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The Mathews journal. (Mathews C.H. [Court House]) 1903-1937, October 10, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95067647/1912-10-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.? Special.?
The American Road Congress opened
bere, to continue till ?October 6th. in?
It is Intended at this congrests to
take up the subject of highway buibi
ing mere thoroughly than ha? ever
been do- "' this country.
From the attitude of the delegates and
visitors to the cons I >?S it- is apparent
that they are all enthusiasts, de
tornu: ? i: fiv? ;? th? canas of public
roads the greatest impetus it has
roce i
tue o: ?he chief organizations rep?
ute?! at the I ?IH.IS? is th.- Ameri?
can Bar Association. The d?l?gst?e
?ii tins sssoctation are Frederick I-"
'hams', of Albany, N. V.: William
D. Bchier, of Boston, and Henry D.
? brook, of N?W York city. The
?elation, through these delega
will have charge of the legislative sec?
tion of the congress, one of the chief
purposes of which is to frame a
definite legislative program to be sup?
ported Consistently in the future by all
of the societies allied with the con?
Another important feature of the
congress will be the conference of the
lrati ational institution?? t>f the
country under the auspices of the So?
ciety 1er the Promotion of Engineer
tng Education. One "I' the great prob?
lems that confronts- the congress is
th. insufficient supply of engineers to
carry on the work of public road
building. It is. therefore, the object
Of this conference of educational in?
stitutions to go into the matter thor?
oughly and see if the various col?
leges an?! universities ?if the country
cannot supply the required number of
engineers to carry on the work con?
Tho congress is presided over by
Logan Waller Page, director of the
T'nited States ?mice of Public Road.?,
who in welcoming the delegate? and
visitors to the congr? ss, h? made an
impressive speech.
(By W. ?I. Carter.)
Writing from Otterburn, at Lorctto,
BSSSS county. Va., Mr. P. S. Hunter
"I notice by the thoroughbred' rec?
ord that Marta Santa, the sire of my
horsc. Marine, is now the leading sire
of two-year-old winners in 1912. I
also note that a full brother of Ma?
rine, called Marta Luto, is lioing well
in England, having won a good race
there. Marta Lute was sold for ex?
port by Mr. H. T. Oxnard, of the Blue
Ridge Stuo. Roctortown, Va.
"Mr. C M. Ward, of your city, has
now at Otterburn the thoroughbred
mares, Mrs. Stuart, her daughter,
Aholn. by Aloha, and Lucy Ward, to
be bred to Marine. The 1912 crop of
foals by Marine are the largest and
most heavily made colts in general
conformation we have ever had at
Otterburn. The chestnut colt out of
Vicinity is especially fine.
"We are having quite a number of
inquiries for thoroughbreiis to be used
as hunters an?! saddle horses, nnil
have already made more sales than
for many months previous.
"The department ohb'f of Front
Royal (the United States cavalry re?
mount station) was coming to Otter?
burn to look up thoroughbred colts j
for the United States Government, but,
was detained by business, and when
he again proposed coming. I had to
write him that the well bred stock
in this vicinity was about sold out.
"It seems now most probable that
the invasion of the automobile, which
was thought to threaten the extinc?
tion of the horse interests, is devel?
oping useful and popular purposes
for machines, but proving unable to
supply the place of horses for the large
number of people who prefer the in
o'ependence and enjoyment of the use
of living animals to mere mechanical
locomotion. Like the wheel riding
fad', the auto has had its day, but
must always be of more generally
valuable capacity, because of its speed
and power.
"The really greatest setback to the
horse breeding interest is what Mr.
Allan Pinkerton. of New York, writes
me has killed the horse business in
that city, and that is the high cost of
? ? ?
An exchange says:
"Congress has appropriated $50,000
?with which to start the experiment of
breeding horses for the United States
Army under the supervision of the
Department of Agriculture. The pro?
ject contemplates eventually the pur?
chase of fifteen saddle bred stallions,
ten Morgans, twenty-five trotters and
fifty runners, to be used in the stud
in various parts of the country. Mares
may be bred to these horses free of
charge, provided the owners give to
the War Department options on the
foals for three years at a price fixed
before the mares are bred. The
owner of the mare may, however, be
released from his agreement on pay?
ment by him of the regular stud' fee
of $25.
"Henry of Navarre and Octagon, tne
two stallions presented to the Oovern
ment last year, made the seasons of
1911 nnd 1912 on these terms at Front
Royal, Va., where more ^han 100
mares were bred to them, options be?
ing taken on the eolts at $150 each."
? ? a
Tho bay colt, foal of 1910, by Duke
of Kendal. dam Rlvanna, by Jim
Gray, has been registered in volume
11 of the Stud Rook, under the name
Duke of Rivanna. This colt was bred'
by David Dunlop in the ^oggin Hall
Stud, Gee, Va., from whom Rivanna.
th? dam. pased while with foal io
George W. Endieott. Jr.. who pur?
chased the Goggin Hall estate and
most of the live stock on the place.
Later Mr. Endieott disposed of Gog
gin Hall ana' returned to his former
home at New Rrunswick, N. J. Duke
of Rivanna Is now owned jointly by
Mr. Endieott and Dr. E. L. Robinson,
of Petersburg, Va., in whose stable
the hay colt is now quartered. Dr.
Robinson, who is a skillful veterinary
surgeon and an able Judge of form,
thinks highly of Duke of Rivanna and
? will probably have him trained and
a a ?
Lace, bay filly, 2. bv Fatherless.
dam Network, recently won a handicap
at five furlongs and did the distance
in 1:00 4-5. She was bred in the
Ellerslie Stud, Oharlottesville. Vn.. the
homo of her dam. Network, a daugh?
ter of Eon. son of Eolus, and Eonette,
by Eothen, second o'am, Caaiagn.
by Marsyas.
s ? ?
Marine, who succeeds Judge Mar?
row, the dead son of Vagabond and
Moonlight, ns premier of the Otter?
burn Stud, at Loretto, Va., is a bav
horse, foaled in 1906, by imp. Marta
Santa, dam Lute, by imp. Watercress.
The 1912 crop of foals by him ore de?
scribed as the finest yet sen at the
s a - ?
Alleen Wilson, thoroughbred daugh?
ter of Rurllngton and Marie Sharklln,
[MrJCyTle Daly, is used as a business
??febSgJHarry G. Reattle. The chest
mere bdrow fifteen years old,
and while owned in *he Qreenway
?Stud produced' several Foals.
SI nil's t'ltOM 1B03 UP
190J?Pitcher Hill Dlneen (Boston
\s. Pittsburg Na?
tional League).
1994?No grins pl.iyi-d.
1901 ? Pitcher Cbristy Mathcwson
(New York National i.cague vs. Phll
sdelphla American I isoguo).
190?>?Third l?a.-? man QSOCgO Rohe
(Chicago American League vs. Chi
0 National League).
1907?Cat her J.ilmny Kling (Chl
Natlonsl League vs. Detroit
American !?? i ue).
1908?First Baseman Frank Chanco
(ChIcagro National f UBgllS vs. D?-troit
1909?Pitcher Bobs Adama (Pitts
burg Notional League \s. Detroit
American League).
1910 -?Second Baseman Ko'dle Col?
lins (Philsdelpbls Atrieriean League
va Chicago National League).
11'11?Third Baseman Krank Baker
(Philadelphia Amertcaa League
New York National LsogOO).
LAWRENCE, MASS.-- Special.
Tin* I went.v-foiir-liour, ?general
strike. OB_od by the Industrial
Workers of th?* World in protest
BgOlaot the imprisonment and
trial of Joseph ?I. Kttor anil Ar?
turo M. t.io\ aiinitti ?m tlu* ?-barge
of bol?g OOOOBBOBjeo to tin* mur
?l?*r of Anna liOOtasO, r?-sult?-?l in
s?-ri?nis rioting h?-re totlay. Wo?
men !?*?! in llu* outbreaks. The
troable 1k*<-.;iii a*? soon as th?* mills
?iiM'ii?*<i. and it developed that
haadreda ??f tin* employes oardVar
otl to strik?- hail refus?*<l to ?itiey.
Due man Mas probably fatally
Inland; acores wer?* oosoalitnl ami
beaten ami fourteen arrests v.?*r?*
made in the COarOO ?if the ?lisor
Of th?-s?* ?rr?*sts fiv?* wer** wo
m?*n. The f?iurt?H*n fa?-?- chai
varying from Mcreatiag a rtlstnt
ban??*" t?i "iiitiiniilation ami iii
AiMiut 1,009 bI all lag, openattvei
throngod the mill Street district,
m-ar the Washlagtoa mill, when
th?- nates opeaed.
<>m* handred an?! lirty pouce
anil lortj Stat?* ?iffi?*?*rs," iiiiil?-r
Dcpaty Wal. \\?-re on haml, pa
trollng th?* streets to check trou?
While William HolTark. a lire
man. OTOS on his >\ay t?> one of tht*
mill- early today, with his daagh
tcr ami sist?*r. arho work in lb?*
mill, half a doaoB asea attached
him. Par several min?tes, gaard?
lug his daagfater from their blows
\>ith his own body, he fOQfhl them
o IT till lu-lp ?aim*.
One man. ?*?.?-?iriing a woman to
work, carried a revolver in hi-*
hand. He was _i\?-n a door path,
but unui-iioed a others wen* aot
so fortunat?*.
Two women, on?? armed with a
lile ami tin* Other with a ham
m? r. attached Agent Millikcii. of
the I'verett mill. The ag?*nt ?Ir?*\v
a revotvei ami ?lr?ii?- them away.
Many of those lien ten were at
ta?-k?-?I as soon as they lert their
Trlnl I- llrKiiu.
SALEM, MASS. Special?Three hun
dred and iiii> venlrsmen jammed the
court room of Judge Joseph F. Qulnn
today when he called to the bar Joseph
Caruso for murder, and Joseph J. Kttor
and Arturo If. Giovannittl, as a?
sories to murder, in connection With
death oi Mrs. Anna Lonlsso in the
t?\til?- strike at Lawrence eight month's
Outside the FssatT county building
many guards were stationed, because of
rumors that members of the Indus?
trial Workers of the World, of which
organization Kttor and Giovannittl
were leaders, might attack the building
ami attempt to rescue the prisoners.
This is one of the most extraordinary
a in tin- annals of Massachusetts
b? cause of the character of th?- Indict?
ment, which charges complicity in the
murder of a woman during a strike
riot, to the leaders who preached a
All tiie forces of labor are lined up
against an interpretation of the law.
which makes that a strike leader can
be punished for all the excesses of his
followers, or even the actions of the
forces t)f the law during a riot or dis?
The prosecution must prove that
Caruso was responsible for tin? death
of Mrs. Loplzzo. Then it must proceed
along ?liflVri-nt lines and prove that by
Incendiary speeches, inciting violence
Ettor and Giovannittl were accessories
befor?- the fact, even though they never
saw Mrs. LoplSSO or had any intention
of Injuring her.
There is a strong- army of legal tal-,
<-nt on ?ach side, the line-up being as
For the government?District Attor?
ney Harry C. Atwill and Assistant Dis?
trict Attorney Burke,
I'm tli?- defense?Attorney John P. S.
Mahoney, of Lawrence, chit-f counsel
for Kttor; Judge James H. Sisk, of
Lynn, counsel for Caruso; ex-District
Attorney \V. Scott Peters, of Haverhill,
counsel for Giovannittl; Attorney Fred
H. Moore, of I.os Angeles, an?l Attorney
Geor^r w. Koewer. of Boston, associate
couns? L
WASHINGTON, D. C? Special.?
Striking the ground with terrific force,
when the guiding rope til the at.ro
plane refused to work, Corporal Frank
s. Scott, formerly of Rldgeway, Pa.,
was instantly killed late Saturday, and
Lieutenant L. C. Rockwell, who was In
charge of the Wright Hier, so badly
injured that he died two hours later.
The accident occurred at the army
aviation grounds of the College Park
school, twelve miles from Washington.
tiij_.momi;ti:k SUNDAY ki:.\ch
NEW YORK.? Special.? This was
the coldest September day in New York
In fortv-two years. The thermometer
reach?* i 3 9 degrees above zero, the
nearest approach to this being 40 de?
grees on September 22, 1904.
The present cold wave will last sev?
eral days, according to the Weather
Bureau forecaster.
I.I M le St. I.?Mill Oh|B Smoke.
ST. LOUIS,? Special.? Gov. Had
Isy will BOOB be asked to grant permis?
sion to the Missouri Woman's Christian
Temperance Union to circulate a pe?
tition among the prisoners in State
penal institutions, asking the voters to
do away with saloons at the next elec?
This announcement was made at the
State convention of the union Thurs?
?(".iris not over ten years old, In some
of the eociety homes in St. I.ouis, are
smoking cigarettes," said Mrs. E. B.
inga)Is in a speech.
"Not only here, but In other parts of
the Stat. sa well, I have found little
girls puffing cigarettes, sometimes in
their home^," she said.
Mrs. Ingalls phaded with the dele
gat? s to BBS SVSry effort in helping
enforce th? law which prohibits the
sale of cigarettes or cigarette materials
to persons less than eighteen years of
age. _
RICHMOND, VA.? Special.?
Qeaoral warnings hare licen
M-nt oat by l>r. C C. Ilinlson, of
the City Health l>?*parlin<*nt, call?
ing attention to tho danger of the
?diphtheria epidemic which BOOBM
to ho on the hnrease, and which
Is due, no doubt, to the sudden
change in the weather.
Though several of the reported
A. A. (Ill
NEW YORK.?Once a bell-hop In
i now a multi-millionaire of Porcupine.
! vacation. His advice to boys is
and above all, Qo West."
th? Waldorf-Astoria. A. A. Crankshaw,
Canada, returned to this city On a
void flashy clothes, use your facilities,
cases appear t?i be very serious,
only ?m?* death has 1m*oii r?*i>orl?*<l
this year.
Th? ?liphtheria r?*?-?ir?l for the
rammer ran: April, ?'ight ?ase-:
May. siv ?ases: .Inn?*, three ?as?*-:
?Inly. s?*v?'ii tase-; t?gate, eleven
ranas- ami September, fonrteen
? asas
panic stricken
itEsui i:n from ii \>n:s.
NEW YORK.? Special.? Eighteen
parsons, nearly insane fron, fear, were
rescued' by firemen from the upper
floors Of the ten. tuent at 2081 S. C
ond Avenue Monday, when lire broke
out in the building.
Many <>fth?- tenante had to climb out
apon the window I? were
preparing to jump, when a breman,
who could speak Italian, cli.il.
up an extension ladder and managed
to restrain them until other ladders
could be raised and firemen could
reach th? imperilled ones.
*-Miiii?'tliiiig AlKiut the Futur?' Elf?*.
H. G. Wells, writing s piece of
fiction in the October American Mag?
azine, makes bis principal character
discuss salvation as follows with bis
" 'You see," be said. 'I've always
believed in salvation. I suppose a
man's shy of saying so?even to his
wife. But I've always believed more
or less distinctly that there was some?
thing UP to which a TTr?? worked?al?
ways. It's been rather vague, I'll ad?
mit. T don't think I've ever bell?
in Individual salvation. You see. I
feel these are deep things, an?! the
deeper one gets the less individual one
becomes, ?m?- lias an Individual voice,
or an Individual birthmark or an in?
dividual old hat. but the soul?the
soul's different. ? ? * It isn't me
talking to you when it comes to that.
? * * This ?luestlon of what w.
are doing with life isn't a QUftStlOn
to begin with f??r you and nie as our?
selves, but for you and me as man?
kind. Am 1 spinning it too fine,
" 'No,' she said, Intent; 'go on.4
"'You gee, when we talk rations
here, afarjjoii?, it's oursalves, but
when we talk religion?It's mankind4.
You've ?ither got to be Everyman in
religion or leave it alone. That's my
idea. Salvation's a collective thing
ami a mystical thing?<?r then- isn't
any. Fancy the Almighty and me
sitting up and keeping eternity to
gether! God and K. A. G. Trafford.
F. It. S.?that's silly. Fancy s man
in number seven 1.ts and a tailor-,
mads suit in the nlneteen-fourteen
fashion sitting before God! That's
caricature: Bul ?loo and man! That's
s.iise, Marjorle.' "
QUINCY, ILL.? Special.? The
riiieag?? potto? today Joshed Out
local authorities jn inve.-tigating
the iiinr?i?'i' of sir. and Mrs.
t'luirl?*s I'laiischinii, their ?Jaiigh
t?r HlaiK-be, and Mi-s Fmiiia
Ka?'iiipeii at Paysan, a fien inii?*s
front her?*. It lias Imh-ii ?leliiiitely
aaoertalned that all srava slain
vvhib- asleep. Tb?' house was suh
seancotly ?el ou lire and the
b?>?lies of th?* victims almost in?
It is the lMli?f of the Chh-ago
ptOtUce that a maniacal "axeniaii,"
who had pr?*viou-ly ciiiis'il the
deaths ?>f sercral families in the
Middle \V?'st. was responsible f?ir
tb?- Paysoa tragedy, bringing the
) total number Of his victims to
FlCillons w hob-sal?* murders as
erlhed i?> iin* as?etnan arc:
Henry F. Wayne, trtfe und
Child; .Mrs. Alice May Itiirnham
ami two Children, in Colorado
Springs, Gol.: Joseph Moor?' and
family of five, with two visitors.
Edith ami Blanche StiUingS, near
VUliSca, Iowa; William E. bau.
son. wife ami daughter, <?<?>rgia,
in Moiiiiioutli. 1H.; William Show?
man, wife and Ihre?' ?hildren. In
Ellsworth, Kan.
Assistant Chief of Police Her?
man F. Kehiictllcr. of Chicago, Is
Inclined t<> the belief that the axe
mania?' is the man who half eon
f?'ss?'?l b? lH>li?'a<i<'il Mrs. Jennie
Clcghorn in a hotel at 51 \V?'st
Beventeenth Street on the morn?
ing of January 20. 1010.
This man, Gah-sko Fuclievy,
was s|i|?s?'<|iiently deportad to Hul
garia. hut is known to have
smuggle?! himself back into the
I nit?-?l States.
'think murphy will
control convention
SYRACUSE, N. Y.? Special,?
G?>v?'fiior \\ ?><i?li'?)W Wilson's nil 1
iiintuiii from Sea Girt that the
Democratic State Convention,
which go?? inl?i session l??uior
row, must b<* absolutely "iinboss
?'?I," cause?! liltle ev? ?lenient Iiene
It had been expected, and
tlw political wis?'acr?'s say that
Wilson's warning t?i Tammany Is
usilcss. in view of tho fa?'t that
Tammany tlds year is assisting.
as never before, and Tammany
will domin?t?* the Convention re
Ksrdlcss of Wllaoa's desires.
Rrnator O^Garnion said coo>
crralng Wilson's state usent:
??I am heartily in favor of his
Stand, ami shall ?hi all in my
power lo niak?- this t ?>iiv?-ntion a
free and open one."
Charles P. Murphy, Tammany
l?a?l?-r. when t?d?l of th?- WiKon
t-liallengc, snorted, then aaopped:
"Nothing |o say."
Congrcssiiian William Sul/.?*r,
tin- I't'cos-ivr leader, said:
??ih?- Progressive element In
lb?* Demo* TUtlC part] ?>f ihBl
stat?- will ase rverj effort to Bsohe
this a convention <>f ih?* people
an?) not of parly boaSOS."
nut there Is ? ge_oral f?*?*iing
that the man who will be nomi
nated for tin* goaeruorshin is tin*
man Who will b?* choStB by Mur
?The plaironn thai the con
ventara will adopt win in* dictated
by Murphy,*1 th?- noUtieiaas nay.
"\ml so it will be with the nomi
naiion of th?- State ticket ami tin*
s?-i?y tion of chain?e_i teaasooary
ami permanent."
Despite th?- fact that th?* ?l?*l?*
gatrs t?> the coaveatioa were
elected by ?iir?*?t vote ?if the
people, Instead of chosea by ooa_
ty cotnmlttees ns in foraner >?-ars.
ami the l'a? t that a dOBOB anii
Taiiimnn?. fmtions will unite In
an edT?ir.t lo ? rush Tammany. Mur?
phy and his siipport??rs are dc
<lar?-?l to be in a p??sition where
liny ?-an get just what tb?*y want.
Murphj _BS not nader liis Im?
m?diat?- eonirol a sufficient num?
ber of delegates to "put things
a?r?iss" unaided. but he lia
eaoagh to Moch any iii?i\?- that is
obje? tionabl? to him. and with
this as a dab h?* run lorn-?* the
trading of his support for "fa?
There was a report in <ir?-nla
lion ibis Biornias that Senator
<)'?.orman and .Murphy had BO
?relly joim-tl ham's. Murphy
could not be reached for a ?lis
?iission. but this question was put
to <)'(.orinan:
'?What ha??* y?ui to say in
answer to a r?*p?irl that th?* re
p?*r?t?-?l ?piarrel between you and
Mr. Murphy is untrii?*. and that
the r?-al faits ar?- that yOO tuo
hOVO form?-?! an alliance?"
tl't.oi man hesitated a moment
ami then said:
"I won'l ?lis? u**s that.**
??a--**|jj??..I >qi .i>|jiIjhs <>i i> ?inn \\
A member of the London County
Council was regretting the lack of art
si use displayed by his fellows when
they placed an open space at the dis?
posal of th.- peuple. He pleaded ?-io
quently for fountains, gold-flah in orna
mental basins, lions ami unicorns in
BtUCCO, and enierald-green garden
'Why," said he, in a splendid
peroration, 'a ?? want something home?
ly ami ? ?unit i y-lik??a little arbor
in!?- ami there, if a foreigner came to
this country and asked to see one,
we've in v? i an arbor worth showing
to show him.1 "
Then up and spake another member,
who, prior to attaining the height of
his civic ambitions, had been a petty
officer in the navy.
??Oh, we 'aven't, 'aven't we? And
wot about Portsmouth 'Arbor?"?Au
[gust Strand.
??Th?* ?Open' shop."
We do not believe in the open shop,
because w? d? not believe there are
any good ojien shops?all are bad and
some are worse. The union carpen?
ters, by united ?Hurt, established a
working day consistent with our pres?
ent-day civilization and established a
minimum wage; any man not capable
of earning that minimum wage in the
j carpenter trade has missed his call
| ing, and perhaps a good lawyer or a
gootl policeman has been spoiled by
having his talents misdirected; he
should choose some other walk in life
mor?- In keeping with bis Qualifica
I tlons
Any member of the carpenter s
union WhO has demonstrated to his
employer that he Is worth more than
the minimum rate Is at liberty to ac?
cept remuneration commensurate to
tiie valu?- of bis services, and no pro
test will be forthcoming, unless per?
chance from B jealous fellow-work
The open shop that pays Its em?
ployes anywhere near the minimum
established by the unh-n does so be
cause it knows that its employes car
Join the union and secure employment
in union shops or jobs. This condi?
tion is taken advantage <>f by th? am
ployas, and tb? y secure the spprozi
mate ??quivalent of th? union rat?
without being obliged to contribut?
dues or assessments to a tratle-unioi
that through its efforts has b?n?fltet
the non-union man as well as m? m
hers ?if the organisation. This is wha
we might term keen business acumen
but quasilonable pria.
This kind of an open shop gives en
eourag? nient t<? the proprietors 0
others not so well situated, and th
union man finds himself confronte
with open-shop products manufac
tutcd by women and girls who wor
ten hours per day and receive fror
eight to ten C?ntS per hour, as is th
Si the p;< sent time. Naturall
the members of the carperters' unio
are fighting desperately to prever
the one hnndiad and eighty mills an
factories in and around New Yor
which employ union men from baCOBfl
ing storage warehouses for woo?:
trim and doors manufactured und?
non-union conditions, and at an avei
age wage oftentimes less than ont
half the minimum established by th
unions and for a week of sixty houi
or more.?Elbridge H. Neal. in th
May number of The North America
RICHMOND, VA.- -Special.?
A novel method ?>f solving munbr
and attemptetl murder mysteries has
been devised by ??nicer William
Flynn. of Forest Hill. which vrill
doubtless be of g' stance to the
polic? WOrl?!, and which, when put
into general practice, will cd'eetivoly
unravel any criminal tangle to which
u la applied,
Th? new method was .-volved by
Offic?ar Flyan during bis investiga?
tion of the cas? of ellnry l-ruee. the
ro found sometime ago near For?
est Hill with throat cut. Th? M
was m a dying condition, and it was
only after the most patient ami h??
roe work that doctors have managed
I" save his life.
Officer Ptynn has never learned
who attacked th? negro, Tho man
him??If says that he Wius set upon by
three men, who tried to kill him.
Thes*e men are still at large, but Offl
I lynn procured a warrant I'll
lag that Bruce bad Inflicted th? in?
jury upon himself, reasoning that
Bruce was certainly hurt; that some?
one must have hurt him: that inas?
much as the real criminals could not
be fount! the victim himself?in the
emergency?would do.
Some might think that it was diffi?
cult for Offteer Flynn to procure th?
warrant, lie experienced no trouble
whatever, it being promptly issued by
-Magistrate !.. \V. ?heathani.
The warrant, being an unusual
document. in effect charged that
"Henry Bruc? unlawfully and felo?
niously being in his right mind, did
upon himself, the said Henry l'.ruce,
indict a razor, etc."
When the case against BrttC? was
called before -Magistrate Cowan at
?>ak Grove Saturday the Common?
wealth's Attorney of the county was
present. Of course he directed that
the warrant be dismissed, ami r.ruce.
the criminal, who was unlawfully and
feloniously in his right mind, vvas lib?
Some weeks ago a young woman
was found dead near Bon Air. That
sin- bad been brutally murdered was
apparent. The mystery has never been
solved. It can now be completely and
expedltlously solved, however, it only
remains for an officer to dv-z up the
body and serve a wan ant upon it
charging that the WORUM "unlawfully
and feloniously being in her right
mind," did crush her own skull, cut
her own throat, mutilate her own face
and leave her own body abandoned
in the woods.
NEW YORK.? Special.? An old
man. bent and feeble, approached Pa?
trolman Black, of the Bast Twenty
second Street Station, at Lexington
Avenue and Twenty-third Street,
Thursday afternoon ami said:
"Have you seen my collie dog? I
have lost him."
The man was asked his name and
residence. He replied:
"Really I cant remember anything
pt that I have lost my collie d'og.
If you can lint! him maybe everything
will come back."
At Bellevu? Hospital "John M. Ol
cott, Yonkers, N. Y.." was found in
the old man's hat, and be was iden?
tified as tb?> J. M. Oleott who left his
homo. r?3 Leighton Avenue, Yonkers,
Wednesday afternoon, for a walk with
bis collie dog. When he dio' not re?
turn Wednesday night, his son-in
law. Harris Anderson, secretary of the
Title Guarantee and Trust Company.
With whom he lived, asked that a gen?
eral alarm be sent out for him.
Mr. Olcott, who is eighty years old,
is believed to have walken from Yon?
kers to New York without food from
the time he left home until be was
fountl. He will be taken to Mr. An?
derson's home today.
Ill XON LOOKS ron mo
WASHINGTON, T>. C? Special.?"lit
really looks like a landsliilo in some
Statea, and especially In industrial cen?
ter?,'4 Is th?? confident view taken of
the Roosevelt candidacy by Senator
Joseph M. plxon. as expressed in ? tele?
gram received today by National Com
mitteeman Frank .1. Ilogan. of the
Progressive party.
ATLANTA, GA? Special.?A ter
riflc broausiiie was hurled at Gover?
nor Wilson, In a speech at the audi?
torium Saturday night, by Colonel
Roosevelt, before an animated throng
that packed the auditorium. In the
Governor's former home town, where
he practiced law, and in the State
where Colonel Roosevelt's mother was
born, the ex-President passed the lie
to the Democratic candidate.
In the throng that beard Roosevelt
wet?- scores of Wilson shooters, who
tried to break up the meeting. At
one time, after an interruption, an
uproar ensued that verged as a riot.
The ex-1'r?silient went along all
right with his speech until he came
to bis personal allusion to Governor
Wilson. The moment he uttered the
Democratic candidate's name, there
were cries ?if "Wilson! Wilson!" The
Wilson sympathizers cheered luatllj
for a minut?', while Roosevelt stood'
with band upraised. When the Wil?
son applause had quieted down,
Roosevelt cried out: "I was about to
say that Mr. Wilstm has declared the
Democratic platform is not a pro
grain. Now cheer that."
This time the Roosevelt partisans
cheered The Colonel had not got
very far when a fiery-tempered' Wil?
son man blurted out, "Why did you
repudiate the Republican party after
you had sought the nomination at its
The crowd broke loose into catcalls
and hisses. Wilson men cheered un?
til they wer?? tired. Roosevelt had' to
wait live minutes before he could re?
Later on disturbers in the crowd
began yelling for Wilson again.
Roosevelt stopped, leaped to a table
and declared with grim determina?
tion, "Now, I'm not in a fancy fencing
match. I'm going to talk and' you
can decide after hearing me if you
want to believe in me. But you're
going to hear me."
Interruptions (Vase.
After that there were no more ln
t? rruptions.
Speaking to the assemblage as
"Fellow Georgians," the ex-President
asked them to repudiate the Dem??
crata- candidate, maintaining that
Wilson had nothing but a vague policy
to offer as a remedy for the existing
national evils. Roosevelt assailed
Wilspn for having, as he angrily
chargea', misrepresented the colonel in
quoting from his campaign utterances.
CINCINNATI, Special.? Cincinnati
bOSSte of a school where it is possi?
ble for the pupils to earn their pin
, money while going through their
studies. This school is known as the
School for Retarded Pupils and is for
those who have fallen three or four
years behind their proper grades,
chiefly because of sh'knoss.
Mixed with long and dreary hours
of study the pupils in this unique
school are given an opportunity of
making candlesticks, pincushions and
calendars, which they sell. An item?
ized account is kept of each pupil's
work and the amount of time put in
on it, and they are paid accordingly.
This Is the first school of Its kind
in the world, and the school officials
are receiving numerous Inquiries re?
garding it from all parts of the coun?
Where it was Impossible to Induce
pupils to att?-n?l this school it is now
T-tYlNCl in lit ?A111? TRAIN.
STAUiVTON, VA.? Special.? W. C.
Ekldlns, seventeen reara of ago, was
instantly killed near here last night
when he fell under the win-els of a
Chesapeake and ?>hi<> freight train in
attempting to board it. Bddlna was a
son of C. C. Bddlns, or Dear Staunton.
llis bo?ly. which was literally <-ot to
pieces, was brought here for burial.
BeBBBCe anil th?* Book*..
David Belooeo Is famous for his
attention U> minute detail la th?* stag?
ing of the plays which he prodiic s.
He even pisses on the kimls of nails
and ta?ks used In the building of his
scenery. !'><it he surpassed himself
this season when be put on "The Case
Of Becky." a play which deals with
hypnotic suggestion. The first and
second acts of the piece take place in
the Office Of a sanitarium, and the
physician in ?barge is noted as a
great authority ?>n hypnotism.
Soon after tin- first production of
the ploy, Belaeco was showing a friend
all the scenic effects Of the production.
On the desk of the physiuian was sta?
tionery stamped with the fu-titious
name of the sanitarium.
"This," explained the producer, "is
merely a small detail t?> create Un
impression in the minds ?if the actors
that they are in a real sanitarium, in?
stead of on th?- stag?-."
lit* then threw open the ?loor of a
large bookcase which ordinarily would
have contained dummy volumes,
"There." In- explained, in a matter
of-fact tone, "is the lust library in
this country on hypnotism and sug?
gestion. It contains 4no volumes on
those subjects, ami I have b?*en col?
lecting them for tin- past two years.
It is much better to have tin- real
books in the bookcases It makes the
man who plays the specialist believe
that he really knows something about
the subject."?Tin Popular Magazine.
NEW YORK.? Special.?While hun
dreda or Italian members of St. Lucy's
Roman Catholic Church knelt in the
street praying that the building would
be spared, fire consumed the church.
The Rev. Father Philip Leone, one
?>f the curates, dasind through the
llamea and rescued the sacred vessels
from the tabernacle.
it required a dosen police to drive
back the worshipers from the burn?
ing building.
hfOsTlsOUM ?if China.
His is a strange career, a curious
ami a rar?- personality. His house In
Peking is ?hi the Hatamon Streit, out
near the Kettelsr monument, which
marks t lu- spot Where the (?rrman
Minister was shot by the Hoxers dur?
ing tin- sieg?- of the legations in 1900.
l'y foreigners and by Knglish-spoak
ing Chineas this street, one of the most
important in the Tartar city, is often
called! "Morrison Btrett/' it is char?
acteristic of him that for many years
he has preferred to live beyond the
walls ami the coBveniencso of the l??
gation quarter, but, although he in?
habits a ?'hi?ese house, ho resides in
it not as the Chinese do. It is a very
spacious ami comfortable residence'
ftmr buildings, or "chien," surround?
ing an open compound, all separated
and hidden from the street by a high
maaonry wall through which a small
postern door admits you to the In?
terior. It was always a grateful, sharp
change to .tip from the confusion,
dust and noise of the crowded Street
across the threshola' into Morrison's
peaceful, sunny court, as clean as a
hospital and bright with flowers. A
more redoubtable bachelor does not
live than this Australian \vander<-r, but
he has surrounded himself with the
mat? rial comforts and househobl dis
clpllne of domesticity, as on?- ma.\
in the Blast where five good servants
can bo maintained on what it costs to
afford on?- bad one in this land of the
When, in 1900, the Boxera belea
guered the legations at Peking, Dr.
Morrison was one of tin- most gallant
of the <lef?-nders. Ih- was painfully
WOUnded and reported dead |fl Kng
land, but. though the liles of the Lon?
don Spectator stili contain an elo
quent obituary tribute to him. he
lived himself to write the best account
of th?> memorable siige among the
forty-three English versions which he
has collated in his library. When the
treaty which ClOOSd the Russo-Japa?
nese War was being negotiated at
Portsmouth, Dr. .M?>rrison. sitting
quietly on the veranda of the Hotel
Went worth, acquired by aheer force of
personality in that assemblage of dip?
lomatists and' journalists a position
only second in Importance to the pleni?
potentiaries themselves.
This, then, is the man who has been
called to the position, unkjue in the
history of China, of political adviser
to the government.?George Marvin,
in Harper's Weekly.
Tuinbo's Soliloquy.
Toara ago I said I'd never for a
third term make endeavor; that was
when I reeked of virtue and my con?
science was on edge; and it beats my
comprehension why there's so much
public tension over such a trifling
matter as a little broken pledge. Oh,
your Harry, Dick and Thomas seem
to look upon a promise as a thing
that's almost sacred, but that view is
?|iiit<- absurd save for men of low con
?lition; one who stands in my posi?
tion is superior to morals, and may
break his plighted word. By the
highways and the hedges let the rab?
ble keep their pledges?honesty's a
splendid system for the common class
of skates; but my promise doesn't
matter when I hear the frenzied clat?
ter, when I hear the loud kyoodle of
the Seven Magistrates. What's the
use of being Tumbo, famous as was
r.arnum's Jumbo, if I'm bound by
superstitions of the st?>rn, old-fash?
ioned kind? What's the use of being
Teddy if conservative any steady
mossbacks with a narrow vision roast
me when I change my mind? I am
loaded down with laurels, and I do
not care for morals, and I make my
own commandments, make them as I
go along; and whate'er I say is
proper; mine to choose 'twixt truth
and whopper, I am in the right for?
ever, and the other fellow's wrong.?
Walt Mason, in Harper's Weekly.
Rodal Amenlllo?..
"Husband, T feel that we ought to
give the people next door a dinner or
"Why so? They have never dono
anything for us in a social way."
"Yes, they have. T learn that they
fed our cat while we were away."
O ray to Leave Cabinet.
LONDON, Sept. 2S.?As a direct re?
sult of the complications that have
arisen over the Chinese loan. It was
reported In diplomatic Hrolcs here to?
day that Foreign Minister Gray will
leave the Cabinet.
NEW YORK.? Special.? Six long
years ago, through summer's glow
and winter's snow. Miss Helen Lynch,
of 3<jy Fast Forty-first Street, sat at
th? telephone booth in the Hotel G?-r
ard bef?te she met her fate. Her
sister. Mae, married a W?-stern miner
a year ago ami be took her to the
West with him.
I bit Helen ?lid not despair. Two
years am? her intimate girl friend.
Miss Phoebe Levins, told Helen's for?
tune with the cards. A king of dia?
monds show et!. No girl could ask a
better fortune than that Phoebe t<>id
her she Would nie.-t a tall, fair man,
that his pockets would bulge with
money, that be would love h?-r as no
man ever loved a woman. Helen be?
lieved the prophecy.
The very Best week the tall man
appeared at the Hotel Gerard. He
wore a diamond scarfpln and the clink
of gold ?inie from bis pockets as he
paid tor the telephone call. Several
times the man came for more tele?
phone calls. Then he said:
"This is beautiful weather. Pity you
?ant enjoy some of the sunshine."
Helen agreed it uns very nice
Weather 'Then the man asked.
"Would you tare to ?line with me
tonight. Miss Lynch?"
Helen tlid not care to dine that
night, nor the next, nor the next,
even though she learned the fair tall
man was William Bandlaas, owner of
a hotel and most of th? pebbles at
invitation. Hut the man from New
Jersey was persistent, an?! at last one
evening she ?lined with him,
"Yes." confessed' the young woman
Wednesday from bebind a large trunk
she was packing, "in two years our
friendship has become real love He
is liftv and I twenty-live. That makes
twenty-five years' difference in our
ages, but that is nothing when a man
loves you.
"He has given me gifts and taken
me to dinners and playa He has been
perfectly splendid to me ever since
1 went out with him the first time.
JUSt a few days after we met he put
over a real estate deal which gave
bim a large profit and he told me he
thought I bail brought him luck. So
he gave me the name 'l.ueky l'.illiken.'
and he has caller! me that ?V?r sine.-.
A few months ago 1 gave bim a gold
Bllltken with diamond' ?ves to show
bim that 1 appreciated the name.
"We became formally engaged
about a month ago and. of court
immediately i?>ft the Gerard ami have
been just rushing aroumi ever since
to get ready for the WedOlng. I sup?
pose you want to know where we aro
going? Weil, tirst we go to Baltimore
tor a week or two; then to Pamunkoy
Fiver to eee tin- Indian reservation,
and we end u\y at Palm Beach, Fla.,
where we will stay all winter. There!
Now. make a nice story out of it,
won't you?"
Mr. Sandlass married his pretty lit?
tle telephon? girl in St. Agnes' Catho?
lic Church at 7: St Wednesday night.
The dark-haired' fortune teller.
Phoebe l.evitie. was bridesmaid, am!
Henry Schad, treasurer of tin- Belaaco
Theater, was best man. After the
mony they all went to Fouis Mar?
tin's for supper.
How Far?'b's-:
Jlmmle Britt, not the pugilist, but
the circus man. tells a story illustrat?
ing how soft-hearted and sympathetic
sonic of the ringmasters arc when tbo
acrobats get hurt. The heroine of the
story was a girl who did tb?> four
horse act. the six-horse act. th?
trapese ant! the flying bar. for all of
which she received th? princely re?
muneration of $40 a week,
ciii' day she ftdl forty f.-et from
the trapes? ami, landing precipitately
and ill-adv isedly on her left wrist,
broke the bone mar the elbow. The
ringmaster ran up am! sympathized
as follows, with certain profane re?
marks, which are here excluded:
"What in thunder do you mean by
failing out ?if thai trapes?? I'm a
son of a gun if some ?if you ginks
?lon't try to put a crimp into this
show ?very time we lift the tent!"?
Th? Popular Magazine.
Sunn- of those Latin-American coun?
tries will tell tin- wrong thing to the
marines some of these <J lys?-Norfolk
It appears from ?be evidence that
it was the anti-Blesse crowd in South
Farobna that did tin vote buying ami
corrupted the electorate in the lato
primary ?lection. That makes it
worse and more of lt.?Newport News
Tim. s-Hciald.
Jim Smith, the New Jersey boss, hss
been wrong about bis name all t!
years. It's Hennis.?Charlottesvllle
It I? said the newest fad in feminine
attire is llie substitution of socks lor
Stocking?. netting fewer and lower
Clothes all the while. What will the
end be? Blackatone Courier.
President Taft is said by his sup?
porters to bo running "on principle."
Koosevelt is running on lack of it.?
j Danville Kcgistcr.
So many of the President's subordi?
nates are declaring themselves "out of
tune" with him that it looks as though
he might eventually be forced to play
a solo.?Alexandria News.
It seems that the "a la Slemp" reso?
lution? and the Hristol platform were
fairly good plasters to stick on the
wounded.?Gate City Herald.
The straw hat will soon pass out, but
the straw vote we will have with us
until after the 5th of November.?
Abingdon Virginian.
From a green grocer clerk Jim
Smith, Jr., finally becai ?e the political
bo?ss of New Jersey. There is cer?
tainly nothing green about Smith now.
He is an overripe prune.?Fredericks
burg Journal.
The Colonel's doctor has warned
him to be careful in the use of his
vote? lest he lose it. Hiram Johnson,
the Hull Moose candidate for the vice
presitlency, likewise has been warne?!
that his vocal organs arc getting weak.
This m.'iy be true as to Johnson, but
we confess to mighty grave doubts
about the Colonel's voice giving out.
There is too much of it.?Petersburg
Under the spreading new fall hat.
The village maiden stands;
Her face is hid beneath the lid;
You tell her by her hands.
?Vance, in Staunton Leader.
New? item: ''Colonel Roosevelt will
make a short trip South." Hull Moose
colored delegates are sharp? ning their
razors.?Norfolk Virginian-Pi lot.
Now contal that doleful season.
That we designate as fall.
When the atmosphere is laden
With tin- odor of moth b; '1.
?Vance, in Staunton Leader.
The price of lemons is going up,
but still the people will be able to
hand T. R. a large. Juicy one on No?
vember 6th.?Danville Register.
The farmers might well prny to be
delivered from advising friends. liven
the brewers in convention were kind
, enough to advise them how to run
1 their farms.?Norfolk Virginian-Pilot.

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