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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, January 03, 1909, Image 1

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WHOLliJ NUMBER 17,759,
Many Americans Lcaders in,
thc Holiday Festivities
in London.
VVeather Tenipers, to tlie Great
Reiiefof London ers?Suffragette
Dcmonslration ls Spoilcd.
Archbishop of Canttr
bury Says Church
Must Continue.
[Spsetal Cablo to Tho Tlmcs-Dlxpatch. |
LONDON, January 2.?The holiday
festivities continue. Count Ward
haa been the chlof hoat of the
week at Fulwell Park, Twlckenham.
where he kept open houso for hls
compatrlots, arnong others hls Hlster,
Mrs, Blackburn Fow.
At Stonor Park Mrs. Henry Covcntry
gave a dance, New Vear'a eve, preccded
by a amalt dlnncr.
Mra. Waldorf Aator's Now Year eve
dlnner at Cllvden waa an oluborate
Tho Ducheas of Roxburgh entertaln
ed on a large scalo at Floors Castle.
The festivities included Chrlstmas treea
for the tenantry chlldren, a ball for
the gueata and a ball for the servants.
Mr. and Mrs, Itobert Ooelet, thc
ducheas'a parenta, wlll vlalt her early
In tho year, and later she wlll go wlth
them to thelr cstote, Sandrlcoart, near
Oiso, an old French houae Mr. Coolet
bought recently.
Tho Countcsa of Craven. formerly
Cornelia Martin, haa a family party
at Coombo Abbey. which Mrs. Hradley
Martin, her mothor, wlll Joln to-aay.
The Duchess of Manchester la stlll
weak as ihe result of the operatloti
fcho recently underwent for appendl
citis. She wlll leave England for a
mlldcr cllmate hhortly.
The Duchefis of Marlborough remalns
at the .Engadine wlth her two aons.
They kept Chrlstmas there In the Kng
llnh fashlon.
Mra. John Mcokey and Counteas
Telfcncr have taken the Vllla tet.
MJchel, at Canrt'.s.
Mr:i. Adolpli Ladenburg ia a recent
arrlva) at Cannes. Sh*.- wlll come to
London some weeks tience.
Mrs. V.'olter Uurna Is atayittg at
Mr. and Mrs. VanWart. who have
b<en travellng on the conttnent slncu
autumn. reaclicd Blarritz Monday,
v.here they wish tu purchase a villa
for a permanent home.
*ome Crltlclani Over thc Attlfude of Itac
Church of Kugluud.
rfpcial Cable to The Tinies-Oiapatch.l
LONDON. January ?*.?The annual
r'port of the committee of the Emanuel
movement horo Htates tha* 1.0SC treat
menta were glven during 1908.
A memorial window was placed ln
ono of the London chuichcs, which
was glven by some who hav-e been
healed. Some crltlcism has been
aroused that the Church of Eng'.and
shoutd lend itsclf to such a practlco.
The Mornlng Leader aaya that wheth
er there are good rcations for graftlng
thls sort of mcdlcal practlco upon the
creed of worahlp of any rellglotis com
munlty, and what sort of responslbillty
the blahopa and prlesta upon the com?
mittee lncur In allowlng thelr names
to be connected with tho prlntlng and
circulation of tho report of the society
ls a matter for the Church of England
to decldo.
rejoicingTn thaw
gsomtorm Cnuaed Inconvenleuce to
bondonem, Ineludlng the Muffragettes.
[Spec'al Cable to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatcb.J
LONDON, January 2.?London has
been rojolcing In the thaw of the last
two days, and no where more than ln
the theatro world, where the managers
clalm thousands of' dollars were lOHt
by the lato snowstorm, trafflc havlng
been so dlfflcult that people were afrald
?to venturo to a theatrc oven for a
matinee. j
The storm also apolled thc auffra^'
gotte demonstratlon planned to com
mence as the new year came ln. Tt'was
to be held ln Parllament Squarc, but It
flzzled out, deapltc tho warmth of lts
promobors. It was also folt by the
Salvatlon Army ln diatrlbuting fooo
and money on New Tear'a Eve among
tho street vagrants.
Areliblstiop of Cniiterburj' Cllea Diily
of Church ln Ediicnling Chlldren.
fSoe"lot Cablo to The Tlmei-Dlspatch.l
LONDON, January 2.?Tho Arch?
bishop of C'.ntarbury's New Year's
measaga- to the olergy and laity of hls
llocese says that slnco the state has
?jnclertnken the dlrect duty of relioving
the necessltlcp of the ve'ry poor. the
?hurch must yleld ulace. but "slmlhir
!y. though in a lesit dei?ree, the staln
Sas acceoted and djschnrgei}, be It well
ir 111, the obvlous task of glvlng ele
MoWtnw -4?rnt|rm In tMn'ers secillar tf?
Itttlo chlldren, whose tralnlng waa ln
'.be olrl davK left, so far as tho state
s/as concerned; to the benevolence of
;h? Chrl?itlnn church. but here, becnu?e
?ducation ln an ohl Ch'*lstlan-ln"d pVr.
iur? invnlvps nf sheer neeessllv the
Jutv of brlnglng to the knowi?r1,?rt>
fif- chU"v*?n tbe me?sae;e of thelv H?nv.
snlv Fathfr's Inve, the nivlstlnn
church. as auch, cannot posslbly sten
"A snfp'fll nhltf oHon rests unon th?
hlstnrte CViuroh of Vno-lnnn" tn r?arH"?t
|(K?lf in ? Mi_ now conflHIons n"r) -wlth
rillt rtlTiInlrhlrnr bv th? -welclit nf n
alnn-lo oimro thn t"n-t ltivolv'*>d In f"*
In.lupctlon. 'Wt,t>/\ Arv IntnhM.' tn woVb
the rlarht dlscharsre of |ha(- trust cor
,.n?~f.r..-. y-i?v. t)>? er.-n^ttlo?m, not of tv
generation ago, hut nf to-day."
T??1,,,,...... S?..??lll.r.,
fSn^r.!*' ".Wu *n ""lin Tln,??.-ni.nntoh 1
PAKT TTTAVT .Tnriiinrv ?._T*lio Aroo**i
, lOBTI ?'W?rtiro?,r<Ti or T.'lllO" i-il* V?r,T.tn ^Ipc
|a tioldlTiwr mwetlngw In dfMinnlatlon of
<Contlnuea on' sixFli^Pagb,) '
.itirili Ctirollnii llnr Wlll Oi>p?mc lll?
KIcviiHoii lo Ihc Bent'll.
TJnifcs-Dlwpatcli Hhrduii,
Waahlhgtuh, U. C, .Inn. 2.
l'ifHtihM.! It.x.scvoli has beon lold, I
! iitn Informml, thnt If hf nppOlillH .ludgo
I ttpelit'er H; A.I.iiiih n?', Judgo of Iho
| KiiKtorii Uwtrlol of Norlii Curolltin. to
I Hin-oeod tlie l-jt'i .luilge Tliomus It. 1'iti
i IK-Il. that hls - .niflrmiitioii wlll, lm hold
I up f 11 tlie H"iial?. I bell.evo that my
Irlormutii'ii I. ucunito. '
! "ir miii wlii tako tim troublo to in
Vhilgiito," wrltes i) loadlng Domocr'ntlc
ItiWyor, 1'iiHl of llnlelgb. to n WaKh
! li'gton frlend, "thnt 9f> p"r eeiil. of tlio
j bnr of tha Ktnte would be oppuM'.l to
itlir- nppolntinonl of .ludg"1 Adamn on
twc etitlrclv iion-pollil.ai groundss
Kitet, ii la'k of roRpei-t for hlii l"gul
iiHafiimontp, and, necnnd, lack of fiilth
! ln hln Jtidiclal flttiesffi.'!
Cotitlnulng, ,1ho wrlter sald: "If
Adnmn Khould be wirned, l Hhould ro
g.'ird It tlio Itnperatlve duly of our
SoiiHtors to flght hls cbnflririatlort to
tlie vory lust. Iu siiyltig thls f am, 1
thltik, volclng th?? sentlment of the dis
lntereatfid lawyers of the State."
The author of the letter o.uote.1 hero
In a man that has a say ln tihaplug
tho polli.IcK ot hls party, snd ls con
sldered one of tlio very ablest attor
nc-ys ln tho Eastern sectlon of the
Another Domocrntlc lawyer, who ro
(il'lR?,Iu the Unstern Elalrlct, doclarea:
"Adams ought not to bo appotnted
Ji.'lgr, and iho lawyers know It. I
helleve irauy of thom would urgo Over
man nnd rflmrnons to flght tho appolut
ment." 11. B. c. Ii.
Nt:vnl OflliWic Wlll Hnve ?o IKihoii
nlrun- Their I'hyalcal FUiicun.
[Ppf-clnl lo The Tlm<M".-DIspatch.J
WABrflNGTON. January 2.?The gen
cral order pr^'crlblng the phynical teat
foi navnl olHcorn wim oompWed to
day, and wlll bc puMlshed to the ser
ylce witliln tho noxt, few weeka. It
wlll apply to all ofllcers on the nctlvo
Ust bclow tho rank of rear-admlral
and aboyc tho rank of lletitenant. The
toats wlll bo made once each calendar
year, ultlioiigli the order wlll not tako
effpct untll July lat noxt, ln order to
allow the olflcera plenty of tlme ln
whlch to preparo for the test. -No cp
durance or physleal test wlll be re
qulred by offlcers nt sea and fleet
commandor;i and commanders of vea
sels actlng slngly may dlspense with
tlu. test when the exlgencles of tlie
aervlce requlre such uctlon.
The order prescrlbea tlie following
alternatl.Ve preparatlons:
1?To watk a distance of flfty miles
durlng three conaecutlvo davs in a
total of twonty hours, Includlng reats,
the wolk in any one day to be durlng
consecutivo hours.
2?To ride on horscback a distance
of nlnety miles durlng three consecu?
tivo dnys, tho ride on two daya to be
concludc.l withln seven hours and thlrty
mlnut?8 each, after startlng, and one
?withln Eix hours, includlng proper
rests. ? ? ?-:???-..
,,3?To ride on a blcycle a distance ol
10') miles durlng three consecutlvc
daya ln a total of seventeen hours, In?
cludlng rests, the ride on any two days
to be durlng cOnaecutlve hours.
Oklahoinn'M Governor Exprnitii Hlm
?rlf ItesurdluK the Gompera Verdlct.
GUTIIKHC. OKI^A.. January 2.?"II
that decliiion Htands. lt ia nothing ahort
of a publlc calumlty," aald Governor
Haskell in a letter made publlc here
to-nlglit addrcased to b'amuel Gornpert.,
apropos of tho aentence pronounced
against the federatlon president, John
Mltchell and Frank Morrison. The let
?i.ir contlnues:
"In the breast of the true Amerlcan
there Ih no war on capltal. Capltal
may organlze and wlthrn certain Ilnes
property sold and be dfrected by its
repreaentatives. If the human belng
may not organlze and bo represented in
Itn lawful conduct nnd llmits; lf a
charge that invoives deprivation ot
personal liberty may not havo the
coustttutional rlghts of a Jury trial;
may not' have the liberty of actlon
iutended to be guaranteed by our
Amerlcan Constitution, then, lndoed,
the lawmakers of our land havo llved
ln valn, and we are subjects of legal
constructlon lnstead of uonstitutional
rights and prlvlleges. From extreme
Judicial constructlon to milltary des
potism ls but a single step."
Wuiuun tvltli nislipaii Crcnted Iliot iu
Frout of L'ttca Cuurch.
[Special io The Tlmes-Ulapatch.]
UTIC'A, N. Y., January z.?Faction
alism wnich has long existed among
the parlshioners of me Holy Trinlty
Itoman Cathollc Follsh Church in this
city was responsible for a rlot to-duy
ln front of the ediflcc, and only the
present of a dozen.polico officers avert
cd a bioody combat.
Tho rlot was precipltated by a wo?
man who beat two dishpans together
and yelled after Kev. Antonlo Baron
Chysick, the asslstant pastor, who was
passing on tho street, that sho waa
glad ho was going to leavo Utica. A
woman, who Is n member of the oppo
site factlon, grabhed the tlnpan soiolst
by tho halr, banged her head againsl
a wall of a house and In a moment
the rlot was running nt full specd.
Several men attempted to separate
the women, and were promptly taken
in hand by .Itlier men, who belong to
opposlte factlons ln the1 church. The
polico arrlved Just In tlmo to prevent
the rlot from assumlng a traglc as
pect, as many of the rioters had drawn
guns and knlves and had lined up with
their respective factlons.
MImh Kmily I.oulse Ilacou Becomca Blidc
of Ilniullton Flnh Uenjnmln.
[Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.l
EENOX, MASS., January 2.?Mlss
Emlly' Loulse Bacon, daughter of Mrs
Wllliam B. Bacon, of Eenox, anc
Hamllton Fish Behjamln, of New York
wero'marrled at noon to-day in Trinl?
ty Church, Because of the recenl
death of tho brldegroom's mother, the
weddlng was a very slmple affalr.
Eleutonant Jullan A. Benjamln, ol
West Polnt, was best man, and Mrs
John C. Greenleaf, tho brldo's slster
was her only attendant. The Rev. C
O. Arnold, asslstant reotor of Trlnlt>
Church, offlclated.
Shot Whll-- StculliiB a Hen?Skln Sclli
for $000.
, ' rFpeclal to The Timos-Dlspatch.t
MONTICEELO, N. 1? January 2.?-Or
Tuesday Albert Wynkoop, of Grahams
vlllo, near Montioello, shot a sllvoi
gray fox, whlch was ln the act of car
rying away a prize rooater.
Yesterday ho sold the skln for ?600
Another dealor who saw'the skln sak
lt was worth from 5800 for $1,000. Witl
one exceptlon thls'ls the only sllvei
gray fox kllled ln Sulltvan oounty lr
Imlf a century.
Sentence Ia Impoaed on Korenu Wlii
Kllled sievfin iu ann Frdnclaco,
In Whan Chang, tho Koroan who sho'
unrt kllled Durham Whlte Stovons lt
thls city, last March, was to-day sea
tencod to twenty-flve yeara In tu<
Stato ponitentiarv at Soa Ouentln,
Large Binninghani Delega
fion Calls and Gets Prom
ise of a Visit.
Generaj Kliodcs, Lifcloug peino
crat, Rcgards tlie Result of tbe
Last Election tts a Bencdic
tion from God Almighty
' on People of the
ACOUMTA, OA., January 2.?ThlsI
waa Invitatlon day at the Taft
oottage, and the not result ex
tends Mr. Taft's Southern Itlnernry to
Includo vlslts to BIrmlnsham, Ala., and
Atliena, Oa., and to addreas the peopl*.
of Auguata from tho namo street cor
ner at which they onco llstened to
Preuldent McKlniey.
The Blrmingham visit was Induccd
by a large delegatlon of tho promlnent
buslnesH and professlonal men from
that clty. Just when Mr. Taft wlll
niako thla vlait is, left somewhat un
certuln. ' If lt Is'posalble for hlm to do
so be wlll go to Blrmingham on hl.
way north from Panama; If not, he wlll
Includo thnt clty ln the itlnerary which
he will make for an oxten^led Southern
trlp aa hla duties aa President wlll per
mlt. The Athona vlait depends aome
what on the Atlanta cominltteo on ar
rangements for the festlvals to be held
In that clty on the 15th and 16th in
stanL If It is posaible to do ao, and
Mr. Taft thinks it is, he wlll havo hls
speclal car stopped at Athons on hls
rcturn from Atlanta long enough to go
to the State University and makc an
Hls Augusta nelghbors were made
perfectly happy lri the promlse of the
address and the further willlngness of
the Presldent-elect to place hlmself
In tho hands of a commlttee of the
Chamber of Commerce for a dlnner.
The speech and the dlnner wlll take
place on January 21st.
.Stlll Conslderlng Cuhlnct.
Mr. Taft sald to-day that hls Cablnet
would not bo completed untll March
4th. He added that he expected to
make progress in that dlrectlon before
he sailed for Panama, the inference
being that some of the places would
be filled and the .announcements made
before he salla. Ho sald he should not
conalder forelgn departments until hla
Cablnet was complete.
Unlted States Senator Henry Cabot
Lodge, of Massachusetts, arrlved here
to-day by invitatlon. Mr. Lodge spent
the greater part of the afternoon with
Mr. Taft, and has engagetnents for
to-morrow to contim>e the conaulta
tlon. He expects to leave for Wash?
ington to-morrow nlght. The Senator
said to-nlght that he had nothlng
whatever to say for publlcation. Mr.
Taft sald they had dlscussed Cablnet
matters. The frlendllness of Mr. Lodge
for Postmaster-General Meyer Is .well
known; also thc fact that, he belleves
Mr. Meyer's services would add to the
strength of tho Cablnet. preferably as
the head of the Treasury Department.
Wllllam Nelson Cromwell, of New
York, - has been invited here by Mr.
John Hays Hammond, president of
tho Natlonal League of Itepubllcan
Cluba, and Frank H. Hltchcock, chalr
man of the Itepubllcan Natlonal Com?
mlttee, attended a barbecuo at tho
lodge of tho local hunt club here to
Exchange Fellcitutlons.
The exchange of fellcitatlons be?
tween Mr. Taft and tho Blrmingham
delegatlon were decldedly cordlal and
lnttereatlng. as showlng tho importanco
attached to the presence ln the South
of Mr. Taft from the viewpoint of the
buslness men.of thls place.
General Rufus N. Rhodes, edltor of
the Blrmingham Newa, spoke for tho
delegatlon, which was headed by Jphn
L. Kaul, president of tho Commerclal
Club. What he said was seconded by
T. H. Aldrlch, a large mlnlng operator.
E. W. Barrett. edltor of tho Age-Her
ald. spoke as tho representative of the
press, and Judge S. D. Weakley, tho
bar assoclatlon. Of the delegatlon of
twenty-flve, not more than flve, lt waa
sald, were Republicans, the remaindor
belng Domocrats.
Ileueilletlon to South.
"Judge Taft," sald Mr. Rhodes, "I
am golng to tako advantage of thls
opportunlty to show to you that If you
know tho heart and the head of^ the
men of the South, and partlcularly of
Blrmingham, you would know that
they regard the result of the last elec?
tion as a benedlctlon from God Al?
mighty Hlmself to tho people of the
South over thelr own protost. I am a'
Democrat; most of tho gentlomen aro
Domocrata; but we all welcomo your
advent Into tho South, not only be
causo we have como to lovo you'for
your human qualltles, for we undor
stand that your sympathies are broad
as the unlverse, but beeause you have
come here, sir, lndicatlng to us that
you want the South once agaln to hola
her placo ln'tho counclls of tho natlon.
I want to say to .you that you wlll
flnd no more'fertlle fleld for tho plant
lng of your seeds of patrlotism, lnde
pendence of thought, Indenendenco of
politlcal actlon?you wlll flnd no more
fertllo fleld in' Amerlca than among
the ropresentatlvo men of the clty of
Blrmlnafham, Ala.
"Whilo wo nre a now town, not forty
years old, yet havlng for more than
ton yeara mnde the orlce of plg Iron
for the clvlltzed world and selzod tho
scoptre of ateel from Plttsburg, st'U
we aro old enough to know how to dls
pensp cordlal hnspltalltv to a good man
any dav of nlght. We rlpally foel that
vou could do a great work along the
Unes you have lndlcated. more at Blr?
mingham, poaalblv, than any other
polnt in the country.
"We all want you, but tho thlng or
all thlnga we want you to see ls'not
only our remarkable city,' ln tho helght
of its bulldlng, ln tho vaatnesg of lts
Induatrles, in the loving sofvlce we
would~tiko to do you and Mrs. Taft
but that you may- como there and-r
though a Democrat and a llfolong,Dem?
ocrat I am wllllng to say it-^holp ua
(Contlnuea on Fourth PasaJ
_ i \
Wife nf Mglif Itliler Tuhra Slinid nml
IcktJOWlodifcM llrr t'rliur.
VNtpU ''1TY, TKNN., .Iniiiiary ??'.-?The
di'I.'tlH.' i-.'.'l'.l t'y. ..IV,; in the lll?llt
t-l.hi- trlttlH tlilii nflemobn, ntid Ihe
Htalo ln .;i.n I1 ? relJOtlal ti silmoiiy.
whl.'h will he .'..iioliiil.-.i Monday. Tho
gri'tmj Jur; llkcwlse rttaoi ltn Mnnl ro
inrn, Includlng lieVcriii IndlclinoiitH, and
wiii.. Clreharged;
When ciii'i-t iol.|oiirttfd tintll Monday,
Mrs. U'ad Morrla. whpao aenHatlottdl
confessluit of pnrjury id-day was the
stur featurc of tho trlal, aecoinpnnied
by her lumhand nnd bftby. under the
r/riiteolioii of rl\ r.oldlem, !>:ft for
Ui'bkVi.'ii.' Wcnkley county, whorc alic
will llve lu tho fiitiir.-. Shc was in
iilich terror of her llfe thnt tihe illd not
OVeli Wail to get her other two chll
.Ir.'ii or her iiersorial effocta.
Cnti Drluk u Uiinrl.
Tlio Stato put but ono wiliieas on
tho etand befpre adjotii'nment, liob
Curlln, dVlver of the liavk whlch plie?
between Unlon City and Walnut Log,
on tho lake. Curlln drove tho defense
witness to Walnut Eog tho night the
flsh dockn were burned and aaw hlm
leavo hls cunveyanco to Join the night
rldera. On crosa-examlnatlon he said
he took .two quarts of whlBkey wlth
hlm on tho drivo and at tho end of
it had a little loss than a .|uart left.
Asked If thls had not mado hlm "feel
his oat.V he grew indignant ond re
plled: "What. drunk 0:1 a quart on an
hour's drlve? l Why, f can prove by
tJncle 13111 GIbbs that I drink a quart
beforo breaktast and nover feel lt."
Assorting that 011 witness stand yes?
terday ali'r- had dellberately perjurod
herself for the defense, ?.nd eoiiscienca
strlcken, deslred to tell tho trtith, Mrs.
Wad Morrls. wlfe of one of tho elslit
alleged night rldera, aslced 10 bo rc
called to-day.
Wad Morrls sworo ho w?s present
tho night Captaln Rankln was kllled
and recognized somo of tho dofendant.s.
Mrs. Morris, his wife, 011 the stand
yesterday swore that her liuaband was
at home that night. She left the stand
pale and trembllng. .
Confcaaos Perjury
"I have dono a great wrong," shc
said. "I have told a He. My hus?
band was not at home that night. He
was with the riders. I was forced oy
my relatives to testifv as I did. I
want to see my husbard.'
Her brother-ln-Iaw trled to get her
to leave the city with hlm, out the At
'orney-Goneral ordered hlm aftay and
took Mrs. Morrls to her husband. Tho
moetlng of the young husband and
wlfe. separated slnce October 20th,
wae sllent, but pathettc.
After allbl wltnesses had beon called
to-day the Attorney-General asked that
Mrs. Morrls be permltted to corroct her
tcstlmouy. She took the stand and
sald: ?
"I was persuaded to tell a llo yes?
terday on the stand. I was told by
Joe Hogg and Jack Long that unless
I swore ihat my husband was at home
that night tho soldlers would hang
hlm. They also threatened me, and
I was afraid. so I told tho lle. Now
I want to tell the truth."
The witness boro tho taunts and
Innuendoes of the defense's attorneys
and the glares of tho: Indicted men
patlently, but she wai badly frlght
ened, and often seemed on the polnt
of collapsing. She declared the Attor?
ney-General refused to llsten to her
untll she had summoned somo of her
relatives to advise her..
The defense attempted to show
that somo of the accused men were
Odd-Feilows. Judge Jones sharply shut
out the testimony wlth tho remartf:
'Odd-Fellows must be trled the sajr>?
as any one else ln thls court."
Tcnnesnee Attomey-Gencral Flrcd on
by Would-Be Murdercr.
UNION CITY, TENN.. January 2.?An
attempt to assasslnato Attorney-Gen?
eral Caldwell was made at 9:30 o'clock
to-nlght, near hls home here. He was
followed from the depot by a man
who shot at hlm twlce as he neared
his home.
Union City is not well llghted, and
as tho man ran after flring the shots,
tho Attorney-General could not ln
terfere wlth hls assailant.
A llttlo'behlnd tho Attorney-General
was the local Assoclated Press cor
respondent, who shot twice at the
would-be murderer, but *mlssed hlm.
The alarm was sounded and a cor
don of soldlers and posse of cltlzens
searched the nelghborhood, but wlthout
VIce-Prealdeiit-Elect la Aceoatcd by
Mnn Mcnlnlly I'ubalniieed.
UTICA., N. Y., January 2.?Thla af?
ternoon Vice-President-elect Sherman.
was walklng down Gcnesee Street on
the way to the banklng house of whlch
he ls president, when a man came
along and mudo somo threatenlng re
mark. Tho Vlco-Presldent-elect pald
no attentlon to tho man, who followed
hlm. \
The lncldent attracted somo atten?
tlon, and an offlcer soon halted the ec
centrio Indlvldual, who is supposed to
be mentally unbalanced. He ls loukod
up at pollco headquarters. Ho rofusea
10 revea; hla ldontity.
Klectlou Cohc Against. Govcrnor-Elcct
I.llley Is Dlamlaned by JuiIkcs.
NEW HAVEN, CONN., Jan. 2.?The
ceso brought against Governor-elect
Georgo L. Lilley under the corrupt prac
tlco act by George E. Fox, ot thls city,
before two judgoa who wero to coustituto
an election court, was dismlssed to-day.
Tho act ls declared to be unconstltutlonul
In that lt contrlvenes tho State oonstltu
Chleugo's Mllk Suppl.i, Under New Cou
ditlous, 60 Per Cent. Pure.
CHICAGO. ILL., January . 2.?All
doubts as to the success of the new
puro mllk ordlnanco In Chlengo were
swept away to-day. Twenty-tivo now
pasteurlzatlon planta wero opened", ln
addltlon to tho flfty already dolng- bus?
lness,' and 100 moro wero promlsed by
February 1st.
Inspeotorsi j-oported that to-day'a
mllk stipply was 60 por oerit. puro, hav.
Ing come olther. from tuberctilin tested
cows or been pastourized.
Hereatter the weather bul
letin will be tound on the date
line ot the first page.
For That Reason He Is Now
Making Very Remarka?
ble Progress.
Enough People Have Left Vjir
ginia and North Carolina to
Make These the Two Most
Flourishing States in the
Union?Many Chanccs
Are Overlooked.
Tlmea-Dispatch Bureau.
Waahlngton, D. C, Jan. 2.
ONE has but to livo in Washington
a short whlle to see the dlfferenco
between the Westerner and the
citlzen from. any other sectlon of thw
country- The ' averago Southern boy,
who has reud books and magazlnfes,
Imaglnes that the West la occupled by
cowboys, deaperadoes and other speo
taoular performera, but I havo boen
convlnced that these are not all, not
evon representatlve?not any more so
than tho negro lyncher is" represonta
tivo of the South.
Tho real Westerher. the man who la
maklng lt thc greatcst produclng, sec?
tlon ln the world, has what the Tar
heel or Vlrglnian would coll vlm, pusr.
hustle and amartneas, and theso vlr
tucs are notlceable at every natlonal
gatherlng here. The man from beyond
the Mlsslsslppl comes wlth a beautlfu'
speech about hls partlcular reglon and
hls pocketa bulglng wlth attractlve
pamphleta, which carry charmlng de
scrlptlons and eloquent figures. Ever>
fellow has somethlng for tho homo
seeker and somethlng for tho newspa
per man.
Haa the Documenta.
"What about Oregon? Is lt a good
placo to Uve?" I Inquired of a repre?
sentatlve ln Cong'ress from the growing
llttle Paciflc Coast State.
"Good place? Why, it's the greatcst
place," was the enthuslastlc reply.
"What have you in the way of ad
vertlalng llterature?"
"All sorts of atuff; somethlng from
every county," he sald, as he opened ?
drawer and began to pull out booklets,
handsomely bound, elaborately Hlus
trated and carefully wrltten booklets.
From a book on "Medford and the
Roguo River. Valley" I copied the fol?
lowing: "The object of thls booklet is
to tell the world somethlng of tho con
ditiona here, that others may know and
enjoy, If they wlll, thls garden spot of
the West. Wo who livo hero know of
no othor place so attractlve-?none with
such great possibilities. In tolling the
marveloua story that ls rclated here
we have endeavored rather to under
estlmate than exaggerato, knowlng that
so much can bo sald ln favor of thla
favored valley' that even the pUin,
unvarnlshed truth would seem to many
as the llmlt of exaggeratlon. Thls
wlll especially be the case wlth those
who havo been aceustomed to bend
tbelr backs m tho doubtful struggle of
maklng thelr far'ms not from $25 to
$50 per acre.
"When such poople aro told that it
ls possible to clear from JC00 to $1,500
per acro each year in Rogue _xiver
Valloy they naturally are inclined to
doubt the veraclty of thoae who are
reaponalble for such a statement. Yot,
thls ls not only a posslblllty, but a
warm, glowlng, oft-demonstrated fact."
Tlie Present, Not the Past.
Thls partlcular pamphlet. which
contalned about seventy-flve pages,
had for its cover deslgn, prlnted in
most appeallng colors, the plcture of a
Splzenberg apple tree, which stands
near the town of Medford, The sub
jects treated are Jnckson county and
the clty of Medford, under tho foitow
ing subheads: "The Medford Schools,"
"Rogue River Applea," "Rogue Rlver
Pears," "Other Frult." "Rogue Rlvor
Frult Records," "Acreage?General
Condltlons," "Frult Lands and Frlcea,"
"Roguo River Frult Growers' Assocla?
tlon," "Grain and Alfalfa," "Gardening
and Truck Farmlng," "Livo Stock,"
"Great Wealth of Tlmber," "Irrlga
tlon," "Mlnes and Mlnlng," "Medford's
Coal Mlnes," "The Copper Mlnes,"
"Building and Monumental Granite,"
"Rare Motals and Mlnurals," "A
Sportsmans Paradlse," and "Orater
Lake Natlonal Park."
I glvo theao to lllustrate tho polnt I
am trylng to mako. Tho booklet on
Medford and .the adjolnlng country ls
more elaborato than, anythlng the
States of North Carollna or Virglnia
has. It will bo noticed that the hls
torlc feature Is left out. The things
of tho present and the posalbllltlos of
tho future aro prominently sot forth.
Tho Westernor l'ets tho hlstorlan tell
of the past. but ho makes an appoal
to the homeseeker, tho man wlth
monoy to Inveat, and tho deslro to bo
como a useful citlzen. Every county
has lts song, and somebody to slng lt.
Thouaanda of dollaru aro apont in let
tlng the reat of the world know what
ono speclal sectlon ls dolng and has
to offer.
TIilc la Turhlng.
The tlde of populatlon Is turnlng
toward the South, and tho Influx to
Oklahoma, Missourl and Texas is very
: great. Thouaanda of familiea from
"indianu and Iowa havo gono to tho
Southwest. It is sald that tho Incroaao
ln tha Republican voto of Missour,! and
Oklahoma is largely duo to tho, fact
that Iowaians by tho thouaand havo
gone there aud bought lands and be
come voters as well as farmers. North
Carollna and Virglnia may not deslro
any moro Republlcana, but there aro
mllllona of acrea of untllled lands ln
tho two Statoa, and the aoll la just as
rlch as that of Missourl. Tho Albo
marlo plpplns of Virglnia aro ns good
as the'Oregon applo. . Somo'of theso
days tho current wlll turn. and, Vir?
glnia, North Carollna and South Caro?
llna wlll be tho land of milk and honey
and tho vacant lands wlll bo taken up
and inado very productlve and proflt
'Phe South la beglnning to advertlao,
Cltlos Uke Charlotte and Rlohmohd nnd
Chnrleston, Columbln and Greenville
800 that advortlslng ls beneftcal, Be?
fore many yoara booklets on "Tho
Valley ? of Virglnia," "Tho Sourwootl
Ilonoy Reglon of North Carollna," "Thc
(Coutlnuod On Fifth Page.)
Ohio Itepiilillrnii l.cetNtnlorw, In Cnilcua,
Xonililutc Hlm for NdiiKor.
COLUMBUS, O.. January 2.?By ac
clamation, Theftdoro Burton, Represoti
tntlv" In Congress from one of the
Clevetand dlntrlcts for flftoon years,
to-day was notnlnated to succecd Jo
fseplt Bensnn Fordker, of Clnclnnatl. In
Mnrcli next, In tho Unlted States Sen?
ato. The nomlnatloti was conferred
on hlm by the Republlcan .lolnt^legls
lallvo cauctis. and tho olefctlon wlll
follow January 12th.
Usually Burton's appearances have
not beon marked- by enthualasm of the
orowds. Ho Is roscrved ln manner and
Ik lacklng ln ao-called popular quall
tles: but to-day, when ho waa escorted
to the Senato chamber to accept the
senatorlal nomlnatlon, there was an
outburst of anplause. and this waa
followed by froquent cheors, whlch
Interrupted hls soeech. Mr. Burton
plalnly was deoply touched by the
manlfestatlon of esteem from the legts
Intnrs an*d frlends, and tears gllstened
In hls eyos as he snoke in counsel to
the Goneral Asaembly. whom ho told
that tho true measuro of thelr succese
would be tho beneflts they could con
fer upon the publlc. He urged them
not to be swayed by lll-consldered
popular clamor.
Sp.'? .Mnn Slrni Monry Pni-fcnprc, Then
.She Piekn Hl* Pocket.
2.?Miss Cornelia Vanstrlen, a. llttlo
ncvetiteen-year-old mlss, plcked a
man's pocket In one of the leadlng
Grand Raplds banks last W'cdnesday,
and thereby made heraelf a herolne.
Owlng to tho efforts of tho bank
offlclals to suppress. It. tho story dld
not leak out untll Vo-day.
Miss Vanstrlen was standlng ln the
line beforo. the paylng teller window
of the bank. Just uhead of her was a
largo, flashlly-dressed man, who pre
sented a check to be cashed. As tho
teller turned hls. head for an Instant,
tho glrl saw tho man reach urtdor the
cars at tho window and abstract a
blg roll of greenbacks that the teller
had carelessly left lylng close to the
window. The man hastily shoved the
roll In hls pocket.
Quick as a flash the glrl reached ln
hls pocket. abstracted tho bills and hld
them ln her muIT. Tho man made hls
way from tho bank before tho money
was mlssed. Mlss Vanstrlen then made
???.,w?jr ,nt0lh0 Presldent's offlce and
handed ovor the roll to hlm.
It was counted and found to contain
escarpl$1,70?- The man mad0 eooa '""
Convicted llnnnclnl Agent Flnnlly
Ralsea the Keceiisary Amount.
BOSTON. MASS., January 2?Car
denco F. King, the flnanclal ngent, who
was convlcted Tuesday of the larceny
of J22.000 from twenty-seven custom
ers, after spending almost the entlre
day in the detentlon pen at the court
house, was released to-nlght Bonds
to tho amount of J25.000 wero fur
nlshed by Boaton men.
Up to hls convictlon Mr, King had
been at liberty on J2G.000 bonds. which
amount was raised $10,000. At the con.
clusidn of {he trlal, Judge Schofield
allowed three- days for tho attorneys
to secure tho extra, amount. Klng's
attorneys have been glven thirty days
In whlch to flle excoptlons.
Membcr of Flrm of Ktilin, Loeb * Co.
Vietlm ot AppeudlcitlH.
..,.. JSpeclal to Tho Tlmea-DIsi.atch.]
?N,KY . YORK, January 2.?Louis A
Hcinzhelmor, a member of tho flrm ol
Kuhn. Loeb & Co., who was operated on
for appendlcltls last Tuesday ln the
Mount Pleasant Hospital, dled to-day.
Iho dead banker was a riatlve ot
Clncfnnatl, O., where ho was born
forty-eight years ago. Ho entered the
flrm pt Kuhn, Loeb & Co. when a bov
and has been wlth it ever slnce. He
was a nephew of the foundor, tho late
bolomon Loeb. and had been the second
lanking member of the ilrm In polnl
of seniority, next to Mr.. Schiff. for
somo years. He was unmarried, and
lived with hls mother. Tho funeral
wlll probably ba held on Monday.
AA IU Lcnve NorthweMtern and Joln Fnc
ulty of Stnnford Uuivcrslty.
I Spoclal to The Times-Dlapatch,]
CHICAGO, January 2,?Professor A.
w. Meyer. of tho chalr of anatomy nt
Northwestern University Medicnl
School, has been appolnted professor o(
liuman anatomy la the new medicnl
depurtment of Stanford University,
Californla, according to advices from
Palo Alto to-day.
Dr. Meyer is one of the new mem
bcrs of the Northwestern faculty, hav
Ing como from the University of Min
nesota last fall.
Vlrglninn Found In Ilnltlmore In rre
enrioiin Condition?In Ilcvlved.
[Special to The Tlmes-Dlapatch.l
BALTIMORE. MD? January 2?H. B.
Dovel, flfty years old, ot Stanloyton,
Va., was found unconscious ln bed, with
tho gas turned on, oarly thls morn?
ing ln his room ln tho Capltoi Hotel,
this city.
He was hurriod to tho Univorslly
Hospital, whero ho was rovlved with
dlfllculty. Hls condition is said to be
sorlous. Ho ' has made no stdtemctit
to explaln how he was overeomc.
Clothln^ Cuught Flrc, Iiitellluciit Ani
iiinl Tears It Wlth Hla Tecttt.
[Speelul to Tho Tlmes-Dispatcn.]
SHOALS, IND? January 2.?Bernard
Norris, tlftoen years of ago, llvlug ln
tho country wost of here, was burnltiK
bruslv beaps, when hls clothlue; caught
lire. Hls dog, attracted to tho Hceuo,
lont his aid. and wlth Its teeth helped
strlp the tlamlng clothlng from the
Tho flesh on hls legs and body from
tho breast is literally cooked.
Not ("hrlbthin Solentlst, but Mothcr-in
I.r.w of Senator Ueverldgc.
WASHINOTON, D. C.,, Januury 3.?
Mrs. Augustus M. Eddy, mother-in-law
ot' Senator Bovorldgo, of Indlana, and
slstor of Mrs. MarsluUl Fleld, of Chi
cago, diod here to-nlght.
Slgnin Nu Conveution ln Chluago Cnmi
to ti Cloae Yenterdny.
CHICAGO. HvL.. January 2.?Th(
Slgma Nu Conveution adjournad to-daj,
after olectlng olhcerB as follows:
Regent, Wude H? Ellls, Washlngton
D. C; Vloe-Rogent, A. H. Wilson.Nevi
York; Grand Treasurer, Samuol 8
Pegiios, ? CUIeago: Grand Reoordor
Claroncn.E. Woods, Richmond. Ky.
ISi-tit Svrvlue to (,'ulirornla
Vta WimhliiKton-SmiHf> Houle. Tourls
IsleeuMi- liurtli, SS.5U, oill&a, Ui'O E, Maltt St
President Expects Appropri
ation to Aid Italians ta
Pass on Monday.
Funds Pouring in from All Part*
of the Country?Supply Ships
Already on the Way?Sur
vivors Relate More
Stories of
[.Speclal ta The Tlmai-Diapatch.]
WASHINGTON, D. C, January 2.-?
It ie expected that on Monday;
both houses of Congreaa. re?
aponding to suggestlons ln a apeclal
message from tho President, wblch
will go in on that day, wlll autboriza
tho expendlture of at least $500,600 fof
tho relief of the Itallan earthquake
sufterere.v Tho message wlll reach th?
Senate and House lmmedlately after
Congress reasaombles at noon. Prompt
reference to the Approprlatlons Com
mltteo wlll follow, and the comrolttcu
wlll report & resoiutlon which wlll
provido tho appropriatlvn. Tho Con<
greas leaders aro confldent that tha.
resoiutlon wlll bo adopted wlthout _
dlasenting vote. The wholo prograiu
may conaume leaa than an hour. ?
Presldont Roosevelt had a conferons*
last night with Senator Hale, of Malne,
actlng chalrman of tho Senate Appro
priations Commtttec, and Speaker Can?
non, of tho Houso.
Further details of the plan were
worked out at tho Whito Houae to-day
by tho President and Truman H. New-i
berry, Secretary of tho Navy, and Rob<
ert Bacou, Assistant Secretary of State.
Dlacnsscu Anproprlntloa.
Tho amount to .be appropriatbd will
cover tho cost bf tho navy'a medlcal
and food Bupplies, which aro already
on thelr way to Measlna in govern?
ment vessels. There waa a wldo
varianco ln tho orlgjnal onlcial ostU
mato of tho sum nocessary to.be ap
propriatod, some opinlon contending
that aa much aa $2,000,000 would bo
necessary. But Speaker Cannon and
Senator Halo produced statements
showing tho amount approprtated foi*
relief ln the past, and these were used
as, a basls for determinlnjj- how much
should be contrlbuted In tho present
instance. The Martlnlquo fund. au
thorlzed by Congress ln a resoiutlon
introduced by . Vlce-Presldent Fair
banka then a Senator, was $200,000.
President Roosevelt began work on
hls speclal message latc tlils afternoon,'
after returnlng from a horseback rlde.
lt will bo complcted beforo he retlrea
As ,]tho rosult of the conferences held,
yesterday and to-day, the Presidenl
reached the concluslon that all of thn
navy supplles aboard fho provision
ahlp Celtic, which sailed from New.
York for tho Medlterranean on DecanK
bor 31at. could be spared, and thej
wlll bo dlverted to relief Svork. A parl
of the cargo of tho Culgoa. unotTien
fleet oupply ahlp, now nt Port Sald(
may be uaod. Elght of tho battleshlpa
ln tho fleet are undor orders to go to
Itallan ports as a part of the regular
Itlnerary. No orders havo beon "issued"
changing thls program, dlrectlng other
vessels ln the fleet to proceod to tho
rulned clty. They probably wlll carry
out tho plap. made for them ln tho
offlclal itlnerary and deliver at Messina
and other strlcken places all the avall
able medlcal supplles now carried by
the Atlantlc fleet not needed . for .th?
Contribnllonn Conilng lu.
Assistant Secretary of- State Bacort
to-day sent $100,000 by tolegraph to
Ambassador Grjscom, at Rome, to ba'
turned-over to tha Itallan Red Croaa
for tho rollcf of tho earthquako auf
forers. )
Contributiona received to-day by
Mlss Mabel Boardman, secretary of tha
Amerlcan Red Cross, lncluded , $80,000
from the New York Red Cross, $10,000
from the San Franclsco Red Cross and
$12,000 from tho Chicago Red Croas.
Govornor Gulld, Of Mnssachusetts,
telephoned Aaslstant Secretary Bacon
to-day that the Maasucuuaetts Red
Cross had aent $50,000 dlrect to tho
Itallan Red Cross. and that between
$11,000 and $12,000 had been collectod
by the Masaachusetts Red Cross, and
would bo aent to tho headquarters of
tho natlonal aasoclatlan ln Washing?
Stories of Horror.
[Spocial Cable to Tlie Ttmes-DUpatcb.J
MESSINA, January 2.?The stories
related by tho earthquake survlvors.
ln the hospltala and at the foqd supply
statlons. where ratlons are lasu.ed twlco,
a day nll retleet tho horror of tha
fatefiil 28th of Decomber. Thoro woru
many miraculous escapes, but tho ca^ca
of bereavemont are wlthout, numbfr.
A cobbler namodFranceacoMissia.no
relatas that lmmedlately after tho hrst
Mioek ho and hls wito and . chlldron
rushed out into tho street. Firea wero
breaklns- out all around them.
Hearliig groans from a pllo of debrU
nearhy, the cobbler mada a hurrled ex
ainlnation. He found two giils dying.
Tho head of ono was spllt opon. whiia
the chost of tho othor had beon orushed
ln Tho cobbler plcked up a baby,
but it oxplrnd ih his arms. _
rielzed wlth mud terror, tho man fled.
towards tho aea. It took hls party two
hours and a hnlf to traverse the hoap.i
of rulns botwoon his house and thn
water front. After placiug his family
in sttfoty he returnod to seek hla .
)nother and slstera. but ho was obllged
to gtva up tho offort. It was lmposslbU.
to tnako hls way back to hls home.
During tho thlrty-six houra the cobbler
pasaed among the rulns he did not aeo
muro than 5.000 or 6,000 survlvors. Thl?
man owes hls safety to the fact that ha...
llvod ' ln a ono-story houae. He saya
that no heln arrlved for thlrty hour*
ufter the cataatrophe.
Au Edltor'a Experlence.
Slgnor Vldala, the proprietor of. a
local nowspaper, relatea that ho was
auperlntondlng the prlntlng of an odl
tlon whon tho ahock came.
He managed to get out to thn
atreot beforo tho bulldlng coUap?ed?
and groped hla way to the Place Cava*
hour. which had beon transtormed \nt9
a huge crevaaae, For tho first ten roln?.
utea after the Inltial shock a long cry.
of angulah neemed to rlso from tha
clty, t-lien Uicii.* was coippariiatlva .*?l^
lonce for a short wbile. Tho wonU
shpeka wero over by fi o'clock. Vt<la"?
pmdo hls way to his honto and touml
; Ma fumlly undor tho ru\?tfl. ;.
t[ A? Viaala waa telUn?; hla itgrj-, * wU4

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