OCR Interpretation

The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 12, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-12/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

It Guest of Honor at Cele?
bration of "Discovery
Distinguished Visitors Guests of
Knights of Columbus
f Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Alexandria, Vs.. October 11 ?Rt
Jtev. D. J. O'Connell, Bishop of the
Diocese of Richmond, to-night deliv?
ered sn sddresB of welcome to Mgr.
Boanmno. the papal delegate, on behalf
of the State of Virginia, at the cele?
bration of Discovery Day at the Toung
11? n'a Sodality, Lyceum Hail, under
the auspices of FStzgerald Council. No.
4S9. Knights of Columbua A fitting
response was made by the papal dele?
gate to the words of welcome deliv?
ered by the bishop.
The principal address of the evening
was made by Rev. Father W. D. Noon,
O. P., who took for his theme "The
life of Christopher Columbua"
The speakers were Introduced by
Tbomas E. Dyoon, grand knight of the
local council, who made an address of
welcome. The hall was prettily deco?
rated 3or the occasion with papal
colors and American flags, .together
with palms and ferns. Suspended
above the stage was a painting of
Christopher Columbus, together with
the insignia of the order. The hall
was taxed to its capacity with mem?
bers of the order arid their friends,
?ui ing the evening an elaborate musi?
cal program was givaan by a quartet
from Washington of 3L Patrick's Oath,
olic Ohuroh. under the direction at
Miss Jennie Glennon. At the conclu?
sion of the affair the audience, stand,
tng, sang "Amerioak"
The ceremonies kg oonneotion with
the celebration ways begun this after?
noon with the placing of a handsome
memorial wreath on the tomb of
Washington at Mount Vorn on by the
papal delegate.
The party left Washington at 2:05
o'clock, and Included the following: j
Mgr. Bonzano. Rt. Rev. D- J. O'Connell. j
Bishop of the Diocese of Richmond,:
Mgr. Cexettl. auditor of papal dele- I
gate; Rev. George Dougherty. D. D-.
assistant rector of the Catholic Uni?
versity of America; Mgr. Mackin,
Washington; Its*. W. D. Noon, O. P.!
Dominican House of Studies, Brook-j
land. D. C.; Rev. Father Corgan. |
W'ilkesbarre, Pa.; Rev. Henry J. Cut-j
Jer and Rev. L? F. Kelly, pastor and I
assistant pastor, respectively, of St. I
Mary's Catholict Church, this etty;{
Daniel J .Callahan, supreme treasurer,
of the order, of Washington; Judge!
"William H. de Lacy, of the Juvenile
Court, Washington. The party was
In charge of Superintendent P. E.
Cllft, of the Washington-Virginia Rail?
way Company.
Accompanying the party on the trip
were the following delegates from She
local council: M. J. McFarland. chair?
man; J. D. Normoyle, T. H. Fegan, R.
H. Power. Walter M. Donnelly. James
Cailan, William Greenan. John Gilroy,
"William Desmond. Charles E. Corgan
gnd James Roche.
One of the features of the celebration
To-day we make a spread in new fall
furnishings representing what is carried in
the best New York shops. No good
things have escaped our drag net.
Neckwear from 25c to $2.50, in every
color, style and pattern that's new.
New Shirts, new Underwear, new Pajamas, new Shoes,
new Hats new Suits!
took place af*er the return of the papal
delegate from Mount Vernon, and i
consisted of a reception to the children
of St, Mary's School at the Toung
Men'a Sodality Lyceum Hall, which was
participated in by 450 children of the
two schools. The children were dress?
ed in white and yellow papal colors.!
and made a most attractive appearance.
The vocal class of St. Mary's Academy
sang "Italia." and a solo was rendered!
by Miss Watherlne Brill. An address
tor the school children was made by
Miss Virginia Downey, after which the
papal delegate spoke, and the affair
was concluded with the singing of
Holy God. We Praise Thy Name."
At the conclusion of the reception
the visitors were escorted in automo-t
biles around the city and viewed the|
historic points of interest. Returning!
to the Hotel Rammel, supper was serv- I
ed. and this was followed by the pub->
lie entertainment. The affair was one
of the most elaborate ever given by!
the local council. The members Of the
fourth degree of the order served as(
a guard of honor for the papal dele- j
gate, being dressed In evening clothes!
and wearing sword and baldric. j
Troops In Martini Law Zone Ordered
to Arrest Band.
Charleston, W. Vs.. October 11.?
Military men at Paint Creek Junction,
headquarters for the martial law dis?
trict, were aroused this morning when
It became known that fifteen strangers'
had arrived In Charleston during the
night, snd after purchasing arms and
fa Crossett Almanac 5
i [for next week]
1 ocTOBmr
15 Tu
16 W
18 F
Bral. knvMB dta Frtlk aat tk* Was. 1112.
Wi. Ja? r?n tan. 1644. Cgg'
W?u rem-?>isT??Tia??prr.. 11 14. ?.. 1*4?. Cf^j
FbiOPM C*o?rfc boat ID op- a.rt tsfMfB kit Br?t
ptir cf C?? Sron. 119t. IfJ
Pay Dar. 0??t t?rm mar Pall CriMiaa. Nrl
?nrreaden^ ? Saraaafi.
Gaertc HI. ?< Earfcaa ?a-i a* aia
A gocd eld fash?
ioned spelling
"How it h%" ask?
ed one pedestrian of
another, "that you
stride so merrily the
whole journey, while
I must stop each
mile i" His friend !'
answered: "My i
shoes are Crossens."
And he walked on ?
Make the shoe fit
the foot ; r.ot the
foot f.t the shoe
Never buy a shoe
to reform v.
Cro?eTT-sh<-.d fret
bee no shppers a* the 1
dav' I end.
"S?e? Crmfrrt,"
quetk eld Par
sen Lee,
And each one an?
swered readily:
The first quarter
of the moon is placed
for the 17th.
This week the
earth will revolve
around its axis once
each 24 hours and
South America will
take its place south
of North America.
Weather it rain or
weather it snow, we
shall hare weather,
weather or no.
Something new in men's
shoes?Man-el last. De?
signed in the Crossen shops.
Medium toe. Straight
setting sole. For walking
or semi-dress.
?m e ? a ? waea w a w w ft* , * * ^ . rvr?T? i ?'^^?^^
:vt w wow t? KtTmm
j TlJmXSDlSPArC^ Oct 12tt
ammunition had been joined by fifteen
local miners, also armed.
Tbe party left here announcing its
intention to go to Ksyford, W. Vs.,
where a dozen or more evicted families
have been can;t>i*v in the public road.
It was stated here that orders had
been issued throughout the martial
law di/irict to apprehend the men and
take them to Paint Creek Junction.
The strangers are said to be miners
from the Illinois field.
Mast Staad Trial.
Baldwin, Mich. October 11.?Oscar at
Arebaoh. a Chicao business man, was
to-day bound over to stand trial on
the charge of murdering his bueinees
partner, Henry "VV. Fisher, in the woods
near Were recently. Are bach claimed
Fisher accidentally shot himself while
hunting. Bail was fixed at 110,500.
American Steamer Beached Near St.
John's Bar.
Jacksonville. Fla.. October 11.?The
American steamer Dover, which went
on the beach a few nights ago while
attempting to make St. John's Bar. has
been abandoned. C Diamond, general
manager of the Texas Steamship Com?
pany, owners of the Dover, made this
announcement late to-day. The tug
Rescue, which has been standing by
the stranded ship, proceeded to-day for
New Tork.
Cable** Gelag ea Stansp.
Washington, October 11.?Several
members of the Cabinet will enter the
political campaign with speeches on
behalf of President Ta\t during the
closing weeks of the con-test. In addi?
tion to a week's tour in Missouri, Sec?
retary of Commerce and Labor Nagel
will speak in Ohio and New Tork.
It argument in tbe lntermountain j
cases in the Supreme Court, which be- '
gin next week, are finish* in time. At-!
torney-General Wickerahasn also will!
make several campaign speeches. Sec- ?
retary Stlmoon will speak In New j
York and Secretary Kiwi on the Pa
cific Coast, and it is expected Secre- {
tary MoVeagh may make one or two!
Crowds Greet Bryaa.
Minneapolis Minn., October 11.?
Criticism of President Taft and Col?
onel Roosevelt and praise for Governor
Wilson and the Baltimore platform
were the keynotes of th* speeches here
to-night and addresses delivered at
numerous places In Minnesota to-day
by William Jennings Bryan. He ar?
rived latg this afternoon and delivered
an address to a large crowd at the aud?
itorium this evening, after making
nearly a dozen speeches as his train
crossed Minnesota,
?fpeetal I-ecal Data for Tisterday.
13 noon t'-mperature . S<
.1 P. M temperature . *7
Maximum temperature up to s
P. M. $7
Minimum temperature up to S
P. M. ?5
Mean temperature .
Normal tempeiat'Jre . *:
Kxres? In temperature . 1*
Kxcess in temperature -'nee March
1 .T.- 2
Accum, deficiency in temperature
sine* January 1 . 432
Deficiency in rainfall since March
1 .5.1?
Accum defj.-ier.. y in rainfall sine*
January 1.3.: i
Loral (?beervatloa a P. St. Yesterday.
Temperature . '*
Humidity . "I
Win.l?direction. . K
Wind- v. l.-cit;- . 4
Weath*r .Clear
<ai j? r m
Ha- e.
Ash. v ill* ...
Atlantic ?*ity
t ?< staa ....
Bafts ie _
.. . ? ?
?*hh sa* ...
? ? ? r ....
. . 'h .
?;?ive?ton ..
.t?ck? .e, j je
Kansas Citv
!.outs> lite
N. a Orleans
New Y'.rk
Norfolk ....
i klet.oma .
pit's, urgh
St. Lo-ihj ...
:t. Paei ., .
Sen rr?:.<-1*ci
psasenah ..
^r"t?n? ?.. .
Wa?>. - l">n
Wtthevllle .
i.a.-uin Standard Time. >
Th-r. H T. L T. Weather
.. :? so u
< "l.-ii'ly
Cloud >
P sioudy
Cm ?r
n? id\
Its In
IV c'oiidy
p sioedy
MftltTIKK ?Lajst ar.
October |2. 1112.
HTflfl TTP*t:
Fan rls-e ? 11 Morning -? :??
? us sets.I tt W ????*? ....?:t?
I Hotel Registers Means by Which
Government Details
Prosecution Will Go Thoroughly
Into Explosions in
the West.
Indianapolis. Ia?V, October 11.?"J.
B. Brice. Chicago." the name Janas
B. McXamara used to disguise his in?
tention to cause explosions on the Pa?
cific Coast, and particularly In Loa An?
geles, fanned an Important point in
the testimony at the "dynamite con?
spiracy" trial to-day.
As tending to sustain Its contention
that the explosions were part of a con?
spiracy of the illegal interstate ship?
ment of dynamite involving the forty
live men now on trial, the government
indicated that it would go thoroughly
into the explosions in the West, pos?
sibly throwing light on the mysterious
disappearance of F. A, Schmitt and
David Caplan. accused as accomplices
of McNamara.
Witnesses, rsadlng from hotel regis?
ters, testified concerning the move?
ments of McNamara, Schmitt. Caplan
and Ola A. Tvcitmoe, of San Francisco.
From the time he arrived in San Fran?
cisco. August 19, 1910, until be left
Los Angeles a few hours before the
Los Angeles Times explosion, McNam?
ara's whereabouts, with the exception
of a few nights, were accounted for by
the name "Brice" written on rejrtsters.
George A. Dickson. assistant man?
ager of a San Francisco hotel, pro
[ duced records of "Brice's" arrival Au
* gust 19, the day before an explosion
'at Oakland. He waa traced to Seattle,
Washington, where he aought from J.
I D. Wagner, teacher In a technical
j school, information how to create a
! spark without the use of a fulminat?
ing cap. Eugene A. Clancy, another
labor leader In San Francisco, was in
; Seattle at that time, the government
, asserts. The next day an office build
I Ing under construction in Seattle was
" dlown up.
Beading from a hotel register, Mr.
Oixon told of ' Briese" reappearance
in San Francisco, September 1?. after
he had lived for ten days in a hoard?
ing house Soon after. Mr. Dixon testi?
fied. "Brice" appeared yith "Perry"
alias Schmitt. They occupied the
same room. Caplan then appeared on
the scene, and the house in San Fran?
cisco, at 1559 Avenue 19. where later
a quantity of nitroglycerine was found,
was rented.
Walter L. Smith, clerk in a hotel
at Los Angeles, identified the signature
of A- T. Tvettmoe as that of a guest
who was in Los Angeles before "Brice*"
arrived the last time.
C. A. Dickelman, clerk in another
hotel at Los Angeles, said he haJ a
conversation with ?'Brice," who regis?
tered there September 29. That was
about the second day before the Los
Angeles explosion.
j "The next night." testified Dickel?
man. "Brice told me he was going to
San Francisco that night. He checked
out at 7 o'clock."
At 1 o'clock the next morning the
explosion occurred- According to a
telegram produced by the government.
McNamara was 200 mlljs away en
>c Hair
5 Vigor
Ayer's Hair Vigor is composed
of sulphur, glycerin, quinin,
sodium chlorid, capsicum, sage,
alcohol, water, perfume. A
hair tonic Promptly checks
failing hair. Does not color
the hair. i^LTlSL
To the Fair sre cor?sIry InvHsd to
vftMC oar II I 111 II We are
mpoatttoa to
Work Om?
are known to be
:S. Galeski Optical Co.
Savory Ko.iM.- s. fl.St, $1.50,
I2.S9, I2.M tori $3.9*.
The L B. Tayitr Cn
Office Fornitore
The Latest Craze With the
Young Girls!
French Berets?(Tun O'Shantero)
Second shipment received yesterday of Genuine French
Berets. Made in one-piece felts, in red, white and blue.
Only to 1m had at Berry's.
f?W The Smart Berry Tailored Reefers are here to
match any of the colors.
I Youthful Prodigy at University of N. C
Of Klt-afcetfc City. !*. C-. mm** twer*? yee*?, tfce y e?u??-eet etwaewt way ???>
year. aed f e?|?eeted t* take ? Mar, ata?1 tm all ata ei?*?._
route to Salt Lake City, where. It la
charged, he was kept in hiding by J. j
E. Munsey. a former business agent j
of the iron workers' union, who tele- |
graphed to Indianapolis. "Patient out j
of danger."
Henry Dobberham Identified a pho?
tograph of James B. McNamara as
having been the "F. Sullivan" who
registered at a Chicago hotel about
the time an attempt was made to blow
up a plant in South Chicago in Feb?
ruary. 1911. Hotel clerks from Toledo.
Pittsburgh. Boston. Cincinnati and j
other cities testified as to Ortie E. Mc
ManigaJ's visit to those places at times
When hi was a member of tbs "dyna?
miting crew."
Beverly. Mass.. October 11?Radical
legislation In favor of the American
farmer and consumer as a means of
solving the question of the high cost
of living was urged by President Taft
to-day in a letter to the Governors of
sll the States.
President Taft proposes to reduce
the cost of foodstuffs on the American
dinner table by reducing the cost to
the farmer of producing his crops.
That woukd be Sena by establishing In
th* Interest of the farmer a financial
machine which would give him access
to all th* money centres of the world
and sfford him credit at greatly re?
duced rates and upon more advantage?
ous terms than he bow receives. Th*
complete development of our agricul?
tural resources which this would make
possible, thinks President Taft, woutt
go a long way toward aettliag the
problem of the high cost of living.
"What this plan offers," writes
President Taft. "Is a means to secure
this country greater productivity, at
less cost, from the farms that sre
now under cultivation, snd. above alU
to give us more farms and more farm?
Th* plan ?ur??"t'd Is based upo* i
th? principles of aorrk-nltaral co-oper
alive credit now in owe in practically ;
every country of Barop I'm form ?
*t\l~ lesrislat'on. in th* opinion of;
President Taft 1? essential to th* roc- j
restful adoption of this plan, and h* I
has invtted the Governors of all th*
Stat*s tj a con ferenre upon this sub?
ject at th* time of the annual me?tins;
of Onvernors In iV??tiir ct .r, in r>e
"Were not th* interval so short."
writes President Taft, "my "onvtotinei
of the Importance of this eahtect would'
imp*! me to invlt* you t" a conf*r*nc* 1
at a still earlier date "
Has stesyewe s *oa? I.eres**.
President Tsft bases his r-eornnvn
dattons on reports submitted by the
American diplomatic owl er? in Euro**,
who have, since last Mar<-?, been en
yasjed in aa inve-sticition of this ose?,
tton. and upon the special report of
Ambassador M: run T. IT??' ? who
has mad* a study for tea a of the
oeevtlon of adopt'?- r ? operative
er?4lt In the Tatted r h"*s
-A stody of these reports" writes'
Presldeat Taft, and ?f the rirnaain '
dattons of Ambassador Herriek. which!
I am stadias; yon. convinces m? of th*
?dsptahlllty to Americas conditions of
th* ca aptrstrv* credit pisa as sat
forth la the orcsatasfloa of the I
RsilTeisen banks of Germany. The es- j
tablfebsneat and creewovt at* sacb beaks, i
ho a so sr. are matters far State cwetrertj
!and-mortgfcge banks under State ebar-|
t?rs, ana the formation of co-opera-'
live m or trage-bond societies along the
lines of the LanJ- haften Societies of
Germany. proTlded that uniform State
legislation can be secured to govern
their organisation and operation. Aa
a later step. I favor the enactment of
laws by Congress permitting the or?
ganization of national land-mortgage
banks, to be operated under strict gov?
ernment supervision with the power to
guarantee and market the guaranteed)
debenture bonds of the State land
mortgage banks or co-operative socie?
ties. I recommend for your considers
mmt hiimiii.,m$
wish, w ???!??> ,j t*f
* ?* ?*?*? tor gestraft
"?ha lXW.aa, tmrtK tha Obite*
?tatas add aaah yaw to the national
wealth MMUmim Tksy ara doing]
Uta aa a beers wad capital at ??.??o.,*
000.00?. Oa tkls sum they pay aaaaaU
ly lAYerest charges of Mio.OM.OvO?;
Counting commissions and renewal
charges, taa latereat rata pal? ay tha
farmer of this ssantry la averaged a%
< 1-1 par coat, as compared to a rats]
of 4 1-1 te ? l-i par asat paid hy the;
farmer, for Instance, of France and]
"Again, the interest rate paid by
tha American farmer Is considerably
blghsr than that paid by our Indus
triai corporations, railroads or munici?
palities. Yst. I think. It will be ad?
mitted that tha security offered by th?
farmer la big farm lands la oulte as
sound as that offered by industrial
corporations. Why, then, will not tha
Investor furnish the farmer with
money at as advantageous rates as Ins
is willing to supply It to the indus?
trial corporations? Obviously, tha ad?
vantage enjoyed by tie Industrial
corporation lies in the financial ma?
chinery at Its command, which per?
mits It to place Us offer before the
investor la a more attractive and more
readily negotiable form. The farmer
lacks this machinery, and, lacking it.
he suffers unreasonably. This Is not
Cheek Wlaaag Ft leas.
"But the advantages to be gained]
by the adoption of this plan go beyond
the direct saving in interest charge*
to the farmer. The great necessity
which prompted the establishment and
extension of this plan throughout Eu?
rope was that of checking the rapidly
advancing Increases in the cost of
foodstuffs, brought about by ths in?
evitable increase in consumption and
the failure of tha, long-drained soil tu
afford a corresponding increase in pro?
duction. That problem faces the peo?
ple of this country to-day?not inj
so severe a form as it threatened the
older countries of Europe, but, still.
ka.t a great and pressing eeonomlo
"In Europe this problem has been success*
fully met. Srst. by reducing tha cost le tb?
farmer of producing his crops, aad s*eoadlya
by iaereasla? Ms production through ?ha
adoption of improved method* of culttsa
ttoo Both the Federal and titate govern?
ments la this country have does mash t*
afford the farmers Instruction In Improved
agricultural methods. But It still remaiua
far us to reduce the coat of the farmer s
productlea by affording Mm the necessary
capita: for tha exploitation af bis ?ott vpoa
the most advantageous term*. He must ?
afforded the money necessary for him ???
a4opt Improved method*. It must be atado
proniab.e for him te place every acre of his
ground under cultivation. This offers tha
consumer relief from tha Inercasing coat ul
President Tart strongir deprecates any
idea of establishing co-operative credit in.
the t'nlted States through the support of
th* government subsidies.
' We must estab.tsh a credit system of,
for. and by the farmers of the Called
States." he wrttee. "The country enjoys to?
day great prosperity, the factories are t>jt.,
th< worklaginea are employed, aad every?
where the wheel* of industry hum. Tha
Attas** shares In this general prosper'.:;.
The proposal wm h 1 make l* not to tub.
?Id no the Amen an farmer. Fortunat" ?
for the country he does not seed it. i. ?
would he accept It."
Oeveraera Warned.
President Taft warn* the governor* that
In thl* plan, a* in a; financial schemes,
there Is room for harmful sxpioltatioa fur
Personal gain.
"The moat eseentfa! point to bear la mind
It the need for Ike assumption by the Fed?
eral and Ktat* governments ef the respon?
sibility for economically and hoaeatly con?
ducted institutions. t>uch assumption la the
essential precedent for obtalaiag tke confi?
dence of the American sa weU aa of the Eu?
ropean Investing public-"
Wsassin Are Brassard.
Wat son v! lie. Cal.. October 13.?OS. A,
Sohroeder and j. T. Turb. tt. seamen
on board ehe I nited Slates submarine
F-l. weer drowned her to-day when a
great wave swept over the little craft
at the latter went aground near I"ort
wntaoavllle. The extent of the dam?
age to the submarine had not been
determsned. Low tide left it upright
in the sand in three feet of water. The
F-l la holder of the wort's record for
submarine diving, having gone down
!tt feet In San Fratneisoo Bay Septem?
ber 5. 1912.
Goes Further?Costs Less
The best that can be made. Retails for las* than other
so-called "best * Baaing Powders?hence, ECONOMY,
if nothing more, should induce you to use it. A little
goes a long ways and every bit counts.
SoM try mU gmod Ommii. iMitt 4M mWwmt it. .
8?West Broad Street?8
BEST POT ROAST.10c and 11c
GOOD VEAL ROAST.12V*c to 15c

xml | txt