coming- oarnpaigu. He has
declared that bis letter to Chairman
IvteKinley of the republican congres
sional coniiiilttte accurately states ail
that he has to say 61' the issues. The
president will speak before the Na
tional League of Republican Clubs -at
New York, September 30, along these
Tomorrow afternoon the -presidents
starts from Boston for St. Paul, wrier"
he is to deliver an address .at the
National Contacvation congreee ilo'i
ROOSEVELT WEARY AT OMAHA.
ProgrammeShortened to Three Speeches
i and Dining Engagements .
ENTERTAINED BY BOOMERS CLUB
Parade Called Off Auditorium Packed to Hear His Ad
dress Introduced by Senator Burkett Spoke on
the Panama" Canal and the Navy Lauded by Sen
ator Dolliver for the "Square Deal."
Omaha, Neb., Sept. 2. The people of
Omaha gave Theodore Roosevelt a day
of comparative rest today. All the col
onel did was to attend a breakfast
given by the Roosevelt reception com
mittee, a luncheon at the Field club, a
dinner at the Omaha club, an enter
ttainment given by the board o? gov
ernors of the Ak-Sar-Bvn, the official
boomers' club of Omaha; take an au
tomobile ride, make three speeches, and
talk with political leaders and old
friends whom he met there.
Several other things had been plan
ned, but in his behalf a telegram was
sent from Kansas City last night say
ing he was tired and needed a day of
Football Tactics in Use.
The Auditorium, where the princi
pal speech was delivered, was jammed,
and the crowd in the street was so
groat that Colonel Roosevelt had to
use the tactics of a football player to
get throngh the throng to his automo
bile. During the remainder of the day,
however, the people had little oppor
tunity to see him, us the parade was
called off to make it easier for him,
and his appearances in the streets
were in a rapidly moving automobile.
He went to bed earlier than usual to
night. In the morning he will attend
a breakfast at the Omaha club, and
then leave for Sioux Falls, where he is
to saeak tomorrow.
Greatest Man in the World.
Senator Burkett introduced Colonel
Roosevelt as "the man who was once
the first citizen of the nation, and is
now the greatest man in the world."
There was loud applause.
"I am particularly pleased to be in
troduced by Senator Burkett.. said Col
onel Roosevelt, "because lie was one of
the men on whom I relied while I was
president, both while he was in the
house and in the' senate. On one occa
sion he paid a tribute to me which may
have been entirely unmerited, in which
he described what the typical Ameri
can servant must be He said: "In the
great struggle of life, he (the good
TOLD ROOSEVELT HE
WOULDNOT VOTE FOR HIM
Statement by New York Republican
New - York.- Sept. 2. Before leav
ing for his summer home at Nantucket
tonight. AViiiiam .Barnes, Jr., republi
can state committeeman. issued a
statement in which he declared that
"hysteria has run riot throughout this
country." and that the contention to
be decide'-at the coming republican
state convention at Saratoga is
"whether the republican party will
fight the disease or succumb in the
interest of politicians, seeking office
or temporary acclaim."
The character of the recent address
es of Theodore Roosevelt, in the west,
31 r. Barnes says, "has startled all
thoughtful men and impressed them
with the frightful danger which lies
in his political ascendancy." As a
member of tiie state committee. Mr.
Barnes says he proposed the name of
Vice President Sherman for temporary
chairman of the state convention with
out consultation with President Taft
or Colonel Roosevelt. When he had
talked with the colonel after the meet
ing and had learned what his attitude
toward "public matters" was at that
time. -Mr. Barnes says he told him that
he never could have voted for him.
Timothy L. Woodruff. the state
chairman, who w;is at state headquar
ters when M' Barnes gave out his
statement, said he subscribed to all
the Albany leader had said.
Mr. Barnes said earlier in the day
that he did not think Vice President
Sherman would withdraw as a candi
date for the chairmanship. adding
that it would be foolish of him if he
FairPeld. Conn.. Sept. 2. When Mr.
Barnes' statement was communicated
to "Lloyd '. Griscom. chairman of the
New York county committee, at his
place here tonight, he dictated the fol
"Mr. Barnes is striving by words to
make the imblic forget that he and his
closest political associates have re
cently been caught in an ugly and de
ceitful attempt to obtain control of
the coming republican state conven
tion The republican party in thfs
state will have a welcome opportunity
at the convention to reprove such
"The trial of direct primaries in the
state of New York, under a new sys
tem carefully elaborated by Governor
Hughes meets with the approval of
such wise leaders as President Taft,
Mr. Roosevelt and Senator Root. It is
difficult to see why the republican par
ty should refuse to the voters an op
portunity of closer and greater partic
ipation in party government.
"I doubt if any word of Mr. Barnes
will make this clear."
UNITED STATES MARINES -
TO QUIT BLUEFIELDS.
Government Satisfied They Are No
Longer Needed in Nicaragua.
Washington. S?pt. 2. Recognizing
that order is being restored in Nicara
gua, the United States government has
ordered .the withdrawal of the Ameri
can marines from Bluefields. They
will be taken to th; isthmian canal
zone, their regular station.
- The presence of American marines
on Nicaraguan soil led to one of the
most serious complications between
the -Madriz and Estrada forces on tha
eastern coast. They were landed to
protect American property and Ameri
can lives, according to the state de
partment, but .Yladrix i-iainied that the
Unitt-d Si:it. m violated thr neutrality
laws of nations-in landing tlieui on
Nl..ara! uan territory and prohibltiijg
his proposed attack on fclufifcldd and
the 'blockade of that port.
The .removal of the marines, about
100 in number.' has been entrusted to
Captain , Cooper uf the Marietta, in
command of the naval forces iiuthe
vieinity-of Bluetields. The gunboats
Marietta and Tacoma are available for
the purpose. v
There are the only martiitM on Nic
aivmua'i soil. Aboard the vessels on
both on the eastern and wesi am
la the usual marine guard.
American) must be prepared to take
the side of the man rather than the
Typical American Public Servant.
"In my own case,'' Colonel Roose--velt
continued, "all I can say is that I
have endeavored to live up to that de-.
scription, and that I was able to ac
complish what I did accomplish" In
Washington only because of the wav
in which I was backed up by men like
Senator Burkett, and as we havet a
guest from Iowa present, let me .ay,.
also, like Senator Dolliver."
Must Fortify Panama Canal.
Then Colonel Roosevelt proceeded
with his set speech, in which he spoke
of the Panama canal and the navy.
He said that the trip of the American
fleet around the world increased great
ly the prestige of this country, : and
that the work which is 'being done on
the canal is one of the stupendous per
formances of all the ages. He took
sharp issue with the plan which mt
placed before congress at the last Bee
son of neutralizing the canal zone, and
in strongest terms declared that this
country should fortify the canal. -
Three Men in American History.
After Colonel Roosevelt had finish-'
ed there were cries for Senator Dolli
ver, who spoke briefly in praise of Mr.
"There have been three men in
American history," said Senator Dol
liver, "who have stated the central .
doctrine of our institutions so that all
could be. understood. Thomas Jeffer
son gave us the doctrine of equal
rights and special pvrivileges for none.
Abraham Lincoln re-stated this doe
trine. It is a good prvidence that in
our time that doctrine has been stated?
again, the doctrine of a square deal.
"In the next ten years the young men.
of the United States will see to it that
the doctrine of a square deal Is true,
and keut true for all time."
At the luncheon at the Field club
Colonel Roosevelt spoke of millioneJres
whom he liked and millionaires whom
he didn't jike. a .'. . .. --
APPOINTED DIRECTOR '
OF BUREAU OF MINES
President Taft Names Joseph; Austin'
. Holmes, Friend of Pinohot.
Beverly,' Mass.,' Sept. 2. President,
Taft tonight announced the appoint
ment of Joseph Austin Holmes of the
geological survey as director of the
new bureau of mines at Washington.
Dr. Holmes had been selected for the:
place some time ago, but his appoint
ment v.as held up, it is understood!
here, on the ground that Secretary
Ballinger. under whose department the
new bureau is placed, was opposed to
him. Dr. Holmes is the intimate per
sonal friend of Gifford Pinchot. James
R. Garfield and F. H. Newell, director
of the reclamation service, all three of
whom sharply criticized Mr. Ballinger
on the witness standr of the Ballinger
It was reported here that Secretary
Ballinger felt that he might have tia.fl
a hand in what he termed the "con
spiracy" against him. Friends of Dr.
Holmes, while admitting the latter's
close association and friendship with
Messrs. Pinchot. Garfield and Newell,
declared nevertheless that he had tak
en no . active part in the campaign
against Mr. Ballinger.
The indorsement of Dr. Holmes for
the place was almost unanimous. . Tt
came from the mine operators and the
miners' organizations alike.
EXTENDING CIVIL SERVICE
IN P. O. DEPARTMENT
To Assistant Postmasters and Perma
nent Money Order Clerk.
Beverly. Sept. 2. President Taft is
contemplating and probabily will issue
soon after his return to Washington
from Beverly an executive' order put
ting all assistant postmasters and the
permanent clerks at money order post
offices under the civil service. Post-'
master General Hitchcock recommend
ed this step to the president some time,
ago. and be has been considering it.
Today the president talked the matter
over with R. H. Dana, president of
the National Civil Service Reform
league. Mr. Taft will take the ques
tion up with his cabinet the latter
part of this month and finally - dis
pose of it. Mr. Hitchcock thinks the
order will work a great improvement
in the postal service.
STABS FELLOW COUNTRYMAN.
Victim Will Probably Die Was Too
Friendly With Japanese.
Honolulu, Sept. 2. Choy Young Jo,'
a Korean, was stabbed in the abdomen
and probably fatally wounded by Leo
Song In, a delegate to the convention
of Korean patriots now in session here
to protest against the annexation of
their country by Japan. . .
It Is asserted that Choy Yong Jo In
curred the hatred of his fellow coun
trymen by supplying to the local Jap
anese newspapers news of the proceed
ings of the Korean National society.
DEMAND ON THE CLOVER LEAF.
Agents and . Others Insist en Having
More Pay. i
Toledo, O.. Sept. 2. A demand has'
been made upon the Toledo. St. Louis
& Western (Clover Lea) railroad com
pany by 200 agents, clerks and' te'.e
gmpii -operator for an increase in
tneir pay uf 20 per cent., the claim be-
ing made by -the men that they are
being paid, less by SO- per cent, .than
men In the same positions upon other
rods in the country.
Rhode. Island Democratic Conventions. '
Providence, Sept. 2. The democratic
state central committee Oils afternoon
fijeed the date of the state and congres
sional conventions nf th partv for n v
a. m.. Sept. it. This tm auftCk MJritr
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