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TUE DIOPATCH FOTJNDBD m 1M0.
THB TIMFIH FOJINDJPD lSflB, WPIOLE NUMBER 18,450. RICHMOND; VA., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1010. TH1B WEATHER TO-DAY- Fair. PRICE TWO CENTS. JKIE BEASTS PRESERVE YOUNG BETTER THAN WE Dr. Walter Page Tells How World Slaught ers Its Babies. TEACHER TAKING DOCTOR'S PLACE Moted Editor Gives His Views of the Rural School of the Fu ture?Virginia Educational Conference Ends Its Most Successful Meeting. In hti outline of his conceptton of the ruraj school ol th'> future, Its needs, iih dutles, Its respotisibtlttlCM and its posslbllltles, Dr. Walter 11. Page, edl ? d the World's Work, last night ? r< il the closing address of tlie ilfth annual sesslon of the Educatlonal Btartlng the chlld rlght was the kev, notc of the address. Dr, Page told how the Hchool of to-morrow will pro ? i the health of the pupll and teach him to take care of himself physically. Then lt wlll try him on various possi iriiltks of a career, to nnd where hla capabilltles and his adaptations Ue, and v. III nt him for the life hc ls to lead. Evldently nearly all of the teachers ;?. nd other < dueatlonal folk remalned ln the clty to bear Dr.'Page, for the John Marahall audltoriUm was again fllled with attentlve Usteners. However, , .<? of them left Richmond last night, and the great body of conforring cdu wlll -?( to t.;>-ir homes to-day. Dr. Aldermnn PreaideS. LaBt nlght'a meeting was held under tho ausplcea of the Co-operatlvu" Edu catlon Associatlon of Vlrglnla. Dr. Edwln A. Alderman, president of the Unlverslty of Vlrginia. preslded and delivered a brief address. Hc first in troduced J. H. Blnford. the cxecullve e retary of the associatlon, who told ? ' ? ? <? work which the organltatlon ls followed by Kx-Gov ? rn >r a. J. Montague, who read the . , ol John Stewart Bryan, the i ? ?? Iring president. The lasi day'S sesslon of the Vlrglnla Educatlonal Conference was not by any paaans tbe least Important. T,be Co operatlve Bducailon Aaadclatlon held a meeting In the mornt'ig. as did the Vlr? glnla Uhrary Associatlon; The entire bbfly of teachers attended a play at the Academy of Muslc during the af tornoon as tlie guests of the clty of Richmond. They had possession of the hou?e. There ls no dtssent anywhere from the oplnlon that the sesslon whlch has just closed has been the most success? ful ln the history ot the conference. 111 point of numbers, ln enthuslasm, in t-scellence of addresscs. In interest taken in th*. departraental meetlngs, it excels. Close to '-',200 persons were reglstered, every one of these repre j-ontlng some phase of the educatlonal force ot the Conimonwealth. Progreaa ln Sontb. President Alderman, who Is always welcomu to an audtence In Virginia, made a few openlng rcmarks. He spoke of unlflcatlon. whlch is gatherlng ihe forcea in tho State Into one great force. ln the .Southern States, said Dr. Alder? man. the goldin rule of lndlvidualfsm Insurcs liberty,. and cu-operation In surea progress. He thought no sec tion of the country can show flner re? sults than can tho South. The modern educatlonal movement is making pub lic oplnlon. it ls developlng technical skill and producing the wcalth whlch Is necessary behlnd all soclal movements. A few days ago. at a county fair, ho aaw prlzes awarded, with all the dig nlty of Olymptc games, to boys who had ralsed a fabulous number of bushels of corn on an acre of land and to glrls for achlavements In domestic arta. Now co-oporatlon is to be tho rule The South has always., hft-..?M* ??** some prlnclple by whlch lt has held fast. The most Important of all has been that of home rule and local selt government. "It ha* been a flne thlng" he contlnued. "for men to tum to agalnst strango hereste.s and new nutlonalisms. But tho now Idca o local rule ls turned Into a practical 1 rogram of growth for every com He humorously referred to Nebras Ua as "the place whenco men learn Cor whom they aro to voto." Co-opcratlon. ho denomlnated tho new form of patrlqtlsm, and patriot ism as simply lending a hand; the en tering Into the llves of the human being surrouridlng Us. Xew Agrleulturol Work. Telllng of the work of the assooia tion, Mr. Binford said that tho Vir? ginia Polvtechnlc Instltuto will short ly esUblish a system of movablo agrl oultural schools, to go into communl ties and teach. Instltuto work wlll also be-rcarried on by the Department of Agrleulture. _?_ Introducing Governor Montague to read Mr. Bryan's paper, Dr. Alderman .sakl that if thls associatlon had de veloped nothlng elso, lt would have done a good work by flnding the publio Bplrlt of Mr. Bryan. Tho lattor, wlth lils assoclates, he said, has made a great nowspaper, and he quoted Thomas .lefterson ln saylng that if ha liud m\o choose botweon newspapors nnd no government and government uml no newspapors, ho would take the newspapors. ? .. Governor Montaguo was hailed by Dr. Aldjrt'njan as the origlnal educa? tlonal Governor. "Thoy are so nu merous now," ho sa'd, "that no well regulatod State is wlthout one. Dr. PaBe'a Address. Dr. Page said ln part: "I accepted tho very klnd invita tlon of the prealdenc of thls associa? tlon to come hero to-nlght, bocausa 1 have so hearty an admlratlon of tho sort ot work you are dolng .in-.your educatlonal awakenlng ln Vlrglnla. I wclcome .the opportunlty to tell you that you" are tlolng severnl things that aro attractlng tho attentlon of tho whole popular, educatlonal world. And :i bollovo that sonio of the things that you aro dolng inoko stralght towards . the educatlonal revolution that we muat l-rlng about In tho Unlted States. I Hhall try to tell you what dlroction I thlnk thls educatlonal awakenlng and rcivolution rnust take. "Tho first thlng ls to make life' (Contlnued on Ti\ivdTl?agoJ~ Mental A booe Physical .l.MlBKW JACKSON MO.N'TAGL'E. FOOTBALL MAKES FALSE STA1DARDS Ex-Governor Montague Depre cates Placing of Physical Above Mental. Kld" remarks by former Governor Andrew Jackson Montaguc on tho aub lect of football creatt-d a great deal of Interest at the annual publlc meetlng yesterday mornlng of the Vlrginia Library Assoclatlon. The cx-Governor sald he beltevejs football establlahes a false standard in educatlon. Hla remarks were pretty llberally cheered. The attendance waa large, there being very little golng on at the llme in other bodles, and most of the school people being gathered In the John Marahall Audltorlum. Ex-Gov ernor Montagua was prcsiding. It came about ln thls wlse: On rhursday night Dr. Mlms In Jocular mood opened hls speech by some re mark as being depressed over the de feal ot Carolina. .So wht-n 1'rof.essor Black began hls speech to the Library Assoclatlon yesterday mornlng, he saia that on the prevlous afternoon he bad yelled for llve mlnutes after Todd made bta phenoroenal run, and found hlmself beatlng a 'atranger frantlcally on the back. So hla volce was not in the best trim. i."v< to Audience. After Profes&or Black had concluded, (iovfrnor Montague arose to -'.ntrodueo tho next speaiter. llo sald that to whatever mlght be. aald against foot? ball. bc would now add. aa tnjury to Professor Black's volce. Thls muen was jovial. But suddenly he seemed to have made up hls mlnd to say some thlng moru. and he proceeded to say 't. "Football," he sald. "when exalted aa lt frcquently ls, tends to establish a false standard in edueation. Thls ls because It makes a hero of the player. ilad Todd been an honor graduate of Harvard or Yale, or a senlor wranglcr of Oxford or Cambrtdge, you would bardly have seen his plcture <in the front page of The Tlmes-Dlspatch thls mornlng. I don't object to football in ln itself, but 1 do object to the exalta tlon 6f physical prowess over mental achlevement I never want to seo a people who put the physical above the mental." GALLAGHER INDICTED Aasnllant of Mayor Gaynor Will Be Arralgned Next AVeek. New York, November 25.?The Hud son county (X. J.) grand Jury voted unanlmously this afternoon to return four lndictments against James J. Gal lagher, the dlseharged clty employe who shot and wounded Mayor Gay? nor on August 9 last. Two lndict? ments wlU charge assault, with lntent to 1.111. tlrst, on Mayor Gaynor; second, on Wllllam H. Edwards, Commlssioner of Street Cleanlng. It was "Big B1U" who seized Gallaghor and slammed him to the deck of the steamshit) Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse, where the shooting occurred. Tho two remain Ing lndictments will charge carrylng a concealed weapon in each assault case. Edwards and other clty employas who struggled with Gallagher testl fied before tho grand jury, aa dld others who witnessed the shooting. The jury adjournod untll next Tues day at 2:30 P. M., when the lndict? ments probably will be handed up in the Supreme Court. Gallagher, lt ls understood. will be arraigned on Thursday mornlng. when his counsel will enter a. plea of lnsanity. Gallagher gave out a statement to nlght telling what adellghtful Thanks? giving he had ln the Hudson county jall, and declarlng that ho "was moro than delightod that there was no cause for sorrow or anythlng but Thanksgiving in the famlly of Mayor Gaynor." CANNON IN WASHINGTON ITopefi Democra-ta AV111 Be Able to Ite deem Cn_.ipii.l__ Proralsea. Washlngton, D. C, Novomber 25.? Phlloaophlo and smlllng, SpeaJter Jo seph G. Cannon returned to Washlng? ton to-day. Whlle mlldly deplorlng tho result of the recent election, in which, he sald, "a majorlty had make a mlstake ln glvlng our friends, the Democra.ts, control of the Slxty-second Congress," he added, "With tho re sponslblllty lt remalns to be seen what they will do. I should be glad lf they flnd thomselves able to redeem tholr promlses ln tha campaign?to reduco tho ooat of Uvlng and tncroase the prlce of labor." Speakor Cannon does not expoct the passago of much leglslatlon ln the forthcomtng session, due to tho scant tlme ln whloh Congress will bo onabled to act. He expects that tho approprlatlons for tho comlng flscal year will be in the noighborhood of |l,000,000,000. The Speaker ls satls fleld with the condltlon of the country, declarlng that nover boforo has tho United States been so prosperous. C0UNTESS T0LST0I ILL Count'a Will Makes Dnnghter Iiegntee of UnimbllHhed Worka. St. 'Petersburg, November 35,?A news disp*.oh from Tula lo-day says that Countess Tolstol Is 111, having a temperature of 102.9, The will of the late Count Tolstoi |ma.kes hls daughter Alexnndru tho legatee of. hls unpubllshed worlss. , REVOLT IS ENDED Brazil's Congress Ac cepts Ultimatum of Sailors. CITY QUIET AFTER NIGHT OF FEAR Scout Cruiser Deodora, Joining Malcontents, Bombards Ar senal?Mutineers, Following Action of Congress, Go Through Formality of Surrendering. Amnesty Granted Itlo Jnnelro. November ^.".?Tbe Cliumher of Deputirs, t)j- n vote of 114 to T.i, pnnsril a renolutlon Krant InK amnesty to tbe mutlnuuK ?nll orn on ih.umI Uic liattlrnblim Mlnas Geraea nnd Son Paolo, the cooat dcfrriHe Mnrxhnl Florlnno nnd Mnr ?li:il Deodora nnd the scont nhip Itnlitii. Tlie Benate hnij unanlmously PonhpiI the ineaanre Thursday. Iminedliili'lt nfter the lower lionae linil VOted t<> pnrdon > the inllorx for bnvlnc ntUtlnled nnd killed urirrnl or thelr ofllcer* nnd thrown xhHIx Into the clty. Prexlden.1 F'onxecn nu thoriaed Iiepnty Carvalbo to vUlt the Son Paolo and ronfer wlth tbe mnttneers. The declalon of (he chnmhcr nai not reached untll there hnd been xtorm.v acenes nmi aerreral nfttlcaffM on th?- floor. Dtlehntlme the nmflnoii* -vensclx. trhlcli bnd l..-1-n vraltlng outside the bnr slnce noon for n nignnl to entne ln. put to nen nnd dlxiinpcnred. Thelr dritlnntlon wns nol mnde known. Kio Do Janelro, November 25.?Wlth the grantlng of amnesty and the de mando of the mutinous Bailors by Joint resolutlon of Congress thls morning, the revolt camo to an end. The rebellious ileei, after holding the clty ln awe one night, firing upon the arsenal in the early morning hours and produclng doubts of their willing ness to make terms of any klnd, sub mlttcd to the government informatlon of the action of the Natlonal I,eglsla ture. Coiigreas AcceptN I'ltlmatuiu. Congress met m extraordinary ses? slon this morning. The Chamber of Deputies first concurred with the Sen ato in grantlns amnesty. . Both houses then passed resolutlons concedtn'g the demands of the ultimatum, presented yesterday, includlng general amnesty for the sailors who, after tnurdoring as many of thelr superior ottlcers as was necessary to place them in com plete controi, tralned the guns of the warships upon tho capltal. The capltal slept last night with the guns of the navy tralned upon lt. The mutineers remalned seemlngly masters of the sltuatlon. The scout cruiser Deodora Jolned the battleshops Mlnas Geraes and Sao Paolo and the scout Bahla ln revolt. To-day's session of the Chamber ot Deputies was awaited with anxlety. Whether lt would follow tho example of the Senato and vote amnesty for the mutineers was ln doubt. The lower house could not como to an agreement on the matter yesterday, although the action of the higher chamber was unanlmous. Mutlneera' Purposes in Doubt. The rebellious sailors contlnued a defiant attltude this morning. Thera was nothing to indicate that they would cornpromise or surrender, even though assured of amnesty, the government yielding to tho ultimatum of yesterday and grantlng Increase in pay, abolition of corporal punishment In the navy and the adjustment of minor grlev ances. Tho Sao Paolo and the Bahia wlth drew last evening from tlie harbor, supposedly because they feared a night attack from the loyal torpedo boat de stroyers. The Mlnas Goraes, however, romalned opposlte tho government palace and was jolned by the cruiser Deodora. For several hours everything was quiet. Then watchers on shore noted actlvlty on board the Deodora. The hour following mldnight passed anx lously. Deodora Flreg ou Arsenal. Then the small guns of the Deodora awoko the town. lt was at first thought that tho rovolting vessels wero mak? ing a comblned attack upon tho clty. For a tlmo a panlcky feellng wns gen? eral. Then it was discovered that trTe flrlng was confined to tho scout and was dlrected only at tho naval arsenal, ?' The cannonadlng did not last long. No great daniage was done. The local garrlsons and the loyal torpedo boats did not respond, al? though, according to thls mornings papers, their ottlcers had received sin Ister orders as to thelr duty ln certaln contingencies. When tho Deodora had coased flrlng sho put to sea, accompanled by tho Mlnas Geraea. Morning broke wlth tho mutinous crtift stlll outside tho har? bor. They djd not return to poft nntll sme hours lator, Following the action of Congross tha mutlneors wont through the formality of surrendering. Beforo noon to-day tho clty had resumed Its normal ac tlvltles, and the' public excltement had subslded. What effeot the outcome will have oventually on tho dlsclpllno in the navy ls a matter of some concern. Tho immedlate eft'ect ls to glve tho sailors lncreased pay, shortor hours of sorvice and less work. through tho recruitlng of addltlona to the crows, and to abolish corporal punishment ln the fleet, AmbusNudor llrycc Iu Capltnl. Whilo tlie revolt lastod the people of tho clty wero kopt ln a stato of suspenso, fearlng. thnt tho mutineers would make good thelr threat to blow up tho capltal unless thelr wlshes wero met. It ls doubtful, however. that they would have taken ? thls stop in any evont, because. of the llkellhood of uomplicatlons with Great Brltaln. During tho progress of tho revolt .Tames Byrce. Brltlsh ambassador to tho Unlted States, wns tbe guest of Baron Rlo Brano.0, tho Bfav.illan for? eign mlnister, Ho would have been as lllcely as any ono to suffar from a bombardment, On the other hand, the mutinous bat tleship Sao Paolo luul on board aeveraj (Contlnued ~oT~Thlrd PajfiTji" Flying Frenchmen and Some Others itt-.'iilliii; from left to rinlit: Mra. Wupperinnn, MUa Loul?e M-I?nnt( C'hnrl on lv. Ilunilltnn. Alfred .1. Molannl, nuiuager; Hoin-d Gnrron, MI>>s Matbll de Moisant, Joncph Seymour, rirlvcr of rneln_ Klati Hene Slmon, Itcne Bar? rler nnd Jobu J. Frlnble. WEB OF EViDENCE Mother of Acciised Man Wishecl to Shield Her Son. SAW HIM WITH GUN IN HAND Sears First Shot Dr. Armstrong, ? and Th?n Killed His Wife. Trenton, N. J., November 25.? Rachel Sears, mother of John Sears, who Is In jall here, charged with the murder of Rev. Anzi Armstrong and hls wlfe, at Dutch Neck. to-nlght drew the web of evldence against her son still tighter in a atatement which she made to Prosecutor Wllllam J. Crossley. According to the prose? cutor, tIie colored woman sald that she heard the shootlng while she was upstairs, and that she became frlght ened and hid under a bed. She came dovmstalrs and saw the bodies of Dr. Armstrong and hls wife lying on, the floor, and her son was standlng ln the middle of the kitchen, with a gun in his hands. She further told the prosecutor that she deferred an nouncing the murder because she wtshed to shield her son. Because of this statement given to the prosecutor to-nlght, the woman ls held as a materlal wltness. In hls talk with the prosecutor this afternoon Sears is. alleged to have said that ho asked tho aged minister for money, and that a two-dollar bill was glven him. Dr. Armstrong, Sears ls alleged to have sald, dlrectod him to purchase a dollar's worth of fruit and to keep the remalnlng change. When the subject of tho actual shootlng was broached' to Sears he is alleged to have sald, according to the county ofllclal, that he shot Dr. Arm? strong tlrst and then kllled hls wlfe. The shootlng occurred between tho hours of 7 and S o'clock. REMOVED TO COVINGTON Rcmal-S ?f ?'o,,u G- Carllsle Tnken to Plaee of Hta YoutU. Covlngton, Ky.. November 25.?To bo lald Vi rest among the acenes o? hls youtli and many of the actlvltles of his 11 fe the body of John G. Carllsle, three tlme. Spcaker of the House. United States Senator. and Secretary of the Treasury, arrlved hero to-day from WislVington, whero it has reposed in a vault slnce his recent death. The body of Mrs. Carllsle ls being brought here from New York, and funeral servlces for both wlU be hold ln this clty next Tueaday Owing to a mlsunderstandlng, the bodv of the former Secretary of the Treasury arrlved thls mornlng unex oectedlv, and, withojit being ldentlfied, was placed in un ordinary wagon and tak'en to the offlce of an express com Pn_ater tho mistake was dlscovered, and nfter having beon carted about tho clty for' some tlme ln the coffln, was removed to Its desdlnation. Tho bodles of Mr. and Mrs. Carllsle will be buried he.HlVla their two sons, Logan and Wllllam K., in tho Covlng? ton Cemotery. Cardinal Against Woman Suffrage llnlllnnii'c, Mtl., .November 25.? "Avnld followinjj thONO who dealre woninu aurtrnge," udvlaed Cnrdlunl Glbbona, l" ?? tnllc to-day to tim NtlldentM ?f St. C'ntlierlue'N Norninl lnstltute, nhere he wiim the gueat of honor at tlie celcliriition ot the l'enut ut St. Cntlierlne. "Ho not follow ln tlie ntepa.. of iluiHc," he e.ontluuetl, "who linve lie eome liiannNli Ln their wiiyn, und who llu'lit for n pluce ln pnlltlcH. Tlie place for ihe woninu I* ln the home, nuil l triiMt you will Nlrlve to ilo your bt'Ht now. ' lly iIoIiik' ho eneli nf you will l?rlu? Jpy to your relu llveH und ii'IcihIn, iui<I ln tlie future to the youuic nitin uhoni you nuiy enll youi' himbnud." F CHARGE OF FRAUD Former Employes of Illinois Central Held for Con spiracy. EXPENSE BILLS PADDED Total Amount Involvetl Said to Have Been $4,825,650. Cnicago, November -5.?i rank B. Harriman. John M. Taylor and C. L. Ewing, former ottlcers and employes of the llllnois Central Kallroad, and Jos eph E. Buker were indlcted to-day by tho Cook county grand Jury for con splracy ln connectlon wlth frauda said to have been practlced agalnst the rall? road. 1 Two counts in the blanket indicl ment also charge operation of a conti dence game. Each defendant's bond :s llxed at $20,000. A total of 54,825,650, lt la charged, was illegally taken from the llllnois Central by tho four men named, ln company with the Osterman Manufac turing Company, the Blue Island Car and Equipment Company, the Memphts Car Company and the Amerlcan Car and Equlpment Company, whlch also are mentloned ln the Indlctment. The loss by alleged fraudulont deals, estlmated by tho present rallroad of llcials, was $1,500,000. But the whole amount of transactlons wlth the car repair companies slnce 1906, when the alleged lllegal consplracy ls said to have been concived, is named in tho ludietment. Said to Be "Go-Betwecn." Buker, who escaped prosecutlon when arrests were Hrst made, was I'ndioted on the testimony of llenry Osterman, president of the Osterman Manufac turing' Company, who testifled that Buker was the "go-between," who carrled the alleged lllegal nioney galn ed by paddlng oxpense bllls to the former rallroad oftlcials named in the indlctment. Osterman also said the four men in dlcted were stockholders or recelvcd a salar- as dlvldends from his com? pany. Harriman was formerly general man nger-of the Illtrmis Central; Taylor was general ? storekeeper, and Ewing ,was general superintendent. At tho tlmo t/e ajleged repair blll paddlng was dono, Buker was superintendent of machinery; remalning in that posi tlon until last Aprll. ELEVEN MINERS ENT0MBED Gns Bxploslon So Vlolent Thnt l.lttle Hope In Held for Thelr ltc?euc. Provldence. Ky? November 25.? Eleven coal nilnurs?two mhlte men and nlne negroes?were entombed ln mine No. 3, of the Provldence Mlning Company thls afternoon, following a gas exploslon, and it Is bctlevcd that all aro dead. Tho mine Is a new one, tho shaft being but 100 feet ln depth, wnth only a few entflos, The ex? ploslon was so violent that little ho|e ls entertalnofi of the mlners havlug escaped death. A rosc.no traln from tho mine regeuo statlon at I.lnton, ind.. ls on the way to the se'ene to-nlght. and oomrados of the men entombed are dlgging t'rantleally to reach them. Tho exploslon blew great masses of slato and stone far from tho shaft. A mulo blown out of tho shaft allghted 150 foet away, stlll alive. dattTs~selected Great Comraerclnl llnlly to Ue Held in Atlanta Iu March. "Washlngton, D. C., November 25.? Tho executlve commlttee of tho South? ern Commorclal Congress met to-day, to docide on tho date for tho great commorclal rally to he held In At? lanta ln tho sprlng of 1011. The week of March 13 was solectcd. After sov erul hours' dlscusslon of tho pro fctram the texoctitlvo cotnniltloo *nl Jouruod, to rnoct ln thls clty again Docenibor 7 to completo the dotnll.s, 11 Is plannod to have tha oommerolal rally serve to omphasUo to tho na tlon and to tho world tha present progrosaivo condltlons of tho fcjouth and tholr ralatjon to tho futuro growth, land powor. of the ntttlon.. FAILS TO TESTIFY ASIO IISrHITY Dr. Beling Makes Poor VVitness for State in Mrs. Martin's Trial, COINS NEW EXPRESSIOfS Defendant Declares WitneSi Snffers From "Exag gerated Rgo.'' ISpecial to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.1 New York. November 25.?Dr. Chrls topher C. Beling made a poor wltnes: for the State. to-day, wliich Is th< thlrteenth day of the hearing of tln lnsanlty pniceedings against Mrs. Caro line B. Martln, and repeatedly sald ln dld not know whether the woman \vai Insane or not. N'lw expresalons cropped out fre quently durlng the hearing-. Dr. Ballng ustng "fantaatlo deluslons," "physical Irrltablllty" anfl the famous staiernent that was used In the Harry Thaw caac of "exaggeratcd ego." Mra. Martln came to her feet at the utterance ot the last rxpreaslon. declarlng tliat Bel? ing hlmsclf wa_ the real sufferor from "exaggeratcd ego." While Pr. Beling waa on the stand he testlfled In his bellef Mrs. Martln suffered from cerebral ncuraathenla, as far back as 1885. No sooner had the words heon spoken than Mrs. Martln again leaped to h^r feet. and crlod out: "That is the tlrst truth you have utter ed to-day. 1 was auffertng from cere? bral neurasthenla In 1885, but you didn't know it." Thls teatlntony came ffut late In tlie mornlng hearing, when Dr. Beling ro ferred to tlie fact tliat he wns certaln hc had "no exaggeratcd ego." AccU-ea t'ounncl. Mrs. Martln very promptly came ln with the staU'ineiit, "Yes he has, judge, you know he has." For tlie tirst tlme Mrs. Martln was warned to keep quiet, and. she dld for a long tlme whlle I.owor Adrlan Klker kept after Dr. Beling, trylng to llnd out tho dlfferent types of lnsanlty. "Cerebral manlfestatlon" was one term used hy Dr. Beling. "Involutlonal inel ancholla" and "scnilo dementta" were some of tho other tcrms used by Dr. examlnatlon ofham rat cldfllcfl untl,._ Bollng, as hc wrlthod under tho hot crbss-'oxanilnatlon of Mr. KlUcr. Dr. Beling sald that at the age ot afxty-nve Mrn. Martln stlll ahowed a woiulorful Hii'titalliy; tliat she was a lluont cohver3dtlonallst and was well posted on curront ovonts. both ln rc ference to her own famlly affairs and to the news of to-day. "She seemed to me to be a remark? able woman, an uriusual one." cotuinu ed Dr. Beling. "And ls that why l may be sent tt death In tho electric cluilr?" brokc ir Mrs. Martln, ln a volce lense with onio tion. "Mrs. Martln, you must keep stlll. 1 Will protect your mtorests ln thls mat? ter," sald Judge Ten Eyck. Mr. Mar? tln subsldod, sauk back into hor aoat nnd glarod ut Dr. Beling. What lleliisluii MeniiN. Then Atjrlan Hlkor. Dr. Beling ain Judge Ten Eyck spent an liour Ir Ihreshlng out just what deluslon meant At tlie ond the. tiuostlon was Just a; much ln tho air us over. Just before tho noon reeess Dr. Bel? ing declarod ln anawer to a questiO by Mr. Illker that "ho belleved mar.j people whom ho consldered san, thought tho Insuranco companiea hai" .tlie lawyers ln thls cas& Irt their vesl pocketa." Tlils was ln answor to a questloi concernlng what Dr, Beling' character Ized as "yellow Journaltsm." and ii whleh he sald that many people ha< boen lntlucnced by roudlng newspapei storlt'B. Tn speaklng of tho Insitranc.o compa nlos Judgo Ten Eyck made the rutlioi slgnltlcaiit ronuirk: "Isn't lt a fact that tho insuranco oompatilos would ncces sarlly huvo au Interost ln a oaao oi thls klnd'.'. lt would aeem so to inc' A long argiiment then went on t'>< record as to wlvuhor Dr. Beling sliouii i IConUuiiodT pu~_hira ~Ipago-i MOISANT10 FLY AI EI GROUNDS THIS AFTERNOON Coming From Cuba to Help Close Big Avi aion Meet. HIGH WIND KEEPS SKYMEN ON EARTH Thousands Disappointed When. Gale Prevents Flights, but They'll Fly To-Day or Smash a Machine?Miss Moisant in Racing Motor Car. John B. Moisant Will Fly To-Day .Innounecntent uns mnde at the nvliitlon irrouuds yeiitcrdny that .lohii It. MolHant, the man who flew from t'arl.s to I.ondon, nnd who won tlie .Stntuc or l.iberty IIIkIiI at Bel miinl Park, would arrlve In the clty tblK morning nt S o'clock, nnd thnt be would mnke itevernl upectaculnr fllKhtx at the State Fnlr Ground* thls nftrrnoon. The flylnK wlll he Rln nt '2 o'clock, the prngrnm belni; more elnbnrnte than that nn Thnnks Klvliis Day. Everybodv at the (crountta yeMerday recelved wtnd ehecka, whlch wlll mlmlt them to day. Disappointed thousands, hungry for the thrllls of aviation, watched and walted tn vain at the Fair Grounds yesterday afternoon for flights that wero rcndered Imposslble by the galo whlch raged on the level and through the upper alr ianea. And while tlie speetstors walted, the aviators also walted, stralnlng- their cyes into the quarter from which the breeze cllpped across the fleld, ln the hope that it would soon dle down. They were as anxlous to fly as the crowds -were to see them fly. "But," as Hamllton said, "lt ls Im? posslble to walk with a broken leg, and wlth a broken neck lt ls not pos sible to fly In thls world again." Gale l p Iu Alr buncs. From t'.ie Unlted. States Weather Bu reau Mr. Molsant yeaterday morning recalved a telegram saylng that Rich? mond would expttl-^nce a nfteen-miles an-hour wlnd, hlowing from the south wost. But early ln the afternoon tho breeze Increased to more than twenty miles an hour, and a short tlme later the Instrumant used for reg-tsterlng wlnd velocity polnted at thlrty-four mlles an hour. It was then 6 o'clock, wlth no hope that tlie wlnd would dle down, and Mr. Molsant gave orders that lt should be announced to the anxloua crowds that there would be no flights. "1 wouldn't mlnd so much wrecklng a machine." he said, "but I don't want to see any of my man-blrds killed." But while the people wated In valn for the thrllls of a flight, they were at'forded other exeitement almost as satisfylhg-, for Joseuh tjeymour brought out his famous Fiat lliO-hofsepower car and raced around the mile track at a spoed of nearly a mile a mlnute, He went around three tlmes at suclt tremendous spced that people shut their eyes when he took the turns, his machine swlnglng clean across the track. He circled tho course three tlmes and then took out Miss Mathilda Moisant for a race against timo. Wild IJnsh ln Racing Car. Miss Moisant waved her hands to> her brother and slster and to Mrs. Wupperman, wlfe ot the secretary ot the internatlonal Aviators, Inc, and the machine jumpecl to the track. Fut Uug on all speed, tjeymour told Miss Molsant to cllng tlght, and ln a nilghty cloud of dust sped away. People rushed to the fenecs, and those In the grandstund sent up a mlghty yell. Dust roso ln great clouds as the littlo Flat roarod its way around. Mlss L.oulso Molsant became Sright ened for her slster's safety and shud dered as the englne of speed stvung by hqr and sent a cloud of dust into her? eyes, "I don't like lt," she said, ''and sher shouldn't have gone." But Miss Ma thilde Moisant came back smJling, a ploture of enjoyment. and .was gladly cheored as sho stopped out of the little seat. Her brother. John B. Molsant, has promlsed to take her up ln his new Berlot monoplane when it is ftnished, and then she says sho ls to learn how to operate lt alone. She talks of lt as she would of a commonplace, and exhlbits tho sumo amount of nerve shown by her vvonderful and daring brother. f?o what the crowd failed to see ln; the way of lllghts it got enough from tho races agalnst tlme to talk about untll the "Heavenly Trlplets" ascend again. Seymour made the course at nearly a mile a mlnute sevon tlmos. nearly as fast as Barney Oldtlold's tlme. The urowd yesterday was much larg er than on any pervlous day, for the people of Richmond are at last bogliw nlng to reallza what wondorful foata aro boins perf.ormed by tho aviators. Mr. Molsant also got more police pro teotlon. Major Vferner ?nd Captain Kpps were prasent vv.lt h a blg sciuad of ottlcers nnd several moimted men. Strennied \or?>?R Track. Hut they failed to keop the crowds from streamliig across the track while Seymour was raclng around, and If a. straggler had been utruck hy the speed denion there could havo been no grounds for complaint agulnst Mr, Molsant and his men. When it was flnally unnounced that there would bn no fitghts the crowda began to thin, but every man, voman atnl rhlld who had patd to enter, and all those who had got frqe paSBea, had wlnd fchecka given thom. No wlnd checks wero given tho crowd that stpod on the outside, looklng ln. or to th.'U hrlgade oi' motor cara paiked ln tho road way oiitshl.- the ground*. Mr, Molsant is moro than liberal, and even If ho does not make axpenses he ivanta niuhmcmd people to say of him whoti, ho la gooe that uo did everytht?.? tnat^