OCR Interpretation

The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 24, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-11-24/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

' Sf ', '"iM'jn;
-7.-t-i.. -"pC3"1cF3P'rf5ffB J-. --?-" yi---
The Herald has the largest
morning home circulation, and
prints all the news of the world
each day, in addition to- many
exclusive features.
Unsettled and colder to-day.
To-morrow fair.
Temperatures jcsterday max
imum, 59; minimum, 33.
NO. 2211.
War Cloud Hangs Over Europe
and Hostilities May Gome
at Any Minute.
Emperor William Calls Out 150,000
Reserves; Czar Mobilizes
Duiflg Diplomatic Ruse Seen in Action of
Proilnce Shots Senia
From Sea.
Eiecul lUe to The Wntunstm Hmld.
lenna, Nov 23 It is. an
nounced here that 150,000 German
reserves hae been called out
Three, clasnes of the reservists
belonging to the Sixth Austrian
Ami Corps hae been &unimoned,
and warlike preparations in other
directions hae been going on
since o ember 13.
lread) about 1500,000 men arc
massed round the Servian frontier,
and steadv preparations are going
forward in Gahcia
A censorship over all communi
cations from iistrta-Hungar has
been established. This is applied
even to telephone messages, and is
regarded here as highlv significant.
TROni'S III SHED t mV r.
Hv Thursdaj it is expected
1,200,000 Russian troops will have
been mobili7cd
The Reichpost states that Rus
sia i rushing thousards of troops
and munitions ot war to the Aus
trian frontier
Rumors of the Russian mobihza
tion has led to a strong anti-Rus-sian
outburst bv the ustnan
press, which accuses Russia of be
ing behind Senia The bourse was
greatlj weakened bv these rumors.
Bulgars Modify
Peace Demands
t-ITrul CjMe to Th V ashuitfcin Hmld.
London. o 2.! n ofhcial
dispatch from Sofia to-night states
that Bulgaria has modified her de
mands on Ttirkej, and that the
mihtarv plenipotentiaries will now
proceed to negotiate for an ar
mistice on a new basis of conces
sions AH messages from the front to
night indicate that the Turks are
making the most of their improved
position Fierce fighting continues
along tne line at Tchatalja, the
Turks having driven back the Bul
garians' left wing with great losses
to the invaders
- Constantinople reports officially
that Turkish troops landed at the
port of Silivn, on the Sea of Mar
mora, under the fire of the Turkish
war vessels, last night.
This landing threatens the Bul
garian front on the right wing.
Sofia reports Bulgarian victories
at Adrianople, where the Turks
have lost heavilj in a series of
fruitless sorties from their forts
It is stated that the Bulgarians"
have taken positions whence the)
are pouring a murderous artillery
fire into the city.
New Peace Terms.
Sofia, Nov. 23 The following
are semi-official! reported here to
night as Bulgaria's new peace
terms :
Renunciation by Turkey of the
occupied territory outside the
frontier line from Midia, on the
Black Sea, through Serai and
Tchorlu, to the mouth of the Mar
tiza River.
The occupation bv Bulgaria of
-the Tchatalja district as far as San
Continued on Page Three.
Chang of Schedule Chesapeake and
Ohio Railway.
On and after fcunda). Nov. 24. C. . O.
trains flr the "West will leave Washing
ton at tm P- m. and fc.30 p. m.. respec
tlTeJy, Utatead of J. IS p. m. and 6.35 p.m.
Socialist Candidate Defeated
by More Than 6,000
Leader of Industrial Workers At
tacks A. F. of L
in Convention Hall.
Rochester. N. Y., Nov H-Samuel
Gompers was re-elected president of the
American Federation of Labor late to
day by the annual convention of dele
gates now In session here. Mr Gompers
received 11 974 votes as against 5,074 which
were cast for his only opponent. MaxS.
Hayes, of the International Typographi
cal Union Mr Hayes is a well-known
Socialist leader.
The following vice presidents were
elected by acclamation
First James Duncan, of the Granite
SecondIohn Mitchell, of the United
Mine Worker"
Third James O'Connell
Fourth Dennis A. Hais. of the Bottle
Blowers' Association.
Fifth-William F Hubcr. of the Na
tional Carpenters.
Sixth Joseph F Valentine, of the
Moiders Union
Seventh John It Alpine, of the
Eighth If B Pcrham, of the Order of
Rallwa) Telegraphers
Secretary Frank Morrison (re-elected)
rhoto- by Hirris-Dwtnf.
Ti casurer John B Lcnnon (re-elected)
Th following were named aa delegates
to the BritlMi Trades Union Congress.
which meets in Manchester. England in
September 1313
Chirles K Bain of the Boot and Shoe
Workers t nlon. and Louis Keinpcr, of
the Brew en Workers.
Willi-im J McSorley, of the Wood and
Metal I-athors Union was designated as
delegate to the Canadian Trade and La-
bor Congress which meets In Montreal
In September, VZ
Mine Workers Socialist.
The surprise of the roll call was siven
by the United Mine Workers delegation.
John Mitchell was the only one of the
seven delegates who supported President
Gompers so that 2.28 of the 1670 votes
of this delegation were thrown against
Gompers This vote was ocr half of
the total vote Hayes recelvd The So
cialists supported Hajes
P-esldtnt Gompers was placed in nom
ination for re-election bj Daniel Tobln
president of the International Brother
hood of Teamsters, one of the lounger
generation of delegates. The nominations
closed with the naming of Max S Hales
bj Delegate Frank Hales, of the Mine
W orkers.
When the vote was announced dele
gates and visitors gave President Gomp
ers a tremendous ovation He responded
with a speech expressing keen appre
ciation of the renewed confidence. For
those who opposed him he declared, I
have nothing but respect. '
Business proceedings were rushed
tl rough to-day with the co-operation of
every delegate. The main lasue dis
continued on rase Four.
Madrid, Nov n That Manuel Pardlnas
Zarratte, the loung anarchist who assas
sinated Premier Canalejas, was sent here
direct from the United States by an an
archistic band to carry out his mission.
was the declaration made to-day by a
leading member of the Spanish secret
Since the assasslnaUon of the Premier
on November 12, a special guard has
been kept over King Alfonso and Gen
Weiler. who lives also were threatened.
The King appears but little In public.
and no one is admitted to bis presence
save those having business of state to
From the investigaUon the police have
unearthed clews which Indicate that Em
peror William was embraced In the tame
plot which ended tne lire or the Spanish
Premier, and the German Secret Serv-
tve has been warned to keep a keen
watch on all suspicious foreigners In
Arrested nt Wife's Funeral.
Chicago. Nov n Shortly before fu
neral services were to hare been held
over the body of his wife, and whlleUhe
hearse waited outside. John 3, Regan
was arrested and taken to a cell. He Is
being held to-day pending an Investiga
tion of his wife s death. A post-mortem
examination showed Mrs. Regan's -death
resulted from a. fractured skulL Regan,
who was employed by an tee comparij.
Is said to have often abused his wife.
fLSS Baltimore and Return.
Baltimore and Ohio
Every Saturday and Sundai. Good to
return until 9 a. m train Monday All
trains both ways, including th Royal
Limited. ,,.-
Five Officers Receive
Meda Is fo r Bravery;
Mr. taft Presents Them
All Those Honored Are
of Sixth Cavalry Rec
ords Made in Hand-to-hand
Fights with Mo
ros and Chinese.
President Taft yeaterday presentsd
medals of honor to Ave officers of the
array for heroism in action. The cere
mony took place In the East Room of
the White House Many former officers
who have received decorations were pres
ent by the Invitation of the President.
The officers who received the medals
lesterdai were Capt. Jullen E. Gaujot,
First Cavalry, Capt. Archie Miller, and
Second Lieuts Arthus IL Wilson and
John T Kennedi. al of the Sixth Cav
alry, ana first sergt. josepm ncounwu,.
of Troop B. Sixth Cavalri '
The Tour officers of the sixtn riv
alry came all the way from the Presidio
a Ch cMnla.n tn rrlT their med-
als. They were honored for conspicuous
gallantri In 130. at tne capture oi i"
Filipino pirate, Jlkiri. who had killed
n,niv ftitnA anrt Mnms. and had be
come a terror to the Inhabitants of the
island Maj Gen I.eonara vvooa. n
Chief of Staff, was commanding the
Philippines Division, and sent out an
expedition to capture or kill the outlaw
In the final fight the four officers of
the Sixth Cavalry rushed ahead of their
comrades and engaged In a hand-to-hand
combat with the pirate and his
lieutenants .
Official Record.
The official accounts of the actions
nresented sroaratcll Of Capt
Archie Miller, who entered the service
In 1KW and is now stationed at Fort
Keogh, Mont , Adjt. Gen Andrews made
this report
"While first lieutenant. Sixth Cavalry
and In action against hostile Moms,
when the machine-gun detachment hav
ing been driven from Its position (by
a heavy fire), one member being killed
he did, with the assistance of an enlisted
man, place the machine gun in advance
of its former position, at a distance of
about twenty lards from the enemi In
aecommishtng which he was obliged to
splice a Piece of timber to one leg of
the gun tripod, all the while being under
a beaw fire and the gun tripod being
several times struck bv bullets."
Lieut. Arthur II Wilson, who entered
the United State Military Academy In
1S. now stationed at Fort De Moines.
Iowa, and who killed Jlkiri In a hand-to-hand
encounter. Is given this paragraph-
"While second lieutenant Sixth Ca
airy, and In action against hctlt M"ros.
when. It being necessary to secure a
mountain gun in position bj rope and
tackle, he voluntarily with the assistance
of an enlisted man. carried the rope
forward and fastened it. being all the
time under heavy fire from the en-my at
short range."
Fought In Cave.
IJeut John T Kennedy. Fifth Cav
alry. whiJ was engaged in the cave fight
and was sevcrel) wounded. Is spoVen of
In .this manner
"While in action against hostile Moro'
lie entered with a few enlisted men the
mouth of a cave occupied bj a desperate
enemi this act of Liut Kennedy having
been ordered after he hid volunteered
several times In this action Lieut Ken
nedy was severely wounded '
First Sergt Joseph Hendcron Sixth
Cavalry, the lowest In rank of the men
who were given medals performed an act
of sheer daring quite as remarkable as
that of any of the ofticci s
"While lit action against hostile Morns.
he voluntaril advamed alone. In the
face or a heav tire to within about fif
teen yards of the hostile position, and
re fastened to a tree a block and tackle
usea In checking the recoil of a mountain
gun '
Lieut Kenned Is stationed at Fort
Rllei Kans. and Sergt. Henderon at
Fort Des Moines.
(auotfa Second 3Iedal.
Capt Gaugot was awarded a medal for
service last itar at Douglas. Ariz., when
ne rode tnrougn a rain or bullets, which
were coming across the International
boundary line, to urge the Mexicans and
rebela to retire Into the Interior, so that
Americans would not be injured by the
bullets crossing into the town of Doug
las. Mr Taft made a short speech In
awarding the medals Addressing Capt.
Gaugot. the President used a quoted re
mark made by Col Roosevelt on a sim
ilar occasion The President said
Capt. Gaujot. it is my very pleasant
duty, as President of the United States,
and as Commander-in-chief of the Army
and Nav, to present to your enduring
evidence of the distinguished courage
you have shown under circumstances
out of the usual I understand this medal
Is granted not for that courage that offi
cers and men are expected to show
under all circumstances, but for valor
of that extraordinary character which,
to use the expression of my predeces
sor, 'puts a fine edge on the courage
that Is shown.' and entitles you to bear
a mark of distinction among men of
courage I have great pleasure In giving
lou both the medal and the button,
which I doubt not you will retain to
the end of lour days, and then hand
down to iour descendants as an evi
dence of the honor done you this day."
? GauWihottJiLceHtcr.
-Br Tarkr Studio.
From left to right I.leut. Gnnjot, Capt. A. Stiller, Llent. VV IIon, Llent.
Kennedy, Scrst. Henderson.
Noted Suffragist Routed by
Forces of Miss Jane
Philadelphia Nov 3. Routed com
pleteli by Miss Janet Addams and her
Western forces. Mrs. O II I Belmont,
of New Vork. bolted to da) s meeting of
the National Woman s Suffrage Associa
tion convention, declaring angrlb to
those who sought to iclf her wrath
that she was going home
Mrs Belmont s bolt came as a climax
to a riotous situation. In which political
inveqtlve was freel hurledback and
.forth At times several suffragette lead
ers were on the door at the sim time
clamoring for recognition.
All the trouble was -aucd bv the at-
mr of M Betmeul -nl II M
Huateu Harper, supported b the Lant
ern delegates, tn commit the conientloi
to a resolution forbidding sJtlrage work-,
ers in the future from adopting a par
Usan attitude in States where the bal-
lot has not )et been Kranted to women
The delegates from the VV est regarded
the reolutlon as a direct slap nt Mi's
Jane Addams. who took a prominent
rart in the Roosevelt campaign MIs
Addams lost no time In marshalling her
force, aided by Mln VI Car) Thoma.
of Bryn Mawr College
So heated did the controers) become
at one point that a motion wa made
by Mis Thomas to clear the gal'erle
and go Into excutUe ssbion ThH mo
tion was not seconded n vote on the
revolution being taken instead The Bel
mont forces were overwhelmingly defeat
ed the resolution going down undr a
10 to 1 tote. Mrs Belmont then made
her angn exit ,
English Papers
Assail Carnegie
Pension Plan
London, Nov 73. Andrew Carnegie's
offer of a pension to former Presidents
ot the Unlu-d States has caused the
English to corrratulate themselves that
t.c such humiliating proposals are pos
sible under a monarch) The Pall Mall
Gazette sa)S
"Mr Carnet.1 1 s bungling offer to pro
vide pension for former Presidents or
the United States, their widows and
daughters has not unnaturally excited
resentment iin-i g the American people,
who rrallze that proper provision for
the maintenance of those who have
'passed the chair." In a position of fitting
dignlt). Is a national duty, although they
have hitherto failed to provide It,
"It Is not the least of the advantages
of the monarchy that under normal cir
cumstances no question can arise as to
the future of a monarch so far as this
world is concerned "
New York Nov 23 Andrew Carne
gie will be Beventy-seven )ears old
He Is said to be In very good health
and will quletl) celebrate the acces
sion of another anniversary da).
"When thirteen cars old Mr Carne
gie came from Scotland, where he was
born on November 25. 1835
-Bj Tijkl Studio.
Countryside Around Romney,
W. Va., Inflamed Over At
tack of Blacks.
Cumberland Met, Nov S. His brother
Killed by the man whov family the)
attacked, a negro, named Hardy Though,
wounded late to-night, has managed to
evade capture b) several posses and a
score of bloodhounds who are combing
the countryside to find his hiding place
Hardy and his brother held up Lee
Insl.eep. s farmer, living near Romnc),
W. Va . aa he went to his barn this
morning and demanded that he give
them UOO When he said he did not have
that much money they bound and gauged
him and proceeded to ;" house, whrre'
the" attacked his wife and 'b' serrt.
V.r Ilealir
jh -! fcrugglb c tree g-bl-l a
sf o in which he Kepi in tut barn and
ri sbI Int I'm ho ise w i-,e he found
the Heath girl lyl t,con lous in the
floor and the two negroes attempt!) g to
crpower hia wlff He shot Frank
Hard) In the face killing him Instantl)
ther Hard esap-i and ran
Turning he fired at Inskeep and Inflicted
a slight Hcalp wound
The negro v as surrounded bv a mob
of farmers late to da), but he managed
to escape Rfter putting up a stiff battle
with a revolver
Mary Heath was so badl) hurt that she
Irobabl) will die
Joseph J. Ettor and Arturo Giovan-
mtti Address Jury in
Murder Trial.
halem Mass Nov 3 Two remarkable
pleas were heard to dat in the tase of
Josiph J Ettor and Arturo Glovannlttl.
who, with Joseph Caruso are accused
of the murder of Annie Lopiizo who was
killed b) a stra) bullet In the strike riots
here last Januarv The pleas were made
b) Ettor and Glovannlttl themselves and
the) held the court room pellbound for
more than an hour
District Attorney Atwill had concluded
his plea to the Juri. and had unsparingly
denounced the defendants when Lttor
was given permission to be heard He
stated at the outset rnat Mls Lopiizo
had been killed, not bv bullets of the
strikers, but b) the agents of the mill
owners. Just as the street cars had bcn
wrecked, and dynamite planted b) agents
of thee men Ettor protested his Inno
cence of murder, or even Inciting to riot,
not only for himself, but for his com
"I have been tried here, not upon m)
acts, but upon m) views, he cried and
then added
"I make no threats, but hltor) does
Nothing can efface the fact that because
of m political and social views I am
brought to the bar"
Defends Sot toll Ideas.
Ettor analyzed the tenimon) at
length and then gave in detail his social
Ideas, continuing ,
' Mi social views cannot be tried in
this court room, with all respect to lou
That trial was (xled thousands or lears
ago when men were told the only way
to end revolutionary ideas was through
the cross, then the guillotine, the gal
lows, and the rope.
"But If you believe that we should
die, we will carry the Hag of labor to the
grave If you believed, as the District
'Attorney argued, that I killed Anna
Loplzzo, or that I wanted an) bod) to
kill Anna Loplzzo or that I lifted a finger
against her, I will stand up with head
erect. I shall offer no excuse and ac
cept your verdict. But do not come back
here and say that we must be shut up
If I am guilty I want to pa) the full
penalty. Mi comrade, Glovannlttl, has
Just whispered to me to say It for him,
too, We 11 accept your verdict.'
Glovannlttl followed with a similar dra
matic appeal
"If you think us guilt of murdering
our slsfer," he said, "give us death
.History will record -our end W e w 111 go
to a higher Judgment seat and millions
of workers will take up our flag of labor
-when we drop It In the ditch
TVhen Glovannlttl finished man) in
the court room were in tears Not a
person mDved for probably two minutes,
so great was the Impression made The
Judge said he would charge the Jury
Monday, and the case went over until
that time.
Florida, the Carollaas, Atlanta. Illr-
mlnchsnL Superior snlct vis Sotbcsrd Air Line
slccutolkhted sted tnUas, loanus BIN I. An.
Indicted Secretary-Treasurer
of Ironworkers Assailed by
Judge Anderson.
Engineer Testifies Alleged Dyna
mite Conspiracy Leader Turned
Informer to Burns.
Indianapolis. Nov S. Denouncing
Herbert S Hockin, Indicted secretari
treasurer of the International Associa
tion of Bridge and Structural Iron
Workers, as a traitor, and unfit to be
trusted in am matter." Federal Judge
Anderson to-night declared Hockin s
J10 000 ball Insufficient and committed
him to Jail The amount of his new
bonds has not been fixed
The action was taken b) Judge An
derson following sensational testimony
by Lindsay L. Jewell former construc
tion superintendent for the McClintic
Marshall Construction Company. of
Pittsburg, who branded Hockin as the
man who turned traitor, and while hold
ing the leadership of the dynamite con
spirators, kept Detective William J
Burns, the Erectors Association" and
himself Informed of every move the
dynamiters made
Bonds of the fort-four other defend
ants are likely to b greatly Increased
This action was taken at the close of
the afternoon session After the Jur
had been dismissed. Judge Anderson
read a statement containing his attack
on Hockin, as well a cautic com
ments on Man Field a magazine
writer He warned .her againt ever
entering his courtroom again, after hav
ing written an article that appeared In
the Bridgemens Magazine This article
was branded by Judge Anderson as a
"gross, flagrant, and outrageous con
tempt of conrt."
Ijuvjer l Involvt-d.
"It his come to m) ear", continued
th judge, "that one man who claims
to bo a lawier In this case has nade
remarks showing that he approved of
the article. I want to sav If 1 find out
that It is true the band of the law will
fall heavily on him.'
The fifteen attorneis for the detene.
headed bv Senator John W Kern as
uteJ Judge Anderson that they nad no
simp. thy with the -anarchistic article
i whi. h attav' edth- District Atorne) and
, des. nbed fie rial as a farce.
Amazing and horrible Is a weak de
, e-piptlon of Jewell s testimony against
Ilctkln. said District ttorney Miller
at the close of the session.
Jewell said that Hockin. while still
"p1a)lng In" with the McNamara d)na
mltlng gang, sougtt him out earl) In
1910 and told Mm where nltrogl) cerln
and dynamite wcro stored that Hockin
bared to him man) plots of the dyna
miters among them the plot to blow
up a railroad bridge at rlttsburg under
a loaded passenger train Jewell said
Hockin bared to him th Inner work
ings of the d)narolte plotters, and that
when he. Jewell went to Panama.
Hockin tied up with Detectii e W J
Burns In Chicago and turned oer to
him which Bums Is said to have agreed
letters Shovilt In Court.
Ietters from Hockin to Jewell igned
"Stone. were Introduced and read to
show that Hockin kept Jewell posted as
to eieri move his associates made Jew
ell, said Hockin agreed to ' tie up' with
Burns pro idol Burns would protect
hlm( which Burns is said to have agreed
to do
Jewell s tettmon) tended to show that
Hockin had given Burns a description
of J B and J J McNamara tchmidt
and Caplan had told him J B blew
up the Los Angeles Times, had told him
the Inner workings of the d)namite con
spiracy, headed b) J J McNamara. had
told him whe-e d)namite and nitro
glycerin were stored throughout the
country and at union headquarters had
given Burns cierythlng to miftc a com
plete case against the McNamaras, Mc
ManlgaL Schmidt and Caplan at least
six months before an) of them were ar
reted Man) letters from Hockin to Jewell
were Introduced and read b) District At
torney Miller
New ork. Nov 21 Seeral hundred
immigrants were thrown Into a panic
and loss of life was narrow I) averted
when the ferr) boats Blnghatnton and
Gen Putnam and a steel railroad float
loaded with cars came together in the
North River to-night as the result of
a misunderstanding of signals
The BInghampton crashed Into the
bow of the Gen Putnam and a moment
later the bow of the float, towed by a
tug. hit her 'tern A score of tugs re
sponded to distress signals, and the col
lloing boats were pulled awa) and tow
ed to their pers In the meantime, the
immigrants on the Blnghatnton and Gen.
Putn-Mn had been rushing about wildly
several of them being prevented from
Jumping overboard b) the crews.
Four-story Plant of Envelope Com
pany Destroyed b Finnic.
Richmond, Va., Nov 3. The four
story plant of the I nlon Envelope Com
pany was gutted by fire here this morn
ing The loss Is estimated at $73X100, cov
ered b) insurance.
C C Long, a printer, was overcome
by smoke, and was rescued and revived
by the ambulance surgeons. Flft) wom
en employes had narrow escapes Five
firemen were trapped on the roof, and
were saved from death after a thrilling
rescue by other firemen
Witness Indicted for Terjur.
Norwalk, Ohio, Nov 3. The count)
grand Jury to-da returned an Indictment
lor perjury against Clinton II Gcssner
In connection with the Minnie Lav alley
tarring case Gcssner is charged with
giving false testimoni to a previous
grand Jury, which indicted six persons
for tarring the Lavalley girl Gessner
asserted he was not at the scene of the
tarring. Other witnesses said he was
Predicted Factional War in
Party Seems Farther Off
Than Ever.
No Attempt to Be Made to Dam
age Legitimate Business of
the Country.
"The great bogey-man vtlth
whom standpatters bave scared
folks U the idiotic assertion that
Democrats desire to Injure or de
stroy Irgltlnrate business. It
works no longer. It Is a lhlas;
Incredible that any sane man de
sires lo Injure or destroy any
legitimate Industry or business
In America.
"In nter1can nlth sense nnd
patriotism would prefer to use
n merlean article to n foreign
mode article or the same sort;
but he tn not lvllllns; t pay turn
prices for the Vmertcaa article)
and hc nnwllllng lo auatsln n
inrlnT which compels the paying
of two price, or an approxlmste
thereto." Mpeaker ( bamp tlarlc
In statement lo The Washington
With Osiar W I nderwood of Ala
bama majont) leader of the Houe.
and chairman of the ij and Means
Committee cxpeited in Washington t
ntchr and Speaker fbamp ' lark and a
number of Hon- and enate leader
alreaj) in Washington the real ante
eion work is cxpeetcd to be a torn
plliie,l this wevk Tt,e third session of
fth' Mxt)-ee-ond C-rjcress will com en
at 'noon a week from to-morrow, and
1 17 werrenln dajs are expeeted to
gne tlmt- for a number of Important
Iar! conferences between leaders of
' Congress 'nnHni, to the establliment
of a tentative programme for the forth
j torn ng "-s3ion and an intimate Inter-
hanke of I-w as to the possibilities
of the next Congress
Vs the different leaders of the Demo
cratic party. In Congress and out hav-
I from time to time teen Induced to make
I ubllc more or less guarded wewn as it
' the policies to be pursued under the VV 11
eoij administration and the probab e
I course of tariff legislation the predicted
liu tional war In the iwmc seems farther
and farther from realization President
elect W llson s nee Ms electlo ha ad
hered rellRlouslv to his listening pohc
land ha left It to other to tell the coun
jtr what he ought to do The real lead
ers on the other hand have refrained re-
llglousl) from an uttervnees which
might be construed as advice of warning
o Gov Wilson, conflnlng themselves to
expressions of thei' Individual opinions
and indicating clearl) that thev propose
to recognize in the White llou"e the
liadershlp of the part) fjr the next
I four )ears
I Harmon) lo I ontlnur.
I It has been noticeable that fiee
opinions have at no time been at variance
'with views expressed ) Gov W ilon
during the campaign and lately a num
bcr of utterances have been notice ibl) In
1 srmon) w th Mr W ilon s expressed
IA brief xtitement bv Speaker Clark
vesterda) indicated to a marked decree i
harmonious relat'onship between Ms
I views and thoe entertained bv the Tre
ldent elect on the n-estion of the tariff
as related to the business interests
, Itfls a thins incredible that an sane
man desires to Injure or dtrov any
legitimate Industry or business In Vmer
ica " he sa)s In one place, and later
He Is unwilling to sustain a tariff which
compels the paying ot two prices or an
approximation thereto
Mr I nderwood. in i recent letter, s
quoted as favoring the granting of hear
inss to representatives of American in
dustrles on the tariff nrosramme a con
ideration which cat imlty howlers llfln
expected, apparcntl) It Is understood
I that the tariff bill framed last session
will be used as the basis for the new
tariff programme, and that hearings wi 1
be upon these measures
New York Nov S3. Mr A Low.
sister in-law of Seth Low and a do e
friend of Gov Div It was learned to
da), was robbed last Wednesdi) of SIvtl
worth of Jewelo b a daring thief in
the apartment of her daughter-in-law at
OT East Flft -fifth Street.
At the personal recjuet of the Gov
ernor. Commlfsioner Waldo is making
every effort to trace the Jewclrl and
capture the robber who got away wiili
the Jewelry while posing as a window
cleaner In the apartment
Commissioner Waldo has placed fifteen
of his best men on the huat
Two Killed In Mine Explosion.
Peoria, W a.. NJov 3 Fay and John
Llndsai. brothers, were kllld and their
father probably fatallv Injured last night
b) an explosion in a mine near here.
The three entered a mine with a lighted
lamp to get a supply of coal, and It was
believed they encountered a gas pocket.
The explosion broke hundreds of win
dows Fire, which is still raging fol
low eOthe explotlon.
Detective Shot to Death.
l-rle. Pa. Nov. 21 Detective Sergeant
John T Grant was shot and killed esrlr
to-dvy while attempting to arret Henrv
Vesper. twenty,-three years old Vesper
Best Service to California.
Standard or tourist Latter personally
conducted without change dally, except
Sunday Berth. S Washington-Sunset
aute. A. J. Poston. G. A S5 F. 70S 15th.

xml | txt