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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, December 04, 1912, Image 1

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The Herald has the largest
morning home circulation, and
prints all the news of the world
each day, in addition to many
exclusive features.
Increasing cloudiness to-day,
probably followed by rain.
Temperatures, csterday Max
imum, 55; minimum, 42.
NO. 2251.
Greece Remains Obdurate and
Refuses to Sign Armistice
with the Turks.
Permanent Treaty Not Yet Taken
Up Allies Close to
a Split.
According to the latest avail
able estimates furnished by com
petent authorities the casualty
Hat of the Balkan war up to the
present time stands as follows.
Country. Killed. Wounded.
Turkey 20,000 100.000
Bulgaria ... 10 000 40.000
Serrla 3.500 15,500
Montenegro SOO 5 000
Greece ... 300 i.IOO
Totals .. . 31,600 1$I,700
Above the cost of maintaining
their usual mllltarj establish
ment It is estimated that the
warring states have spent $150 r
000.000 on the struggle, not
counting injurj to trade, the de
struction of property or the lost
services of the killed and
Ijndon Dei 3. A dispatch from Con
stantlnoDle receded late to-night ajs
that the armistice was signed to-daj be
tween Turkej and Bulgaria. Servla, and
Montenegro Greece, the dispatch adds,
aid not sign the paper As far as the
signers to the armistice are concerned.
Lireece is left to continue the war
against Turkej should such action be de
sired The plenipotentiaries met at the same
place where negotiations have been pro
ceeding for several dajs near the
Tchatalja lines. The allies made one or
two fresh proposals. These were trans
mitted to Constantinople, and a delay of
several hours was necessary while the
replj was being considered In the capital.
Greeki Remain Obdurate.
About 7 In the evening the response
came and the armistice was signed
It Is understood that the Greeks ad
! red to their original demands for tho
surrender of the Turkish troops In the
Aegean Islands of Chios and Mytllene
and the surrender of Janina, but these
were not conceded by Turkey.
The fact that Greece has not signed is
considered disquieting It is interpreted
n some quarters as meaning that hostil
ties will be continued between Greece
ind Turkej
Nothing has jet been decided as to the
permanent peace contention.
Rupture Prevents
Signing of Protocol
1 omion. Dec 3. An open rupture be
tween Bulgaria and Greece has again
oostponed the signing of the protocol for
a i armistice although there Is an uncon
med report emanating from seml
fflcial sources in bona that Bulgaria will
sn the protocol to morrow and leave
.reeoc to continue the war against Tur
ej alone If she so desires
The Greek" are unalterab'y opposed to
.anting Turkey permission to victual
lhe men in her besieged fortresses, and
to this Bulgaria has agreed as one of
t e concessions she Is willing to make
j he Greek cabinet held a long session
it Athens this evening and at Its close
d spatched a messenger to Constant!
in nle bearing dispatches to the Greek
i (-preventatives at Baghtche, where the
I cace negotiations are In progress
A feeling of uneasiness prevails In dip
lomatic circles ta-nlght, due to the wide
spread fear that out of the dispute be
tween Bulgaria and" Greece will come
serious complications that will still fur
ther Involve the European powers
The mobilization of, troops by Austria
continues. A dispatch from Vienna to
night states that a forco of 100,000 sol
diers have been secretly massed around
Semlln, a town In Hungary, Just across
the river from Belgrade, tho Servian
capital The force is well provisioned
and equipped for field service.
Choleric Kpldemle Lessened.
The spread of the cholera epidemic In
Constantinople has been lessened, accord
ing to dispatches received at the State
Department yesterday from Ambassa
dor Rockhlll General conditions hi the
Turkish capital are now about normal,
the Ambassador states
For Shopping
Before Christmas
hae any sympathy for them,
do jour shopping now.
If ou intend to have a Kris
Kringle tree, make jour prep
arations now.
Give your wife the money
and let her go shopping now.
Send the youngsters to bed
early, give "dad" a good
cigar, talk about Santa Claus,
and do it now.
Washington Herald
President of the International
Iron Workers' Union Says
He Probed Dynamitings.
Changes Previous Testimony After
Being Confronted with Mc
Namara's Letters.
Indianapolis, Dec 3. President Frank
L Ryan, of the International Iron
Workers' Union, on cross-examination
the dynamite conspiracy case, this
afternoon admitted he know of many
of the explosions that McManlgal con
fessed to.
Kjan said that although he knew noth
ing t the facts, and had no reason to
suppose his organization had anj thing
to do-with them, he Investigated a num
ber of them personalis". Including the
Times explosion. Rjan previously had
testified that he knew nothing of any
explosions whatever, but that "possibly
he had noticed something of them In
the press at the time they happened "
Ryan also admitted suggesting that J.
J McNamara publish an article In the
Bridgemen to the effect that tho ex
plosion at Clinton. Iowa was due to the
same causes and done in the same man
rer as the explosion In the Taj lor Build
ing In Cleveland. Ohio, Just prior to the
Clinton Job. I-ebruary 17, IOCS
McManlgal confessed doing the Clinton,
Iowa Job, but the Iron Workers are
lot charged with the Taj lor Building
ilmlls -vWltlnc I.rllrr.
'Did vou Instruct any one to look af
ter the Miami River Bridge Job at Da--ton
Ohio Just prior to May 3. IMS
asked Miller
No. sir,' said Rjan. 'I did not."
Did v ou not write from Boston in
Anril. 19C that jou had instructed
Hrvlcin to look after that Job
"res. ' said Rjan, 'I did that, but !
thought you meant did I instruct any
one to djnamlte the bridge"
Ed Clark, the Iron workers' official at
Cincinnati who pleaded guilt J. said that
he djnamlted the Miami River Bridge
Anril 3. 1908. under the direction
Hockln. whom Rjan admitted.
i hen his
correspondence was shown
him by
Miller, he had Instructed to
look after '
the bridge Job.
Rjan admitted writing to J J McNa
mara, referring to nonunion jobs In the
places named Let Butler look after
Buffalo and Roe'iester Moor In Cincin
nati can look after Mount Vernon, and
let Hockln look after Cleveland and
Rjan ald he meant these places were
to be unionized peaceablj, but he admit
ted he knew of explosions happening at
the places named subsequentlj to his
letter of directions to McNamara Rjan
said he aIo investigated some of the
explosions at these place
Jack Gales Confesses to Theft
from Home of Banker,
Caught in Norfolk.
Charged with robbing the residence of
Clarence i" Normcnt, banker and capi
talist. Jack Gales, alias John J Garland,
ox-convlct, who the police call the "gen
tleman crook." last night confessed when
ihown his photo In the rogues' gallery.
but valiantly defended the women who
was taken In custody when he was ar
rested, and who like him, faces the
charge of grand larceny.
She Is my wire, gentlemen, tne pris
oner told the police, "and I love her. I
did the Job. all right, and I m ready to
go to the pen and serve my time, but let
her go I told ner I bought the stun rd
stolen, and she had no guilty knowledge
She Is Innocent, gentlemen, and I ask
j ou to let her go She didn't know I'm a
crook, and maybe she will never care
for me again, but I don't want to sec her
locked up '
Despite Garland s Impassioned plea,
detectives escorted the woman to the
First precinct station and locked her In
a cell She said-she Is Florence Gales
and gave her age as twenty-two jears.
but she looks more like eighteen Her
hilr Is black, her ejes are large, and
she Is as fascinating as she Is prettj,
her small white hands and proud car
riage and manner betokening that she Is
unversed In the wiles of the underworld
Xablird In Norfolk.
Gales or Garland and the woman he
calls his wife and who the police believe
is his wife was arrested In Norfolk,
where he had been traced by Detectives
Grant. Armstrong, u uea, and Evans
They have been searching for the man
since June 8 when the torment resi
dence was robbed Gales, the police say.
confessed to watching the house until
he saw several persons leave Believ
ing all occupants had departed, he en
tcred a rear door; which was unlocked,
and searched the house.
A diamond scarfpin and a bracelet set
with diamonds valued at 600 were
stolen. Gales, the police allege, discov
ered that several persons, one a woman
he believed to be Mrs isorment, was
In the house, but he escaped detection
and left by the street door Detectives
learned that the man thej', were seeking
had been In Baltimore shortly after the
theft, and that a woman with him was
In possession of a diamond-studded
bracelet, such as the one stolen from
the Norment home. The arrest uf the
man and woman followed.
Gales, the police1 allege, was Identified
last night through Bertlllon measure
ments as Jftan'iJ. Garland, who escaped
from tall .ivtLHancock Countv. Ohio, ah
September's 'JSIL after nearly killing
Sheriff J. S-jolms. The county offered
a reward of-JSO tor he capture of the
man. The prisoner cai a criminal
record. -
Abolition of Poverty Is Strongly Urged
' S3 53 59 S3
53 53 S3 53
Year's Work Is Reviewed in Reports
Nearly 15,000 Visits to People
in Distress Made in Last
Twelve Months.
Before an audience of Washington phi
lanthropists, educators, clergymen, and
charitable workers, "The Abolition of
Poverty" -was dlscu'sed last night at
Rauscher s at the thirty-first annual
meeting of the Associated Charities, the
chief speakers being Miss Julia C.
Lathrop, chief of tho Federal Children's
Bureau, and Dr. Jacob II. Hollander,
professor of political economy at Johns
Hopkins University Corcoran Tbom,
president of the association, presided, and
Bishop Harding offered the Invocation
Much of the responsibility tor delin
quency In children wns laid at the door
of poverty, of knowledge, and resources
by Miss Lathrop She said that poverty
makes the natural recreations of child
hood a danger rather than a Joj
Dr. Hollander recommended collective
bargaining between the trade union and
the emplojcr partial government con'
trol of monopolies, regulation of working
conditions, and a minimum wage law
After appointing a nominating commit
tee, with Michael I Weller as chairman.
Mr Thom directed the report of the
treasurer, John Joj Edson, to lie read.
showing total receipts from all funds. In
cluding that for emergencj' relief of Citi
zens Relief Association, of 517,71131. and
total disbursements, JM.307 57
Mmlr 1 I (171) 1 lulls.
Walter S 1 fford general secretarj of
the association. Maud In his annual re
port that 11679 visits were made last
j car to people In distress and need ot
help He said that Individual cases of
need are Investigated bj skilled workers
to ascertain cause of distress to seek Its
removal If possible, and meanwhile to
give such assistance as Is necessary, tho
constant aim being to encourage self
help and self-support In every possible
waj The organization befriended 3.K1I
families or approximate 12.0U0 Individ
uals and organizes and disburses relief
in the form of pensions for the aged
for widows with joung children, for pay-
Bills Introduced in Both Houses
of Congress Point Out
The movement In Congrs to repeal
the provl'lons of the post-office appro
priation act Imposing publicity upon the
business affairs of newspapers has
gained considerable headwaj. On Mon
daj RepresentaUve De Forest of New
York Introduced In the House a bill
repealing this feature of the law, and
jesterday Senator SlcCumber of North
Dakota Introduced a similar measure In
the Senate.
Senator McCumber made H known
that he was actuated cntlrelj' by pro
tests which he had received from the
proprietors of small country newspa
pers He was satisfied, ho said, that
the legislation was Ill-advised, and that
it would work great hardship upon these
small country publications
The feature to which the country
papers object chlcflj Is the publication
In the papers of their mortgaged In
debtedness and other Information In re
gard to their business standing which
they contend will operate seriously to
their disadvantage
Senator McCumber, like a good many
other members of the Senate, hardly
was aware that such legislation had
been passed until It was called to his
attention after the adjournment of the
last session ot Congress Some of the
publicity features Imposed upon news.
papers wero slipped Into the bill while It
w as In conference, and w ere hardly con
sidered on the floor of the Senate
In the House also the impression
seems to be growing that some of the
features of the law are unjust and con
stitute a class discrimination against the
newspapers It is practically certain,
however, that Senator Bourne, chairman
of the Senate Post-office Committee, and
Senator Brlstow of Kansas, who are
said to have favored the legislation, will
oppose any effort to repeal It.
After bollcitor General Bullitt con
cluded his defense of the law as an at
tempt to regulate the malls, the attack
en It was resumed jesterday before the
United States Supreme Court, by At
torney James JI. Beck, counsel for the
Low Is Publishing Company, ot New
He declared the law was an attempt
to pervert the powers granted the gov
ernment to accomplish unconstitutional
ends He also pointed out that there
has been an alarming growth of this
tendency in the last twenty years
Solicitor General Bullitt contended that
as Congress has the power to exclude
from the malls bad smelling articles. It
has the power to exclude newspapers
which did not comply with tne regula
tlons laid down Attornej Beck said
that this constituted nullification by In
direction and was tho opening wedge
fcr the censorship of the press
Fort worth, Tex., Deo. 3. A spec
tacular demonstration of wild cowboy
yells, cheers, shouting, throwing hats
In the air and general riot followed the
Jury's announcement of a verdict of
not guilty" to-day In the case of John
D. Snead," charged with the murder of
Capt. AI Q. Boype, sr.
Walter Scott and D. P. McLean, the
lawyers, for the defense, were fined by
the court for throwing their hats over
tbe chandeliers In the court room.
Snead gave an animated exhibition of
Indian dancing and yelling, but was not
punished by the court. The demonstra
tion lasted fully fifteen minutes and
presented a scene never before wit
ocssed In a Texas court.
Fholo or Bin-it Esinr
tonconv iiiom.
nf I lis llilM
ment of rent and for other necessities
not provided bj the Citizens Reller s
sociation The general secretarj read that 1 S34
different families were given rellif last
year and that $17.33 was spent for this
purpose V confidential exchange ti
maintained bj the association, the pur.
nose being to bring about good io-
operation or good team work In behalf
of families In n-d There were IK
friendlv visitors and 372 volunteers do
Ing 'good neighbor' service during the
j ear
The i-oclcty seeks to Inculcate thrift
1 its xjsteiii or small savings and In
th it manner has encouraged fornier ap
plicants for Iiarltj to save JS ,j3 31
WD visits were made by volunteers In
the encouragement and gathering of
these deposits The socletj maintains
a free legal aid bureau, and K3 persons
procured legal and correctional aid
during the jear. while 13S persons were
procured permanent cmplojment, and
ai recelvid temporarj emplojment; it
persons were procured hospital care and
537 dlspensarj appllcantlons were passed
upon during the year and 577 other per
sons received medical aid Three sum
mer camps are maintained by the asso
ciation, and more than eight hundred
"Nick" Longworth
Glad There's Peace
In Family Again
Representative Nicholas Longworth
called at the Whlto House jesterday to
assure the President that, although there
will be a Democrat in Congress from the
Longworth dirt-let In ClnotnnaU. fCl Is
once more peace In the Longworth fam-11J-.
Mr Longworth said that Mrs. Long
worth, who as all the world knows was
Miss Alice Roosevelt, took a cool thou
sand dollars out of the Longworth fam
llj treasurv and bestowed It on the Bull
Moose pnrtj as a free gift. While this
was going on Mrs Longworth, the Rep
resentatives mother, was expressing an
opinion of Mr Longworth s father-in-
law which was more forcible than com
Dllmentarj In his effort to keep on
speaking terms with both branches ot
the family Longworth got so nervous
that he forgot how to campaign, and In
consequence he lost his district
After the election. Mrs. Longworth. sr ,
was satisfied with Roosevelt s defeat and
Mrs Longworth. Jr. was satisfied with a
Taft s defeat
Longworth said that while he regret.
ted not coming to Congress again, he
was glad all dissentlons were removed
at homo
Locomotive Plows Into Rear
Coaches of Pennsylvania
Train in Ohio.
ZanesvMc, Ohio. Dec 3 Four persons
were Instantly killed, four later died, and
several were probably fatally Injured, and
three less seriously Injured In a rear-end
collision on the Pennsjlvanla lines Pan-
Handle division, ten miles cast of here,
at 6 o'clock this evening
The engine of a nassenger train west
bound plowed Into the rear coach of a
train bound for Zanesvlllo irom Cleve
land The engine and car were tele
scoped, the entire length of the car be
Ine nlled on toD of the engine
Passengers were hurled irom meir
seats, and every avenue of escape being
cut -off, several wero literally cooKea
alive from escaping steam
Mrs. Nellie Tjler. of Zanesviue. was
taken from between the engine and car.
with her body parboild She Is still
Henry Balblan. superintendent of tho
Dresden plant of tho Cleveland Woolen
Mills, was found on top of tho boiler
enveloped In escaping steam His head
was badlv rut. H later died '
Harry Bartles, of Alblan, Mich , died
from his burns
The Cleveland express was brought to
a ston when a nluc blew out a nagman
was ordered to flag the approaching train,
but his warning was too late
The dead:
Mrs It. A. Fmerson. Zancsvllle, Ohio
Her two children, aged two jcars and
three Jcars
Henry Balblan, of Cleveland, Ohio
Max Harris, of Lodl, Ohio
L. H. Blaney. of Zanesvllle. Ohio
Harry Bartles. of Adrian. Mich
An unknown man
Ffltftllv InttlrHf
vviihni- niHrielr. Alhlan. Mich . Jacob
Burgey. Zanesvllle. Mrs. Nellie Taylor,
Zanesvllle, and James Bryant, Lancaster,
Alleged Slayer Arrested.
Masslllon.. Ohio, "bee X-Harvey Shan
ower. who Is wanted In Barberton, Ohio,
In connection with the murder Jf his
wife, who was killed last nightwas ar
rested. Aere to-day. He will be held un
til the arrival of. ofSccrs Irom AKron,
More Than 1.800 Families Re
lieved Pensions for Aged
and Widows with Children.
ind fifty mothers and children were
sent to these camps for two weeks dur
ing the past summer
President Thorn Itr-elecled.
The report of the nominating commit
tee was adopted and the following or
fleers were elected Corcoran Thorn,
president. Hennon Jennings, Rev. Ro
land Cotton bmlth, Mgr Dr William T
Russell, Rev J If Bradford I L. Blout,
vice presidents, John Joj Edson. treas
uier. Ernest P lilcknell Judge William
It De Lacj, John Joy Edson, Miss Con
signee I) Lcupp, A IJsner Mrs Charles
rW Richardson, Rev Dr John Van
bthalck, Jr. and Hon Henry White,
lioard of trustees firms of office to ex
f re November. 1315
speaking on the question of Abolition
of Povertj " Miss Lathrop said In part
The 'Abolition of Poverty' is a broad
aid revolutionary title The calm with
vvHch we accept It shows how far we
have all gone along the highway of con
structive measures and how far the
though of tlRhtlng povertj has taken the
p'acc of that old fatalism which ac
cepted not as a reproach, but ns a
vtatement of fait, the poor je have
alwajs with you
Sow I think If we define poverty as
that degree of destitution which In any
given time and place make certain per
sons unable to provide themselves with
what are then agreed by common con
sent to be the necessities of moral and
phvskal health wo must restate It anew
ilaj by day in such terms as the civil
ization and inventions of each succeed
ing day requires
Snrlnl Reform Programme.
' Really by the abolition of poverty
we mean a programme of social reform,
slnie we find ourselves lwsct at every
turn In trjlng to solve social problems,
hv the difficult! s which povertj creates.
Tho poorer the people, the less the ex
pcitanrj of life, the greater the Infant
mortalltj It is poverty of knowledge
Continued 1 Pane Two.
Opening Remarks in Impeach
ment Trial Consume
First Day.
With opening arguments bj proiecu
tlon and defense, the impeachment trial
of Judge Robert W Archbald, of the
Commerce Court, began In the Senate
Jesterday Judge Archbald was arraign
ed for his ' sord'd pursuit of wealth" by
Chairman Henry D Clayton who opened
the case on behalf of the seven House
managers In repljlng to the charges
of the House managers. A. S Worthing'
ton. ch ef counsel for the accused Jurist,
cntcised the method of prosecuting the
case, declaring that the law governing
Impeachment trials had been Ignored by
the Hous officials
Chairman Clajton's opening statement
was devoted to pointing out the personal
benefit which Judge Archbald mlgit have
received from his various negotiations
with officials of mining companies and
railroads He declared that the Jurlt
bad used men of Inferior caliber to act
as his go-betweens, and relied largely
upon the Influence of his position to
force trades profitable to himself He
pointed out that Judge Archbald had
Invested none of his money In the va
rious transactions which na Instigated
He also drew attention to the fact that
the Jurist often used he official note
paper of the Commerce Court as evidence
ot his desire to Influence railroad and
mine officials.
In his concluding sentences Chairman
Clayton bltterlj criticised Archbald ai
an unwprthj" Judge who had "prostituted
his high office," and who had "destrojed
the confidence of the people In himself
Dsfcne nsvTCTM Clnjton.
Attorney Wcrthlngton. repljlng to the
Looenlng argument, stated that the whole
case lay on the construction to bo put
on the evidence He criticised the House
managers for not taking up the laws
governing impeachment, and then began
a resume of the charges In an effort to
show them to be Indefinite IK stated
that In the principal charge against
against Archbald seeking to get control
of a culm dump belonging to a subsidiary
company of the Erie Railroad the Judge
had been trapped Into writing letters bv
his personal enemj, William P Boland
Boland. Worthlngton charged persuaded
Edward J Williams, a friend of Arch
bald, to ask him to write to the mining
officials who controlled the culm pile, and
Judge Archbald had done so under the
belief that he was aiding Williams
Worthlngton added that Judge rch-
b&td had never accumulated a fortune
through his alleged ' heinous transac
tions " Had the Judge rrallj tried to
make monej, Worthlngton declared,
could have amassed a largo sum
money The action of tbe House was
characterized as "Congressional recall of
Tho managers representing the Houe
arc Chairman Clajton and Represents
tlve Webb of North Carolina, Sterling of
Illinois, Flojd ot Arkansas, Howland of
Ohio, Norris of Nebraska, and Davis
of West Virginia. The defense Is repre
sented by Worthlngton and Alexander
Simpson, of Philadelphia
During yesterday's proceedings the wife
and son ot Judge Archbald occupied
seats In the private gallery at the west
end of the Senate chamber. On the other
side of the chamber sat William and
Cnrlstopber Boland, who brought the
original action against Judge Archbald
The first testimony In the case will be
heard when the Senate reconvenes as a
trial court this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Everybody la Thinking
About the Panama Canal Now at lis
most Interesting and Instructive stage
Best reached by Southern Railway
through New Orleans thence by steam
er. Consult Agents, 70S 15th St. and Ki
F St, KW.
"dimmy Valentine," Sought by
Every Policeman, Adds An
other Victim to His List.
Youth Who Entered Seven Houses
Monday Morning Changes His
Modus Operandi.
With all the policemen and detectives
In the District eagerly seeking his trail,
but finding only a cold scent, the daring
crook, who gained the appellation of
'Jimmy Valentine ' on Monday morning
when he entered seven residences within
three hours last night quickly shitted
the scene of his labors, changed his
modus operandi, and, at the point of a
iciui.u, iuiic A iritiiuciicu Rmcr .
empty his cash drawer under the bright
glare of an arc light, while a-ores of
pedestrians In the street passed bj the
Masked with a handkerchief and carry
ing a pocket electric flashlight. In addi
tion to his revolver the thief entered
seven houses on Monday morning finding
bnlj $3) In the rooms of the various
persons who he awakened with his light
but a des re for blggeY profits or a Thes
plan love for a variety in roles caused Lakes to the Gulf Deep Waterways As
hlm last night to doff the mask of burg- soc ation, Harold F McCormlck. of Chl
lar and don the garb of hold-up man ' cago. Thomas Yl Uklnson. president of
His ono victim last night netted him j ,he T.pp.r Mississippi River Association.
Just twice as much profit as the .half- John u anc(b prPsldcnt of ,he Qno
score of persons In whose rooms
prowled In the early hours of Mondaj
Abe Ginberg, grocer at S'S Florida Ave
nue Northwest was the victim selected
last night by the crook, and when Gln
lrg turned his cash drawer upside down,
the hold-up man cr-vinmed a handful ot
tills and two handfuls of silver. Into his
pocket, being .J) richer The thief put
the mooej Into the pocket from which
he had Just drawn a 3 caliber, nickel
plated ' bulldog" Vev olv er so evil-looking
that at sight of It, Ginberg threw up
hands and said "Take all mj monej ,
but please spare mj life '
Search for Cle-sm.
Twerty minutes after the hold up man
lad slunk through the door, still aiming
the pistol at OlntMTK's heart, half a
score of detectives and a score or police
men were buzzing about the grocerj.
questioning Ginberg, searching for clews
and telephoning advices to police head
quarters. Twenty-five minutes after the
hold-up. every riol!""man on drtv tn tne
T strict was In w-sesslon of a descrip
tion of the crook and eagerly looking for
him ThI-ty minutes after the robbery,
MaJ Richard Svlv ester had ofVred a re
ward of J1C0 for the capture of the man.
The fact that all of the seven houses
entered bj the thief on Mondaj morn
ng ere. cue uu""-"7 ";" """""
to the Police as the First precinct led
officials to believe the man had a pref-
erence for this quarter of the city and business In the eve Thev are
would continue his operations there and tV attend the congress and Hkew se
for this reason a squad of detectives! 0r(.ans
and to squads of polkemen in citizens i . ..- ,.,,,. -
clothe, were doing dutj at work lastly raak'"f J'ZTZT
.,. . .... t..,. ...... . .jjui.. .,the opening of the Panama Canal
night In the Urst precinct in addition to
the regular detail
But Just a few minutes after $ o'clock
a 'flash' was received at headquarters
from the Eighth precinct station, nearly
a mile uptown, that the crook had held
up and robbed a grocer Just two blocks
from the pollco station In 1 near Ninth
Street Northwest, Two taxicahs full of
route to the scene and In a short time
ltlU lJ ucni.'l. a..i fVMIVC.llll, .c
scouring the neighborhood But the "-" ' "I ' Vt -L - - , ,T
quarrj had ibundance ot time In which i"" Moore and Albert Maekave were ini
tio escape jtiatlve spirits title the United Fr-iii
.rocer It r cites r.vcnls. between New Orl-ans and Central and
Ginberg was too excited to give a calm South American ports W R Grade and
narration of the robbery when the po- Co. the New York banker", are prepar
tlce first arrived, but the s ght of the lng to establish a line of steamers be
unlforms and big men In plain clothes tween New ork and Gulf points, and th
from tho Central Office had the effect Crescent City s business men are closely
of soothing his rerves to a point where watching tho roast trade
he recited each e'vent In Interesting de- The Woman s Rivers ird Harbors Con
tain. It was Just a few minutes before grcss of which Mrs X Barton Miller.
S o clock when a stranger entered the of Charleston. S t , s president will
store Ginberg was alone with his six-, meet to-murrow and i rtdaj at the New
Continued on Page Two. ' Wlllard.
Binlriinr'f ' ' bsH
9 ''iaSiSEEiiRSiHMflHHiHHsH
Mnyor of ew Orlcau
New Orleans Delegation, 200
Strong, Will Arrive This
Morning. t
Directors Hold Eiecutiva Session as
Preliminary to Big
An executive session of the dVeeter t
the Rivers and Harbors Congress at tho
New Wlllard last night was the final pre
liminary to the opening of the ninth
annual convention of the organization at
lu o'clock this morning with an address
bj President Taft,
The directors' meeting, at which
finances and the congress' brand new
nn)llln,.lA. x-.i ,s.-. i
'f " ! m ,,..,.., '' l
discussed, held little attention among tho
Altogether it was a remarkable reunion
of waterway workers Representative
Ransdell. of Louisiana president of tha
congress. Representative J Hampton
Moore, of Pennsylvania and many other
members of the House and Senate, Will
iam K Kavanaugh president of the
Valley Improvement Association W R
Rogers of I ttsburg T ndward wilder
of Chicago. James R. Freeman, of Rich
mond, and man more well known mn
of the nation were In the midst of hand
shaking groups
Orlenns i rovsil taming.
'Old timers' predicted that this would
be f robablj tne most notable of nine
annual conventions held bj the Con-
cresi Hotel lobbic
crowded with
legates all through last evening, and
onlj the lateness of some of the trains.
If was stated kept the numbers from
being much larger All through last
night delegates were coming Into the
"That New Orleans bunch" one of the
mot prominent delegations bound for
the convention will get Into the c ty at
6 30 o clock this morning They are trav -ellng
on a special train, with Major
Martin Behrman and other prominent
persons of the Crescent City who b--ame
as well known as 'W ashlnstonlana
when they were up here trying to get
the Panama Exposition for New Or
leans, m command
Mayor Behrman 1Z E Lafaye, Harold
W Newman, Rene F flerf J B Slrnot.
Capt. J T Jones Charles W Zlegler,
Marshall. B H Mjles. and JOO
other men who have helped to build up
adjacent territory
I . ,. , . m th', H ,h.
The Logical Point Is what thev call
their cltj in its relation to the big dit h.
These "boosters ' are going to tell every
body thej meet about the cltv s advan
tages. Including an independent terminal
sjstem, with many miles of water front
Improved for general ue, tine docks,
good railwaj facilities and excellent
terested In the coast and Inland wafr-
1.11. DnK.u.n,tt. a T Han. TV.
who escorted his State'n delegate to the dMP
wntervrnya convention.

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