Newspaper Page Text
THE BARRE DAILY TIME Si liAKRE, VT., TUESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1912.
2 FALLS INTO THE HARBOR Harry Atwood Drops Into the Water Off Lynn WITH HIS HYDRO-AEROPLANE The Aviator Has an Icy Bath The Bird Man Had Planned to Fly One Hundred Miles to Portland. Lynn, Mass.. Jan. 2. Skimming across the surface of Lynn harbor in his hydro aeroplane at the start of "his proposed flight from the Point of Pines to Port land, Me., yesterday, Harry Nr. Atwood was plunged into the icy water when his machine suddenly collapsed. A moment later, the aviator climbed back upon the aeroplane and sat on upper plane, calmly awaiting the arrival of friends in boats. , As the boats drew alongside the partly submerged aeroplane, the machine sank in ten feet of water, and Atwood was lifted into the nearest boat. It had been Atwood's plan to start on the trip of approximately 100 miles to Portland at about 10 o'clock. Favors J by almost ideal weather,, he trundled his machine into the open, started the en gine and flew to the Point of Pines. Then the wheels of the air craft were detached, and the pontoons were fixed in their place. While this, was being done, a crowd had gathered to watch the start. When all the arrangements had been complet ed, the engine was started and the hy-dro-aeroplHne was launched on the sur face of the harbor. After the customary two or three hun dred yards had been covered, Atwood at tempted to leave the surface but as he turned into the wind a little water struck the magneto and the engine stopped immediately. Then the aviator, in an attempt to maintain bis equilib rium, tried to head the machine into the wind. As he did so, the rudder of the hydro-aeroplane struck ' e water and the machine collapsed. wood climbed on top of the aeroplane and waved his hat to his friends on the shore. In a few moments several boats were headed in his direction. As the nearest one ap proached, the aeroplane sank from view and Atwood was pulled on board, suffer ing from his ducking in the icy water, but otherwise uninjured. The hydro-aeroplane sank in about 10 feet of water. It was badly damaged, in the opinion of the aviator. Attempts to raise the machine were made yester day afternoon. The accident made it necessary for Atwood to postpone for a time his at tempt to fly to Portland. Several hun dred thousand people were disappointed V... a..Ann Tt liar! tioan tho uvi. Uk H1C fli:i.Jlll ll l V mint v .. n... ... ator's intention to skirt the coaRt from this point to Portland and all along the way great crowds had gathered to sew the aviator pass. After securing a change of clothing, Atwood immediately started prepara tions to make the flight yesterday after noon if possible. He telephoned to Port land to see if the crowd was still waiting .for him, and then tried to make arranga ments to secure another aeroplane. At wood said that he was feeling no bad effects from his unexpected bath. Atwood's efforts to secure a machine from local aeroplane companies were un successful and he found it necessary to give up his plans for flying to Portland yesterday. FAILS OF ENDORSEMENT. Ohio Progressives Refuse to Tie Them seNw to La Foflette. Columbus, Ohio -Jan. 2. The progres sive Republicans of Ohio yesterday How She Fooled the Doctor Three years ago my little girl, Angela, was taken sick with scarlet fever and later dropsy set in;, her face and limb swelled and her eyes puffed. A leading physician here at the time treated her without the slightest success. A sample of your Swamp-Root having been left at the house at the time, I resolved to try it, and as it agreed with her stom ach, I continued using it with grateful results. The inflammation began to sub side after she had taken the first fifty- cent bottle, and after she took two large 'bottles she was pronounced cured by the doctor and has been in good health ever since. The doctor came to see her every day and examined her every . second day until he pronounced her kidneys in perfect condition. Xow then the doctor was under the impression that I was giving my girl his medicine, but as his medicine had failed to do a bit of good, and desiring not to offend him, I did not tell him I was giv ing her Swamp-Root and he- did not know the difference. I did not use one . drop of "his medicine after I started my girl on Swamp-Root, and have always felt that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root saved my girl's life, for which I am grateful. . I cannot praise it too highly. Very tmlv, MRS. MARY BYRNE, New Brunswick, X. J. State of Xew Jersey, County of Middtoexss. Mrs. Mary Byrne, being duly sworn by me, according to law, on her oath saith that the above statement made by me is just and true. MRS. .MARY BYRXE. Sworn and subscribed to before me, this 16th dav of July, A. D. 1000. MARGARET P. O DOXXELL, Xotary Public. Letter to Dr. Kilmer Be. Co., Binghamton, N. Y. Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do for You Send to Dr. Kilmer A Co., Bingham ton, X. Y., for a sample bottle. It will convince anyone. You will also receive a booklet of valuable information, telling all about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure and mention the Barre Daily Times. Regular rifty-ent and one-dollur size bottles for ale at all drug stores. BtIoocBs Sarsaparilla Cures all humors, catarrh and rheumatism, relieves that tired feeling, restores the appetite, cures paleness, nervousness, builds up the whole system. Get It today In usual liquid form or chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs. formed a permanent organization and adopted a declaration of progressive principles, but voted 52 to 32 not to endorse United States Senator La Fol htte as a candidate for the presidential nomination. After refusing this endorsement, the delegates passed a resolution as a per sonal expression of the delegates naming La Follette as a "Living embodiment of the principles of the progressive move ment and the logical candidate to carry tl.em to successful fruition." The vote came after three hours' de bate, and was offered as an amendment to the report of the resolutions com mittee, which has been unanimously in favor of not naming a candidate. The declaration of principles adopted unanimously, declared for a substantial revision of "the tariff schedule by sched ule, suggested a revision of the Sher man law. declared for the population election of United States senators, ' for the Pinchot-Roosevelt conservation pol icy, for a national income tax graduat ed upward, and for the abolition of needless public institutions. GREAT BRITAIN NOW OWNS ALL TELEPHONES Transfer of System to Public Owner ship Marks the New Yea. Better Service Promised. London, Jan. 2. At the strok.5 of mid night which ushered in the year 1912, the British government took formal pos session of the 600,000 telchpones owned by the National Telephone company, i-nd thereby assumed actual operation of all the public telephones in tho United Kingdom. The 18,000 employes of the National Telephone company will here after be government employes, protected by' the civil service against loss of posi tions, and enjoying the rights of alt the other postotlice department em ployes. The government henceforth has an ab solute monopoly of all public means of communication by mail, telephone and telegraph. This revolutionary change Is welcomed on all sides, owing to the recognized inefficiency of the service tin der its former management. The government promises to introduce many new improvements and give better service at a lower cost. Already the government telephones are being installed in the private houses of London, giving subscribers the benefit of a single party wire for only -j2, a year. Subscribers at this rati, unlike Xew York, "subscribers, are entitled to call any other subscriber in the metro politan areas, embracing a population of over 7,000,000. The price which the government is to pay for the old company's property is not yet determined; it Is being lxed by a commission, which is takinjr an inven tor, and will base its decision :.n the actual value of the property. NO GOATBUTAPERCHERON WHEN JOHN L'S INITIATED Stalwart Steed Will Be on Hand to Help Ex-Champion Join New England Fat Men's Club. Boston, Jan. 2. Officials of the Mas sachusetts Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals said yesterday that as President W. D. Quimby of the Xew England Fat Men's club has agreed to give the club's goat a night off next Fri day evening, no further steps will be taken to enjoin the club from initiating John L. Snilivan. President Quimby explained that when Brother Sullivan takes the avoirdupois degree he will ride a Percheron kindly loaned by P. Met Severn of No. 0 Beacon street, a contractor. When seen at his farm in Abington, where he was packing a carpet bag pre paratory to a trip to this city, Brother Sullivan admitted that he is about to kick into the Fat Men's club. "I shall play a theatrical engagement in Boston all this week,' said he, "and on Friday night will drop around to the Revere house and meet the brothers and receive formal entrance into their club. "I don't want anyone to get the notion that I'm using my social affiliations to boost the theatrical end of my activities, though. Are you still on the wagon! I'm glad to hear it. Looks like a happy Xew Year, doesn't it!" WILLIAMS IS VICTOR. Boston Man Wins Tennis Championship at Paris.. Paris, Jan. 2. Richard X. Williams of Boston won the French covered court tennis championship here yesterday, de feating M. Laurentz in the final games of the series. KNOCKED OUT IN 11TH. Frankie Conley Given a Sleep Wallop By Joe Rivers. Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 2. Joe Rivers of Los Angeles knocked out Frankie Conley of Kenosha, Wis., here last night in the 11th round of a 20-ronnd fight. IN LAST BOUT. Jack Denning Defeats Mareau, Frjnch Middleweight Boaet. Xew York, Jan. 2. .lack Donning de feated Marcel Mareau, the French cham pion middleweight, in a f ist ten-round boxing bout here last nigh.. Ad Wolgast VeTy I1L Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 2. Ad Wol gast. champion lightweight champion pugilist of the world, is seriously ill at the home of his manager, Tom Jones, at Venice, being threatened with pneu monia. He is thought to have contract ed a cold on an automobile trip. It is believed to have settled on his lungs. PRESIDENT'S NEW YEAR Usual Reception Held at the White House THREE NEW MEN APPEAR Among the Diplomatists Peary Present in Rear Admiral's Uniform Dr. Mary Walker in the Line of Prominent Citizens. Washington, Jan. 2. President and Mrs. Taft presided yesterday for the third time at the historic Xew Year's reception at the White House. The day was overcast and threatening, but a de cided improvement over the snow and rain that prevailed a year ago and in 1910. Custom has not changed the Xew Year's reception in any particular for a decade, and yesterday the big function was carried out in "accordance with the set program of years. President and Mrs. Taft stood in the blue room of the White House, surround ed by the members and ladies of the cabinet. It was just 11 o'clock when they de scended from the upper floors with the Marine band playing "The Star Spangled Banner." Military and naval aides were scattered about the White House in pro fusion. The diplomatic corps already had as sembled in the state dining room when the president and Mrs. Taft took their places. Ali the foreign representatives were in court costume, and they inau gurated the reception with the usual bril liance of coloring. Following the diplomats, the president received the supreme court and other federal judges, government officials of all ranks, senators and representatives, offi cers of the army and navy and various patriotic societies. Last in line, according to custom, came the private citizens. Many thousands of them passed through the Wliite House. Xo limit was placed upon the public. Three new ambassadors were among the diplomats received yesterday. Ruth Baron Hengelmuller, ambassador from Austria-Hungary, dean of the diplomatic corps, and the French ambassador, M. Jusserand, second in rank, were absent, and the first "place in line fell to the British ambassador, Mr. Bryce. The three new faces in the line of ambas sadors were those of (Seorgc Bakhmeticff of Russia; Senor Crespo y Martinis: of Mexico and Dominico Da Gama of Brazil. A breakfast to the diplomats, given by Secretary of State and Mrs. Knox in the building of the Pan-American union shortly after noon, was a brilliant con tinuance of a -ustom almost as old as tlte presidential reception to the public. This year marked a departure from prec edents, in that the reception took place outside the home of the secretary. Mr. and Mrs. Knox were aided in re ceiving the members of the diplomatic corps by the assistant secretaries of state and members of the foreign affairs committees of the Senate and House, with their wives and daughters. A prominent figure in the navy line yesterday at the White House was Rob ert E. Peary, the arctic explorer, who ap peared for the first time in his rear ad miral's tiniform. Dr. Mary Walker, in silk hat, frock coat and trousers, was among the first of the citizens to greet the president. Bear Admiral William H. Potter tripped on the steps of the navy depart ment building as he started to the White House reception. It was at first re ported that he was seriously injured, but at one of the navy department offices to which he was taken by a brother officer, it was found he had suffered a broken nose. Admiral Potter tripped at the head of a flight of stone steps and fell against a railing. It turned out to be the greatest re ception President Taft has held in the Wliite House, and one of the greatest ever held by a president. An estimate placed the number of citizens who shook bands with the president at 8.002. Last year's reception brought only a little more than 5,500. THE LEAP YEAR STATUTE. Made in Leap Year in a Woman's Reign 624 Years Ago. On the subject of leap year by the way, this is leap year the Britannic.i says pessimistically that "no satisfac tory" explanation has ever been offered of "the origin of the custom for women to woo and not be wooed one year In every four. , But it offers the leap year statute of Margaret, the Maid of Xor way. Margaret reigned over Scotland from 1280 to 1200, though she died be fore she could get there. In the year 1288, which was leap year, the following law was passed in her realm; "It is statut and ordaint that during the rein of hir maiBt blissit Mcgeste, for ilk yeare knowne as lepe year, ilk mayden 'ladye of bothe high and lowe estait shall hae liberte to bespeke ye man she likes; albeit he refuses to taik hir to be his lawful wyfe, he shall be mulcted in ye sum ane pounds or le-s, as his estait may be; except and a wis gif he can make it appear that he is bethrothit'an ither woman he then shall be free." , , KILLS CATARRH GERMS Antiseptic Healing Treatment That Quickly Cures at Trifling Cost, ro o im nMap Inn n in h rsuspd bv Viiiu i iv " " - - tf disease germs and it may be cured onlv by an antiseptic treatment mi win hm tha catarrh crprmg and soothe and heal the irritated mucous membrane. Xothing else combines the sootmng ana antisentie Bowers in as perfect a degree as Menthplatum. Apply a little of this in the nasal passages on going to oea and it cures w hile you sleep. Then ap ply again in the morning and its curative and healing effect acts all day long. A jar of Mentholatum costs only a o: Mnli anrl is snM bv druptrist 11 lilt, i v..,.", ' ' " J - everywhere under guarantee of money back if it fails to do all that is claimed for it. It is a wonderful nousenoia remedv and is rood for all inflammation. soreness, ache and pain. your tendency to .. accept goods offered you, without intelligent scrutiny. Very few persona can judge be tween diamonds and paste, or between pure wool and' shoddy. It needs an ex pert. Here are some FACTS A prominent textile jour nal, which conducts a "Questions and Answers Department, printed re cently the following inquiry: "KJndlr lv mm omple e'cHltlon and layout for hwrj wuwlmere to U under a dollar." Their answer, too lengthy to quote in its entirety, in cludes this formula: . "1S Coaroe Wool at Me lb .V , S Cotton at lac lb 0314 60 Cmim Hboddjr t lfte lb .09 Cost of yarn per lb 19" which, when it is woven into cloth, is sold as "ali wool" at 75c per yard. EARNSDALE Worsteds are guaranteed to be made from Pure Virgin Wool only, and are always sold under this SEAL or GUARANTEE OUR SEAL OF CUARANTKK Ask your tailor to make you, or your clothier to show you, garments made from these EARNSDALE wool ens. Take no others. Insist upon seeing the guarantee. If not found, write us. WOftKS . Send for Instrnrtlvo booklet. "Adul teration of Woolen fabrics." fro. woman's Hair was cut off as she slept Burglars Play Queer Tricks and Take , Her Husband's Roll of $500. Xew York. Jan. 2. Never in his palm iest days f profound deduction was Sherlock Holmes called to solve such a dark, deep, impenetrable mystery as the police of the Fort Hamilton station. Hrooklvn, are now puzzling their wits over, 'it w to do with the query, "Who stole Mrs. Herman tanghaus- hair while she slept I" When she awakened Sunday morning she found that her hai had been clipped close to her head. "Burglars hav Wn in the house and stolen my hair," she exclaimed, as she roused her husband, "Get up! Get up! and pee if that 300 which you have in the bureau drawer is still there. I tell you burglars have been in the house" One glance at Mrs. Langhaus showed the husband that she was telling the truth aliout the loss of her hair Pulling out the drawer he found that the roll of frVm in bills which he had placed in a small box was gone. Don ning his clothes he went to the Fort Hamilton station. The lieutenant sent policemen to the home. Xot a door or window had been disturbed or, so far as they could see, had been tampered with. In the embers in the kitchen stove they found part of Mrs. Langhaus hair. EDDY WILL CASE DELAY. Counsel Confer and Put Off Until Jan. 29 Taking of Depositions. Concord. X. H.. Jan. 2. At a confer ence in the superior court yesterday of counsel for both sides, over the will of Mrs. Mary Baker (5. Eddy and Thomas F. Clifford' who. as magistrate, has heard various depositions ;a the case, it was agreed to postpone until Jan. 20 further deposition takings scheduled for yester day. General Frank S. Streeter, for the defense in the suit brought by George W. Clover of I-ead. S. D.. to have the residuary clause of his moth er's will declared void, announced that the. cross examination of William K. Chandler, counsel for the plaintiff, had been completed. Saved Mother; Died Herself. Xew York, Jan. 2. Bertha Reinan, a 14-year-old girl, early yesterday stepped in front of a revolver in the hands of her stepfather, George Bern:, a salesman, and received in the temple two bullets which had been intended for her mother. The girl died in an ambulance half an hour later. The mother was uninjured. Bern fled down the street, but was captured and held without bail on a charge of murder. A Skin of Deauty Is a Joy Forever. iR. T. Fllx Oouraud'a Oriental Crttm or Magloal Bautif1r. RmOTM Tn, Pimple FreckM, Moth Palehr Bui, fced M Piarkate. aaa cvvry eienlta. oe beeut?. end rfe Saa dlctln. It fee .UkA me tet of ei r&r, mm! to to SanniftM we taeulttotonrelt le properly mmAm. Accept bo eeuntev Itii of eiaiitw rem. Dr. L. A. fcarre tela to Udf of lee knt Ve IS peltenns " Ae ym ladle will oae them. 1 racumoiaee Ofa)rfil'e rrean' ea the heat kennfol of ell U t B t-rrrri ior, F r eaie ty 11 dnut-1te ana r ency. Uoodi iWlere tn the I'eiiKl Meien, Oeteae ee4 Earape. rail T. HCftiXS, tr, 37 End J Str Ira TkL n is NEW SUPREME COURT RULE Plan Proposed to Facilitate Bus iness COUNSEL MUST BE PREPARED A Large Increase in the Treasury Defi cit Democrats May Reduce the Amount of Taft's Funds. Washington. Jan. 2. Lawyers prac tising before the supreme court of the United States will be forced hereafter to give a helping hand to the court's movement to facilitate business. Ac cording to the new court rules which went into effect yesterday, attorneys for the plaintiff before the supreme court must file their briefs three weeks be fore their case is called for oral argu ment. The defendants' attorneys must file their brief one week before the arguments are made. In all cases the clerk of the court is Instructed to re ceive no briefs where counsel have not served copies on opposing counsel. The latter provision was designed to put an end to counsel appearing before the court unprepared to answer arguments on the opposing side and delaying the court by supplemental briefs, ' dealing with the opposing argument. The court has announced its determination to re reive no briefs after a cae has been argued orally. The new rules will not be enforced rigidly at once. As yet, printed copies of the rules are not avail able, and time will be given to the bar to acquaint itself with the new re quirements. THE TREASURY DROPS BEHIND Deficit at End of Year 122,000,000; Large Increase Over Last Year. The year 1911 bequeathed the federal government a materially increased de ficit as compared with the close of lfllO. The general fund, representing the avail able resources of the treasury, showed a large growth, on the other hand, due to the sale of $,TO.0O0,tt00 in Panama csnal bonds during the year. The dis bursements exceeded the receipts during the last six months, exclusive of the Panama canal financial operations, by about $22,0OO.(W. while during the cor responding period last year the deficit was only $3,870,001). The principal reuses of the increased deficit were a falling off of probably $10,000,000 in custom receipts and an increase of about $7,000,000 in the cost of the navy during the last half year, as compared with the ismme period" in 1910. Approximately $152,000,000 were received from the cus toms during the last six months while at the close of December last year this source of revenue had yielded $12.000, (KIO. The navy has cost slwnit $70,000, 000 up to date this year. The disbursements during the first half of the last fiscal year were $03,000,000. The month of December made a particu larly poor showing, its deficit !eing $2, 000,000. while the deficit for November was only $480,000. December's receipts amounted to approximately $52,000,000 and disbursements $34,000,000. The gen eral fund amounts to approximately $172,000,000, including about $70,000,000 actually in the treasury. A year ago the general fund was $SO,000.000 and the working balance $37,000,000. The amount of gold in possession of the United States, the greatest gold holding nation in the world, was ap proximately $1,182,000,000 in coin and bullion, distributed among me re.erve. trurt and general funds of the treasury. The Panama canal has cost up to date about $2'S).000,000. Of this $120,000,000 has been paid out of the treasury's gen eral fund, the remainder representing the proceeds from the salo of bonds. The total cost of the waterway is esti mated at $375,200,000. During the six months just closed $18,000,000 was s-pont on the ditch, as compared with $20,000, 000 during the same period last year. LIABILITY BILL NEARLY READY Commission's Report Will Be Presented to Congress Late This Month. Pome time during the month of Jan uary, but probably not until toward the" close, the employers' liability com mission will present its final report to the two houses of Congress. The re port will embody a bill providing a grad uated scale of compenoation through government instrumentalities for in juries to employes of railroads engaged in interstate commerce whether due to negligence or not. The bill was drawn by Senator Sutherland, cliairman of the commission, and he will introduce it in the Senate. Representative Brant ley of Georgia, a member of the com niifeion, will present both the bill and the report in the House. The prepara tion of the bill is the result of prac tically constant labor of the commis sion since its organir-ation nearly a year ago. Public work was begun during the recent extra session of Congress by hear ing those competent to speak on the constitutional scope of the measure, and since then there have been three differ ent series of hearings, the purpose of which was to obtain the opinions of ex pert and interested persons on the pro fKised legislation at all the various stages of progress. The result is a measure which appears to meet the ap proval of all concerned. During the last of th series of meetings, which closed with the end of the part week, the rep resentatives of the labor organizations invnlvorl irenerallv expressed hearty in dorsement of the measure, while the at torneys of the railroads indicated at least satisfaction with its terms. Sen . Knthorland estimates that the Dro pped law will entail an expense of about $400,000 on tne government., i ne aggregate cost to the railroads of the nmn.nnilnii nmnnml is nlaced at about $15,000,000. This is only $3,000,000 in excess of the present outlay. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tab-DriiirL-i.t . refund money if it fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signature is on et.cn oox, zjc ttmtn e UTTi Another Clothes One more history. And we' know-of no more appropriate time than this the opening of a new year to voice our appreciation of the very liberal patronage of the men of this city during the 365 days just ended. ... ;. C For the year 1912 we've laid our plans to excel our past achievements in the clothes ser vice we will be able to render our friends. fj We would like to see still more men come to us regularly for advice in matters of dress. We pledge ourselves to merit the confidence of all. . Moore & Owens Barre'f Leading Clothiers 122 No. Main Street, :t::yu:::r.st:uK::t:ntsn:jn:u:n:::n:t::::rcnn:::::t::n:n:::::asn:y SAYS GOMPF.RS CAN END IT Fredericks Calls on Him to Purge Labor UNIONS MUST BE CLEARED They Cannot Carry Their Present Bur den He Asks the Federation Leader to Unseal McNamaras Lips. Los Angeles. Cal., Jan. 2. District At torney John D. Fredericks, who in mar shalling the evidence in the McXamara case acquired probably a more intimate knowledge of the operations of dyna miters than is possessed by any other man in the United States, issued a di rect challenge just before the indict ments were returned against California men by the federal grand jury, to Sam uel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Labor, to unseal the lips of J. J. McN'amara. "If Gompers does not know of the existence of this cancer in labor union ism," said Fredericks, "let him appeal to J. J. SfcNamara, in the way he best know how. to unseal his lips and dis close the disease, in order that it may be rooted out for all time. "A mere superficial public request from Gompers to McXamara in San Quentin prison means nothing. Gompers can open this mans lips. The result will determine whether the attempt was made in good faith." Mr. Fredericks declared the seal of the dynamiters is hanging suspended over union labor, and the movement will be indelibly stamped with it unless union men seize the opportunity now presented to them to repudiate the dyna miters and their crimes in such a manner that the world will be convinced of their good faith. . , He assorts with absolute conviction that a considerable additional number of leaders of organized labor are cer tain to be indicted, with irrefutable evi dence, as the result of the inquiry now being conducted by the federal govern ment. He appeals to organized labor, as a man who believes in such organiza tion, that no attempt at concealment be made, and that the leaders who have put this stigma on labor unionism be rtpudiated in a manner that will restore public confidence. "A question uppermost in the minds Ask Your Doctor Ask your doctor how often he prescribes an alcoholic stimulant for children. He will probably say, "Very, very rarely. Ask him how often he prescribes a tome tor wem. ne wiu answer, "Very, very frequently." Then ask him , about Ayes non-alcoholic SSarsapaniia as a 1 iviaKine Year's History! year gone into a 1: Barre, Vt. 1 Tel. 66-L of thinking men," aid Mr, Fredericks, "is, 'What is union labor going to do about it!" The big world that is going to judge you men of the labor unions in the fu ture is a human institution; do not be afraid to drag out tho wrongs that have existed and to show the world you have banished them. That great world is go ing to applaud that courage if you have sufficient of it to clean your own house. ' But it is a wise old world ; it can't be fooled very long." DOCTOR SHOT WHILE MINISTERING TO" INJURED Murdered in a Drug Store By Son of a Notorious Feudist Murderer Captured and Locked Up. Charleston, W. Va., Jan. 2. Dr. Ed- i win Othornhill, a widely known physi- j cian and business man, was shot and killed by Willis Hatfield, a son of the noted feudist, "Devil Ause" Hatfield, in a drug store at Mullens yesterday. The physician was attending an in-! jured person when he was shot. Hat- j field was captured. - CHARGED WITH PERJURY. One of the Men Who Helped Hattisi LeBlanc Arrested. . Cambridge, Mass., Jan. 2. Detective Lawrence P. Smith, one of those who assisted in the defense of Miss Hattio LeBlanc, acquitted of the murder of Clarence F. Glover, was arrested yes terday on sn indictment charging him with subornation of perjury in the case. Smith was immediately arraigned be. fore Judge McLaughlin, and after plead ing not guilty, waa held in $1,600 for trial, sureties being furnished by Martin M. Iiomasney, the Democratic leader of ward eight in Boston. Smith was indicted in two counts, both of which charged him with seeking to obtain favorable testimony from cer tain persons in the defense of Miss Le Blanc at her trial. The indictment was one of those se cretly returned by the Middlesex grand jury last week. KING GEORGE MAY VISIT THE U.S. Queen Mary May Accompany Him oa Customary Post-Coronation Tour. London, Jan. 2. The Observer, the leading London Sunday paper, says it is considered in well-informed quarters by no means improbable that King George and Queen Mary, when paying state vis its to foreign capitals, as is customary with European monarchs after corona tion, will include Washington in their itinerary. ionic ior me yumm- Tx.!l. M