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",-,- i.pkii it j. w iii mwpwwpK v , r- ;,. ,- j., ...i.fyiKMf.-s- - ", .. -V "J? 1 I 6 A' tot VOLUME XIX-NUMBER RE-OPENED Y. M. C. A. Workers Again Take the Field to Raise $20,000. EVERYONE IsliiTHUSlASTIC Solicitors Start Work With A Vim. All are Confident of Being Victorious. Dnnqtiet Is Spread Iii tho Gymnasium Ami After tlio IViutt I'romlnent Citizens Tnko n Hand In the. DIs cushIom of Wlmt Is Nettled to lie AccoinplbditMl OuiiiimIkii ,W1I1 bo Continued for olio Week. Launching the second edition of the Y. SI. c. A. campaign for $50,000 at a banquet In the association gym Inst evening, a goodly number of workers discussed plans for tho work nnd listened to a number of speeches of tho sort that Instill enthusiasm and muko for a grontcr effort In this, tho final attempt to s.ivo the Institution. Thcro must bo raised about $20, 000 this week, clso nothing will pre vent tho closing of the Y. M. C. A. nnd tho winding up of tho good work It lias done In tho community for tho past seventeen years. It was pointed out that Marlon Is becoming narrow and tight-fisted In a llnanclal way. In tho old days when Marlon was far from being tho city that It Is today, It was easy to ralso thousands for a project of almost any sort. Today It Is utmost Impossible to securo, funds for the most luudablo enterprise. "What Is tho matter with Marlon?" This question wns asked by moro than ono person. They queried whether Marlon men aro not tho progressives that wcro their forebears. Marlon, as a vlllago quickly raised $175,000 for tho Dcllcfontatuo & Indiana rail road when that Hun was pushed through. This was brought out by Colonel George B. Christian who spoke to tho .workers for tho first Umu nnd whoso remarks teemed with In torcsttng Information concerning tho Marlon of today and of yesterday. Mr. Christian told tho workers, that based ,uton population Marlon should to day raise $3,660,000 without ns much trouble ns was experienced In secur ing tho ri7C,OOo for tho II. & I. rail road In tho village days. Colonel Christian handled things without gloves. Ho scored tho cor porations: of' Marlon for hiding bo hln,d a self-raised legal barrier and refusing to glvo to nn enterprise that means so much to the men they em ploy and to tho city In which they aro locutod. Ho called attention to tho fact that corporations all over Ohio nnd nil ovor the country aro giv ing dally to laudable public enter prises and that even tho governor of tho great stato of Ohio, whllu re ceiver of tho Hamilton & Dayton rail road, gavo out of tho funds of the corporation $10,000 for a Y. M. C. A. project. Harmon said at that tlmo that ho was awaro a certain law for bade It but that If tho stockholder of the railroad objected nnd questioned his net ho would pay tho money him solf. Other spcakors talked In like voly and suggested means of securing tlio additional amount needed. Tho banquet occurred at G:30 p. in. nnd Immediately afterward Dr, C. E. Sawyor, gonoral chairman of tho campaign, acting as toustmustcr, addressed tho assemblage Dr. Sawyer spoke In optlmtstla vein of tho work laid out for this week, pleaded for a closer organization nnd a moro earnest effort on the part of every ono. Ho prodlctcd that If there is a united effort und tho word U spread to every Marlon citizen of high or low degrco thoro will bo forthcom ing enough to savo tho association to Marlon. Fred H. Guthory followed Dr. Saw? yor und urged co-operation as a means whereby success mny bo ob tained. Ho urgod tho workers to ur range to dovoto practically nil of their tlmo for a few days nnd pro dieted that tho rcsutls would oxecod expectations. Qrant 12. Mauser took a fling ut tho proachors, or rathor some of thorn', for tholr attitude toward this cam paign. Ho clussod some of them as bigoted Individuals who failed to show' tho Christian oplrlt expected of them und declared that soma of them want ed to soo tho movement to perpetuate tho Y. M. C. A. end in failure. Mr, Mousor ulso scored closo-llstecl Mu rlonltos for loving tholr gold so well that they would not purt with It to help a project so luudablo but hid bhind ovory posslblo oxcuso thoy could Invent to kcop from giving. Tho former congressman roforrod to his own son, who Is un enthusiastic mem ber. Ho wild that Ills boy know tho Y. M. G. A. nnd loved It. Ho folt that If other boys would bo brought Into tho Y. M. C. A. thoy would fool tho same- way towurd It and that tho ro sult would bo nn upbuilding of tholr moral and physical beings. Mr, Mou scr promised his auditors that ho will do everything In his power to mnko tJio campaign n wlnnor. Colonol Christian cumo next with, ono of tho best addresses of tho even ing. He rovlewod conditions in Mu rlon for soma tlmo past, bringing in tho Incident of Marlon's raising $, 175, 000 in vlllago days for tho 13. & I. railroad. He spoko of other achieve ments of those und later dnys. "It used to bo posslblo," said thq CAMPAIGN 127. i HAMMERSTEIN WOULD LEAD WORLD'S OPERA " - -- flWpmrAvwsMM:A'.y, W New York, Jan. 17 Oscar Hammer stcln has arrived from Knglnnd with the prediction that the opera house ho Is planning for London will lend In Importance all European institutions whero grand opera Is produced. The British public Is amazed at tho colos sal venturo Hammcrstcln has under taken. Tho Impresario will return to London In March to remain thero ton years. Ho was nsked If Curuso nnd Mclbai wcro to bo th0 stars of his London opera house. "They'ro not stars thcy'ro freaks," was his terse reply. speaker, "to go out and raise $1,500 for n Fourth of July celebration in n few minutes. Now ono might tramp tho streets fpr days and fall to get tho money. 'hut Is the matter with you of today? Aro you stingier and meaner thun your forefathers? To get money now Is tho most difficult thing no matter how luudablo Is your proposition. If Marlon in tho vlllago days raised $17C,000 the city of today should with less effort ralso $3,500, 000. And yot nomo peoplo think that $50,000 Is a great bum to secure. It would not bo If ovcry citizen who Is ablo would do his share. "Now you are needing $20,000 to complete this project. Go out and ralso ono-hnlf of that and If you do then I, with any other nineteen men In Marlon, or moro or less, will agree to ralso tho remaining $10,000. I do not say that I will subsrrlbo that but that wo will rutso It. If yo fall we will subscrlbo tho monoy ourselves." Tho offor of Colonol Christian was received with grcot enthusiasm, Mr. Christian closed with 'pralso for tho Y. M. C. A. and tho work It Is doing for tho betterment of young men In Marlon. . , John H. Clark, president of tho Y. M. C. A., was tho next speaker. Ho told tho workers that he still had faith In tho willingness of Marion citizens to contribute tho amount necessary to savo tho association to tho city Mr. Clark said that tho prcsont debt of tho nssoclutlon has nrlson bocausn trustees and friends during tho 'past two years have not secured from cit izens tho donations necessary to make up tho annual dcllclt. Tho association Is In debt about $8,000. It will re quire ubout $8,000 to oporato tho Y. M. C. A. for tho next two years, mak ing $10,000 In all. By that tlmo it la hoped that tho building will bo com pleted und ready for occupancy, and tho pledges all paid, Tho udltlou of another lloor will cost $10,000 and 1$ made necessary to mako up for tho Income lost when tho first lloor Is de voted to Y. M. C. A. work. "Wo must got down on tho ground lloor," said Mr. Clark. "Down thoro wo will be ablo to show our wares and will Und a public moro lntorcstod than In this poorly arranged building ns wo havo It now. Tho $34,000 nnd every cent of It will bo needed to re model tho building. Wo huvo tho figures of competent architects horj, mon schooled In this lino of work, and It cannot bo done for less." Mr. Clark urged u grcator effort on tho part of ovory ono to bring tho project to a successful termination. F. C. Llchty, secretary of tho Stato Y, M. C. A. and asslgnod to collcgo work, mado un'oxcolient address. IIo referred to tho campaign conducted In thirty or moro cltlos In Ohio und said that not a sluglo ono of theso had failed, "Is this town of Marlon going to bo tho first failure recorded In Ohio" uskod tho seorotury. "All over tho stato tho money uskod for hus boon given. Mr. J. 1). Van Seoton, who Is assisting In this cumpuign has mado u wonderful record ovory place ho hns been. Ho Has pulled many n cum puign nut of tho llro whou ull scorned lost. You havo nil tho usslstanco nnd insldo knowledge that any of tho oth ers havo hud und If you full Marlon will reccivo a bluok oyo not only ull ovor Ohio but ull over tho country as tho word has gone forth tliat Ma rlon Is out to ralso $50,000 and lot mo toll you that ovoryono bullovoH that Marlon will do It. Now don't full thorn. "This in ii oharltablo work. It Is for an Institution Unit makes for a better manhood In tho young mon of tho city. It Is n great, good work that must bo done." Each day during tho week dlnnon will bo served in tho gymnasium and reports will bo rcud of ouch day's 'progress.. Tho tlmo has now nrrivod when success or faliuro doponds on tlroly upon tho solicitors and tho peo plo of Marlon. Tho monoy must bo forthcoming or opposlto tho charred and gutted opera houso building thero will bo tho deserted and dust covorod Y. m7c. A. In striking contrast to thq boautlful building that Unol6 Sam hut erected within a stone' throw of both WEATHEK VOll OHIO MARION MARION, CENTRAL BANK To be Called the Reserve Association of America atiri Association of America and Urovorned by Largo Board. TO BE THE EXCLUSIVE AGENCY For the Issuing of Currency And Having Other Large Powers, Also Capital To Be Three Hundred ."Millions, Life of Cliurter I'lfty Veins, To bo Fifteen Districts, to lo Kx eiiipllou J'Yom Stnto TiieH anil Itrniich Dunks Must Subscribe to Twenty Per Cent or Stock Other Iniioi'tnnt Degulallons Prescribed. ny United Press Wlrn Washington, Jan. 17. An organiza tion of national banks In effect a central bank to bo called tho "Ite scrvn Association of America," gov erned by forty-five directors, which will gradually absorb the privilege of Issuing currency until It becomes tho excluslvo ngcifcy for that purposo nnd having other largo powers. Is tho plan of currency reform devised by Senator Nelson W. Aldrleh, chnlrmun of tho National Monetary commission, as mado 'public today Tor tho first time. Aldrleh having been forced to go South for his health, was not present, at tho meeting of tho National Mono tary commission nt which his plan was announced. Uepresentntlvo Vrcc land, Republican, of New York, pre sided. Features of tho Aldrleh plan fol low: Tho authorized capital of the De servo association shall bo approxi mately $300,000,000. Tho length of Its charter shall be fifty years, and the head oftlco In Washington, D. C. Tho country shall bo divided Into fifteen districts, and n branch of tho Itcservo association shall bo in each district., Tho Descrvo association und Its branches shall bo exempt from state anu loculjtuxntlon, except in respect to taxes upon real csfato owned by It A national bank having it minimum capital of nt least $25,000 may sub sorlbo to an amount of tho stock of tho Dcsorvo association e(ual to twen ty per cont. of Its stock and not less. Fifty per cont. of tho subscriptions to tho stock or tho association shall bo paid In cash: tho balnnco will romaln a liability of tho stockholders, subject to call. Shares of the oapltnl stock of tho association will not bo trans ferable. Tho earnings of tlio Deserve u.sso ctutlo n shall bo distributed us fol lows: i After tho payment of all expenses nnd taxes tho stockholders shall re ccivo four per cent. Further earnings shall bo divided, one-half of tho sur plus fund until that surplus shall amount to twenty per cent, of the pald-lu cupltal; ono-fourth to tho gov ernment of tho United States, and ono fourth to tho stockholders, but the dividends of tho latter shall novor exceed flvo per cent. When thoy got flvo por cont., one-half of tho sur plus will go to tho government und one-half to tho association. Whou thi surplus fund of tho association reaches twenty percent, of tho paid-in capital, all excess earnings shall go to tho government. , Subscribing banks shall bo formed Into local associations, each composed of not less than ten banks with a com bined capital und surplus of $C,000, 000. All tho local associations shall bo grouped Into fifteen divisions, to no called districts. In each district shall bo located u brunch of the Do servo nssoclutlon, governod by n board of directors. Threo Important features aro: First Tho government of tho Uni ted States and national banks owning stock in tho Itcservo association shall bo tho solo depositors in tho Descrvo ussoclutlon. Second Tho government of tho United States shall deposit its cash balance with tho Descrvo association. Third Tho Descrvo association shall puy no Interest on deposits. In a lottcr to tho commission, Aid rich -said ho did not expect tho Imme diate upprovnl by tho commission, but said his plan would furnish to tho commercial organizations of tho coun try, now considering tho subject, a busls for criticism and discussion. VIRGINIA'S SQUAW SENATORS AT SINTON By United Press Wire. (BULDKTIN) Cincinnati, Jan. 17 Flftcon Depub Urun stnto senators who fled from Charleston, West Vlrglnlu lust night to ovado nrrest by Democratic) sena tors who sought to compel their attendance In tho bouuto chumbcr, uro nt tho Slntnn hotel here. Thoy huvo l)oon pructlculty. barri caded In tho executive chambers of tho capitol for scvoral days. Follow ing their flight tho scat of Horane, n Dopubllcan, wns declured vacunt by tho Democrats. Thrco Laborers Killed. Hhumokln, Pu.. Jim, 17 Threu mine Inborers wore run down and killed by a Pennsylvania ralhviiy train on Oj bridgo near Mount Carmel 'today. PROPOSED Snow In north; fiiipw or rain In eoutli tonight nnd probably Wednesday. OHIO, TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1911 ATTEMPT TO ASSASSINATE Premier Briand of France Whiln Aftriim rn,. While Attending Cham- UU1 Ui JLTUpUUUS, INFLICTING SEVERE WOUND Instead on M. Mirman, The Director of Public Relief, The Bullet Taking Effect in Right Leg Shooter One (IImhih) rorinnly u Professor In Dun College nnd a Ilrother of nn KuipIojL To Shots l'lml Tlio .Second Cutting Neitr the rrcinlcr'.s Head Mn(ter lOccitslons u Sciiku tlou in tho CourtH of KurojM;. By United, I'rn'ss Wire. I'nris Jim. u in .unsuccessful at' tempt wns mndc to iissassluato Pre mier Briand whlo 'ho chamber of deputies was In lesslon this after noon. A man win hn not ytt been Identified, fired a tcr from behind shot nt tho minis- i pjllar. The shot went wldo of Its mark but struck M. J Irman, who was stnndlng bcsldo tho premier, und badly wounded h m. M. Mlrmln is Dcllcf. Tho bullet ilthf Inf- director of Tubllc struck him in tho Drlnnd's nssalwnl is named fil solnic. He wiih fojmcrly a professor In Pau college, uo obtained nd mlsslon to tho sefcond ga'lery of the chamber by p rscntlng the card of his brother, wlu is nn employo of tho ministry. Glsollhe UHed n largo cavnlry rovolvcr tin d Jlrcd two shots. The second bullet pasod within nn Inch of tho Brlnnl's head Of Dr. J. W. Myers if He Testifies Truthfully on the Witness Stand. LUNDY WILSON, THE CHAUFFER Testifies to Conduct of Mrs. Schenk and Dan Phillips, To Her Valuable Presents To tho Young Music Clerk, Tho Diamond Stick Din, tiiitok-. Ing Truy und Other MID KI ilencu or .Mis. Schenk'8 Guilt Seems To Do Outm helming Anil Todu'n WltnchseH Apenr to Clinch lniKr luiit Matters. Bought Poison or Mor.s. (nULLKTIN) Wheeling. W. Vu.'. Jan. 17-Ur. J. W. Myers, well known Wheeling uhviilflim culled to tllO HtUllU tlllS ..nn.nnn 1.. tlm frtnl nf MrM. I.illirU I 1U LUI 41WWU ,(. ...J ...... ... ...... rFarnsworth Schenk, sworo that tho prisoner bought poison irom uim. Wheeling W. V.i.. Jnn. 17 Lundy wiiHim. tu'cntv-ono-vear-old chauf feur of John O. Schenk the million- nlro Wheeling packer, was put on tho stand today by , tho prosecution hi Mrs. Laura Furnsworth Schenk's trial. Ills testimony wiih expected to con stitute ono or tho most Important factors In tho state's case. Wilson told of Mrs. Schenk'o at tentions to Dan Phillips, tho young music clerk. "What do you know about Mrs). Schenk's midnight uutomobllo rUles with Phillips?" Uundlun usked. "They often did," witness replied. "Mrs, Schonk would telephone) and huvo mo tolephono Phillips und tnko him llttlo notes. I would cull up from tho houso. Then sho would talk to him. "Mrs. Schonk would havo mo got beer und sandwiches, vhlch wo would put In tho tonnouu. "Wo usually took along throe sand wiches und threu I'QUIoh of beer. "Mrs. Schonk I wouldn't ulways drink her beer. "Wo would rldo Into tho country. Wo nearly alwuya stopped at tho sumo place. Wo would ent our lunch In tho cnr. Then I would leavo" "Where did you goV Uundlun usk ed, "Why, for u wuk," Wilson suld, "When I lieurd tho -horn I would know It wns tlmo to j?o back. Tho lights of tho machine wpuld bo out." "Wilson said h'o hud seen Mrs. Schenk and Phllll In un Improper position, Mrs. Schenk, ho said, told him of hor lovo for tlio boyish clerk. Tho defonso tried hard to havo tho question ruled out, but tho court bus talncd tho prosecutor, Wilson rolutod a tbur from Wheel ing to Cambridge, Ohio, last spring, Continued on Pgo Three, ISlpK GUI! 15 III POISON NEWSPAPERS OFFER FIELD To The Dramatist Which is TVio p.iMiohL nf ah Ravo The Richest of All Says Cnarles Klein. WHOLE GAMUT OF PASSIONS Sometimes Disclosed by an Incident on the Street and Life Stories That Would Prove Sensations if DnimuticU Aro I'lTcpiont Men liisler I'leuscil Tliun Women -Anil Tho .Many (Jol DrnniiiH Tall Dc ciiii.so Out of Tlmo or 1'or Oilier Good Dcnsonv Too Slimy l'la1 Written, Too .Much Dread to bo Spread Owr. By flnlted rre wim Charles Klein, tho author of "The Lion nnd tho Mouse," "Tho Third De gree," and "Magglo Pepper," In which Dose Stahl will star, says that tho dally newspapers offer him the richest Held for Ideas that ho could want. Do says that In them he finds the stories of human emotions, told in countless ways, every day. Sometimes thero is but a hint, and sometimes In unvar nished record of a crhno thcro Is dis closed a whole gamut of human pas sion, Mr. Klolu ssys that it ho should walk down the street and pick a man at random, he would, live times out of ten, hear a life story tint, If drama tized, woulld proo the sensation of the year. , "Ono need seek s no further." snys Mr. Klein "that tho passerby on the street to find n story of ambition sat isfied, ambition unsatisfied, passion conquered and passion unconquered. No o'ne ever hears of this man or that man declaring It his Intention to set tle down In Cohoen and light his light. If It takes all his life. Insteni he snys: "I'll go to Now York, and there I will fight It out If It kills me.' "Tho task of filling tho box-ofllco with dollars Is the greatest handicap the author who viIhIics to wrlt0 a really great pins' has to overcome "It is easier tp wi'ito p.jiys fcjr (en men tliuftjr npAyojhiyi.' Tho reason,- flJcJifiM' tliisjA''mnn can do ton 'things that'll" woman cun tlb.Ittho.' hero of your drama does not act for rovenge it Is miiiilv If tho heroine does tho same thing It is 'catty'. Wo havo placed our women on a piano wlicro thoy must, unless they sacri fice themselves In our esteem, bo passlvo rather than active. I can't conceive of any way that ono might wrlt0 ft serious drama about a buf fragottc. You cannot write a strong success ful play unless It be founded upon fundamental truths and emotions; but you havo got to sugar-coat thoso truths so that the nudlcnco will not suspect them to be truths nt nil. Tho minute' you give your hearers nothing but the truth, you aro accused of preaching, and the moment such an accusation Is made against you well, you know the answer." Whon asked If all plays th.it failed wcro bad plays, ho replied: "By no means. Sonic of them aro very good. Semi, of thorn, if produced yenrs ngo, would have been tremendous suc cesses, but there uro too many plays written There Is too much bread for tho drnmatlc butter to bo spread ovor It. Tho public Is given too much. Nownduys tho theatrical business re minds mo very much of an onor- mous dry goods concern. You go into onn of the big department stores qulto certain of what you want. Tho moment you enter tb.o door thero Is spread beforo you such nn array ihat you come out without tho thing you wanted. That Is tho way It Is In tho theatre. You know what you want to sco and hear, but whon you attempt to pick it -out you ubually got the wrong thing, and you aro dissatisfied 'Vi'lio public Is really confused by tho multitude of Ulcus that aro thrust boforo It each season. Thero will never be enough failures, however, to destroj the drama. Pooplo will con tinue to go to tho theatre Just as surely as they will continue to cut." Citizens Boycott Telephones. Chicago Junction, O., Jnn. 17. For tho first tlmo since tho tolopliono be camn t factor In tho bustnoss world Chicago Junction Is without tolc phono sorvlro. Through n tolopliono war which started u fow weeks ago, lit which rates arbitrarily worn raised from ?1 to Jljfi for rosldoncn and from ?1.!0 to ?L'.2iri for business houses, the village exchange hns been reduced from n healthy ono of 7S(I subscribers to practically Its physlrnl .property, valued nt $40,000. Thcro Is now connection with less than n score of subscribers, Including physicians, undnrtakois, tolephono employes and ii fow local stockhold ers. John Bull Apologizes. London, Jan. 17. Dr. Champlaln, editor of a Kansas City agricultural paper, was arrested on tho island of Guornsey while strolling through tho fortifications carrying a cnmuin In his hands. Tho camera was confis cated and the films dovoloped. Thoy howed a number of tho cows which havo mado tho Island famous, Whon it whs loarned that tho doctor was not a wicked Bpy ho wns released, and John Bull apologized In his most effusive manner. III WHEAT KING" PATTEN SUED FOR $6,000,000 Chicago, Jui. 17 Suit for JG.OOVOOO has been begun In the superior court against James A. Patten erstwhile "king of the wheat pit," by Dr. Paul Durmaster. The latter Is president of the Chicago Antl-gambllng league The suit has been brought on the nvowed ground that this sum icprp scnts threo times the amount of bis winnings In "gambling operations" on the board of trade in two years. The organization, which Is not In corporated, never hns boen hoard of before Tho suit was brought under the gambling statute of the state pro viding that salt mav bo brought by m outside p.irt fo- three tlmos the amount l tin gambling losses, nni half of which Is to go to tho stiV Dr. lbirmnster who hns an ollloe at 107 Diarborii Mtrect asserts that he Is not Hi king in recover tho lossos of any Individ ml A STATUE 10 To be Erected by School Children at the State Capi tol to Commemorate Tho One Hundred Years of Its Duration. By United l'rs Wire School children throughout the state of Ohio will be asked to con tribute to the Interest anil activity of tho coming centennial of tho estab lishment of the state capitol at Co lumbus. This contribution is to bo In the shape of pontiles. Tho project hns received the endorsement of Statu School Commissioner Cellar who is heart and soul for the iproject that will arouse Interest Hiid ercato en thusiasm in the children of tho state of Ohio. He bus agreed to furnish historical luallots touching on the ear ly history of tho state, and thoso will bo furnished all school children from river to lake und Pennsylvania to In diana. The plan is to tako u penny collec tion from ull school children In the state, and t i use this money ur n nucleus of a fund for tho erection of a statuo of Christopher Columbus, the discoverer of Amerlcu, und tho one for whom tho stato capital was named. It happens that thoro Is but one, mid that u smull statue of Co lumbus In tho Capital City. Leading sons of tho stnto are honored bj elab. orate testimonials in bronssn which adorn tho state house yard, but the niuu who gave it new continent to tho world und a now oiitb ok to Immunity and who Is represented by moro than n dozen cities and towns scattered throughout America. Is without any fitting monument In the capitol of the stato of Ohio. In tho opinion of Mr. Cellar the romantic and heroic achievements of Christopher Columbus uppoal partic ularly to the school children. He thinks It line nnd fitting that the should be permitted to contribute to ward a prominent moinorlul of the centennlnt of the ostubllHlimeut nf the capitol of Ohio. It Is unfortunately truo th.it thero has not. been written an adequate history of Ohio wliluli details the heroin exploits of tho pio neers. It will bo tho purpose of Mr. Zi'llur. aided by the commission ap pointed by Oovornor Harmon to fur nish that information throughout the state. The cominWslon bolleves that the Interest thus urnusod will be one of the most potent fnctors In arousing enthusiasm over tho colobratton of lttl'J. ONE HUNDRED GIRLS RESCUED AT ATLANTA By .Jailed Press Wire Atlanta, Da . Jan 17 Over 100 girls wore resi ued from the third lloor or a burning factory building hero to day and It l.i t'e.tred that several have perished hen the fire sent suffo cating smoke through tho building niiiny of the girl workers were ovor como. Neatly ull. howovor, wore takon out through the windows of tho third floor whero most of tho opera tives woro nt work. The Iqsb Is estimated at $50,000. Tho girls were shlrtmukers. IB ' . COLUMBUS G00DTENANT8, Arc to bo lintl for tho 'AciTer-.,, Uslnjrl PRICE TWO CENTS EX- Burns Incense Under Pierp Morgan's Nose And Toad ies to Big Business. HEimiiVilfliilfUlKS The Interests, the Corpora tion Plunderers, The Stock Waterers, the Grab bers of Public Property And Agnln-t flic InltlutDc, The Dc fcrendiiin, tho Itccull nnd Klcctioii Of l S. Senators by tho Peoplo nnd Popular fiouM'iimont Morgnn Highly ApprowN This Aw-uiull on Progress, and Seems Highly Pleaded, With This Hireling und Decadent Gowrnor. Bv DnltM Pr- Wire New York, Jan. 17 Financial cir cles uro today discussing with con siderable olntlon tho speech of for mer Governor Prank S. Blank beforo tho city bankers In whlcj) ho grilled the mon ho once nomJdted for presi dent, Colonel Thcodftp Dooscvclt. Tho occasion wa, what the bankers term ed "u dinner to the constitution of the United States." Bound volumes of that vemrablo document were dis tributed as souvenirs. The Pluck speech Included enthus iastic praise of Speaker Cannon and bitter crlslclsm or "muck-rakcra und demagogues" and the onsulng ap plause was led by J. P. Morgan. The Tact that Black, after assail ing tlio Initiative nnd referendum, tlio recall, popular election (if United States senators and most of the other doctrines advocated by tho pro gressives In the two old partita, wns applauded nt length nnd that tho spenker afterward wns warmly con gratulated b.- Morgan nnd tho othor big flnnnclers present was declared today to Indicate that tho monlcd In terests of tho country will oppose any extension of these policies wherever possible, but especially in tho Dast. "It Is tho business of men of sense", imid Dlack, "to quit whisper Ing in prlvn,to when demagogues nnd dlstdrbcra.prmsy.ctflfflcV nnd renson with tho people. "I bellevo that generations from now, when the names of sporadic nnd volublo reformers are preserved only becauso they fought him, tho names of Speaker Cannon will be remem bered with increasing respect The whole country, including you bankers, must change tactics. Tho muck-raker and tho domagoguo havo done harm enough nnd ought to bo sont to tho roar. Their message or distrust and turbulcnco is nolther sincere nor true. The vnst majority or American busi ness Is honestly dono nnd tho vnst majority or American fortunes hon estly acquired." Tlio glasses on the guests' tablo rattled as the Morgan list thumped tho mahogany to Indlcuto his ap proval. "Tho vast mujorlty of laboring men aro getting what thoy earn," con tinued Blnck. "Twenty-nvo years ago tho majority of thoso in this room wero not getting as much ns tho bricklayer gets today. Tho disturber has ridden for years nt tho public cost nt the head of a continuous and noisy parudo. Why not let him wulle a wlille while tho business man catch es up? We havo been too long excit ed nnd misled by counterfeiters. Tlio tlmo hns come to art. The retirement of many of our best statesmen is foreshadowed, und they aro to bo replnced by tho promotion of men whoso statesmanship never has reach eil above the level of the Inltlatlvo referendum and recall, the popular election of senators und pensions for thoso out of work." EIGHT MEN KILLEGLTODAY On the Battleship Delaware By a Boiler Explosion. Ship Due in Hampton Roads Tonight. Bv Ulllli"! Prof" tr'-n Washington. J.iu, 17 night men were Killed nnd ono seriously injur ed by ii holier explosion on tho bat tlokihip Delnwiiro which ta (dtto b.t Humploii Beads ut 9 o'clock tonight. Brief wireless dlspatehea received nt the navy department this after noon said the victim' wero scnldod to death by steam after tho explos ion. Thoy were imprisoned in tlio boiler room and had practically no ohiinco to escape Tho stenm ovor poworod thom Instantly and thoy dlod of the tumbling unconscious. Tlio dead: Charles Honry Ifnrt, llreman first class, William Morris White, firoman, see ond class. Columbus Portor rWotts, fUoman, first class. llorbert Anderson Urqwor, fireman second class. LowIh Addison White, coal pasaor. Claronco DoWItt, coal passer. IChristlan Jonson, wntor tender. Ono unidentified man, Sorlously Injured! Eugene Phillips, flronum, first' class. . . r -i, ,, GOVEiOR FRANK S BLACK -; $ JtU. .. iMlt i U ii.