Newspaper Page Text
?iond. and I will ?ny nothing turther
outii after thorough consideration-" "Tho demand of some lubor loaders tor full penalty for the oolfV-convicted me n Is said fb be spreading. Will you oppose clemenoyTV "We will lot the court sentenco tho men. I will not talk." Mr. Oompore was In New York to? day after attending a meeting at Tror of the State factory investiga? ting commission, of which ho Is a Imember. Did Gompers Know Tbelr GnlltT Indianapolis, Ind., December 3.?"Mr. 'Qompers knew all the time that the MoNamaras was guilty," was the state? ment made to-d?y by W. J. Burns, tho detective who caused the arrest of tho McNamara broth* who pleaded guilty In Los Angeles Friday- Burns con? ferred here to-day with United Stales District Attorney Charles W. Miller. "When Mr. Goinpers says ho was surprised and that tho Mc'Namaraa had deceived him u declaring their Inno? cence, he tells what is not true." suld Burns- "Mr. Compels knew the Mc Namarns were guilty and has known all along. He knew It at the time he and the heads of tho International unions conferred in Indianapolis on the question of raising funds for tho defense of tho prisoners. Some of tho oiher union men knew of their guilt, too. "Clarence Dnrrow told the labor men | nt that mooting In Indianapolis that | he did not believe 7 framed up tins j case." Tho conference to-day, I? was admit? ted, pertained to the Federal grand lury's Investigation of tho dynamiting I The jury will resume its investigation . Dtccinbcr 14. I Itepiidlotcd by Union. Los Angeles, Cul., December 3.?The l,os Angeles Typographical Union, a local to tho international body to which James B. McNumara "belongs, repudiated him nnd his brother John J. McNamara, secretary of tho Inter? national Association of Bridge nnd Stiuctural Iron Workers in resolutions auopted here to-day. The resolutions Instruct the officials of the union to make a statement, tho text of which Is included In the reso? lutions themselves. The resolution? say: "Now that they have confessed tholr guilt, having duped, deceived and be? trayed us and our officers, Samuel | Gompers, president of tho American I'ederallon of Labor, and James M. Lynch, presldont of tho International Typographical Union, by commission of such a dastardly act. we repudiate all connection with them or their Hind." "The union stands," the statement declares, "for rigid enforcement of law." The statement expresses belief In the right of every man to fair trial, but declares to-day'a meeting was call? ed for the purpose of expressing "our reprobation of such dastardly meth? ods." The action of the union was about the only positive dovclopmcnt of the day. The seclusion thrown about the prisoners was not penetrated, oven by their counsel, during tho day. Interest hero centres about tho con? fession of Janius B. McNamara, which District Attorney Fredericks has an? nounced will probahly bo made on Tuesday, the day sot for the sentence of the brothers. The Judge, It Is believed, will sen? tence James B. to life Imprisonment, and John J., It Is said, will got twenty years. Under the parole laws this woul 1 mean that John J. might be releao d from custody In a few years. More light was thrown to-day on why John J. McNamara pleaded guilty to the charge of dynumltlng the Llcwllyn Iron Works, and why tho State did not Insist on a plea as to < 1. dictments against him for having j with his brother, James B, wrecked, the Times building, und caused the death of twenty-one persons. It was abserted that John J. McNumara could not have been sentenced for a greater crime than that of manslaughter in connection with the Times disaster, as he was not In California at the time. The sentence on that charge is only from one to ten years. As far as the Indictment for blowing up the Llcwllyn Iron Works Is con? cerned, Ortle B. McMnnlqal confessed that John J. paid him money to blow up the bulldlr.g, und the State's case, It was said,, was here more complete. I The dynamiting .'-charge, too. it lb ob? served, "'is 'punishable by a sentence i of not less than a year, but there Is no maximum penalty, and It may be from | one to twenty-nine years within the discretion of the court. The Indictments against John J. In! connection with the Times disaster Will not be pressed now. but they will j stay on record to be acted upon ac- ? cording to the wishes of the prosecu-1 tlon. That It will hang as a lever | upon John J. McNamara Is admitted by officials of the State. The prosecution cla"ms It had an In? controvertible chain of facts heapeu up! ugaln3t Jsrnca B for the Times explo ston. Among thes* was the signature, of J. B. Bryce (the name he 16 said to have used) on hotel registers throughout the country and railroad ticket* and letters received by him. The prosecution has evidence showing the signature of J. B. Bryce on hotel registers al various places at the time other explosions occurred. State officials said to-duy that be? fore the McNamaras confessed Infor? mation of the State's Intention to try and Involve other labor leaders In the case had reached counsel for the d< ? fense because of the activity of the proeocution ?*.th certain Important5 witnesses "These labor leasers." declared a member of the prosecution to-day, "may not have had criminal acquaint? ance with the McNamaras, but they were In communication with them I certain times and places, which would have caused distasteful publicity." Proposal Indorrtrri. New York, December 3. ?The posal that the ?190.000 fur.d subscribed by labor unions to aid In the defensi of the McNumara brothers be turned over to the relatives of victims of the Los Angeles Times disaster v.iis In. dorsed at t meeting of th? Central Labor Union of Brooklyn to-day." The McNamara brothers were severely at rulgned and the sympathy and support of the Brooklyn unions was promised Advertising Ideas Free W? tit, succtaafuiiy iiur-dnns many lara? *jld small socounu in trie buotti. If you S?ant froB l?eaa, nut-gt-it.bt,? aU(i kgVi<.? |a ociioectloD wild your advsrtltlag till ?, ,4 bj loiter, 'phons or In peraon. AOVBKTI8IN0 A.OE.VCY ist Mutual Building. * "' Richmond. - .. .. Vlr?iolx 'Phons Madlaon IUI RHEUMATIC PEOPLE Why pay money and still aufTer? Try at tear risk " Berry's lor Clothes'* Congress meets to-day. There will be a lot of new ideas knocking at Uncle Sam's door. We want to knock at your door with some new ideas in men's dress. These sudden changes in style we are prepared for?we have the exact new ideas. Suits cut to givrt the slim look that fashion now demands, but coats are also chesty to give tho athletic look?no pinching or skimping. Fabrics and colors as new as the cut. Prices $18 to $40. The new collars aro also here. They have a larger open- j ing to make room lor the new | cravais. to President Gompers of tho national foderoion. Bitterly Ocnounccd. Chattanooga, Tonn., Utcembor 3.? Resolutions bitterly denouncing- the McNamara brothers were passed by tho Chattanooga Typographical Union to-day. Tho resolutions strongly op poBU clemency for the solf-contossed uynamileru and demand Hint they bo "required to pay the maximum penalty for their crime." Tho union went on record as oppos? ed to the practice of violence ol any Kind in connection with labor contro? versies. Demand Maximum PenoPry. Norfolk, Vs.. December 3.?Norfolk Tpyogruphical Union No. 32, to-day adopted resolutions demunuing the maximum penalty for tho McNumaras who confessed to dynuiiiillng the Los Angeles Times bulluing and the Llew? ellyn Iron Works. Phillip J. Byrno, representing tho Boot and Shoemakers' Union, uf Bos? ton, addressed the printers. Ho de? clared the confession of the McNani aras was the greatest blow deaJlh union labor In twenty years. Their Crimes FW.-ndlnh. Atlanta, Go., December 3.?De? nouncing the nets confessed by the McNamara brothers as "heinous and llendish beyond the belief of human mind," resolutions were adopted by the Atlanta Typographical Union to-day demanding that tho McNnmaras "and all connected with these and other crimes of like character and Import" be given a Just penalty. The resolu? tions also declare that labor, as a class, cannot bo held responsible for the acts of several Individuals. SAYS BONAPARTE WAS HIS ANCESTOR (.mils Hortt'ose Denu, Army Itecralt, .Say* He Was Named for Sla? ter of Napoleun. Louisville, Ky., December 3.?Louis? ville has gained tho distinction of re? cruiting for duty In tho United States army a direct descendant of Napoleon Bo-apartc The distinguished recruit Is Louis I Horten-- Denu, of Siberia, Dubols I county, Ind. He Is little more than twenty-one years old, and 1b a per? fect specimen of physical manhood. Whether or not Denu achieves l/io fame of his noted and historic ancestor is problematical. Denu's history, as given Sergeant Creager, In charge of tho recruiting station, No. filO West Green Street, ls^ novel. Ills name, Ixiuls Hortens? Denu, is the same as that of Marshal Denu-Murat, who wedded e. relative of Napoleon Bonaparte. Denu was named for Louis Napoleon, and liortense, a sister of Napoleon. His father, Denu says, came to America from Alsace-Lorraine, after that coun? try was cedtd to Germany, ir 1 b71. He was born at Siberia. Ind., on a farm, iiii'l lias lived there practically all of his life. CUSTOMS OFFICERS SEIZE GLASS EYES IN RAID 'Ihrer Hundred Pnlrx Taken From Alleged Siutigitler. .^t. Paul. Minn., December 3.?George 1' Locke; special agent of the customs service, seised Ct>0 artificial eyes from W H. Kindy, optician, at 388 Wabasli Street, St. Paul. The eyes wore valued at 84,200 and were 'j.irt of a consignment of 15,000, valued at 8106,000, alleged to have been iggled last summer by Bruno Schulze, of Hoboken, N. j. 1 Mr. Kindy, uccordlng to the govern-j mem olilclals, is an Innocent party to lh? transaction. Me bought the eyes l ? ? September from Schulze, who called on him :it his store. It was ?>ald by the nisi, mis olllcials that Schulte had been smuggling artificial ayes for! eleven soar*, und' In that time had! smuggled 100,000 glass eyes, valued at| mor than $700,000. The Federal ofli- | elnls said the duty evuded was 60 per cent, of the value. DROWNED IN NAPHTHA TANK Employe of (Mnndnrtl oil . Company, Overcome by Puinea, Falls in. j New York, December 3.?Overcome; by the fmn<-s of nipt?. Clarence A. Fuller, nu oil tenter for the Standard OH Company, fell into a 20.000 gallon tank of the fluid yesterday and was crowned at ihn Klnx? County Oil Works, OreenpOlnt, Fuller whb thirty two y<;aro old. and lived at 6 Scott Htreet, Richmond Hill. He reported for* duty at the oil works yesterday morning: and climbed t<> the top of the 1,1k pahtha lank His fellow-workers mlMed him nt the noon hour and sti led to hunt for him. if... hotly was found floating In the naphtha. An ambulance was called from the Wllllnm.-bi.r.; Hospital and Dr. uroKtiwaid arrive*). Ho na|d Mm msa bad been doad fer several hours. On March 15 Navy Will Be Able to Report 100 Per Cent. Equipped for Service. NO RECORD TO EQUAL IT At That Time There Will Be 21 Battleships in Atlantic Fleet and 10 More in Reserve. New York, Pecembor 3.?On March 15, for tho first time In the history of what is popularly known as the new navy, the percentage o)f American battleships ready for service will be 100 per cent. On that day, If tho work now In hand goes on ns sched? uled, nnd thero is no reason to be? lieve that It will not, there will not be a battleship In uny of tho navy yards for repairs, and every ship of that class then in commission will be ready for sorvicc at practically a mo? ment's notlco. On the dato in question the battle? ship fleet of the country will number twenty-one effective battleships, ull of which will then be In the Atlantic fleet, and a reserve battleship fleet of ten more, nine of them reserve ships, together with the cruisers Brooklyn, Minneapolis, Columbia and certain other vessels, are to bo organized Into a fleet to bo known as the Unltod States Atlantic reserve licet, which will be under command of u rear-ad? miral yet to be dcs'giintcd by the Navy Department , The bringing of tho navy to this stalo of efficiency has 'been accomplished within the lust two years. Two years ago the rondy-for-sorvlco battleship percentage of the nuvy was 63 per cent. ! It Is said that It is doubtful if uny other navy In tho world was ever able to promise such an efficiency showing as that forecast for March by Secre? tary of the Nuvy Meyer. The new Atlantic reserve fleet, which Is soon to be organized, will be made up of tho battleships Maine, Iowa, In? diana and Massachusetts, which are now ready for service, and the Alabuma, Illinois, Kentucky, Keursargc and Wis? consin, the repairs on which will have been completed before March 15 next. Ir. Is stated by the Secretary of the Navy In his report that while each of the reserve ships will bo manned by only the nuclous of a crow, ouch of thorn will be ready "for active service on a few hours' notlco." By combining the crews of three or fqur of thesu ships, it will be possible, the secretary points out, to take each of them out to sea for practice cruises for short periods each year. As for the Atlantic flcot, which on that date Is to number twenty-one bat? tleships, It will be tho moat powerful naval organization In tho world outside ' of the great Heels of the British Navy. I it will Include the Dreadnoughts Flor- | Ida, Utah, North Dakcla, Delaware, South Carolina and Michigan and the j battleships Connecticut, Loulslanu, Vor niont, Kansas, Now Hampshire, Minne? sota, Missouri, Mississippi. Idaho, Ohio, Georgia, Virginia, New Jersey. Nebras? ka und Rhode island, besides the ar? mored cruisers Washington, North Carolina and Tennessee and the sco/t cruisers Chester, Salem und Birming? ham, and several big llotllluu of torpedo and submarine craft. By next summer, when It Is rumored thut New York will again bo the scene of a great naval Inspection and re? view In the Hudson, greater In every respect than the recent one. the fleet | will be still further Increused by the addition of the powerful super-Dread- ! noughts Wyoming and Arkansas, each of which will have u main battery of I twelve twelve-inch gtins. The Dread nought! of the Florida and Delaware ' classes carry ten guns of tho twelve Inch type, ] When the Wyoming and Arkansas are added to the fleet, the former will become the flagship of tho command er-ln-chlcf, and will be Independent ol the fleet divisions. At present the fleet flagship Is also the flagship of the llrst division, and the communder-ln-chlef, In addition to his duties as fleet com? mander, also exercises direct com mund over the division. When the Wyoming Is added and becomes the fleet flugshlp, another THE WEATHER. Forecanti VIrglula?Clearing and ?o m, i\ but colder .if on day, Tuesday fulri moderate north und northwest vtluds. North Carolina?Colder and fair j Monday preceded by local snows In \ went portion) Tuesday falri moderate northwest to north winds. Special Local Data for Yesterday. ! 12 noon temperature . 60 3 P. M. temperature . 62 Maximum temperature up to I P. M. 62 Minimum temperature up to 8 P. M. 28 i Mean temperature. 40 Normal temperature . 44 Deficiency In temperature.; 4 Deficiency In temperature since March 1 . 154 Accum, deficiency In tomporaturo since January 1 . 27 Deficiency In rainfall since March 1 . 6.59 Accum. deficiency In rainfall since January 1 . 6.86 local Observation H P. 31. Yesterday. Temperature . 47 Humidity . 45 Wind?direction .N. B. Wind?velocity . 5 Weather .Misty Rainfall last 12 hours .Trace CONDITIONS IN OTHER CITIES. Place. Ther. II. T. UT. Weather Atlanta .42 00 36 Cloudy Ashevllle ....32 52 22 Snow Richmond ...47 52 28 Misting Atlantic City . 16 48 34 Cloudy Boston .36 40 S3 Cloudy Buffalo . 20 26 20 Cloudy Calgary .38 48 26 P. cloudy Charleston ...50 58 40 Cloudy Chicago .30 34 28 Cloudy Denver .40 56 24 Clear Duluth .II 18 12 Clear Gslvcston _58 68 16 Clear Hatteras .56 62 42 Clear Havre.32 4? 20 Clear Jacksonville ..53 CO 42 Clear Kansas City .31 38 31 Clear Louisville ...31 44 34 Cloudy Montgomery .41 C2. 32 Clear New Orleans .62 66 14 Clear New York_ 10 44 34 Roln Norfolk'.46 58 84 Cloudy Oklahoma _44 64 34 Clear Pittsburgh ...30 36 28. Snow. nololgh .60 68 34 P. cloudy St. Louis.30 38 30 Cloudy St. Paul .22 22 20 Clear Ran Francisco.6C 56 60 Cloudy Savannah _62 60 40 Clear Spokane .34 34 24 Cloudy Tnmnft .56 64 .44 P. cloudy Washington ..40 44 34 Cloudy Winnipeg _20 22 .0. P. cloudy Wythevllle ...32 46 26 Cloudy jl i % I ATI HI' ALMANAC. December 4, 1911. High Tide. Hun rises ....7:10 Morning-2:88 Bunssets _t;iO Evening . ...?'.67J rear-admiral will bo attached to the iloet, to exorcise command over the Drat division. 1 Secretary Meyer hopes that by that tlmo Congress will have created tho rank ot vice-admiral, nnd that when Admiral Osterhaus hoists his blue pennant from tho Wyoming It will bo a pennunt with throe Instead of two sturs on It. FORGET IT, SAYS GRAHAM Won't Bring "DIck-to-DIck" Letter VP Again. Washington, Decembor 3.?Asking only that the public shall forget the fake Controller Bay charges, Chairman Graham, of the House committee In vostlgattng the Interior Department, was. rather petulant to-day when In? quiries wore made about the mythical "Dick-lo-Dlck" letter. "1 shall not bring to the attontlon of the committee tho so-called 'Dlck to-Dlck" letter," said Mr. Graham. "I am not and have not 'been particularly Intereetod In It."' ' "But It would be Interesting to know who was the author of the let? ter," It was suggested. "Yes, It might be. Interesting," said Mr. Graham, w.ith some asperity, "but the committee Is not the colloetor of curios." j This belated admission on tho part of the chalrmun of the widely adver ! Used investigating committee bedru ' out the prediction made some time ago I that tho Democratic Investigators , would abandon the Controller Buy In? vestigation at the llrst opportunity. This course was announced a few days l ago, when LouIb D. Brundeis, attorney for the committee, announced that I "there was nothing to Investigate" In connection with the Controller Bay ? churges. STOKES CRITICALLY ILL j Complnlnnnt Against Show Girls Muy Not Survive. ; Now York, December 3.?W. E. D. Stokes, tho millionaire sportsman, Is critically 111 at his uptown apartments, , It was announced here to-night. The i effect upon his heart is feared, it was j sttld, of tho fermentation food und gas ' trie Juices In the patient's Intestines and no assurances wuro forthcoming other than an expression of belief that he would survive the night. Mr. Stokes Is the complaining witness In the trial of Ethel Conrad and Lillian Graham, the show glrlB charged with shooting and painfully wounding htm] ? In an uptown apartment house lust, I June. He was on tho witness stand 'when the trial was adjourned over . Thanksgiving, but was taken 111 tho next day and was unable to attend, Friday's session of the trial, which In! his absence went on with the examl-l nation of other witnesses. Cp to to? day It was thought that his Illness was bu u slight one, and that he would be | ublc to resume the stand at the con? tinuation o fthc tri.tl to-morrow. OHIO WANTS ROOSEVELT Republican State Chairman Sayn Voters Favor Him for 11)12. Toledo. Decembor 3.?Predicting that I the R>. publicans of Ohio will declare I against Taft und for Roosevelt in 1912, I Walter F. Brown, chairman of the ', t Ohio Republican Stale Central Com- I mlltee, Iiuh replied to the letter of I John 1). Fackler. In charge of Pro? gressive Republican headquarters In l Columbus. Mr. Fackler requested that the State committee afford to the Re I publicans an opportunity to express llielr presidential preference between President Taft and Seuutor La Fol- i letto. Mr. Brown tnkes the position that | the Republicans should receive an op? portunity to Include other leaders, und adds; "Unless I wholly mistake the senti? ment of our fellow-Republicans. If given n chance they will, with no un? certain vole, again declare their pref? erence for their standard-bearer of 1901, who, though In no sense a can? didate now. Is too loyal a Republican and too good a citizen to deny the cleurly expressed demand of his party and his country." FOUR ARR12STS MADE. Business Believed to lie Concerned In Mexican Plot. Laredo, Tex., December 3.?What is believed an important capture of al? leged participants In the Rcylsta counter-revolutionary plot was made at an early hour this morning when Major Hagudorn, of the United States Army and a nquad of men In civilians' clothes, arrested four men In the act of crossing the border Into Mexico heavily urmed. They were driving a wagon loud of arms and otflcerB' equip ment and leading live horses. The men arrested are Jose A. Monte I mayor, an alleged chief of the Roylsta ! movement; Jose B. Sandoval, another 'alleged leador, and formerly director i of a Mexican paper called Don Quixote, antt-Madero In policy; Guadeloupe Martinez and Manuel H Gueria. Notwithstanding the plot alleged to1 have been started by General Bernado | Reyea haa been apparently nipped In' the bud authorities are of the opinion I that the capture Is an Important one, as all tho men are known to have been i partisans of Reyes. Report that a squad of men was ! about to cross the border with arms ] was heard at Unltod States Army j headquarters last night from secret ! service men, and Major Har/adorn, with , Lieutenant Catron, and three other j men, formed an ambuscade and had I little difficulty In apprehending tho ', quartet at the point of pistols. The men arrested declined to make | statements. GOftD FOR CLARK IN 1012. Wilson nnd I.a Follettc Favored Next, j Sees Democratic Victory. St. Paul, Minn., December 3-?"If the Republican party nominates Senator La Follottc and tlie Dmocrats Wood- | row WllBon I shall not take the trou- ; ble to vote, but will go fishing with John D. Rockefeller on eloctlon day," j says Senator Thomas P. Gore, of Ok- | lahoma, In a statement Issued hero. "J would like, to flee the Democrats | i nominate Ch.?mp Clark or Wilson," he said. "I am for Wilson, but If ho I or Clarke Is not nominated I am for La Folletto." Comlnt out ?'J Insurgent Republican territory In North Dakota. Senator ' Gore Bald he was convinced that n Democratic victory at tho polls next year was reasonably certain. "Mr. Taft haj been busy as a bee carrying out the policies of Theodore Roosevelt?on a stretcher," said Mr. Gor?. "The chief pall-bearers havo been Senator Aldrlc" , Joseph Cannon. Screno Payne and Brother Smoot. "If President xaft does not satisfy, let Republicans nomlnnte an Insurgent who Insurges, like Governor Johnson, of California; Senator Clapp. of Min? nesota, or Robert M. La Follette, of Wisconsin-" For Infanta and Children. The Kind You Have Always. Bought Bears the Signature of Itock Sale These Big Discounts Apply Strictly to Present Stock, and Will Positively Not Be Allowed on Any of the Cable or Schubert Line of Pianos to Be Received in the Future. You Will Never lave Another Chance Like This Pianos, Inner-Players, Player Pianos, Organs, Sheet And a Multitude of Musical Merchandise, Small Musical Instruments, Etc., Etc., at Unprecedented Discounts from Usual and Regular Prices Only a Few Shopping Days?Then Christmas?Buy Now If you want us to hold goods and deliver for Christmas, we will gladly and promptly do so. Successors Cable Piano Company. 213 East Broad Street SUIT FOR $50,000 BY "TYPHOID MARY* Not a Germ Carrier and Never Had a Contagious Disease, She Says. New York, December 3.?"Typhoid Mary," the cook who came by that nickname because of the cases of ty? phoid fever tnat seemed to follow her around from family to family, Is about to Bue tho city and Its Health Depart? ment for $60,000 damugos for keeping her In conllnement on North Brother Island for three years. Papors will be served within the next fow days on Dr. Ixiderle, head of the Health Department, and four physicians, Dr. Durlington, Dr. Super, Dr. Purk and Dr. Westmorelund. Mury Mallon Is the name on the complaint. She Is forty years old, and says she has never had typhoid fever or any other dangerous diseusc. She was released from the hospital last February, and since that time she has been unable to follow her trade of cooking, and her chances of making a living have been greatly reduced, she asserts. She will attempt to show that she was not tho typhoid germ carrier the city nut hurt? les have made hor out. Tho lawyer who will prosecute Mary's case against, the city is the same ono who appeared for her before the Supreme Court In 11)03. when her freedom was denied. He is George Francis O'Nell, of 5 Beekman Street, and Is a specialist In medico-legal questions. "If the Board of Health," he said, "is going to send every cook to Jail ?who happens to come under their des? ignation of 'germ carrier,' It won't be long before we havo no cooks left,'and the domestic problem will be further complicated. What would the poor Jokcsmlth do then for his stories about the cook who >ulos tho house?" The story of "Typhoid Mary" has been mado the subject of a pamphlet by Dr. George A. Soper, who Is men? tioned In the complaint. The case goes back to 1906, when an alarming spread of typhoid fever was experienced ? at iCyster Bay. Six out of. av family ot eleven had been stricken with typhold. I The water of the well was naturally first suspected, and It was made the subject of a careful anulysls. Nothing was wrong with the water. Dr. Soper examined the food supply of the fam? ily, but here again ho found nothing ! out of the way. He began to look for some peculiar situation., and fo cussed his suspicions on tho faet that the family had changed cooks about three weeks before the fever began. Dr. Soper then began to investigate : tho record of Mary Mullon. He found that In 1001 she had been employed at the homo of Henry Gllsey at Hands Point, U I. The family had eleven persons In It. of whom seven wero servants. Within a month four of the servants were taken with typhoid. In 1002 Mary was the cook for J. Coloman Druyton at Dark Harbor, Mo. Seven persons out of nine were taken 111 within a short time. Three other Instances are set forth where the fever followed within a ?h?rt period after the employment of the cook. In all, he laid at her door twenty-six cases of typhoid. And he ndded that he had traced but fragments ? of her history during ten years. The physicians of the Health De? partment have never been able to dis? cover that Mary herself ever had typhoid. Sho Is described as a robust woman, and weighing about 190 pounds The doctor suggested that she undergo en operation. To this sho would not submit. In fact, she always Instated that she never gavo typhoid to anybody, but that the wuter was at fault. The case was adjudged one for con? finement In March, 1907, and Mary, after a contost of physical strength with five policemen, was taken to North Brother Island. In 1909 she was before iho Supreme Court on a writ of habeas corpus. Judge Olegerleh sent her back to tho hospital, expressing sympathy for the woman, but Insisting that she was a menace to tho com? munity. At tho time of her release Dr. Led erlo made a statement to the effect that Mary had been shut up long enough to learn precautions. She promised the department that she would not again take a place as cook. FUNERAL NOTICE j ? ' ; I WBIJ-S.?Tho funeral of MBS. B. F. WELLS will take placo from tho residence of her husband, 719 West Marshall Stroot, THIS tMonday) AF? TERNOON, at 8 o'olook. Interment in Oakwood.1 OBITUARY Grmndlaon D. Williams. Grandlson B. Williams, Boventy-nlno years old, died yesterday morning at 4 o'clock In Lee Camp Hospital. He leaves a widow, one son, Eddie H. Wil? liams, end two daughters, Mrs. W. Peyton Ford, of Norfolk, and Mrs. Julian C. Anderson, of Barton Heights. Mr. Williams was a Confederate vet? eran, having served through the War Between the Stutes In Company C, Ninth Virginia Regiment, Armlstead'ti Brigade, Plckett's Division. The fu? neral will take place to-mcrrow after? noon at 2:30 o'clock from his home, 107 South Belvldere Street. Funernl of W. Reginald Jones. [Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.] Lynchburg. Va.. December 3.?The funeral of W. Reginald Jones, who died Thursday night, took place this morn? ing at 10 o'clock from the lodge room of the Lynchburg Lodge of Elks, of which he was a past exalted ruler. DEATHS AMRHETN?Died, at the residence of her husband, No. 20 North Harrison Street, December 2d at 7 P. M., ELIZABETH OKRRING, beloved wife of John Amrhein. Funeral THIS (Monday) EVEN? ING, December 1, at 3 o'clock, from St. Mary's Church. FICICE.?Died, at his residence, 018 1-3 North Sixth Street. Friday, Decem? ber 1. 1911, nt 4 P. M? JOHN HENRY FICKE. uged fifty-six. He Is sur? vived by his widow and five children, [ Funeral from the residence Sun? day afternoon at 3 o'clock. Inter , ment In Rlverview. NETHERLAND.?Died, at the Home for Incurables Sunday afternoon al ! 1:35 o'clock. MISS NANNIE NETH? ERLAND. She Is survlvod by one sister, Mrs. J. T. Coats, and foui brothers?W. W. Netherland, W. B. and H. G. Nothorland, of Richmond, and R. C. Netherland, of Kentucky. The funeral will lake place THIS (Monday) AFTERNOON at 8:30 o'clock from the resldenco of hei i ibrother, 2701 West Cary Street Burial In Hollywood Cemetery. ??.. SCHWARTZ.?Died, at the residence of his father, Jacob Schwartz, No. 1. South Jefferson Street,' Sunday, De? cember 3. 1011, at 6 A. M., CLIF? FORD SCHWARTZ, aged twenty nine. Funeral from the residence "THI8 (Monday) MORNING at 11:45. In tor* ?tont Petersburg. Omit flowers.