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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair rnirl narnifr tt-rlav Mmkakltr f.i!- .J morrow; southwest winds. '4 Detailed weather reports will be found on page 13. VOL. LXXX. NO. 120. NEW YORK, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1912. Copurloht, 1912. bu the Sun Printing and Pubtlahhig Aitociatloit. 80 PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS. .20 ii it WILSON IS READY i I T Tell. Business Men That Th Who Servo Will Bp Tlu Who Profit. APPLY (iUliDKX HULK TIumv Must He a lleail in the Policies of (.ioveriiinent. Ho Says at Staunton. PITY'S ISIRTIIIY IMtKsK.VT t.ft Miniatures, of His hnvnls fle- KciiHMistrativc Day in His lloyhood Home. MAfNTOx. Va.. Dec. is. I'resideiit elect Woodrow Wilson's birthday mes sage to the American people it that the hoTn.v men nf the enlltitrv lire not - coinc to be allowed to make nnv money ODON WAR PAIN except for service rendered, nnd that in ! I""," --cently made by her dni.ch ,. ' . ,r, i. .!,!, : J m .i;!''1' M"0' ''" udot. well known In Paris ' 'udement of ttie majority, properly J! ! 'Tpnved throunh th iti-titutioni fJoveriuncnt, is to iletermino wheth hat these busluets men nre iloitiR is or not a service. "'this must be so." he said, "if America is to fit into th world drama as it now unfolds and shows her pooplo resum- I lnc me Hiiiiiiue 01 uie ueKimiuii; 01 ine nineteenth centtirj- when n free Rovern- j ment was being set up for the rank and , file of men " In hi- opinion I lie very abundance ol fipport unities in the country, when that n.ipp es.riinent. in jjoveriimMnt was' "eguti. has custl men to foret that -purpo-ewas not to pile up preat wealth, i n' 10 serve mankind with humanity and 1 u-ti. e He pruvisl that hi- election .he l1,irf MairUlrnrr of (he nation n.itrl.t ie ileennsl siui(leaiit only in so far as u afforded him llm opiKirtunity to be .onie an ne, through which this service . ,,,.,; Jt. WW u iPijlit be roiulcriKl. , (.iuoreia linJ ,.,iited a numlsT of )em. I -hoiild lie iudcfd happy," he said, "if j ocratie papers in that thoroughly Dem 1 -ln.ulcl be permitled to deem myself 1 iierntle State before cumins' to Xuw in otne d.nrw tlie instrument in draw- ' York et. us touether the hearts of all men in t lie Trum lsit'J onward he has necn a pro ' ailed Mate for the service, of n nation ' Kressive Ijemocrat and at times was at hah. neither region nor section, nor lnthnalel associated wan William J. .Will unr South." ' I Hryun and Tom Watson of (ieoi;:l,i. , ... . .. ' At the same time it was made knpwn Mirrc lie I'lnjcO. n II.,,. . ,1V ,.,,,my m,r,t f,i,,n,is of Cov.- Miis ine-sage was delivered this after- ,'Io,'t s"'z'''- that he Is to uppoint e i. i. from the tmrtieoof the Marv Paid- "" Ml'-hael Collins of Troy to be ti spminary 111 the pte-clice or thoit-imd- of men and women who were t.ik .......,.-,... .,....- .m.n He was standing m the shadow , fl 'lie rhapel when! he was baptin d , .md before him stretched the broad lawns here he f.layed as a boy. On every side ' ero the decorations raised in his honor, 'i"irii!ht uniformsof theinilit ary miuttlcd I with tlio sombri) garments or tlie moim- ' Mtne'Ts. and the friends of his youth; 'i' h"d shoulders with tlio"c or a later feneration IheHev M Tmser. who is now :h i '.1st or of the I iret Presbyterian Church, I oer which the Governors father pre-' Mtled welcomed the I'resident-elect In itlowing periods and himsell led the f lieenng that greeted the visitor as he .i..ppod forward to make his response. Itin (io.-ernor kept his hat in his hand a- he becan. and when soum one out In ront siiRgoMeil that he put it on Mrs. Wilson stepperl forward and repeated the mark. So the President-elect adjusted bro-'n fedora with the comment: I hat was a suggestion from in front .mil a command from behind," nil of which delighted the crowd and set the speaker forward happily. He said' cintinr fnraet at this happy moment h" i nnnib-ncp that has been reposed in me uwl the privilege of service that has I P'Ti ii.oribd me by the great State of i "w Jersey, and 1 want to glvit myself the . .vitiire of brlmtiiiK to the great State of I sinin the greetings of the great State of w Jersey, and I believe thai In doing so ' Mifijiit an added significance In this 'Union, bc aiivo a t.on of the South brings greetings of the North. I would fain allele Dim my selection as Presldenl by ' People of this t'nlted Slates means ties "ii obliteration of everything that may ''.I'-e divided the great sections of this "'try A great Northern Slate did not 'Hale to put tlieexecutiveresponslhllilleK ' the Commonwealth in the hands ol a southerner, ami Hid United Slates lias not "-Mated to put in the place of chief power a 'lie country Itself a native ot Virginia, hoiild be indeed happy If I should be rrnlttt to deem myself In some degree ie Iriftrutnent In drawing together the -art of all men In tho t'nlted States for h" service of a nation that has neither I ici.-lon nor section, nor North norSouth. Tell of Former VUlta. oti -vi ill rciullly Imllnve that to-day my tiiiights are more of tho past than of the dure. I have no vivid recollection of the 'tut two years that I spent in Staunton, '"it I have some vivid recollections of sub "fluent yarn when I was permitted to lt this my birthplace. Tor 1 have ls ""ii hero a number of times, when you paid "e no attention whatever. I cannot fail recall tho embarrassment with which n one occasion I stood in th place wliero 1 '" , ''"'"-r" I """' pie- mow am Mantling. Whim I was a student nH 11,0 ,"f',B,"" " -Mr. Heiiupro ' law In tlx) I nlinrslty at Charlottes! IlleiU" American Minister to Cuba, lud the wry singular good fortune of i ! several Interviews .Tudgo Huckor iMtig fie coiihins studying at this sein- I ciltlelsed various acts of 1'resldent Taft, ir i w,4h ery loud of those cousIiih . "'I I paid them piatiy alletitlons, nnd thete " iiuiiibers of mr c.nilreres at tho mil '"sity vho accompanied tie, out of cour "kv on my visit And on one occasion I brointht a somewhat numerous -uiiilm of IrieiuU to tlio spot upon which I'nnttiiurtl nn Nrrmth I'ajr, . ti??; I'. M. l II.V- HKSdllTNHOt'TII V.. i i" ., '"'" Miiill.r.nirni I.lnillr.1. i rj.i.'i. Aiimisiii. .Snmnnih, FlirlU. imw? ? I1 .V.!1"!" ,,ll,ln c" ""Ire .V V. '"'Hi'. ,'oi llth Avinuc, fei. ?uth HUMt, FAMOUS "SALOME" COMING. , l.iMli rr Museum Innl. li In I'nrelinsr lt i-Uliil nit'. ,iin( r.ihlr lrip,itrl, tn Tut Srs l'ius, Dee. 2S.ltcgiiaulfs "Salome" Is going In America. M. Ktiocdler, the collector. Is unable In llnil a Trench ; ''liver fur the picture ami the I.ouvre If without any funds with which to keep i It In tin- country. , (Inland Ktiocdler bought this famous incline ai tile wile or the collection be longing to the Mnr.tuiso Cnreatm l.it May ti ml i.ilii J'.iil.oui) for It. although 'Mens liml value.l It m $100,000. Trench ni t lovers were inucli exercised "t the time over the possibility of the. canviiM being seen roil by Home foreign collector, Jtarott Henri KollisehUd '.leaded a subscription llsi with imnmi ' to buy i ic picture for the I.ouvre. Snf- llclent fuiuN, however, wore not forth- coming. I M. Knocdler gave the I.ouvre after the sale an option on the painting at .Its purchase price ami ugrocd to wait r.ev.ral months while the amount was being raised. The option, which ex plreil some months ami, was generously renewed and the last of December was the limit then s. t. after which he would , feel at liberty to make what disposition .lie chose of Hie canvas. At the tline of the purchase h- de i dared that he had no particular client 'In mind nnd its Anirrlc.in ibstlnation is 1 not known. ' "Salome" was almost the last work executed by Henri Iteuimult In 1S70 and It l considered a masterpiece of the I modern Trench school, it Is a sytn- Phony in yellow, depicting a figure which Is the Incarnation of sensual cruelty. Maria Latlnl was the of tin beautiful SuMnr urlrl who jrnvo . - - .....I.- mii i iiu K.ie M1" ("'I'lli't his model, according to the leciiu.-e ot lier achievements. JOHN TEMPLE GRAVES TO GET : wiacox's puce, is rumor M(.p's Friends .s(i SV Kv- Sciiiittn Collins Will sue. ct'ftl Stevens-. U'line liov.-clect Slllzer would mil, i even by liifeieiiee, admit etcrday Its truth, his most Intimate Triads, after talklni; with him, decl:jred that It was his purpose to aiipoiut John Temple 'Iraves I'ublic Service 'ommibloii(.r to "lu'c' ' tt"l,llam l:- Wlllcn when the "ii CMUres on I cUruary 1 nn:;. Mr Crnves is now one of the editorial efil...w ,.r Willi...,. 1. it tlie up-State I'ublic Service Commix slonei to surceed J-'rederiel; W Stevens, who also retires on I'eliruarv 1 Mr ,.1)ninH Uiis ,,,,,,,, , s , Joy,.(1 Mr Sn tuil,m. fl)r years and has been a war horse of tha nemis'tsitlc party In lli'nsselaer eoimty for twenty years nnd more. Tor many years Mr Collins has been editor anil owner of the Troy s'i(iiftj Observer, FALL KILLS SUBWAY GUARD. lli-uiis (III iVet In llriinilniiir Irani . I'olltcman U'Hara of tlie .West ILT.th ti'"'''' I "'Up' station and John Hlshlof 1 oi in i-ranKllll avenue were choir. King along lliondway beneath the sub way viaduct at 133d street early last evening when the body of a man came shooting through the nlr and fell to the pavement a few feet from their machine. lllfhluf. who was driving, pulled up, and the man was lifted Into the auto mobile tonucau nnd rushed to the I. Hood Wright Hospital. There he was pronounced dead, A subway train on which .Michael I J. Tltzpatrlck was a guard on a rear i car left the 137th street station' for ' downtown at 7:04 o'clock. When the re.icneu luiin .street t ltzpatrlck wnH "'"""Kf "t over the rear platform " adjust a red danger lantern, lost his grip ami fell. The train was going so fast that lie did not hit on the viaduct structure until l3d street was reached. Tliere he tumbled between a couple of ties nnd crashed headlong to the pnve ment beneath. At that point the via duct In CO feet nbovo the street. A man falling from a subway train out on tho viaduct was such an un usual occurrence that It took the police of ,tho West 125th street pollen station nearly three hours tn discover Just how the accident had happened. Charlies McShnffery was tho guard on Tltzpatrlck'H trnln stationed next to the last car. He missed his companion at tho 1 lot It street station. SURE HE'S A DIPLOMAT. ,.(,nwrpnlllll i,.u,.r still Inter, le,- Inir lllimclf In llnvniui. iptrml CaJV ItffpnlcA to Tnr. Sr Havana. hi -s. Congressman Hunker of Colorado, who Is here on a visit .and who has Is-en exploiting himself ns the new IMnlstcr to Cuba under the Democratic Administration which In to begin on March -I, Is apparently sure of what ho Is talking nlsitlt. lie gave nut inoro Interviews Ho said: "It was said that President Taft would visit Havana, on his way to l'nnnma. This gtivn rlso to much com- ment, rrcsldcnt Tuft realized that the last elections showed that ho had be-i-nttm unpopular in Cuba. Had he treated differently tho venerable patri ots Kstrnda and I 'alma ho would hnvo raised the t'nlted .States In tho estl mntlon of Cubans. Itcall.Ing thin Mr. Taft cut out his visit to Havana." .ludgo Huekcr made, n call on Presi dent Gomez to-iby. CIVIC BODIES MAY TRY TO HAVE WALDO OUSTED AsMicititinns, Including Citizens I'n ion, I'l fin Police lii(iiii'v. TO UK ItROAI) IN SCOPB Will Include Commissioner's Iteiiistateiiients nnd Vse of I'nmls. Certain chic organizations, including the Citizens Tnlon, It became known ktst night, are considering tnxKiyers' actions In the Police Department dis closures. Including, as a probability, the bringing of an net Inn for the removal of Commission r WaMo on the ground of Inrlllclcney. There nlreaily is one miii. In ought thr.iugh the aotlvlty of tin- Citizens Tnlon, to tost the legality of Commis sioner Waldo's reinstatements Counsel for the same organization have ndvNed lh.it action" may Is brought .ig.ilns: Waldo In connection with the remission of lines, a matter which Is attacked on the same ground as the reinstatements. The Police Commissioner Is cu-todlan of the pension fund. All lines are paid Into this fund, but the information oh lalnul by lawyers Is that remitted lines cannot be taken out of the fund. Tlny have been told that money cannot b taken out .cejit for pensions. The,, remitted liner, as tln-j are, Informed, mu-t be taken from the ap- proprlatlon for the Police Department j i ne organizations which ate eoniiit-r- Ing tatting action on this matter hold ; tb.it the paying of leinttte.l lines from I the annual nppropilatlon of the do- , p.irtment Is misuse of the approprln- tlim- , . Another lit runwll u.n uhl,li U l...lnir coinhiend seriously by certain civic or- , ganlzatlons Is a request to th" District Attorney ami to Justice (Solf that the extraordinary tlr.ind Jury, which will resume Its sessions :be tir'l of the year, lie Instructed to Investigate the Pollc 1 l..,, r.tiw.n. 'I'ltld .I'.t.ll.l r.,1.1 tt.l.ol.T extensive investigation to the one J ITt'M.lenttal .lection. January 17. ap ready being put .hrough by the Curran proaches and the politicians arc coming committee. ; out and declaring themselves the fol- Thls (inind Jury matle an Invcstlga- lowers of the various candidates as Hon of the Tombs, following former j n.oll n(1 tm. 0andldatcs themselves are City ChnmlH-rlaln lode's ptny there.1. . . , ,..,.,., and District Attorney Whitman plans ! I"ln'" nu,ro or rcll?' for it to henr whatever evidence he has ; MM- Polncate and Kibot hats are on police corruption. now In the tig. Tliy, renrtvent prac- The plan suggested by the citl'enK' ' tlcnlly the Fame faction of the Itepubli organizations Is that this C.rami Jury go ' t.JlfI and t,,p ntornccll0 flght Is becom Into the pcdlce situation In n cor.ipre- .. ,, .,o.i . hcnslvc way and make n thorough in- Jnterotns. M. Itlbot. who was a vestlgatlon. looking towaid poi.slble criminal actions wherever ground" for them are found. This plan. Its pro moters feel, would not conflict with the t work of the Cumin committee, which Is avowedly constructive and ndminlstra- tlve, but would supplement its work. Material has le en turned over to the Curran committor and to the District ; Attorney within 'the lsst few iLivs re garding a policeman, now retired, who I- alleged to have had the reputation of being the collector for a certain Inspic- tor and who, although he received ,-, small salary through all his years In the department, gb.es the appearance ,,f ......ul.lm-nhl.. nrn.norltv It U snlrl tlii.il""-" is"'"" '"''''"' this policeman was retired on his own application on physical grounds nnd that those who have raised the question ..r 1.... ...Ill ..... ... uh.... V ' , T, '"f Deschanel. one of the PrcBldelitlal his health It. excellent. ; candidates, that while they fully recog- .. . Z .! nlzi the Illness of Premier Polncarn for NEW YEAR'S THEATRE PRICES. th(, hRh mi.0 of President they regret that his wife was Isirn In Itnly, that she Tlie rnal llnler .Vprl- Kv.tjm lirrp. was first married to the Cerman attache I'.xerpt ut thp I. Nile Thrnlrr Persons buying theatre tickets for New Year's eve are charged the usual Increase of .'.0 cents or $1 In the play- houses of the Shuberts and tho syndi- cat.- and in the high class vaudeville houses. Tho only exception is Winthlop Ames's Little Theatre, where the price remains at $2. SO. In nearly nil the houses the price of XI seats has been nut on to S3 and the nrlces of the other seats accordingly. The Increase at the I j (Jlobe. thn Winter Garden und the Man- lutttun Opera House Is only 50 cents. The (Hobo and Winter (iarden raised the price of their best sents some time ago from ii to 12. Do. Tho Manhattan Opurn House will chaige ( for its $1.00 seats. At the vaudeville houses the price of the best seats Is Increased from 11 and 12. I .en Shubert said yesterduy that It was "unfortunate" that the managers should tlnd It necessary to raise their prices for Now Year's eve, but that they must make up for the slumps Imme diately beforo and after the holiday, RABY LEFT AS WEDDING GIFT. Couple Mnrrlrd In Itrilornner nf Couii.lllllK an stoop, A few minutes before Samuel I-'romm of 3." St. Nicholas avenue und .Miss Dora Uclllcli, the duughter of Solomon Gelltch I of StiO Kasl lfilst street, drovo up to Kits- J mere Hall, nt 30 West 126lh street, where they were married last night at 8 o'clock. so:nebody stole up to the en trance nnd placed a two weeks old baby boy on jhn stoop. Mr. Kromni and Miss Gelllch entered the hall with some of the bridal party, but no one espied the bundle In the cor ner until Hermann Laubenfcld, boh of the proprietor of the hall, heard tho cries of the baby. Ho Investigated nnd telephoned to the Lenox nvenue pollco station. IVillceman Max Oreenbaum took the baby to lidlevuo Hospital. rreclsel; nt 8 o'clock Mr. Fromm and MIsh Gelllch wero married nnd after, the ceremony they ped away in an auto mobile, neither of -them having; been told of tho foundling-, MA It U I flHAN-.M'.W ORI.RAMI, Li. .17.71 Hound Trip. I'rom New York l tiOirniUUN IIAIMVAY. Tlrkeu on ula Jan. SI tn Keb. 1. Thrre dally thrnuKh trains rarh direction. IsjUnian AUcplnt cam. IHnlntr car brrv ce. H. Y. Offlce. :'8 Tlt i l-v.. Cr. 2l i St.-X. SULZER CUTS NEW YORK TIES. Will Tntip Six Mull Units nf Job Ap-. pllratlona to Alliam. I Congressman Hulzer has only one day In Xew York beforo he goes to Albany to be Governor. Ho will leave to-morrow. He said yesterday that he luvs cut most of his ties with Xew York, has re signed from most of his clubs and has given up his house nt 175 Second nve-1 hup. nut lie win Keep .ew ioru bb a ! voting residence. ' I I There are forty-six bags of mall mat ter outside his office at 115 Hroadway waiting for shipment to Albany. They, will go on his Congressman's frank. Six of them were filled with applications fur Jobs. I Mr. Hulzer will tnke his library of State nnd (iovernnient documents, some of which will go Into the Stute Library. Hi- tins a 17. volume history of the civil war printed by the (Jovernment, and tin- State Library can have It If It wunts It. WATER FROM ALTAR STOPS FIRE. llrclnr' lnlek Wit svr flinrch j Trom Hrstrtictlim, Pt.iM'ira.ti. N". .1 . Dec. The P.ev, Wllllnui S. McCoy, rector of Holy Cross Kptscopal Church, North Plnlnflehl, by quick action prevented n panic nnd the possible destruction of the church by tire during a ervlce In observance of Holy Innocents' Day to-day. Christmas decorations were set ablaze by burning candles. Quieting the con gregation Mr. McCoy seized the cruet at the altar and dashed wh.it from It on the lire. Charles Irby, the sexton, brought mote water nnd the ilamcs were drowned out. After the excitement had subsided Hie rector km It at the altar and offered thanksgiving for the preservation f j tj10 church, t,, .3". The damage amounted . PAWnifl ATCC UilfCC CIPUT uMllUIUni CO YlllLO 111111 1 FOR PRESIDENCY OF FRANCE ' j M m c. 1'oincaiT. an Italian. Hit Icr KncHty of .Mint1. Ililtot. an American. V""' ' oO'e PtiiHtltli to Tub M I'tiis, Dec. IS. As the date for the I loriucr i reinivr. kho "h a iiinoo.-.i ol ' Interviews to-day In which he made no attempt to disguise libs anger over the action of M. Polnc-irc in declaring him self a cnndldate. He Buys Polncurc has shown . brusque change of front, a volte face, in accepting tho candidature liter he himself (Polncarel had pressed P.Ibot to become a candidate when M. itourgcols refused to allow his name l' l,ut forward. i ''''ml"'- Polncare will visit M. Kibot to-morrow to give him nn explanation, I Meanwhile the explanation is current In ! circles, but the prefs only refers ' to It guardedly as a drawing room cam- The wives of I several candidates are intriguing and l they are not gocsl friends. These femalo politicians are doing .some very fine J i-. - "- work. It Is given out by the partisans of the emliassy tn Paris, from whom she was divorced, and that she then married M Polnenre. who wns tier li.-.rtt- it. .l, divorce case. l .' '- j Thesu tactics exasperated M. Polncare !"'' It w liecnus'e of them that he (announced his candidature before tho ' ,,mc ,lft Intended to ns nn open challenge ' to ins enemieR nn To-da) Consists of Six Sections, as Follows : l';f FIRST -General Nch I . . .14 SECOND -Sporting .... 8 THIRD Foreign. Fithions, Children Financial, Problcmi .12 FOURTH -Pictorial Magaiine . .16 FIFTH Fiction Magazine . 16 SIXTH Society, Drama, Muiic, Books, Qurriei. Real Estate 14 Ta ... Rtadtrs or ntwsdtaUrs who do not httite all of that stclions will confer a fator on "The Sun" by notifying the Publication Department at once by the phone (2200 ' Beehjnan), and the mining sections will be , promptly forwarded', if 'possible 80 KABOAKO fXOHIBA I.IMITF.Ds-MOIIT tlM PI.KTKI.Y A P POINTED FLORIDA T HAITI. I.vs. N. Y. Sta , commidnr Jon. 9. nr. JackaanvUta una A. M., Tamp 6O0 I'. M., I'alm llfrh :15 P. U. niitdav. No ehanie 10 Hi. Auiuadne, 6m,6nn liaytona. Miami. Key West and other KattCoaai B?.n.rt)irrWiyl,ruS4 Att. , , . . 1 no onanvo 10 ni. Auvuaiinf.. Drainnrf JURY CONVICTS 38 OUT OF 40 IN LABOR DYNAMITING TRIAL The Thirty-eight Convicted Dynamiters INDIANAPOLIS. Dec. 28. Following tre the names of the thirty-eight members of the Infernationtl Association of Bridge and Structural Iron Workers who were found Ruilty to-day of conspiracy lo transport dynamite, nitroglycerine and other explosives on railroad trains in violation bf the United States laws: Frank M. Ryan. Chicago, preslitem of the International Association ol Bridge and Structural Iron Workers since 1905; prior io that time business agent of Chicago local, No. I. John T. Butler, Buffalo, N. Y., first vice-president of the Iron Workers; member of executive board in 1900, IBC2, 1904, 1908 to date. Eugene A. Clancy, San Francisco, former first vice-president of the union; member of international executive board 1904 to September, 1911. John H. Barry, St. Louis, member of executive hoard 1902, 1905. 1906. 1907 and 1908; former business agent at St. Louis. Frank C. Webb, New York, member of executive board 1907 and 1903. Henry W. Legleitner, Indianapolis, formerly of Pittsburg, member of executive hoard from 1907 to September. 1911; now president of the Indian apolis local. Patrick F. Fatrcll, member of executive board, 1906-11)07; secretary treasurer of the Iron Workers District Council of New York. Herbert S. Hockin, former business agent at Detroit ; member of executive board from 1909 to date; appointed secretary-treasurer to succeed J. J. McNamara, resigned from secretaryship during the trial, after he was sent lo jail. Michael J. Young, Boston, member of executive hoard from 1909 to dnte; business agent of the Iron Workers in Boston. James Cooncy, Chicago business agent to local union from July, 1 909, to July, IfllO. Philip A. Cooley. New Orleans, member of executive board I9I0 to dale. Charles N. Beum, Minneapolis, member of exccutUc board I9.8. Michael J. Cunnane, Philadelphia, business agent local union, No. 13. Richard H. Houlihan, Chicago, financial secretary Local No. 1 from 1907 to date. William E. ReJdin, Milwaukee, business agent Local No. 8 January, 1906, to date. Paul J. Morrin, St. Louis, president and business agent Local No 18 in 1909 and 1910. W. Bert Brown, Kansas City, business agent Local No. 10 in 1910. Edward Smythe, Peoria, 111., business agent and financial secretary Local No. 112, 1910 to date. Frank K. Painter, formerly of Omaha, business agent of Local No. 21 in 1910. Peter J. Smith, Cleveland, Ohio, business agent of Local No. 17 from 1906 to date. Murray L. Pcnnell, Springfield. III., president and recording secretary Local No. 46 from 1909 to 1911. William J. McCain, Kansas City, business agent of Local No. 10 in 1909. John E. Munsey, Salt Lake City, business agent of Local No. 27 from 1909 to date. Michael J. Hannon. Scranton, Pa., business agent Local No. 23. Edward E. Phillips, Syracuse, N. Y., financial secretary and treasurer of Local No. 00 in 1907 and 1908. William Bernhardt, Cincinnati, financial secretary Local No. 44 from 1910 until beginning of dynamite trial. Fred Mooncy, Dttlnth. Minn., financial secretary Local No. 32 in 1910. Jimes E. Ray, Peoria, president or Local No. 112 in 1910. William Shupe, Chicago, business agent Local No. I in 1910. James Coughlin. Chicago, assistant business agent Local No. I in 1910. Frank J. Higgins, Boston, New England organizer for the Iron Workers Union in 1911. Charles Wachtmeister. Detroit, business agent Local No. 25 in 1910. Ernest G. W. Bascy. Indianapolis, business agent Local No. 22 in 1909 until July, 1910. Frank J. Nipper Anderson, Cleveland, member of Local No. 17. Frank J. Murphy, Detroit, business agent Local No. 25 in 1910. Olaf A. Tvcitmoe, San Francisco, secretary-treasurer of the California Building Trades Council, editor of "Organized Labor." president of the Asiatic Exclusion League. Fred Sherman, Indianapolis, business agent of Local No. 22 from August, 1910, to date. Hiram R. Kline, Muncie. formerly general organizer for the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners of America. II Mort! Than Twenty Hiiililiiiys Wlppii Out After Hardware Shop Kxplosioii. eikl-ll IlKlV. KI LL MANSION Hi till Wind Fa nnod the names Wliifh Hntl Destroyed Three Squares at :i A. .M. NcwroHT, Dec. if. r'lrc s.tmllig from an explosion In a hardware shop In the central part of town at l o'clock this morning lu-omlscd to wipe 'out all of three siiuares and do mote .:han $250,000 damage. At 3 o'clock this morning more than twenty buildings had been demolished, including the famous Guv. Hull mansion , this afternoon. The loss on stock and executive board. Thus It Is for Mc built In 1C.1S nnd the oldest building in buildings Is estimated nt more than dory and Lei'.ls to act. this part of the country. As fur in can I $300,000. , Whether the Government officers har be learned now no lives huve been lost. , The blaze was discovered in tlie three received un Intimation of what the ver- The tiro followed un explosion, which 1 stor' section used- ns u paint, repulr diet was to bo Is not known, but they blew out Uie front of tho hardware store "tonine department und spread tup- took precautions that showed early lu of G. A. Weaver on Stone street, run-! ''''S'- A general alarm called tho flic the morning that they expected conve ning from Hroadway to Spring street, department of the company to the i tlons of practlcnlly nil the defendant. Hefore there was time for the tlremen to one. This was followed by a general Tim Cnlted States Murshnl got together get to the building tt was In (lumen, C"1,? rl"' , ''" deputies und u number of bpc which burst out from th side, and fan- "Wlo It Is not known definitely what 1 clal deputies and then called upon th ned by the wind, licked nt the house? caiwi the Ore, one report Is that It was ' local police for men. When ho bp I n(,aruyi j crnr.ed by n spark from nn automobile 1 them all together tlicro were Just forty The tire spread to several two nnd'WMlt'n ,VJS Mng tested on the first i of I hem or one for each of the defend- three storv tenement houses on Sher - man street In the rear and soon had them In ltd' arlu The entire llrcftghtlug fcrc of Newport was sent Inst I e ' rcrce of .Newport was pt against ine, tlamen, but could do 'little. Hurry ca lis went to the naval train- i. ..i.. i -nn .i, erult. were ent over to help the tiro- men, They brought their own appar atus, and wero of great assistance. Tho fire took In two buildings to the north of the Weaver building, both three story tenement houses. It took In uiu.nil ilmni nn limn,!,,-..- n-hlr.li l.i.rl I - ' --- - - 1 r,a' I u" ,,,u"' " living quartern over them, nnd the tenant, were sent, scantily clad Into the cold night tIripelfihbor toolc them In 1 -t churge. and some of them were sent to to hospitals for refuge. The lire was tn the central part of the town and showers of sparks were whirled over the top of the City Hall. The roof of that building was scorched, but did not catch fire. Two schools within reach of the wind blown sparks did not fare so well. The roofs of the Itocer lllirh School ami the Town-end Industrial So 1 took lire, but the flremen were able to save tlu - bulldlnus The old Go Hull . illusion was one of the llrst to-go. It Is a famous land-1 mark of Ithode Island. U1.--t.lUI M...1 r, I.I ...t.-j,., ill, ,1 ''IsiH-iman and Spring streets were n i wiped out. When mure than twenty buildings had U'vu destroyed at :i o'clock the tit-omen did not yet have the wltna tl.ni In hand. They were directing their ell'orts In an attempt to keep the lire from spiead ln beyond the three h.iuins in which It w.is blazing, HARVESTER FIRE LOSS $300,000. rininea Wreck . Illlrriiiitl. Mini's II lu Plant Hi Akron. Akiiov, Ohio, Dec L's. l-'lre destroved i two-thirds of the mammoth plant of the t International Harvester Company hero ' "''",' ' "rrK is fain io nuvo ignited mime 'X,';1,'I'J'' which set the paint on ,lro T'"' flrenl01' n'c back re - '' ""t. n.embllm- .ten.,. m,r nn,i , "i",0 -l'-"cu ent nnu ; .ri' V, -.. .. ".- ". two departments In this portion : the J'"" frhlc" wero n,,t rmeha ,l,n Tho building In which the tiro sturted wa rectel nbout sixty years ago for the Iluckeye Mower nnd Ileaper Coin peny I IIP. MKW Yi:Alf FI!AHI. The ame treat variety ot table Uellrarlrv flue rrocerleK, ifnes. rlrari. eto hi Hie same meil erate prices artvertlwl fur I hrlnmui -at all atorei ol the Aclrr, Merrnll A Conillt t'o.-1 it. 'resident Ryan nnd Iron Worker Aids Guilty of Conspiracy. .MONTHS FIGHT ENDS Thirty Year Sentences Pos sible When Judge Ander son Acts Monday. 'MEN'S FAMILIES WKEI' , Draintitio Scene in India I napolis Court Head of Fnion Breaks Down. iii.ow nit.vwN nv oi tk.u.ks il-invi'i'iniKMit's: Victory Sniashos ('riniiiitil SyMom That 'nrt!i! Win for Six Years. ImiIa.n .I'oi.is, lVe. 2S. The bl.g ri. namlle consphacy trial Is over. After a three months legal battle the fori." defendants.' with two eepition.. rang ing from I'm idem Kyan to buslncs'i agents of the International Association of Hrldgc nnd s'tructural Iron Worker. nere fotinJ guilty to-day on Indlc.lmt.-uU j charging conspiracy to trum-port dy I ns mite, nitroglycerine and other cscplo j Hives on railroad train", In violation of i the I'nltcd State? laws. The two men who were declared not guilty by thn I Jury und discharged by tho court Mb i Daniel liucklcy. financial secretary of a Davenport. In., local for the hut i three years, and Herman Selffcrt, who ! acted as business agent ot a Milwaukee local for three months. The defendants were arraigned Oc tober 1, pleaded not guilty nnd entered on trial, In tho course of which 'the Government proved moro than twenty violation of the law and showed that no less than 10. exploiiona resulted ( from the conspiracy. The InvcMlgn j tlun. Indictments, trial and conviction ' followed a six years campaign of dy i namltlng which culminated In the dc- structlon of the Times Hulldlng and the ; loss of more thnn a score of lives in l I.o.s Angeles. The eonfe-slon nnd tos. I tlmony of urtlc .1. Me.Mnplgal. the dy namller. went a long way toward bring ing the I-Vderal activity to a succcas ' ful conclusion to-day. Mm In lie .riilrii I To-mnrrniT. Judge Anderson Used Monday morn , Ing at Id o'clock as the time when h i would take up the question of tixlng ' the punishment for those convicted. Two of the men round guilty are j vice-presidents of ibe bull, line trades Idtparlmtr.t of the American Tcderatlon of l.abor. These are Ityun. second vice t pioldent. nnd Tvcitmoe. a cement j worker, who Is tho third vlce-presldint I of that department. Included in the verdict are men from every section or the l.'nltcd StnTC.l. I'rom Massachusetts, from California. from Louisiana, from the CnnHillan border and from many cities scattered within these bounds came the men ! against whom the Government In Its i prosecution had won an overwhelming ictory. "niy the International oilh-crn of tho ""T"' ""' "l" "' addition " 3 , .V, vlu,,,s 3 ,M,iml "'niiber. 1 ''"iHof n rranelsco. ..uuinu:- .o.uii uiemiier. i.ewis also Is in the ity. I Jot Ii MeClory nnd Lewis were elece.1 board members nt the Mil waukee convuiUoii In September. 1311, after the arr.-st of McNamara. Thcv hiii'c..Ii..1 llwiry V. I.egleltner of l'ltta. burg, now of Indianapolis, and Kugvne A. l.ir.cy ot San I'ranclsco. .1, .1. MeNiiiiiarn Opposed Mini, Ity the Irony of fate the man who now becomes the leader of the union, MeClory Is the man whom .1. J. Mc Namara "had It In for." MeClory was an anti-ndmlnlstratlon man. und had luiight the secietaiy-lreiurershlp a: ti lime when .1. .1. McNamara wan holding It. ' No International convention of the lion workers was held In September, 1M2,, owliu to Uie proximity of that date to tlie beginning of the trial. It was 1 nnnounct.-il that the convention would be filled at a later date bv order or th 1 nuts, -nicy were uumuica io ine coun i room In udvanco of the crowd and wero ' seated back of the double row of do- 1 fondants that extended half way ac,o n,n room. Thcv were Instructed to net the room. They were Instructed to net promptly If 11 verdict of guilty wero rq. turned, und If there was any demonstra tion on tho part of any defendant to take him Into custody quickly und sea first that ho was deprived of weapon if h had uny. When the defendants cumc In ami took their beats each saw just behind him nn officer of the law' and when tho I verdict was lead the eyes of these, of. fleers were not upon tlio Judge, Jury or clerk who read It but on one of th defendants. In n few Iterances the of . . . ' 1