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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, January 15, 1912, Image 2

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duration the present cold wave Is the
longest known to the Ijoal Weather
Bureau. In making u comparison be?
tween these two records, however, it
should bo borne In mi.id llmt .ill obser?
vations show Richmond February
weather to be coldoi than that for
January, so that tho cold spell Just
terminating Is entitled to be consid?
ered u>; phenomenal.
? FIFTY PASSENGERS HURT
Big Four Train I? Wrecked Near Cnrey,
Ohio.
Toledo, o., January 14.?Fifty pas?
sengers on Rig Four train No. 1. from
Detroit to Cincinnati, are reported to
have been hurt tn a wreck which oc?
curred curly this afternoon four miles
south of Carey, o. Two of the day
coaches left tho track on account of
spreucllng rolls These two cars went
Into a ditch alongside the track.
Physicians from Carey were hurtled
to the scene of the wreck and many
of the Injured were taken to a hos?
pital In Ken ton. Several of those
hurt, but not seriously, were cared for
by the residents of Carey.
The train kit Detroit at 7 A. M.,
and was running about an hour late |
when it lelt this city for Cincinnati.
It was due at Cany at 11:15. it did not;
reach there until about 1 .o'clock, and
was running about forty miles an
hour, report bays.
The engine and baggage car passed
over safely, hut the two last cars were
hurled Into the ditch when the rails'
spread. The engine then was derailed
find the baggage car was: thrown s'eie
wlso across the track. It is understood
that none of the passengers was hurt
fatally.
ASHLAND NEWS NOTES
[Special to The Tlmes-Dlspa tch.l
Ashland. Va.. January 14.?.Mr* 13. A.
Gray und William Gray will leavo;
Tuesday for a visit to relatives in
Texas.
Misses Lulu Driver and Junto* Gnlnes
Vrero recent guests of Mrs. K. W. New?
man.
Miss Helen Tottoy, of Petersburg, Is
visiting Miss Emma Leo Priddy.
.?Rev. Mrs. J. 1.. Bruco and Misses
Mary and Kalhorlne Bruce leave to?
morrow night for New York, and on
Wednesday they sail for Hlo de Je
li?lro. Brazil, where Mr. Bruce is con?
nected with thc Qe?nberry College, of
ihn t olace. ?
One of tho most brilliant affairs
of the season was thc dance given
Friday night by the Chesterfield Co?
tillon Club at the Auditorium. Col
fiege njid fraternity iJcMnanta wer?
tiesed in decorating. Chaperons were
wesdames Ohas. Potts. M. M. Baldwin.
Chas. Bridges and B. M. Shepherd.
Among those dancing were Misses \n
rie Macon Poits. May Baldwin, i'aci
Nixon, Annie Hunter, F.lsle CUf"Jwcll,
Neil Lewis. Margret Tucker. Emma
Lee Priddy. Augusta Nixon. Sara Card
jvell. Clark Hoof na trie, of Ashland;
D?sses Ruby Stole/.. Jane Odlnes, L?la
Driver. Jean McOraw, I.oujse Allen.
Taylor, of Rlchmord; R. B, DuvUs of
Petersburg; Howard Harlan, jj
i-iotcher Willis. Keith Carl In, Willie
Cnrdwell, Geor-e Rice. Jones. George i
W ood, Byrd Hopkins. Frank Cox. Cv
Young. Lutch Wright. Chas. Tobhe
Frank Bane. Walter Sydnor, Oampbell
pucker, Bain. Pope. Blunt. Ward.
1 homes, Kollam and others.
LL GUIDE FOSS
i
Boston, January 14.?The discussion
Rrouted by the petition for commuta?
tion of the sentence of Silas N. Phelps,
tho Munroe Urldge outlaw, and prob
uble similar action in the case of Rov.
C. V. T. Rlcheson. led Dudley M. Mol?
imin, secretary to the Governor, to
Isbue thla statement:
?'The only duty of the Executive is
\o receive petitions for pardon, and, If
these uppcar to raise any reasonable
doubt of guilt, or to show thut the {
*nds of Justice have not been fully j
met, to transmit mem for the consid?
eration of the council. An ufllriiiullve i
vole of this body, of which llio Gov-I
*rnor is not u member, is the only'
condition on which any purden can I
be grunted.
"The Governor personally does not i
believe In capital punishment; never-1
helosB the death sentence is Imposed
by the c^u-rls of this Commonwealth
in conformity ?ttfllh law Such being
thc case Goyeriior Fuss bus never!
tuiight to go beyond the clearly dc-j
fined duty of Ills ollice, und he directs
me to btiite that under no conulllonsl
whatever will he oltlicr seek to ex-1
cted the power vested In him ot to]
evade tho responsibility fixed upon him
ty the Constitution and statutes of the
Commonwealth."
In conclusion, tho statement says!
that. In order to ascertain inorei clear-'
jjy what theBe responsibilities are, thel
Governor recently asked tho Supreme'
Court of Massachusetts to set forth the
?xiict meaning of the Constitution rc
jumr.g to the advice of the Coujicll In]
relation to pardons. Tho eommuti'ca-i
: Ion from the Supreme Court says that
commutation and respite of sentence
lire Included within :he meaning of]
the word "pardon.'' as used In the. Con
tuliutlon. and that a commutation ofj
sentence, l'kt' a pardon. Is nn act of the
Covt-rnor which becomes effective only
vhen concurred In by the Council.
A Third Fiancee e>f Rlc-lieson'sf
Boston. January 14.?The day after
Avis Llnnel] met her death by poison
given her by Rsv, Clarence V. T. fllche
'.?on, the clergyman who was then a
r.ivtt at t.^e Brookllne- iiome of his
fiancee, Miss Violet Edmands, u-roto
a letter to *nother fiancee, accordlr.at to
information given out by th? police
to-lay. This letter was written to
Miss Patsy Felts, of Salt Lake City,
-.vho had loaned itleh. *or, money when
?ie was a pc-or theological student, and
In It he wrote that soon, ir, that very
month, he would be on his way West.
Whsrc he would seek a ohnroh that he
"might pren
io hundred!
When fh<
JAnnell, to x
eheaored. w
of
le.J him
herseif
(he po
became
,nd the
NATION SHIVERS IN
GRASP OF COLD WAVE
Its Intensity, How.ver, L Dissipated, and .eason
of iui.der Weather is Looked ror?necoidj
Lro.xen in Many beet ions.
Relief is Promised
From Intense Cold
Washington. January II.?-Relief
from (be Inleone cold which him
prevailed in nil sections of the conn
try during the past few dn.vs Is
promised during the coming week.
"The general pressure tllstrlbn
il.in tin xhoivn b.v thr wcnlhcr mop
of the Northern Hemisphere during
the last several dn>?," sa>a n bul
letln Issued to-night by the Wcntk
er Unrenu, "in mich n? (o liullcnte
ft general rrnetlon to normnl tctii
pernttire conditio'1? over the east?
ern hull of the country by the mid?
dle of the ufcli nnd to temperature
nhove the seasonal nvcrnpre In i
WoNtcrn districts throughout the j
?reck.
"The week vrllt be one of gen
ernlly fnlr Tvrnlher enst of the
Rocky Mountain?, except thnt a
short" period of rnlnn In Souther"
nnd snows In Northern States will
?ttend n disturbance which ???rill ap?
pear In Ihe Northn-eM Tuesdny,
cross the Middle WcpI Wedncmlny
or Thursday nnd Ihr Kn?1ern Stnte.i
about Frtilny. Precipitation ?rill he
above the normal lu the North Pn
clflc Stntcn."
Feels Sting of Frigid Wove.
Washington, January 14.?The na?
tional capital shivered to-day In t:.o
grasp of the cold wave, which drove
the mercury nt the Weather Bureau to ?
18 decrees below zero, within two de?
gree of the record on February 11.
1SD9. when It reached 15 degrees below.
The city for days had felt the sling
of the frigid wave that has swept the
entire Atlantic seaboard, but the low?
est temperature was not reportod until
6 o'clock this morning.
The Intensity of the cold, however,
now has been dissipated. The ther?
mometer registered 17 above at 8
o'clock, and Washington. In common
with the rest of ths country, wlll'shnre
a season of milder weather.
Northtlold. Vt., with a roglstrntlon of |
20 below zero, wns officially the cold- |
est place In tho country to-dny. Tern-,
porn tu res nearly ns low were recorded
In many Inland New Fnglnnrt points. 1
The N'nrt.h Atlantic States sufferod less,
the minimum nt Boston being I holow.
A like temperature wns recorded nt
N'w York. Philadelphia and Baltimore.
On the South Atlantic const 28 nhove
wa? the readlnp- at Jneknonvlllc. Fin.,
while on the North Cnrollnn const It
was 10 above nnd 6 below nt I.vneh
burg. Vn. The Sinter In the Missis?
sippi Valley suffered less, the minimum
at Chicago being 12 nhovo.
Below 7>ro nt Stnunton.
fSpeclal to The Times-TJIspatch.]
Staunten, Vn.. January 14.?It has
beep many years since this portion has
isn-l so cold n spell of wenther. Yes?
terday morning the thermometer went
to ; degrees below z?ro, and this morn?
ing It was f, below. No extreme suf?
fering, however, hns been reported ox
cept In the case, ,->r the three men who
hud been drinking nnd wore found yes?
terday, one do.id nnd two unconscious
from cold.
Severe-nit of Cold Spell.
jrSneelnl to The Times-Dispatch.]
Wylhovllle, Vn., January 14.?T.nst
night was the severest of the cold
spoil provptllng for several days. Tho
register of the mercury at the gov?
ernment station was 3 8-10 degrees
below .tero. making It low-r than for
several years. The day has been ex?
cessively cold. Rising temperature Is
predlrted, but with no Indications of
Its appearance. The ground Is covered
with snow frozen to solid sheets of
Ice. and sportsmen and others Inter?
ested arc exorcised as to the fate of
quail and other game birds.
Conditions In Dnnvtlle.
[Special t" The Times-Dlspatch.i
Danville, Va.. Jnnuary 14.?The se?
verest cold spell that has visited this
section in tho last ten years wns ex?
perienced here last night. After sun?
down the thermometer sunk gradually
from 15 degrees, until midnight ft
renehed zero. It remained there until
; early :hls morning, when It gradually
. roae again, nnd it has been about 15
degrees below freezing point till day.
1 ; nt night's elrop caused n largo num?
ber of -pipes to freeze nnd burst.
LotyeNl on llccoril.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch).
Harrlsonburg, Vn., January 11.?Tho
government thermometer at 1 o'clock
this morning stood nt 25 degrees below
i zero, the lowest on record In thla part
of (ho valley. Half n dozen ranges ex?
ploded in the community and Severn'
persons nnd narrow escapes. A rnngo
tit the home of Rev. .1. J. Jackson, the
Upl copal rector, was shattered Walter
I Pence's kitchen nppnrntua wns blown
. tliti>:.^!i a window. Several homes are
I Hooded with Witter fiom lesser blow?
ups.
21 licgrrr* HcIimv /.eru.
(Special to The Tlmes-DlKpn/lch).
Ooshen, Va., January 11.--The cold
?
fs every LARGE BUILDING now under construc?
tion in Richmond using
Washed Gravel?
Phone us, we can tell you.
C. P. Lathrop & Co., - Richmond, Va. j
est weather felt In this section by the
oldest citizens for uiuny years was
experienced here lust night- The
thermometer registered Z4 degrees be?
low zero at 1 o ciock. There is every
Indication to-day of a heavy snow.
Coldest In llnlf n Ccutury.
[Special to Tho Tiinea-Dispulch.J j
Chui loliebville, Vu., Junuary 14.?
The coldest weather In a halt century
was experienced In this city ialo last
night and early this morning, wuen
the mercury in thc thermometers reg- ,
Isiered vurylng degrees below zero.
Between midnight and 6 o'clock this
mornini/, a rending of tho thermomo
ters In different sections of the city
showed the temperature to range from
10 to 15 degrees below zero.
New Record In L-rncbbnrg.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
LynehbUt'K, Va.. January 16.?Tho |
government thermometers last night '
touclied the lowest point on record
since the establishment of the record
here, forty-two years ago, when a
minimum of 7 degrees below zero was |
recorded. At S o'clock tho tempera-'
lure was 3 below. The coldest ever
recorded bore by the bureau was fi
below on January 17. 1S93. Thousands
of water pipes froze during the night,
und suffering among the poorer classes
has been the worst in thc city's his- i
lory. j
Ground Covered With Snovr.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch. 1
Lexington, Va., Junuary 14.?-Last
night wns n recorel-brouker In Lexing?
ton, the thermometer registering 14
degrees below zero. To-day It has
ranged up to 10 above. Tho ground Is
covered with several Inches of snow.
Coldr.'it In a Decade.
Charlotte, N. C, January 14.?W?th '
the mercury standing officially at 7 j
degrees above zero, while on stroet
corners It registered 4. Charlotte ex- ?
perlenccd this morn'ng the coldest
weather In a decade. Ixieal ministers
preached almost to empty benches,
traffic wns Impeded, wires down, and ,
water pipes universally frozen. The
heaviest snowfall in thirteen years
was rocordod by the Weather Bureau
yesterday, and thlv was supplemented
l?-day by a continuation of the feath?
ery flakes. Business is practically nt
a standstill, etoreH being unnblo to '
make deliveries, and a mntlnee per- .
formatier of a minstrel show yesterday !
was canceled because the vehicles
drawing the scenery were stalled In
snow and ice. The weather moderated
somewhat this nfternoon, und some j
further relief Is promised to-morrow.
SECRETS OF NAVY
BARED TO BRITISH
Washington, D. C? Januury 11.?
I Representative Francis Burton ilarri
I sun, of New York, demanded yesterday
that the Nuvy Department tell whether
It has bnen employing foreign acoount
ants In capacities where they have hud
access to the conndeiiilul or secret pro?
cesses of manufacture In Navy Yards;
Ho introduced a privileged resolution
calling on Mr. Meyer, Secretary of the
1 Navy for full Information.
J The New Vork Democrat mude pub
! lie a complaint of he New York State
Society of Certified Public Accountants,
which says In part: "Properly to in?
stall cost systems it is necessary for
thu accountants to familiarize them?
selves with the process of manufacture,
material, labor, efficiency of various
j muohlnory and overhead expense.
Hence the secrets of the navy arc ac?
cessible to British subjects employed as
I accountants. How easy It woulel be fi>r
'secret service agents of G:oat Br?x.,,
to be employed on the staff of these
chartered accountants in their navy
yard work."
It la further said that British firms
of accountants have transferred firm
members ai il n majority of their minor
assistants to this country, supplant?
ing American accountants.
Secretary Meyer has replied In a let?
ter to a member of the House that
these accountants "did not huve access
to records, processes or types of ma?
chinery that could he eo sldered In
any way of R confidential nature."
Perley .Morse, prenlde.nl of th,, New
I York accountants, has written to Mr.
j Harrison that Secretory Meyer has not
Stated all thc facts Mr. Morse added
j that Mr. Meyer natclected to say that
? these British arcou- tants have been
installing cost systems In American
; navy yards .And that they could not-no
; th's without nr. t?ss to secret pro?
cesses and methods of manufacture.
Mr. Harrison will call up his reso?
lution in a few days and It is ex?
pected to pass the House. The .Sen?
ate will not need to act on it.
ni'.nrcTiON i\ fukioiit
II vrr.S (?.\ coal sought
[Special to The Tim, s-Dispatch.)
; Stliunfotl, Va.. Junuary 11.?E. D.
Ilotcbkljss, traffic manager of the
Chesapeake nnd Ohio Railway Com
! pany. came to Staunton to meet n com
j tnlttee of the- Chamber of Commerce
to discuss with it the rrefght rate
? on coal to StAunton. The committee
vas headed by Charles Catlett, presi
? dent of the chamber. The rp.te on coal
from the West Virginia fields to Staun
ton is $1.40 per long ton. and to
Fordwick, Just twenty miles west of
Stnunton, the rate Is 80 cents, and the
chamber was 'attempting to eejuallze
this rate by getting l reduction for
. Stnunton.
1 Mr. IJotchklss Informed the commit?
tee that he could not promise that
anything can be done In thc "matter.
It is the purnos?- eif the rhomher to
j take- the matter before the State
1 Corporation Commission,
He Successfully Grafts New Cor?
nea on Patient's
Eye.
FIRST CURE IS ANNOUNCED
Believed That Grafting of Limbs!
Soon Will lie Com?
mon.
Paria, January 14.?Blindness caused
by tb0 frequent and hitherto incurable
disease of cornea, which rendura mat
i>art of tue eye opuu,ue, can now od
cureu. 'A Uo announcement ul tho Ural
cure penunueu uu u iluuMMl being uy I
grattiug on ih? o.ocuscu pan ui uio
eye lihii of a beul my uurnuu, beiuiis;
mg lu auotiier man a eye. wuu iuu.ua
luai w*?k by ut. jja?iiot at lha Acad?
emy ot ouiuuce, Wuuiu it uiuuaou great?
est, mietest.
Fur a lung- time Or. Magi lot baa
beeil expel'.uittUUuK on ain.nu.ia, uui |
lie lie. ur uui.uiuii .. cuniyluiu bucuebe. :
Auout aav en uiuiiwm UbV tuu uouior
u-ieu uu uxpuriiueul \?ito a human |
cuiucu, Uikuu trout un eye, wuicii |
lliuu^n iribexauU, preserved enout,ti 1
euri?.ee liiiuei lu outturn tum to iuuku
use ul 11. ii? wus able lu pruucive
inu eurnea wniiuui ltd losing viiuniy.
and lliun iraiibiei, eu part ui It lu mo
eye ol u young man, wno nau luui Uis
bignt inrouKii li.a eye having boon
bcuieueu Witu ?juicKliinu.
'Uio gruiteu uari uuuerod and alter
n lew ,.?>.,, Ur, ... i?,it?i >....? ubie lu
male, l?u new yuri ut the cornea was
i|Ulle cieur, and, an n were, uuuaod u
lime wniuow in ilia Uuikuebd ut the
patient's eye. Ttio yu..ag man, whu
Uus turmerly completely oiinu, was
utile to walK alui.o und gcnoruily Hud
his way abuut WttitOUt aid utter four
weeks.
l..\pe: irncnts In human grafting are
til present being carried uut In Paris
most earnustiy with a view to asuur
turning ln? prot^russ.
"I nave no doubt," aald one of the
foremost surgeons ot I'arls, "that tue j
time Is not fur off when we shall be i
uolu to grafl a finger, an arm, or any j
outer Immun llnkb successfully and
wlllioul danger. That, such operations
are possible has already boon proved
In America by the experiment carried
out on animals by I >r. Carrel, of tho
Rockefeller Institute, and here by
those of several of my colleagues and
myself, but as far as experiments on
a human being uro concerned, wo have
not yet achieved what 1 call success.
"To my mind 11 Is absolutely useless
to graft a limb which Us new posses- ,
sor cannot raadlly us?. Wo should
have nchleved this already, had we had
nt our disposal as many human llmba
as wo have anlmul ones.
"But the law Is very strict here, and
no one can touch a corpse under any
circumstances. We are therefors
obliged to await tho few and far be?
tween chances, when, after amputating
n patient's limb, he consents to lot his
surgeon take tho-aevrred llinb.
"I was able to obtain a finger Bonn
weeks I ago. and I graftod it on a
violinist, who had lost tho second lin?
ger of his left hand, and Was therefore
unnblo to piny. For a few days It
seemed ns If t.ie operation would turn
out successfully, but then tho second
nnd third phalanges dried up and I had !
to amputate It again. In splto of tho
fact that grafting had boen partly suc?
cessful? thnt Is, as far as the whole
of the first phalange.
"I am ho convinced of th? ultlmnte
success of this new branch of Surgery,"
concluded th" doctor, "that I keep In
closa touch with those of my patients
who hnve beep amputated and who are
unvlous an hnve a new limb grnfted.
They telephone me twice a day In order
that they may be ready for an opera
lion In ease I succeed In procuring n
fresh limb capable of replacing tlt?
on? they have lost."
HEW CABINET
IS ANNOUNCED
French Press Hails It as Combi-1
nation of Leading States?
men.
Parin, January 14.?The Kronen Cabi?
net, organized by Premier Polncare.
wns officially announced to-day. No
Changes have been made In the port?
folios a; given out laat night, but to?
day's announcement Included the ?.Iln
:sters of Public Instruction 3nd Com?
merce nnd the under secretaries. The
Cabinet Is composed as followa:
Premier and Minister of Foreign Af?
fairs?Raymond Polncare.
Mlnlstsr of Justice?Arlstlde Briand.
Minister of I.n' or?T.eon Bonrcrcols.
Minister of War?Alexandre Miller
nnd.
Minister of Marine?Theophile Del
casse.
Minister of Finance?I.. L. Klotz.
Minister Of Interior?Jules Steeg. |
Minuter o.' Public Works?Jean Pu?
pil y.
Minister ??> Agriculture?Jules Pams.
Minister ol Colonies?>M, Lehrun.
Minister or Public Instruction?M.
Olnsthnu.
Ministe.? r.? Commerce ? Fernand
David.
Under R( :rot? Ho*?Tn tori or, Paul
Morel t Flnnnre, B?no Besnnrd: Poets
nnd Teleerrr">h< M. Chaurnet; Beaux
Arts. 1 eon Bersrd.
President Falliere? received the new
ministry thl? nfternonn. The mtnlst?rs
sftcfwnrds met nnd drew nn n declara?
tion, which will be ren.t In the Cham?
ber of noon ties on Tuesday. M will
Insist, t'rM of ?II, upon tho necessity
? ?f ..nick ratification Of the Frnnc-i
ftnrmnn mrrcincnt ro?peo:lner Morocco.
It will i'uo announce thnt the govern?
ment will do ns hest to secure and
Insure a a tlcfnotorv ohndltlon of tho
Fr?nco-Sr>ahlsh novotin tions.
. The whole French press welcomes
the ministry ,>s n nntional combina?
tion of Inadine: state?n>en. cmlnonttv
fitted to meet the exigencies of tho
f ituntlon.
skiitintr rth'k Destroyed.
I Pf?'-1 ir. t^-? Tlmes-TMsnatch.l
l.vnehburg, Vs., January 14.?
Grist's skntlnp rink, one of the largest
nnd most modern In Virginia, was to
tnlly destroyed hv Are nt 5 o'clock this
morning, the blase being of an un?
known origin. The rink wna practi?
cally destroyed w-hon the fire alarm
wns turned, in. The firemen suffered
Intensely at the fire by reason of the
b'tter cold. The Iobs Ik $7.600, on
which thore In % 1,500 Insuranos.
GREATEST EVIL.
SAYS 6RANDEIS
Steel Trust Is Bitterly Assailed
by Attorney at Republican
Club.
CLERGYMAN IS CAUSTIC
He Calls Carnegie's Appearance
Before Committee Disgrace?
ful Exhibition.
Now York. January 14.?Blttorly de?
nouncing the Steel Corporation ?? one
of the greatest evils of tho times,
Louie D. Brandels, an attorney from
Boston, was roundly applauded yus
torday afternoon at a formal lunchoon
In tho Republican Club. In West
Fortieth Street. Mr. Brandola gavo
vent to his opinion of trusts In gen?
eral and tho Steol Corporation in par?
ticular In a debate on thc subject,
"Trusts and Tholr Relations to the
Business of the Country."
The debate centred around tho pro?
posed lAi. Follette bill, looking toward
an Improved statute to supplunt tho
Sherman law.
"What I propose is to make the Sher?
man law enforcement eusler," said Mr.
Brandels, "and to make the remedy
more eff> ctlve and ndequato. The de?
cisions of the courts to date amount
to this: 'Don't do It again.' All tho
millions of dollars which have boun
taken from the American people
all these years und all I lie Injury done
to competition have been practically
condoned.
"For the proposed La Follette hill,
enacted as a law, to be eflectlvo It
must make tho luw more crtuln in ap?
plication. Then, the enforcement must
be easier. And to make the remedy
moro offcctlvo and .Congress must |
decldu wjrtat tho fundamental eco?
nomic and social policies shall 1
be, so that the auffurlng burl - j
noes world, which Is 111 unto j
death, shall know which way to pro?
ceed to a h ;althy condition.
"In other words, shall we abundon as
Obsolete tho long-cherished policy of
competition, and uccept In Its place thei
long detested policy of monopoly?
Tho Issue Is not, -Shall we have tin-'
restricted competition or regulated
monopoly?' It Is. -.Shall we have reg?
ulated competition or regulated mo?
nopoly ?'
.??last Preserve Competition
"Mark me, regulation la essential to!
the presorvutlon of competition r.nd to I
\lt best development. Just as regula- |
tlon Is neceseary to the preservation
and best development of liberty We
have learned, that In order to preserve
the liberty of tho many we must, In j
some respect, rcBtrtct thc liberty of!
the few.
"Unlicensed liberty leads to despot-'
l&m r.nd oligarchy. We have long curb-'
ed physlcQlly the strong In order to!
protect those physically weak But
more recently we have extended such
piohlb'.tlons to the realma of business "
Mr. Brendels then turned his atten?
tion to tho Steel Corporation, saving:
"In contrast with the enormous pro?
fits made by tho Steol Corporation.'
there stands out In contrast to this
prosperity the fnct that many of Its
employes are obliged to work twelve j
hours a day. sever, days In the week.;
These arc men of flesh and blood, the
same as wo are. At the age of forty
these men nre no longer able to slave
in their capacities.
"What kind of men do you think we.
would bA in the circumstances?
What have they to hope for? And at
the same time the?? men realize that
they nre slaving to make greater the
earnings of tho wealthiest corporation
In this country. Isn't It easily realized
that there Ih unrest there, bordering
on v'olenee?
"Specially employed agent* who
have gore nmonir these men mode tho 1
name report. They linve fill found |
them on the point of revolution and ;
of vMoncce. Whnt would we think In
the snmc conditions? Inn't it a ques?
tion that commands attention and in?
vestigation?
Sixty Per cent. Foreigners.
"Bear In mind that 80 per cent, of
tho men employed In tho steel mills
are foreignern, and 40 per cent, of
them are unable to speak tho English I
language. When you consider the
great talk made obont protecting
American labor. Just what do you
think of that condition? It Is the
story told by the world's greatost
trust. Yet this combination, which
Justifies ItR combination, asserts that
Its own employes must not comblno
for their mutual Interest.
Charles F. Mathewson. a corporation
attorney, next advocated the repeal
of th* Sherman law, which he charac?
terized as vicious and foolish. He ad- r
VOCSted publicity for corporations,
punishment for unfair practices, and
the reduction of tariff on trusts' pro?
ducts, when It was found that the pro- j
tection was higher than necessary to !
protect American ln.bor. He took Issue ,
with Mr. Brandelg on many Important!
points In his speech.
"To begin with, Mr. Brandels was I
wrong." he said, "In his assertion that j
there is Inefficiency in the management
Of the big corporations. The nss;rtion
Is paradoxical In Itself, and would need I
little criticism. How would they be as j
big and successful as they nre If they |
were Inefficient? The- passage of the
Sherman law. I bSlleve all sane think?
ing mon will agree, was an awful
mesa.
"The law has not left us a clear
meaning of just what a monopoly Is.
Many vicious features have developed
under and have been encouraged by
the very nature of the act. I believe
In the repeal of the Sherman law In
foto. Put us hack fo the common law.
the effects "f which the bnr. as well
na the court, understand. Und begin
over again."
THREE MORE DEATHS
Physicians Hellere Meningitis Epidemie |
Nearly Ended.
Dallas. Tex.,' January 11.?Three'
deaths and three new cases within
the last twenty-four hours summarizes
the meningitis situation in Dallas, and
physicians declare the outlook bright
for nn early end of thc epidemic.
Dr. Oscar Dowllng. president of tho
Louisiana State Board of Health, and
'Dr. P. E. Archinard. Louisiana State
Bacteriologist, who arrived here to?
day to Investigate conditions, declared
their belief to-night that the regula?
tions In force hero nre all that can he
desired to prevent npread of the dla
ease.
TTrtfl "Citf* fnr <r.i.^*5?ttf orirw
STRAYED FROM 819 "CATHEDRAL
Place, black and white setter, with
black ciifa- Liberal reward If re?
turned to above addrcsa.
1| An Addition to Your Piano' fg?fcj?
v/ that greatly enhances its value, B1 i^^^Z^^f
" yet does not aftect its action or alter I" ,1]^^^^^^^ b
its appearance in any manner is ft {r^^kT^^B)}
The Tel-Electric
Piano Player \
Anyone can play the Tel-Eleclric
Piano Player, yet // needs no assistance
to produce the most perfect renditions,
playing with the expression of a master
ana following the indications of the
composer as found on the music.
The Tel-Electric Piano Player can I
be attached in ; w hours without
altering the appc ice of your piano
in any manner.
_ fiffi??. Attachable to any Grand or Upright Piano \
Tke^i^uEa. Ill
WH CW. O I SUCCESSORS CABLE PIANO CU
l^^^^^^^J^ 213 E. Broad St. ^ ^^^^g^jg^^
iEXPLOSIQN CAUSES
FATAL INJURIES
Well Known Lynchburg Con?
tractor Sustains Fractured
Skull.
[Special to The TlmOB-Dlspntcli.)
Lynchburn, Vu., January 14.?A. R.
Stcvons, one of the best known build?
ing contractors of Lynchburg, wua ;
probably fatally Injured early to-day
by the exploblon of a frozen water1
back In the kitchen range at his resi?
dence, lie was struck On the right
forehead by flying fragments of tho
stove, and. In addition to sustaining
n fractured skull, hue certainly lout
the slKht of his right eye. His chances
for recovery are regarded as slim.
Four surgeons performed an operation j
at a hospital, removing 11 portion uf .
the skull.
Mrs. Jacob Shanor had an arm broken
and was painfully burned about her
face this morning by the explosion of
the water buck In her kitchen range, j
Her condition Is not regarded as criti?
cal.
VAIN FIGHT FOR LIFE
riody of Watchman Found llcklnd
Great Steel Gate,
New York, January 14.?The body of
William Campion, the aged watchman !
who lost his life In the Equitable Life !
building lire of last Tuesday, was found
to-day frozen In a kneeling posturi
behind n groat steel jtato leading to the
streets from tho vaults of tht Mercan?
tile Trust Company. A heavy steel
beam from tho roof of the vault pijine-'
down the man's back. Evidence of lilt
frantic efforts to escape the fading
ruins behind him wan furnished by n
arm extended through the barn of tin
gate as If Imploring help. The kne. s.
too. protruded through the openings,
Cncascd In Ice with the feet (irmly
frozen in a pedestal of icy debris, the
entire body resembled n rough hewn
statue of marble.
It was the night's work of fifty ir.'-ii'
to remove the tons of Ice-cemented
ruins that hid the gate of the vault '
from view and the day's work of j
wrecking experts to cut away the bars
uf the gate. While the work wua Bo?
ing on two of the men saw, they sit Id,
far Into the ruins of the vnuli the body .
of Francis Neider, another missing
watchman. Both Neider and Campion ]
went into the vaults with William
Giblln, prosldent of tho Mercantile j
Trust Company, who was rescued by 1
Ilremen cutting away the steel bars of |
another gnto the day of the lire.
Hundreds of thousands "f dollarsf ;
worth of policy loans of tho Equitable
Elfe Assurance Society found Intact
woro removed to-day under police j
guard to tho company's temporary of - ?
Hees. It will take a week, nccorciln--'
to the heed of the wrecking firm ii i
chargo of the work, to reach the Eqult
able Company's vaults, where over,
!300.000,0(10 In securities arc still tied
up, or those of the Mercantile Safe De- I
posit Company.
HIS HEARING TO-DAY
Slayer of A. G. lloyee. Sr., win Ask lie-j
lease ou Uall,
Fort Wortn, Texas, January it.?J. j
B Knead, who Saturday night shot und'
killed A. G. Boyee. Sr., at a hotd hero,
will have a preliminary examination
Monday, after which he will ask fori
release on ball. So far lie has refused
to discuss the killing of the elder.
Boyee, who was the father of A. G.I
Boyce, arrested In Canada several
weeks ngo on a charge of abducting
Mrs. Snend from a sanatorium here on
November 9,
Relatives and friends of Boyce de-1
clare. they will press tho p rosecutloh
cf Knead vigorously
OBITUARY
Fnnornl of Henry Muudcr.
Tho funeral of Henry Mander, the
oldest employe of the City Water He-j
partmenl in point of service, and otio'
of the best known employes in tho;
city service, took plncn on Sututdny.
Boon after coming out of the Confed- i
orate army In lSf.5 ho was given u po- '
Kltlon at the old pumping station,
where he was made foreman In 1 B'i'J,
n position which he held until I8SH.
when the New Pumphouso wan opened,
and he wns transferred there us fore?
man. Superintendent Davis salt) yes?
terday that he had been regarded a:;
one of the most valuable mechanics in
the department, n man of faithful .mil
long service, whose devotion to his
duty wns an Inspiration to the men of
tho department. Within the past veur
ho had failed In health, and was trans?
ferred to lighter duties In connection
with the storehouse of the Water De?
partment. Ills death came nt ? r>:10
o'clock Friday morning at the homo
of H. C Lynn, 413 West Grace Street,
In tho sixty-eighth year of Iiis age,
and the forty-sixth year of his em?
ployment in the Richmond Water De?
partment.
The funeral was held Saturday after?
noon at S o'clock from Clay Street
Methodist Church, and the interment
mnde In Hollywood.
Hin? Idn Kopple.
Miss Ida Kop.ilc, formerly of this
city, died yesterday nt Detroit, Mich.
She-was a daughter of Herman and
[Mary S. Kopple, who were well known
, rosldautu of this city for many years.
Her Interment will be at Detroit. She
la survived by her slater. Mrs. J. Marx,
u'nu several brothers.
(?earse %V, Ylngllnij.
[Special 16 The Tlmcs-Dlspatch.1
Rudford, Vu.. Junuury 14.?George
W. Ylngllng, ot Bast Radford, died ut
the old homestead on Friday. Hu wuk
horn in Pennsylvania in 1S4Q. He
moved to Central Depot, now Radford,
when a young man. and In lbtSt mar?
ried Miss Sufiie F. Cofer, o3 Pulaskl
county, who has preceded him to tlu
grave. There tire surviving him tw.
brothers, John Yingllng. of Salem, ant.
U llllum Ylngllng. of Oloey. 111., and
one elster, Mre. .?.ate Coflman, of York
Pa., and two sons. Jamcn Edwin Ylng
ling, of Winston-Salem. N. c.. and Jno
w tllle Tingling, of Portsmouth. O..
and tivc daughters. Mrs. Kate Lucnr
of RoanokCj Mrs. Carrlo Caldwell an<
Mrs. Cora Einstein and Mrs. Lydia H
Browni of Bast Radford, and Mrs. or
tavla c. Rollilcker. of Khe::andoah.
rim funeral eervlces were conduct,",
by the Rov. .1. is. Naff, at Crove Ave?
nue Church, to-duy.
lira, Jamra V. Ilrnncli.
'Special to The Tlmes-Dlsps tch )
Petersburg, Va? .lanuurv 14.?Mi ?
James V. Bra-neb. of Petersburg, dlei
yesterday aft-inoon at 1:30 o'cloo'..
n| St. Luke's IfospRnl, In Richmond
?>he formerly was Mr*. Bessie Good?
win, of . Petersburg, and Is survived
by her hut-band and Ihr-"- hmall chil?
dren, her tather and mother. Mr. and
Mrs. Wlnncld Goodwin and three als
ters and iwd brothers?all of Peters?
burg. The funeral will bo held oi
1 vtet day.
Mrs. \V. PJ. Waller.
..[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
? iNorfolk. Va.. January 14.?Mrd. W
N. Waller died this morning at lief
bumc in Duke Street after an Mine
of several days. She was forly-elgln
years old. and le survived by hi I
husba-nd and four children.
The funeral win bo held Tuesday at
noon.
(ii-orgt Weaton.
[Special to The Timet-Dlspatch.j
8taUntoh, Va.. January 1 I.?Georg
Weaton, a general merchant of this
city, a native of England, rifty-sl*
>'cars old, !? dead of pneumonia, leav?
ing a second wife and two sons her?
and one sdh In England by his flrrfi
wife.
Funeral of C. \V. Ilnll.
[Special to The Times-1 nspotch. J
Leesburg, Va,, January 14?The
n mains of George Washington
Ball, who died In Washington
Wednesday night. were brought
to Leesburg on Friday, and interred
in th..- old family burial ground at
"Sprlngwood," where lie his ancestors
for several gene-rations. Mr. Ball was.
eighty-four years of ago, and Is sur?
vived by five children, nc was a Con?
federate soldier, and at thc time o!
hi: death was said to be the noarasl
living relative of General George
Washington.
Mollert Pi. Ureckcnrldgc.
(S|h uiui to 'j he i inies-1 lispatch. ]
Winchester. Vu.. January 14.?Rob?
ert ,\. breckenrldge, wnu was born
eighty-five years ago at Leesburg, died
this morning at his home here from
the intlrmitleb of age. He was a prom?
inent Methodist churchman, for mail]
? ? he served as captain of the
l- riendshiu Fire Company. Two hops
and one daughter survive him.
DEATHS
NOW LA N?Entered Into real, at 6:S0
A. M. Sunday, MRS. ELIZABETH W.
NOW LAN, widow of Thomas Mow
Ian and third daughter of tho late
Cuplaln James Young and Elizabeth
W. Young, of Petersburg, Va.
Funeral from her lute residence.
1650 West Grace Street, TU BHD AY.
MOItNINO at 11 o'clock. Interment
private.
TIN8LBY?Died, Saturday, January 13.
1A12. MRS. MARGARET E- TIN. uE?,
In tho fifty-eighth year of age.
Deceased leavcB one hrothei and
Bister, Mr. Frank Gallagher ant'. Mrs.
G. W. Mahoney.
Funeral 10 o'clock MONDAY MORN?
ING at Sacred Heart Cathedral. No
flow era.
BATES?Died, at his residence. No. 214
"tilth Jefferson Street. MR. E. O.
? \TE8, In the forty-third yea.r of
his ago.
Funeral notice later.
Huntington. W. Va., papers please
cony.
Fo." Infants and "uildren.
Tho Kind You Have Always Bought
RHEUMATIC PEOPLE
Why pay money and still suffer? Tr? -I
our risk
Advertising Resuls
can be produced whon the money I? Judlcl
ouily expended. Wu havo planned and ez
ocuted many large and small advertising
campaigns We know how tn gel proiltabla
results. Consult us and be convinced.
PllfSEMAN ADVERTISING ACJENCY. INC..
Mutual Building,
ntchniond. .. .. ... Virginia,
'Phone Madison 2411
W. Fred. Richardson,
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND
EMBAI.MEB.
Slain sail tlelvldpro Streets.
Phones, Madison 848. day; Monroe
?42. r'xbt,

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