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HERALD BEST OF ALL LOCAL IPlFRS 4IM HERA BETTER NEW BRITAIN,. CONNECTICUT:-SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1915TWELVE PAGES. HSTABL. HIM aSj) "M ""!r . tl i t PRICE ; THREE CENTS, GERMANS NEARER i RUSSIAN BALTIC '.,.' PORT OF RIGA Teutons Capture Bridgehead at FriedricMadt, on the River Dvina 4 KAISER'S FORCES TAKE OVER 3,000 PRISONERS All Forts of Grodno Now In Posses- sion of Teutons and Czar's Troops Are Retreating Eastward Particu lar Violent Artillery Engagements In The . West Believed Allies Con template Ofllensive There. German troops fighting toward the Russian Baltic port of Riga have won a notable victory in the capture of the bridgehead at Freidrichstadt, on the River Dvina, about 40 miles from Riga, Germany army headquarters announces today. Petrograd yesterday admitted that the Russians had withdrawn across the Dvina at a point near Linden aft- ; er a stubborn battle. I Captured 3,300 Prisoners. ' i , In taking the Friedrichstadt posi tion the Germans captured more than ' 8,800 prisoners, including 37 ameers. All the forts of Grodno are now In possession of the Germans and the Russians are retreating eastward. They left six heavy guns to the Ger mans . and 2,700 of their men were taken prisoners. ' Petrograd military observers ex press belief that the German aim to take possession of the Riga-Dvinsk v? Rail way line on the northerly bank .of the Dvina, capture Vilna and like , 'wise the Fortress of Rovno far to the south, near Lutsk, which recently was f captured, and then entrench for the 'autumn and winter. Intense activity of the artillery con tinues to be reported from the fight ing 'front in France. Paris alludes to the. latest engagements as of ""par ticular .violence." .Military observers abroad incline to the ' belief that the persistent bom bardment of German positions pres , ages an offensive more by the en tente allies in the west. Russians Gala Ground. North , of Vilna, where the German lines have apparently made little pro. gress of late, the Russians claim to have continued the offensive opera tions and gained ground against the Germans, with the capture of more than a dozen machine guns and 300 "prisoners. The Balkan problem still is in an unsolved state and there are no signs that the situation will definitely shape itself within the next few days. Germans Make Advance. . Berlin, Sept. 4, - via London. The German army engaged in the battle for possession of the Russian port of . Riga has won another important vic ' tory. Army headquarters announced today the capture of the bridgehead at Friedrichstadt, on the Dvina about forty miles below Riga. The Ger mans captured 57 officers and 5,325 men. TAKE Z WAR. ...... French Official Report. Paris, Sept. 4, 2:35 p. m. Particu t larly violent artillery engagements f took place yesterday northeast and 1 south of Arras and at other points be tween the Oise and the Aisne, ac cording to announcement made today by. the French war office. The text of the communication follows: "Yesterday saw artillery engage- ments of particular violence north- east and south of Arras: in the sec tors of Rollincourt, Wallly and Bret' encourt, as well as between the Oise and the Aisne in the region of Quen- nevieres and near Nouvron. German Works Damaged. "In the environs of Vauquois we ex ploded several mines, which serious ly damaged the works of the enemy. "There is nothing to report from the remainder1 of the front." Serbia's Answer Ready. London Sept. 4, 12:31 P. M. In the absence of marked changes on any of the battle fronts, the English pub lic has again turned its attention to the diplomatic situation in the near east and to rumors of tentative ef forts in the direction of peace negotiations. It is announced officially at Nish that the final draft of Serbia's answer to tne note ox the quadruple entente is ready and will be presented short ly. It-is presumed here that the re- -ply, on the whole, will be favorable in regard to the concessions to Bui aria, although little hope is enter talned that Serbia will grant her late - enemy all the territory demanded in Macedonia., ' Must Concede Macedonia, v Advices from Sofia indicate that un t less the whole of Macedonia is con ceded there is little chance of ; re- e3tt.blishm.eht of the Balkan League It is nointed "out in official circles at ''"tbb Bulgarian capital that compli CCe Wltn (.liw viugituu oi nits en ten RUSSIANS BURNING HOUSES AND CROPS Austrian Officer Says Retreat is Mas terpiece of Systematic Devastation. Which Recalls That of 1812. Geneva, Switzerland, Wednesday, Sept. 1, Via. Paris, Sept 4, 11 a, m. (delayed in transmission). The Lau zanne Gazette publishes a letter from an Austrian officer fighting on the eastern front, in which she says: "The Russian retreat is a master piece of terrifying, systematic devas tation which recalls the retreat of 1812. There is an immense sea of flames behind the retiring Russian armies caused by burning houses and crops. General Mischenko is followed by well- organized detachments of Cossacks whose duty it is to burn everything behind the army. They accomplish their task implacably. "When the Honveds tried to enter Krylow in pursuit of the Russians every street was aflame. They were unable to pass through the huge fur nace and lost many precious hours in going round the town by indirect roads across fields. "When the Austro -Hungarians ar rived at Vladimir-Volnyskyi they found the town burning, and the town of Verba also was blazing. Every village on the Volynskyi Plain as far as Kovel was in flames. The Austro Hungarian troops had no shelter for days. "The roads are indescribably cut up and obstructed. Convoys arrived a day and a half late. It would take fifty soldiers to draw one cart out of a mud hole. "Thousands of men worked upon repairs on the railway from Sokol to Vladimir- Volnyskyi and if the road had not been repaired in time we would have met with disaster." BURGLAR PUTS UP STUBBORN BATTLE But Is Subdued by East Ber lin Constable After Hard Battle. Constable Andrew Lawrence of East Berlin captured a burglar who gave his name as Albert Roy of Aberdeen South Dakota, aged 28 years, 'attempting to rob the baggage room and ticket office of the East Berlin depot last night abduut o'clock after a hard battle. Taking advantage of Constable Lawrence while he had his gun lowered Roy made a futile attempt to gain his freedom while the officer of the law was searching him. The prisoner was not subdued until the constable struck him a blow behind the left ear which stunned him. The prison er showed no more fighting spirit and was locked up in the town jail. Roy was arraigned before Judge George G- Griswold in the Berlin town court this morning and pleaded guilty to attempted burglary. Prob able cause was found and he was bound over to superior court under bonds of $1,000- John Teradina, while passing the depot last evening saw a man sneak out of the place with a gum slot ma chine. . He watched the man carry the machine to the bridge shop yard nearby and leave it there. The stranger then approached the . depot again and putting his shoulder to the window of the baggage room broke it in. The crash of the glass could be heard for some distance and fearing detection Roy hid him self under the station platform for several minutes. Teradina at once set out in haste to the home of John P. DeMore, sec tion foreman for the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad, and informed him the depot was being burglarized. DeMore sent Teradina to call Constable Lawrence while he ran to the Bridge shop where he secured a gun and awaited the constable Together they stealthily crept to the depot Where they watched Roy rifl ing the desks in the ticket office having gained entrance by breaking in a panel in the door. He was or dered to throw up his hands by the constable which he did, in the mean while coming out through the win dow by which he had gained entrance Constable Lawrence then put aside his gun and commenced to search the man. The fight and the sub mission of the prisoner followed. STRDXE AT TORRINGTON. Torrington, Sept. 4. Over 900 men, practically the entire force at the plant of the Hendey Machine com pany,' walked out at 8 o'clock this morning. They are striking for an eight hour day, fifteen per cent, in crease in wages and time and a half for overtime. A petition for these concessions was circulated through the shop and at a meeting held Thursday evening a committee was narhed to present the demands to the company. The demands were pre sented yesterday but were refused by the company.;; The decision to strike was reached at a meeting held last night. (Continued on Third Page.) NEGRO LYNCHED. Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 4. A negro named Wilson was lynched last night near Dresden for a crime against a white woman; after the circuit judge and the sheriff had once taken him from a mob. . CARRANZA SOU IERS FIRE ACROSS BIRDER American Ranchman and Texas Rangers Target ior Shots CAYALRY RUSHED T0 SCENE State Department Has No Ajivices to Substantiate Reports That I Mexican Troops Are Concentrating: Alons Border in Northern Mexico' Brownsville, Tex., Sept. 41 -Forty Carranza soldiers today fired! across the Rio Grande on an Aimerican ranchman named Drew at GJavazos, four mile,s west of Old Hidalgo Texas. This report was received aft Fort Brown at 1 1 o'clock today from Capt. McCoy, commanding United States cavalry at (Mission, Texas. J They also fired on a party of Texas Rangers near the same place(. All available cavalry is being rushed to the scene. i . The New Britain Herald will be published as usual on Jjabor Day. MEXICANS FIRE ON ARMY AEROPLANE More Troops for Border.. Galveston, Tex.,. Sept. 4. Thel 19th U. S. Infantry, first troops of the sec ond division to get away to the Mex ican border, left here last night.. Jour companies will go to Del Rio, while six companies will be added to the garrison at Fort Sam Houston, Sari Antonio. The Fourth Infantry is expected to leave today for Harlingen and the Sixth Cavalry will follow on Tuesday. U. S- Machine Flying1 Over Browns ville, Texas, Target for 100 Shots. Brownsville, Sept. 4. Mexicans on the Mexican side of the Rio Grande late yesterday fired nearly a hundred .shots at an American army aeroplane flying over Brownsville, and then turned their guns against a squad of American soldiers on guard at the Brownsville electric light plant. When the firing started, the soldiers got behind shelter and returned the fire- There were no casualties. Lieutenants Joseph G. Morrow and B- Q. Jones were in the aeroplane. This was the second time within, two days that a United States army aero plane was fired upon. The aviators did not know they had been fired on until they landed. United States soldiers at Los Tul itos ranch, twenty miles north of here, have captured and were hold ing for investigation ten Mexicans supposed to be members ; of a raiding gang. United States cavalry and infantry and posses of county officers and cit izens, tonight, continued a search for outlaw Mexicans through the section of country eleven miles from here, where two Americans were murdered yesterday- . The list of bandits dead stood at six tonight, thought others f probably have been killed and not reported- Lansing Answers Carranza, Washington, Sept. 4. Formal, no tice that the signers of the Pan American appeal for peace in Mexico acted in their official capacity as rep resentatives of their governments in affixing their names to the documents was on its way today to General Car ranza. The notification was in answer to Carranza's inquiry as to whether the signers of the appeal were acting in their personal capacities or for their governments. It was sent by Secre tary Lansing, speaking for the other diplomats who signed the document. Conference Date Not Set. The date for holding another meet ing fo the Pan-American conference probably will not be fixed pending re ceipt -of Carranza's reply. President Wilson has cabled the president of Brazil his appreciation of the work done for the United States in Mexico by Senor Don J. M. Cor dozo de Oliveira, Brazilian minister at Mexico City. Secretary Lansing joined in an acknowledgment in a let ter to the minister. State department officials said to day they had no advices to substan tiate current reports that Mexican troops were concentrating along the border in northeast Mexico, although the situation is viewed with increasing apprehension. Practically all mobile forces of the regular army are at the disposal of Major General Funstoh. LIEUT. VON FORSTNER KILLED IN ACTION German Officer Gained No toriety As Result of Zabern Incident Berlin, Sept. 4. Via. London, 10:30 a. m. Lieutenant Baron Von Forst ner, who gained notoriety as 'a re sult of the Zabern incident, has been Kinea in action... . BRIDGEPORT STRIKE QUIET- Bridgeport, Sept. 4. The labor strike conditions in Bridgeport were devoid of features today. Quiet pre vailed in the industrial sections and the few meetings of strikers, in var ious halls were attended by fewer persons than usual. The Saturday half-holiday, and the fact that com mittees are arranging for the Labor Day trip to New Haven made re ports on labor conditions and dis cussions brief. DIES SUDDENLY AT HOME TfflS MORNING William H. Oldershaw Succumbs To Second Stroke of Apoplexy Was 61 Years Old. William H. Oldershaw of 112 Fair view street died suddenly at his home this morning, death being due to a stroke of apoplexy. Mr. Older shaw was a life long resident of this city and worked for about thirty years at the P .& F. Corbin factory. Fun eral arrangements are being held In abeyance pending the arrival of Mr. Oldershaw's son from Brooklyn. Had Mr. Oldershaw lived until September 15 he would have been 61 years of age. He was the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Charles Older shaw and is survived by his wife, one son, Charles Henry Oldershaw of Brooklyn, and one brother, Charles Oldershaw, secretary and assistant treasurer at the Savings Bank of New Britain. William H. Bishop of Springfield, William Bishop and Mrs. M. M. Cashmore of this city and Mrs. John Wedlake of Meriden, are brothers and sisters of Mrs. Older shaw. Until a few months ago Mr. Older shaw had been in good health. While cutting .the grass in his yard one evening in May he was stricken with apoplexy and for some time was in a critical condition. He gradually improved and of late" had been able to be about the house and yard. This morning he arose at 6; 30 o'clock and seemed in good spirits. Mrs. Older shaw went into the yard for a few minutes and when she . returned she found , her husband lyirip across the bed In an. ; unconscious condition. He. never -rallied. V.'-' ''f Mr. Oldershaw was a charter mem ber of New Britain council, O. U. "AV M. Lieut. Von Forstfter was reported to have been killed near Louvain in Sep tember, 1914', but official confirmation was lacking. The Zabern incident occurred at Zabern, Alsace, where the 99th Ger man infantry under Colonel Von Reuter was stationed In 1913. The citizens of the town had difficulties with the soldiers and showed strong anti-German feeling. Lieutenant Von Forstner provoked several clashes; be tween his men and the inhabitants, and told the soldiers to bayonet -any one seen insulting' the German flag. He himself sabered a lame shoe maker. For this he was tried and sentenced to 43 days' imprisonment, although strongly upheld by Colonel Yon Reuter, his commander.' FIVE LOSE LIVES IN ORPHANAGE FIRE Catholic Institution at San Francisco Destroyed by Flames-Sisters Display Heroism. Another body identified, was that of Katherine O'Brien, .Elizabeth's sister. The remaining three were burned beyond recognition. Fifty-two children and several blind and aged women were housed in the four story frame building. Only the heroism of the nuns prevented greater casualties. It was finally es tablished that only five perished. San Francisco, Sept. 4 Fire to day destroyed the St. Francis Girls' Directory, a Catholic orphanage here, with the loss of five lives. Firoc search of the Tunis disclosed the body of Elizabeth O'Brien, four years old, and four others- When the fire was discovered the children were marshaled by Sister Mary Agnes and Mother Superior Margaret, and marched out of the building. They were quartered la nearby homes. REFUSES TO ANNUL DEATH PENALTY New York Constitutional Coeen tion Raises Governor's Salary FROM $10,000 TO $20,000 YEAS Proposal to Permit Juries in Murder Cases to Decide Life or Death Sen tence of Convicted Persons Beaten N. Y. Wins' Representation Fight Albany, N. Y., Sept. 4. In its clos ing hours today the constitutional Convention refused to abolish the death penalty, left the provision re garding New York city's representa tion in the senate unchanged, and voted to raise the governor's salary, from $10,000 to $20,000 a year, ef fective Jan. 1 1917. Victory for New York. New York really won a victory in the representation fight. It is pre dicted that under the present con stitution the city will have a majority of the members of the upper house in about eleven years. The vote on the proposition was 103 to 43. ; Jury Proposal Beaten. . The proposal to permit juries in first degree murder cases to decide whether convicted persons should be electrocuted or sentenced to life im prisonment was beaten. An attempt made by those opposed to capital punishment to have a written prohi bition against It inserted in the con stitution also was defeated. Electro cutions now are provided for by stat ute, but the constitution makes no mention of them. NEGROES DENY CONBESL OF MURDERING DR. MOHi INSTIGATION OF HIS Tell Associated Press That What The; Providence Police Was Said in Jol: Way or in Spirit of Anger a WRITTEN AVOWALS CANNOT - BE USED AGAINST MIL BRISTOL STRIKERS TO RETURN TO WORK Men Accept New Departure Co's. Offer to Leave Adustment of Dis : put to Good Faith of Concern. Bristol, Sept. 4. The strike at the New Departure Mfi.Cort . was "ended r4h!s afternoon when the strikers ac cepted the company's offer to return to Work andJeave the adjustment of time and - wage schedules to the good faith of the company. James Mc Crane, who was discharged, informed the strikers at ' their meeting that he waived any objection on their part to secure his reinstatement. The following notice, was posted in ctores of the city: "All men are in structed to return to their positions at the New Departure' Mfg. Co. Per crder of the committte." The notice( was posted as the result of a strikers' meeting during th morn ing. . A committee was named to deal with the company, with full powers. This was brought , about when- James McCrane rose and said he was pleased that the "boys" had stood by him so loyally. He wanted to release them from heir ' promise of standing by him, and let them go back to work. A committee was sent to the plant and had a conference with Superin tendent Wade. They agreed to go back to work on Tusday at the old wages and hours and leave their ad justment with the company. .It was further stated that if .McCrane ap plied, for work he would be treated the same as any other employe. COUNTESS TOLSTOI IS MISS ROGERS' GUEST Famous Russian Woman En tertained by New Brit ain Missionary. In a letter written to her parents in this city. Miss E:. Gertrude Rogers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Rogers of 29 Camp street, vividly por trays conditions that exist in Van, Turkey, where she was connected with the branch of the American Missionary society as a missionary. The missive describes the en trance of the Russians into that country and the treatment afforded the Turkish women by the soldiers of the Czar's army. Many of these women found it impossible to escape. The letter is dated June 22 and at that time Miss Rogers had as her guest the celebrated Countess Tol stoi, widow of the noted Count Leo Tolstoi. Miss Rogers speaks in the highest terms of the countess. The countess also presented one of the noted generals of the Russian army at the American society headquarters, and the party enjoyed luncheon to gether. In speaking of Countess Tol stoi, Miss Rogers pictures her as a plain woman, attired in the simplest of- costumes, whose one concern is that no one, shall make a fuss over JeK ,-It was after the greatest per suasion that ' she was induced to occupy, sleeping quarters in the society's home. . Later Coufitess -Tolstoi, rented a house In Van, and set it up in the simplest fashion as she once remarked to Miss Rogers that it was her Inten tion to live like the soldiers. In speaking of the conditions in Van at the time, Miss Rogers states that it is almost impossible to obtain food, and the prices asked are pro hibitive. Soap is an article which is almost unknown in Turkey and it was necessary for Countess Tolstoi to send to Russia for a supply. She has made a careful study of sanitary condi tions in Van and has made arrange ments for the improvement of the place which will be welcomed by all Americans there. Prosecutors, However, CIc knowIedgmentA of Prls. In Woman's Presence, V. missabie No Dlsttgrc pected In Distribution Estate. BRITISH BARK STILL AFLOAT. William T. Lewis Was Fired on By Submarine off Queenstown London, Sept., 4, 12:38 p. m Word was received by Lloyd's today that the British bark William T. Lewis, owned in San Francisco, was still afloat- She is water logged. FOREIGN EXCHANGE MARKETS BOARD BLAMES TROLLEYMEN. Holyoke, Mass., Sept. 4. Recom mendations of the state board of con ciliation and arbitration yesterday that the striking employes of the Holyoke Street Railway company return to work, the company receive them with out discrimination and the arbitra tion of matters in dispute proceed, caused no change in the strike situa tion today. The board blames the trolley men for existing conditions. Indications were that the trolleymen would ignor the board's recommen dations and remain on strike until the . company would grant their demands that the new contract to be prepared by a special board of arbitration should not be binding upon the par ties after June 1, 1916. WEATHER. Stagnation Follows Turmoil of Week Here. New York, Sept. 4. Stagnation to day followed the turmoil of the week in foreign exchange markets here . The relaxation was so complete that for more than a hour after the open ing of the short business day not a quotation on any foreign moneys was available. This was partly due to the big exodus yesterday from the financial district of bankers in close touch with the situation, on the eve of the, labor day holiday. Partly, too, the easier situation was ascribed to the far better tone of the market after it had found itself yesterday. CARDINAL VASZARY DEAD. Archbishop of Gran and Primate of Hungary Passes' Away. London, Sept. 4, 2:40 p. m. The death of Cardinal Claudius Francis Vaszary is announced today in a dis patch to the Central News from Amsterdam. Cardinal Claudius Francis Vaszary Archbishop of Gran and Primate of Hungary was created a cardinal In 1893. He was born at Kesselhely, Hungary in 1832. Hartford, Sept. .For Hartford and , vicinity ; Fair tonight and Sunday. ' TRAIN WRECKED; 200 KILLED. Washington, Sept.. 4. Two hun dred people, including many women and children, were killed in a train wreck several days ago, 200 miles east of Mexico City. American Con sul Silliman, reporting to the state department today, said the disaster was "An appalling one." Another train following with 4 5 American refugees aboard, was delaj'ed by the wreck, but reached Vera Cruz yesterday. A message received in San Fran cisco yesterday said the William T. Lewis had been fired on by a German submarine off Queenstown and was believed to have been sunk. She sailed from Everett, Washington, on March 29 for Sheerness, Eng., with a cargo of lumber- A subsequent cablegram from Queenstown said that the vessel was reported to be a dire lict and that her crew had been rescued. WILSON THANKS DEMOCRATS. Derby, Sept. 4. A letter from the White House came to Patrick H. O'Sulllvan, secretary of the demo cratic state committee today, acknow ledging in behalf of President Wood row Wilson, the resolution of confi dence in him and his administrotion adopted by the committee during its shore dinner on Thursday. The letter signed by J. P. Tumulty, secretary to the president, stated that President Wilson had requested acknowledg ment of the telegram sent by Mr. O'Sulllvan on September 2, and thanked the sender for the courtesy in forwarding the same. ' Mr. Tu multy said th.e president desired to express his genuine appreciaton of the action of the democratic state central committee of Connecticut In 'its generous expression of confidence and support, and felt greatly heart ened by it. GERMANS SUBSCRIBE FREELY Berlin, Sept., 4, by wireless to Say ville. N. . Y., Subscriptions to the third German war loan are coining in rapidly, in advance of the time set for the formal opening of sub scription lists. The Berlin Munici pal Savings bank has subscribed 45. 000,000 marks ($11,260,000,) as com pared with the subscriptions of 30, 000,000 marks for the flrs' war loan and 40,000.000 for the second. The Agricultural Central Loan bank sub scribed 25,000,000 marks- sevtn other subscriptions amounting to ? 14,500,- AAA i i'u ma.rK.s- t - -t, v. Providence, R, I .Sept. nial that they had confes murder of Dr. C- 'Frac was made to The Assoc by George W. Heells.VH man and C. Victor Bro groes who, according . i authorities had previ6usl that they killed the physl instigation of Mrs. Mobr. Prosecuting officials' sal?! the only way in which t confessions could be exclt dence would be upon pr defense that they were ext duress or by holding out mise of reward or hope to the person making the It was declared! by .Chit O'Neil of th local polic confessions were' made and without ' inducement kind- Oral Confessions S The written confessions tained before the widow's the prosecutors admit, can against her, but the oral were made in her presen ing to O'Neil, and even If ( should repudiate them. U witnesses who heard the would be admlssable- Denial Made In ji The denial was made in ! county Jail at Bristol wh' groes are confined pendim1 in the district court at Sept 16. Healls the ch? Dr. Mohr's car on the ni! murder was the spokesma trio, but Brown and Spell fied their assent to all th "Tell the people," Healte we are absolutely innocen we believe , Mrs. Mohr kn of this crime. We have n a confession and anything the Providence police was joking way or In a spirit ! Mrs. Mohr Threat "Mr. Mohr, to my know been threatened by several Rhode Island people. I foi ter In his car from a man Elmwood Avenue In which ened the doctor and said did not cease his attention wife he would fill him full Healis declared that tK Mai - aKM A Wa at 1 Aftrai ' of the shooting and It was that Dr. Mohr was shot by who Jumped out of a car, tl the physician and Miss I then re-entered the machl cross road. Only a Joke. At this point Brown bro said: "I see that the Prov lice say that Healis saw Mr Providence on Monday even a Joke, for Healis was in N day Monday and Monday n Brown denied that he ti written or signed a confess! Healis resumed his story "When I started the macb barn Tuesday night it act On the way down the llghu ing out and the motor worl I noticed by the headlights was following me, but wh to speed up the machine to the one behind the engine on me and finally stalled, car came up behind, slowed then went on. Just beyond stopped' is a cross road. A utes after the car passed t Ing began and I belieye thsj Jumped out of the car when down, did the shooting and across lots to the car on 1 road." , Barrlngton and the Count tol, In whose Jurisdiction was shot, admitted today. t! Ihflr case againt the worn weak one. They pointed Komethlng more than the f j tending to Incriminate Mh have no standing In the- Rhode Island. . l4oklng for Two M Harrington police offlc searching for two men. whft understood, had overheard t nation between two motore the night of the shooting. , j the negroes who have admit 1IU.. t . 1 a.... cvrnimuiy 111 viie jinysiciar? roae vo me scene oi ine motorcycles. ; Arthur C.uahing, attorney cf the doctor, previous eeart, Continued on Third Tl