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VOL LXX?....N" 23,793. T'-?:.v;?r?-ATTASaBJ* NEW-YORK, SUNDAY, JANUARY 7
Minister, "Suffering the Tortures
of the Damned," Admits He
Caused the Death of
Avis Linnoli.
District Attorney Declares He
Will Accept No Compromise,
and Trial Will On On?Con?
fession Held Back
by Attorneys.
Oct. 14. 1911.?Avis Linnell, of Hy
annis, Mass., orice fiencse of the Rev.
C V. T. Richeson. forrreHy her pas?
tor, found dying, apparently a suicide
by cyanide of potassium, in the bath
roorr. of her boardinq place, the Bos?
ton Young Women's Christian Asso?
Oct. 15.?Medical examiner finds
evidence that the girl took poison be
':evinq it medicine; declares she was
Oct. 16.? Richeson. pastor of Im?
manuel Baptist Church. Cambridge,
seeks refuge from attention at the
home of Miss Violet Edmands. hi?
prospective bride, s Brookline, Mass..
Oct. 19.?Police lenr^ that William
Hahn, a Newton druonist, sold Riche?
son cyanide of potassium.
Oct. 20.?Richeson nrrested at Ed?
mands home after all night attempts
of police to communicate with him.
Oct. 31.?Richeson indicted, charged
with first degree murder, by special
irand jury.
Nov. 14.?Trial set for January 15.
Dec. 20.? Richeson mutilates himself
in cell at night, necessitating seriou?
surgical operation.
Jan. 3. 1912.?Richeson writes to
counsel, confessing he is quilty as in?
jar. 6.?Counsel make Richeson
-onfession public.
T?r>?rr>p. .1?)- ?'. The Rev. riarcme V.
T Richeson confessed his puilt of the
' murder of his former sweetheart,
Miss Avis Linnell, "f Hyannls, m a
rtn'Tirnent made public b> hia
day. The confession declare? thai 'he
m ruierl is guilt) "? which
he li Indicted " He la charged with
??vufier In the first degree VI
?ton will pay the extreme penalty,
which under Massachusetts law la t.enth
m the ?Metric chair. no court off!? iai
rartd to pratH ' to-day. The confession
fi Hows:
Boston, January .'i. 1912.
lam A Morse, Esq.
I n Dunbar, Esq.
th*mer: Deepl) penitent for rm'
sii snd earnestly - - far BJ In
I - r Me... to ma ? lent, I
herehy co I am guilty of the
offence of which 1 ?tard Indicted.
I am moved I ira?? by no In
lt or leniency.
i my ? rime, God ha
|y abandoned my COI>
?. i?nre ?inri manhood howev<
: <] blight of my .?till
* :rth^ i wronging bj a public trial her
v-hoae pur? young life 1 have destroyed
1'nder the lashings of rem ?
? mJ ami am si g the tortures
>miort. In m: mental anguish I
lise tha* there Is still, by tli ?
of the Master, some remn
th< <-ii\;ne spark of goodness ~-till linger?
! C'.ulrl v Ish to livi
within s< ' '
? n som< small raeasun.
help i "m<- other despair? I
? find favor with my
You stmcteri to deliver this to
Disi . ! Attorn<*y, or t" the Judge
' ' irt
? ? ?
Met mem to -rtileVi r?,1"h< lon'i
? onf< ? ? red alleged tl
d of hia malii e afoi ? ?
?l';.unity .f
t yanli m to M i. ?
nell with ? ? ????:?. and thai !?? -
? of her di atli from n ? ?
tober 1 i last h ? 1er In
irict Attorn? Joseph (.'. IN
? i this afternoon, after the con
? : been made publii by Riclie
rs, t ' the tria!, set for Jan -
vhat ; ? .in epi no comprom
til? ?. ' ? ,'..-. | , ! ||||.- [Ml?
Dlstrli ? did im
'hat ?? ih Rii lie
t r to
? ' ??
It was pointed ? il io-d If the
District Atto all tain? o his atl i
and demanded the death sentence
an Insanil . mmission oi com
? ouni il an.l
? ween Ki li
? i? . hair. It rests,
Irtcl Attoj . . of mur?
der i I degree, or ol man
?laughtei isually
1 omlni som< weak link In t'i<
Conf??sion Not Unexpected.
?'.'? op] .. u ?n , ,,,. 0| .,,,. -
?Tatting m di ea in the) I
"f 'he it t, ? altogether
Mlai Linnell From the
' ' ' "f th< . ta an- '
'??v lh? I"' "?
leiivei -.:
to the little h, -, B| ,,|,,,;
: i ? an d to tin | ublli
;" n the < !,,.,., <a||
re In ih. earl) hour, of the morning
son .-.. |,
mg in
the operation whii I
d i" have bei n at thai
lllM.tr. I
t-uutiuuttl uu ?tiyuU vagu.
Nona/ on Sale
The Tribune Almanac
For 1912
More than 800 pages of valuable
information in this complete and
greatly enlarged reference book.
Price 25 cer.ts at a?? newsstands,
35 cents by mail.
Whose confection that he sont to Avis I.!n
nell th* poison that cause?! her death
wai mile purli" yesterday.
Says Others Can Poll More Votes
Than He Can Now.
Raleigh, N. C, Jan. ('.. '1 am not a
candidate for any office, and what l ?ay
now ought to be accepted. I honestly
believed in previous campaigns that I
would poll the largest voto of any man
ii. the field, but l believe now that there
are others who ran poll more votes than
i can, ami i can worK more earnestly for
them than for myself.
?When I say this let no man think I
am out of pol?tica, I ran work more
effectively now than when 1 was bur?
dened with candidacy."
This was the declaration here to-night
bj William J. Bryan In addressing in
audience of nearly five thousand persons
In thp Raleigh Auditorium. He also
said that the r*.li< ies he liad advocated
hart been adopted by the Republicans,
and that Roosevelt and Tnft were fol
lowing hla lead.
The Corsair Loses Two Anchors
Off Virginia Coast.
Philadelphia, Jan. 6.?The steam yacht
Corsair, owned bj J, P. .Morgan, of New
Fork, had a hard tussle last niKht with
the gale that brought the cold wave
from the west, and in the struggle lost
two anchors and chaina, and had to ill
tl Assateague, Va , llfesavers .'or
The llfesavers reported that they sup?
plied the Corsair with an anchor and
red her In a safe place. The
Corsair la bound from New Fork tor
Norfolk. While the llfesavers made no
mention of the name ?if the place where
the corsair was anchored, it is pre?
ll she is In Assateague Harbor,
? forty miles from Cape Charles.
"His'er" and "Him'er." Mrs.
Youngs Addition to English.
B Telrgraph to Th? 1 rlbun? l
'. common i ersonal
ii.n for both s? x< b thai problc m w hlch
worried pi
? . oua prostration Ans in- '
. ii. an Instant by Mrs Kiln Flagg
of school principal.' to gasp with astonish
m? nl
> own? spi ung I i? lilt le surprise at
a meeting of -?.I principals when the
Supei ? Schools addressed the
;i - < mlilagt- "H ' ?' simplified ? oui
"A principal should so conduct 'his'er'
school that ail pupila an engaged tn some?
, ,. i i; i. to 'him ei. an<l
? quired to use knowl
Pdg( in school In accomplishing 'his'er
task. ' began Mn Young.
??| ha ?? slmpl ? oivi 'i s n? ed that < ?
Impending. The English lan?
?a need of a personal pronoun o?
th? third person singular number, that
will Indicate both sex? and thus eliminate
our present awkwardness of speech," Mrn
Young -aid in explanath.i her new
u ore)
Bridegroom About to Marry
Traced by "Other Girl."
|*hy<ide|t<hla Jan i i marriug? that was
snout to bi solemnised In the parish house
,,i hi Paul Protestant Kplsropal Church
prevent? <l this aft. rnoon,
when Misa Eleanor Rogan, a young
?toman, bj ;>? arcd and d< clared that the
? i ; v in Id? v\ o.un had j<t o,jn ied ?,,
mam In ?
?Ii,, ?:. ?? l A va i .1 S < '.h ..n i actor ut
, . ui. h. demanded proof, but wh< n .1
, n\ dete? live ? !>?? liad ac< ompanled the
t.,,l m 11" house pi ndu< i d a wai i ant for
lin man's arrest on a seiioua charge the
?lei gyman decllni oceed a it
man I" ,: Jam? R Ben
cenlch, a maun.- attach??d ta the Pbiladeb
phla nav> yard. The girl h< wa about
.,, marry llv?eai v'."ii ber perenta In South
. iphla.
?j,,, ,n,mil? obtain? .i .i license to nan i .
Irl undei th< i am? of James J* Hale.
uth? i ->' ' ''si ned ol the Inti nded
on) ?n'l awora oui the warrant
i Lighted P illmsns, \la
grd ?y? ?L ?(J?Ul- ^? U wft/.-AdvL
j Jamaica Beatmen Brave Wind,
and Cold to Save Men on
Sinking Lighter.
Small Launch Aids Them in
Reaching Broad Channel and
Then Goes Back for Two
Left at Mercy of Waves.
Four Jamaica Daymen played heroic
?pans early yesterday morning in going
out into the bay I" small open beata t i
cuve the livcF of four other men.
! Tour employes of the Long Island
Railroad were on an old SCOW burdened
?with railroad repair materials nt Broad
< hannel, when it i>roke from its fasten?
ings alongside ihe Long island trestle
and began floating away. The men were
Thomas Smith. William M. ('arty. Theo?
dore ririch and William Fountain, of
the repair Ran?. The\ had Rone down
i Broad Channel on a late train on Fri?
day t'ipht with tools and took them
nhoard the scow, meaning to then ko to
a hotel at the station, to sleep warmly
for the rest of the night and be up
bright and early for work.
They had hardly pot aboard the old
boat when ihe firs', hawser broke. They
lighted their way with lanterns. The
second rope snapped as the tide swirled.
the SCOW swinging out into the channel.
I In an Instant she was a hundred feet
| from shore and pitching violently.
The men were In Kreat danger, as the
scon was leaking. There was no stove
or fuel <* board and nothing to cat. The,
Mide, goins out. was sweeping them tow- I
ard the Rockaway Inlet, four miles!
away. The open ocean lay beyond,
?Luckily the wind was partly inshore,
| and this drove them toward the mead?
ows. Their < rior were drowned in the
jgaie. The sail spra) whipped their faces
land hand: and froze upon their cloth
j Ins.
I They managed to make a small fire on
Die deck, and this attracted (?eorge
Strickland and "A If" Bedell, who irer?
waiting to meet them* at the hotel.
Strickland and Hedell at once launched
a rowboat and started over the mile of
i water that lay between the pier and the
Their clothing was ire covered and
their ha-ks were cramped from the
heartbreaking pull against wind and
water, hut they managed to get to the
scow. There was little time to lose.
They tool; Smith and afeCaity into the
row-boat, saving a return trip would be
made for the other? The SCOW had gone
aground on a sandbar. The waves lifted
her and let her down on the bar with a
force that splintered her bottom, and she
was taking in water.
IfcCarty and Smith took the oars from
the benumbed reacuers, and the latter
huddled in the bottom of the boat. Res?
cuers and rescued were in such a bad
way that the four probably would have
perished had not Henry Hoohs and Qua
Reeves, of Qoose frock, heard their cries
and gone to them in a small motor boat.
They had been hunting for another
launch that had broken her fastenings,
They took two of the men aboard and
took the rowboat in tow and lurching
heavily, but manngoi1. to make Rroad
Channel pier.
They put the four ashore and then
went to the sinking scow and took off
the other men, who were almost dead
from the cold
Cincinnati Taxpayers Would
Force 3-Cent Fare.
fBy Tft'-fTT-aph to Th* Trlt,i:n? 1
Cincinnati. Jan 6.?Membera of th*- Cin?
cinnati Women Taxpayers' League have de?
cided that hereafter on streetcars they will
offer just three cents for their far?, ami If
that amount la not accepted, they will get
off the car and stop the next, and so oti.
The resolution, unanimously adopted last
ni ?lit reads:
Whereas, Cleveland and Toledo, Ohio,
have a three-cent cai fare, and
Whereas, Cincinnati streetcars charge
five cents foi a strap, and there an- not
enough Ftrapa to go around, and th? even?
ir? are so ..w]ed that one can
s.arc-l*. v t "ii the bark platform, there
fore, i- fi
Resolved, that we, members or the Wom?
en Taxpayers' league, demand h thre?
cent carfare, with enough straps to go
"If the conductors refus? lu a cepl the
three cents, the women will lust ?et "ff and
wait fen another car." said Mrs If. M.
V'onwalden, president of tin- league, lo
,,., i if c oiir.-c, Ihej win he late fot many
engagements, bul lh< conductors will lose
time ai-", and if twenty-five women ?' da?
delay iwetity-fiv.<. rtnin number "f
times, the whole schedule of the tra lion
j tem win he upsei and the officials v.Ill
soon realise that nut revoll against the
abominable *.-tvice mal wt are forced to
pat up Wl
; Releases 1,000 Tons of Marble About
Ready To Be Blasted.
i.x. Mass., Jan I Weather below Bern
early to-day proved to l> woi th m vt al
hundred dollar- to .1 1., no\ mai bit 1 urn
pan) li"1' 1 had b< m drill? .1 in a le Ig? In
the mai hl? quan >. foi the I.nlng "f u
ma ' f stone weighing about 1 tho
: 1, ha, and more than live hundr? d 1 ound ?
' of <!? namlte was to have been ured in
j Masting But wat? 1 filling lh< di III hoi. s
I frose, the ledge cracked off and th? Ions
? nil' rolled dow n ihe mom 1 1)
landini 1 mvenl? I ? la th? . uttln {
; tbedi
? Rochester, -Ian g Mrs Bamantha Btan<
' ton N? Hi- ??? lebral? d' .1 ittj.i bli I ltd ,r
Naples, N V . to-da) Bho enjoys 11
of health. S?d I SC|| fall . a 1 1)1 eilOU II to I
upporl her for th? ensulni k?*si .'. work- i
in? i" "" sTape liouw 1 of Ihe Ke iku dl
I trlct, trimming snd packing fruit foi mar?
I kel
Stamford, ? "onn , Jan I Hi Mai le
Orieka la celebrallna. hei Ittth blrthdaj m
i,, r hoto? h< r? She has outliv? >i ail hei
famil) 1 In? ludtng her husband ind la
: t,., h children, snd la till I ir 1.1 f< 1 b|?.
1 lira Oriel ?> ?-"? ni the earl: ? ? ? ? f bar
I ufe tolllnM lit th? 1 Im rgrd n, Italy md
i hm 1 Ibea h? 1 king |if? ., 1 ;,. ?,. ,.n hful na
I ture of tiic m 01 k. (
The bridge an.I ?hedfemsc of the steamship Mararnibo. which arrived yesterday.
mm ?_?
Miss Marston's Professionalism
Excludes Her from Meeting
Baroness de Meyer.
Lieutenant Vautier, of West
Point, Saves the Day by Tak
ing Place of the Cali?
fornia Girl.
\Vh*W Put thore was th.- rrmst spir?
ited dud at the Colon? Club. 80th street
.and Madison ?avenue, yesterday. Not the
|,.ne with foils that had been duly s.-hed-,
?led between the Haroneas de Msysr
and Miss Svl.il llsrston, the California
Cirl bul a duel or. rather, many duels
_?f words, in Which Which reputations
were punctured without mercy. It was
a veritable tempest.
Even if Miss Marston 'lid not appear
her ears must still be tintine: beCSUSe
ot th.- thinps that wer., .-aid about her.
The outcome of It all was thai Miss
llsrston was impressively labelled as a
professional fencer ?0 there. Only the
gallantrj of Lieutenant Louis Vautier,
,l? fencing Instructor at Weal Point
saved the day. as he attempted to till
Hi,- placo of Miss Mar-ton. giving a
llvelj display of swordsmanship against
in.? flashing foil of the baroness.
It all happened this way that is as
much as one could make out of ii when
live or six persons all tried to explain it
simultaneously. Just at the last mo
Unnt end wasn"l it lucky, too it was
1 discovered thai Miss Marston was a pr?.
[fessions] fencer, and if the baroness hi 1
? rosse?l h? r foil with Misa Marat?n, even
a teeny-weeny bit, then she would have
been a profesalonal, too Thai was
awful to think of, and big pots ol hoi
tea hud t" las drunk all around put to
i.,,.,, down the cold shudders at the
Well, v h? m the lu:,.- - ; r|l -,..<. s|. d
that, of course she could not meel Miss
Mar ton Hut : (ranges) thing ?if all.
Miss Mar-ton did n"t appear.
Well, the baroness was ven sweet ami
amiable about it ail. < >f com-, she
could not helii it. and sue was s.i Inter?
ested when lu. J. Brnesl (lignoux, the
distinguished fencei of the New t/ork
Mid,.11, club, presented t" her a copy ??(
the American rules Then Justice James
\\. Oerard, ?i i acted as master of cere?
monies rendered ? verdict thai Miss
Marat?n was a profesa.si and conse?
quently .ild not properl) meet the bai -
oneas. He then Introduce the baroness
,tt),i | ,,,|i, ,:;,iit ?/sutler, and the bom. sn
exhibition, wai begun.
?|-|,,. baroi ? n made s pretty pi? tun
,h, ,,.,| j,, i ?hite fencing jacket and
v\lth trousers ??i black velvet and silken
bus? Sh? S'SS strong of wrist, and as
Bh0 BdVS.! <" ""' ?'" '" ' '"''' Bllglll
figure was gracefull) poised, while her
?.,, ,. framed bj hei Titian h ilr, be? ame
,.., :,,,,| tense. Altogeth? i she made a
pi. a Ing Impression agalnat such an i .
!?.,, i lade as Lieutenant Vautier'?.
w ,,, ? the exhibition ?as over the fol?
low inn formal announcement was I I
l,y the club commltt? i
._ (l. ,, \\ nm? n I'? iu* ? ? ? i. ui\ n? a b)
.. ,-,,<,?,.. fluii to >n Invitation f? n< ins
i,i n.n..hi Mis? Mai ?ton and th? i u
.-" ! ' ni. v -. accepted, but It no? ..,
lha1 afiMfi Marat?n bj ., i, .,, ,,,., ,u
!???? Mil 111 I Ul.'"?' ,""''' ' *'"' ' '. I
\ni item Athletic i nlon, the An
... '" ' | , -B-U4. und Hie rules applteable
,0 Kn'gllah contests, this employment
muki's Miss Marston .. professional, snd
? "i... v.-. ..a?|....s toi ?; mis. a th .. ,....
ihajreaft? ? debarred from
".',",.,.'.'",',,',,. in? Han m is ?i- Meyei cauiiol
. , ,,i, .mi - Mai ?ton uiiii.-iit i?. n...
i? , -, ii ' "';'!' "?? The Colon)
. ,..,.
i.' " II bet i indlng a sn
sjnateui " ? baron? H Sa ?.lllm;. how
ever, to giv<- in exhibition with Ml?* Mar
Mrs William li. Dewar, of Philadelphia.
.??n amateur, hap ehallenged and th? har?
ones? ?le Meyer will meet her for the cup
on January 27
Hasn't Replied to Invitation To
Be Steel Witness.
'From Th? Tribune Bureau.]
Washington, Jsn. 6. -Deep ?loom p*r
vades the stmosphere of the Stanley steel
Investigating committee room to-night. The
chairman throughout the day has appeared
dejected and careworn; the bantering spirit
in which he has been wont to meet \ Is
itora and witnesses has worn off; no smile
adorns his ruddy countenance, and the voice
which more than once has thrilled on the
Kentucky hustlnsrs has lost It? melody.
Andrew Carnegie is silent, and this has
made the chairman of the steel Investi?
gating committee sad and silent, too. <">ther
members "f the committee are just wonder?
ing. Mr. ?'arnegle weeks ago ?aid he was
willing to appear hefor? the steel committee
-.. - his presence was dc.??lrcd. Chalr
man Stanley sent him a telegram yesterday
morninsr. a?1vlslng the ironmaster that the
? opportune moment had arrived. Nearly'
forty-etght hours have elapsed, but still no
reply has come.
it Is enough to depresa even the buoyant
chairman of the steel committee. A s< "re
of time? to-day was the chief steel Investi*
gator asked. "Has ?'arnesrle replied?" Kach
time there came an answer, short and to the
point, "No." It was not Mr. Stanley's func?
tion to reason why ; n<>r did he attempt to
d" so.
Finally, he solemnly told the newspaper
correspondent? that he would call them un
the moment the ?phi master replied to hia
rourteoua telegram "f Invitation. The
hours wore on and no answer came from
Mr Carnegie, nor was there any telephone
communication from Chairman Stanley
Despite Mr. Carnegie's assurances of his
willingness to tell everything he know?!
about the steel combination, such a harsh
thins a- a subpoena may have to be issued
ta brine him here next Wednesday, the
day set for the reconvening of the rom- !
mlttee. The committee ha.? been awa) |
from the iimellgiif long enough; there must |
be a show next week or the public may i
forget there is an Investigation In prog- I
ress; and if Mr. Carnegie would dispel j
some of the gloom which, hangs over the ?
steel committee headquarters he will an- i
?-wer to-morrow, even though it will bo
' ly
His Third Wife, Wedded When
He Was 65, Had Seven.
I m Teir-raph to The Tribune 1
i 'ape ? 'harl? s, Va., Jan, <*>. John \\
?luv. seventy-nine years old, the lather
of thirty-two children, ?tied at hi* home
near Mel fa, v.i . to-day, after a l i < : tr> - : -
inc Illness
Mr. Gus W.C- married three
His firsl '.vif" ?as Mary Ann Red field,
both husband and wife being In theli
lw? ity-serond year. To this union ?even
? hlldren were born. Hi- s.ml marriage ?
was with Margaret Elizabeth Ayres,
twenty-one years old, ;<n<i to this union
eighteen children were born. Lola
i ;.,, kett, Sixtei II > ".a "Id. be. ame hlS
last iaide when he was in bis stsrty-fifth I
\,.ir To thl? union seven children were
? if Mi < luy'a thirtj -two , hlldren,
twenty-one ?>na and eleven daughters,
i ii ue -till alive, the oldest,
, ?on, h, ing flft) -alx > i ars old. All of
are Ih? fathers of large fam
New Method of Flesh Reduction
Proves Astonishingly Successful.
Johnstown, Pa , Jan I Investigation
i;;(S fuiij ..-iabii.-h.il thai Hon H T.
si,.Her "f thlt city, has reduced his weight
llfty-seven pounds In in Incredibly short
ii. by wearing s simple, invisible device
we\ rhini I? i than an ounce ThU, ? hi n
wot n si direct? .1 a? ta .? - gn Infalllbb
reducer, dispensing entirely with dieting, i
Ini -, and ex, r. i-es Man) prominent
men and women have adopted this easy I
,.i redu? |ng superfluous flesh, snd It
? ,i Hi. inveiiior. Prof *i Burn el
N , |, u i TMM) eighth street, New ?
^,,, !, ending the? uulill i on n< ?? trial
io all who "/rite hi? Advt '
'his life _PR[CE of cig/
Man Killed by Train Trying
Save His "Smoke."
Philadelphia. Jan. ."?.?Trying to pi
up a cigar that had dropped from 1
mouth cost Frank Smith his life to-d
at the Holmesbiirs: Junction station
the Pennsylvania Railroad.
Smith was standing on the platfoi
and dropped the cigar on the trac
just as an express train approached. 1
stooped to pick it up, but fell on t
tracks and was run down.
Two Seamen Lost in Storm 0
Cape Hatteras.
( Pv T??!<?(rniph In Tti? Tribun?. 1
N'orfolk, \'n Jan ?. Her superstruc
?ire batterrrl and In part swept away, t
scout cruiser Balem, convoyed b\ oth
ships "f the fle'^t, is to-night coming i
the Virginia coast, hound for Hampt.
R^ads. unable to make much speed, owti
t.. the straining of her machinery. Tv
seamen were swept away last night
the sfc.rm and drowned. The other shi
Of the fleet, manonivrtng off Hatters
were also damaged.
The latest wireless message from tl
Salem reports that the storm was t?
most severe experienced In years, ai
that along with the wreckage went evei
small boat except one gl?r, the davl
and the port rail for Its full length. Tl
cruiser will not be able to roar h tl
Roads before Monday morning.
Early in the evening a report was dl
dilated that the Birmingham had be?=
wrecked, but the wireless tn-nisht k
cated this ship five hundred miles sont
of here, and all was reported well Sh
hnd a rouch experience with the ston
of last ni?ht. but suffered only mine
No Democratic President if Bos
Represents Party.
', Hy Toiosnaph to Th? Tribun?. 1
Buffalo. Jan. 6.?"Political Mouse
cleaning" was the topic of a talk befor
the Civic club this afternoon bj Th'>ma
Motl Osborne, ex-Mayor of Auburn, wh?
what wo sre up against is a >onditioi
which calls for a choice between r?scala
Von ?ant drive out one rascal by taking u|
another, because the scoundrels pla> t?>
?ether when th? time comes. If Murphy It
the real leader of the Democratic party
may not follow him, but if he la the honesi
expression of the people's will I am \> illmn
to accept him. But he ia not he doesn't
sain his power that way. He doesn't rep?
resent the Democratic part) snd never will
If he did represent th? Demo ratlc part)
thai party would never t.e able t.. elect a
Democratic President.
Osborne said Hughes, whom lie called
the Ki.it.' t Governor New York evei
had, was elected by Democratic votes,
l?tx received Republican votes, he said,
and if there were ?coundrels In both par
tip? ? i. of both parties
Join hand? to dof.-.'i th? m
New Jersey Doctor Who Killed
Guide Accused in Maine.
Rkowhegan, Me., Jan. ?>. Dr. ?'bar?es
Bro? Us. <?!' Rutherford, S. J . who acci?
dental!) si !,t snd killed lila guide, Har?
old Hlght, while huntiiiK. was indicted
to-daj by the grand jury, chang?e! with
carelessly shooting a human being Dr
Brooks mistook High! for a di
They were in the woods near Moxie
?nid had separated with an agreement
t?. whistle before either fired. Dr
Brooks aw a moving objeel twenty-flv.
yarda away, and. getting n<? response to
his signal, tired. The bullet went through
Hlght's neck.
-? ?
Young Widow of Burr Peck Get? Her
Dower, His Relatives the Estate.
i.?:. graph '" |!"' I ?;'
N, w Bav? n. Jaa I The will of Burr
uva? set said? I ' by Judge Lock
,A,,?i who d? -i ?!? 11 the eccentric <>i?i man
lentall) Incapable of making a win
when he drew up a document leavin I
gfO.eoO estate to his young wife
lVl ?. nt) aev? n \ ears ??i?) a hen
;,,. p|op) I : "''? "aj Bl van.
n .., boarding house for Vale
-inii'iits Bh? waa twenty-two Peck later
I Mat for divorce, bul wltl drew it,
,,,-d willed in propertl lo hla young wife
I is' d the fad thai the day
wife ?ii. .i Peek proposed
.:,. to bai nurse.
\i iv, u will i?-, .iv.' n do?wei interest
estate, which will be ?tivM??d aasoog
!l\? -
,,, palm i;. sch, Lva Nea Ifork II il a m .
,, i .. i tu beach aval evening 10:10 P if,
\ i itsel I'ullm ins ? lei ti le lighted Baa*
board Air Um Ry? un tiway.-Advt.
Charity Organizaiirns Taxed to
the Utmost to Provide for
Throngs of City's
Shivering Poor.
Gets Overflew f?om Municipal
Lodgir.o House?Chv.rchcs To
3c Opened?Much Suffer
ing Ascribe;! to Slack
ntsa of Industries.
3 a. m.
6 a. m.
9 a. m.
12 noon
3 p, m.
6 p. m..
9 p. m.
11 p. m.
37 11
36 11
35 S
35 8
The mercury reached its lowest
point yestorday ?t 5:10 a. m? when it
touched 5 decree?.
The highest recorded was 15 de?
grees, ot 3:15 p. m.
The Weather Bureau does not hold
out much Sope of relief for the next
forty-eight hours, p-omisinq snow to?
day, with to-morrow fair snd not
much change in tempersture.
New York ?ras r-onfrrnted yesterday
with one of the biggest problem? in re?
lief for Its poor that it has ever had to
tackle, due to the ?old wave, with t.\e
temperature dropping at tlm*? as low as
"> degreea grove zero yeeterday, twelve
I deaths were attributed directly or inoi
Irectly to the weather, and tvery public
? hospital was ?ailed upon to treat numer
I on? eases of persons overe?me with the
cold or suffering from frostbite
The relief facilities of all charitable
I organizations were faxed beyond their
, limits in their effort to temper condi?
tion? for the |:y's sifferers. Many
churches are to he used for temporary
shelter l'n?ettled Industrial condition*,
it was said by men of experience In te.
lief work, had < omhined with th? hitler
crttd to rroniise one of ih? harde??
winters on reeord for the poor stl
present feather (renditions continue.
A'read-. records Of several v?art'
standing for the amount of help given
destitute families, it w.->* announced
yesterda> at the offices of the Assorla
tlon for improving the ronditlop <^f the)
Poor, had been broken during the laet
two days.
"The recent report of the Pfat? I.ahor
Department showed that the lahT
market during the pas! year has been
/ i orse than any time sjpre 1?W1S." said
I W. P. ("apes, assistant general agent of
the assoeiation. "and our work ha? re
fleeted this eondftkW Since the '-old
wave), our average of sixty or eighty
calls a day at this time of the year for
relief from the destitute has jumped to
double. Yesterday, for the first time
this winter, the call has been for coal
'If you enn't let us have food, at 1ea?t
send us coal,' is the CTJ "
Expects More Suffering.
"Yes. our relief work has been grad?
ually getting heavier this winter than
for several vears," said Edward T,
Devine, secretary of the Charit) Or?
ganlsatlon Society, and thi?= ? old ?pel!
has brought it to a crista, It Is un?
doubtedly true that unsettled induatrisl
conditions, due to the uncertainty of
Supreme Court derisions and an ap?
proaching Tresidrntial rear. haVt
thrown many people out of employment
and left them unprepared to meet the
winter. We expect even more Call? for
aid a* an aftermath of tins ?pell it
eats up savings to pay for extra fuel.
?,??i end clothing during this aeathor."
Among the PTOWd ot men waiting for
tne doors of the Municipal bodging H mim
to open last night it was I that the
inability to get work ?luring the last f<-w
months was ' ? ?? of ihelr I ?log
?iriven to accept publi. Charit* tm laa?
tirst time in their lives
We are willing to work." man) rl
them said, ' lut ever: ene seems to bO
rutting down working forceg more thv.
ever tins winter; w? have been on short
tune or OUt Of WOlll f'T weeks, and we
have no monej to help us through this
Tlv field ftwcea of the organisations
actlv? It relieving the suffering* <>f the
p,?..r wer.- put on an emergency b
yeoterday, H ?aas seid at the Kisnxsaf
Settlement whoge chief work i<? ? ?Irving
expert attendance t.. the destitute s4ck,
.. chief sen I. their work ?an
.,,,,. , M being directed In defending
their iiatients ?gainai the frigid atmoo?
phere Blanket?, clothing end roal ?rorej
being ?arrled to the homes on their vis}?
iting list, and each nurae got |li before
starting oui t.. expend m her dlscrottatj
directed for Immediate rtltef, instead of
waiting for relief In the routine and time
consuming ? ?y "f Ihe charity i
nous There w? re seventy nurses, it was
said, engaged In 'ins wort in all pari*
? .t the clt)
a -mular method of Imm?diat? reliai
dopted i/eeterday by the A?aria?
tlon for the improvement .>f the Condi?
tton of the Poor. Each ?>f us forty \t?
Itors was ?uppued with ? gum of money
for Immediate rottet, while quantit?
blankets, clothing ?nd coal were i
h trried ou< from the < entrai a
Relief for Immigrant?.
One of the bueteal centre? i>f the relief
work wag at the ii.i.rew Sheltering aul
Immigrant aid n^nrlety*? quarter?, gg
Nu. "J"J."? Baat Broadway. Perhaps am
the immigrant claaa. ?Uli unadjuatad I
Climat? <>tid living conditions, th.- lack
of labor which#th?y ?xpoetad t" fund
when coming to tins country caused th.?
most acute Buffering Whereas usually
u maximum of four hundred patTSgajg ur<?
fed there on a Saturdas. >cst.-r?lay sanfl
than BOO w?ie taken car? of. l.*<0 of then?
being women.
All record?? fot relief wore broken at
tin- Municipal bodging House, at No. 432
Eggt j.th su-it. last night. Long before
ih- doors were opened at is o'clock, *ev
?.rul hundred men stood shivering and

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