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The Broadalbin herald. (Broadalbin, N.Y.) 1880-19??, October 03, 1907, Image 2

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• .. COLLINS & OOMBES PtJB. 00 Office ;JohnStown, N. Y. I ~ -================ '· ' ) . . • ro . ' . ' ' ''\ ( . . .. 1 '• . - ,\'·-: - , ., I ' ·. . ·, VOLUME XLIV. B R 0 A D A L B I N, FULTON COUN~Y, Y 0 R K., T H U R S D A Y, ' 001-'0:S.E tt. 3, ·i 90 7. q \ ' I CONS(NlfD TO A \fRffZf ~OUT'' ENGINEER SAYS IT WAS:ONLY A TEMPORARY EXPE»mN!I'; BUT ~ .. IT HELPED OUT TIQil ASP:a:ALT I TRUST, . I O_NE WOMAN PUS}QllD ·OF.F . THE FIRE ESCAPE Q l\IADDENED . ' 4 CROWD FLEE~ FROM THE FLA'!\IES. ~ '· 1 BALLOONS fftL INTO-lHf AERONAUTS PROVED ·GOOD &!UL· ORS '.ON• WATER, HOWEVER, AND• WJllRE FINALLY R:Ji1SCUED BY J!ru!SING STEAMER •. MUST JII!tE MORE MEN . SOON BUT ARE UNABLE TO FIND ANY AT THE WAGES OFFERED, THEY REPORT. Big Secretary's, Spe.e~h at Tokio ALB.;tNY, N. Y., Oct~ ·1:JJ..M:artin W. Littleton, leading counsel for . '. ·• I NEW YORK,. Set.. 1.-0ne woman wla!S seriously , ln~re9., and .the lives who left the 1'tlillerie:S · in the long of telegraphers operating In this and of sC'Vera:l hund~d persons w>ere en- ' · nine other states should be increased PARIS, OCT. 1.-Tlie tialloonists - NEW. YORK, Oct. 1.-The number . , ~ ~ ~ distance r.ace for the grap.d prize of t dangered by a; 1i>fe, w.hlch, early to- -· an Borough, resumed this morning,. S' the Aero Club experience .. d nothing day gutted the t'br<.ie.:nP'Per. fioon; of a . Makes a Proloond lllipr~ssfon President John F. Ahern;' ·Of Ma.nhat-. .• On Nalive.and Foreign Listeners before Govern!or Hughe$, ·his- cross- six story tenenient:ho.use in East 3rd but rain and fog tbroughout ·the examination of James W. Howard,- street. The\ ~rtf families whdch time they were aloft, whether they the engineer lwho testified all day were crowded into'th.e .. building were landed early Sunday'evening or brav- yesterday, an1 last evenlng, in sup- awakened from 'th~ slumbers by ed the unfavorable conditions until port of the Ch~rges pref~tr.ed against crj-es or fire. T~rror-;;tricken. men Monday. All landed wet and· cold, if Ahearn by tlle City club of New ·and women strurled ;4own the stadTs one· or rather two who came down in York. from the upp~ fioOill. . Fl~mes in the the. North Sea. may be said to have TOKJ.O, Oct 1.-Secretary of War t 1 '.raft aroused the wildest enthusiasm and loud cheers when, during the course of his speech at the banquet given in his honor .by the municipality of Tokio and cltamber of commerce, be declared that war between the task by sending to Korea Javan'.s greatest ·statesmen. No matter what the reports may be, no matter what criticism may be uttered, the world will have confldence that Prince Ito -and the Japanese government .are pur- suing a policy in Korea which will make for justice, civilization, and the ,When the hearii:>g was~djourned 'ha1Iway of the third j}QOr drove them landed. last night, the withess had just been back. 'Dhey ·groped .j:iJleir W1tY thro' De Lobel, who piloted the bal- sharply reprimanf!led 'by · Goveriwr the halls, fighting wli.th .eaoP. ot\a~r In loon Nord, accompanied by Messrs. Hughes for retlect'ions upon counsel their anxiety to get,,to the fire es- Lepers, had determined at all haz- in having accused Mr. Littleton of be· crupes WUlich they rea.j.ized were t!heir ards to make the English coast. His ing counsel for the Barber Asphalt only means of aseape~ J~oo'n the fire balloon represented the Aero 0lub Paving company, to whi~h Mr. Lit- esoo.pes were cro-wdej!, with ;men, wo- du Nord. His temerity nearly cost tieton llad rejoined: men and cfrildren. D;urin·g the ex- him and his companions their ·uves. \I wish I w~e.\ citement Rebc;>Cca Stein was pushed A south wind carried them over · United States and Japan would \Be welfare of a ·backward people. a crime against modern civilization, and as wicked as it would be insane,\ adding that neither people desired' it, and that both governments would do their utmost to guard against such an War Unthinkable- \Why should Japlln wish for war? It most stop or seriously delay the execuj;ion of her plans fol' the reform of Korea. Following that, Mr. Littleton hld from t\ne ladders ·ani(} fell to the the North Sea between Belgium and been citing an articie in an engineer- pavement. She was seriously ilw:rt. England, but although apparently ing paper with a view of controvert- W·hen the firemen' ar!_'!lved they ca-r- certain loss was ahead he never hesi· ing the assertion of the witness that r!ed many women and children down tated until 8 o'clock this morning·, awful catastrophe. '·'>Vhy should the United States wish The secretary spoke with intense for war? It would change her In a ~rnestness, his speech being the re- year or more into a military nation. traffic was heavier on Fifth avenue ladders to safety, ' when the balloon fell into the 'sea ' , I than on First. The fire destroyed the t1lree upper near Ostend. · The party abandoned ault of careful delibera ti<>n and pre- paration. 1\he banquet took place in the as- sembly room of the Imperial Hotel, Viscount .Sbi·busawa presiding) and was attended by a number of promi- nent officials and many of the leading business men of Tokio. l\Ir. Taft sat on the right of Viscount Shibusawa, and Air. O'Brien, the new American ambassador to Japan, was seated on his left. The decorations of the hall were magnificent and a good band fur- nished the music. .Among those pre· sent were many Americans. Friendly Nations- ladies, including Viscount Shrbusawa in welcoming Mr. Taft. paid a glowing tribute to the greatness of the nation which the sec- retary represented, the frlendlin€!ss which the United States had always displayed for Japan, and the influence which .America exerted throughout the world. In replying, Mr. 'I'aft \poke with deep feeling. and positiveness. He!.' great resources would ·be wasted in a vast equipment which would \serve to uo good purpose, but would tempt the nation into warlike policies, where all the evils of society flourisib, and all vultures fatten 1 She is en· ,. . gaged in establishing a government of Ia w -and order in the Philippines, fit- ting those people by general education to govern themselves. \It has been suggested that we The battle between the lawyer and· floors, a:nd after a stttbborJli fi.ght was the balloon, which drifted seaward. the witness began instantly this swbdued. The loss Wll,l!l about $5,000. It wat recovered at noon off the Suf- morning, Mr. Littleton forcing the Lt is t·he opinion of the firemen that folk coast. •- witness to admit · immediately that tJhe fire was oNnc~rudiary i!mgdn. D~ Lobel and the Lepers were res- he had approved tlie specifications 1 cued at 10 o'clock by a German which sh.ut out Trinidad asphalt, and 1 steamer which happened to see their :hich yesterday he criticized as giv- BOOKBINOfRS. r.o~_., plight. g substantially a monopoly to the 'I Th'e only balloon not reported to company controlling the BermUdez o· N IITIJI~ TUESDAY the Aero Club is M. Blanchet's. M. asphalt. He said, however, that he ;) 1\li Cormier, who was late In being favored it as only a tel,porary expe- · • hearq from, has reported his arrival. dient. Clouth, another competitor, dec~ares The witness again referred to the General Walk·opt to . .;Jllnforce the De- that M. Blanchet landed near St. might relieve ourselves of this burden phamphlet which he said last night mamls of the UniOJI. in V~trions Omer, but officiallY he has not been by the sale of the islands to Japan or showed Mr. Littleton to be counsel ' heard from. The probable classllica- f h It Cities. some other country. The suggestion. or an asp a company. tion will be: De Lobel, Cormier, Car- is absurd. Japan Aoes not wish for '\Your Excellency,\ said the law- J'.'E\V YORK, Oct .. V--k number ton and Suffroy. Nearly all landed the Philippines. She has 'Pl\O'blems of yer to the governor, \I wish this of strikes of bookbl:n:.d.Cil'$ ~elonging in the departments of Oise a;nd -a similar nature .nearer home. · More paqiphlet could ,\Je .yut in evidence, to :Jt!h>e,.mtemational Bratherbood CJf Somme, which-He dmfnoft'li of Pails~ than this, the United .States could not so that the witness ~pql(j.,,get<--~t.-off Booklblndentmtl ta,ke:'ptMlr\fudity · ''Th()sei· .J.afidillg r.·Sifud'ay·'' evening' sell the islands to another power with· his mind, and answer my questions, severnl clties, i-ncluding New· Yark, were Disandier at Beailchamps, Nic- out the grossest violation of its o'bli- instead of making speeches.\ Chicago, and· Booton, fur the enfQI\ce- olleau at Menucourt, Lemaire at Buf- gations to the Philippine people. \I don't want the pamphlet,\ re- memt of t:he eig\nt hou-r ' workd.ruy. femont, Omer and Decurgis at Soisy- \Under all these circumst:ances, then plied the gov~rnor, \unless it is ger- The typothetM has refused 'the de- sous-Montmorency and Barthou at could there be anything more wicked, mane to the !SUbject of this inq.uiry; mand 'both in this and Ol\:rher -cities, Boissiere-le-Deluge. more infamous than the suggestion of but you are entitled to have your and strikers of the bookibinders, it is During the night Bachelarcll war between two nations who have questions answered. You are not stated :wiJll be ordered in all typothe- ed at Lavaugueries, Villepast.our at· enjoyed such time-honored friendship, here, Mr. Witness, to argue, you are tae shops. Fontaine Bouneleau, Maison at Cel· here to answer the questions of t i B and who have nothing to fight for? · rt is believed tha.t ,1,000 or 1,500, les, S. P erre near auvais, Pryrey counsel.\ ff a· t Rouv1·11e and Oultremont at Vigna· will be a ected in this. city. · A<!cord_ uum-·• Lying Reports- · There was a long wrangle between ing to Interna.tlona[ Pr.esiden,t Glock- court. and .Japan was \Due entirely to the \Some one asks, why such reports counsel and the witness OV!'lr almost in•g, of the book•b!nders, &bout &ixty Eight oth,er known landings fol- He asserted that the talk of un- friendliness ·between the United States one-third under the new eight hour law that goes into effect today, but with few e~ceptions. o:fficials of rail· roads running into this city say that they will not be able to comply with the law. The last congress passed a law de- claring_ that no telegrapher employed by a railroad who had anything at all to do with the movements of trains should work more than eight hours out of twenty four. This law is to go into effect on March 4, but New York and nine other states soon af- ter pas~ed a. simiiar law, setting to- day as the time for it to go into ef- ' feet. Most of the railroad compa- nies as soon as the law was passed in his stat.,, began a search for tele- graphers, which has been continued unsuccessfully. Compliance with the enforced by the public mission of the second law is to be service com- district, but the general opinion among raHroad men is that their e!Iorts to comply will let them, off without a penalty. They hope to get enough men event- ually. SUfS SfN. PLATT fOR A DIVORCE Miss Mae '\Vood Alleges She 1\larried to Aged Boss, Back in· 1901 at a Hotel. was 'Way NEW YORK, Oct. 1.-ThomaJS C, .l!'·w~to, United StaJtes- Senator :for New 'for~ :Sita:te, :q.a,i; been ma.de -dMen-d~ ant in a suit· for a:hsGlrute divoree brought in tbe Supreme Court, ·tfuiis county, by M-ae Catherine V{ood, the stenogra~pher who 'haJS at va:rious times told the newspape'l'S that the aged Senator :Wad maJITied <rund des- ertted her. Her allegations concerning •her re- la;tions with Sena.tor Platt in 1901, two years bM'ore he marrted Mrs. J:a;neway, rua ve been pwb1lie enowgh. But there was not much di.sposdltion ·among tbe l~yers to talk '<l!bout the commercialism of the newspapers in -and rumors of war? The capacity of every question asked by the former, per cent. of the men h111ve gained tile low, with the distances travelled, America.\ The secreta,ry declined. to certain members of the modern press the governor Pepeatedly directing the demand in this city. the landings taking place between 6 ease when it a.ppea;red in court. Miss discuss the immigration question, say- ·bY sensational dispatches to give rise witness to answer the questions. and 10. this morning:' Castel'lon St. Wood's laWYer is Joseph Day Lee of . th b to unf{mnded reports. has grown with \This is getting very tiresome,\ MO.,..\'' BOOI\\ .. \'l. Victor at Hucqueliers, near Calais, 49 Wall street. Jobin B. Stlan'C'hlflel<d rng at e would not trespass llllon . said he. ....... · ~•.1.11 ,._.,, \'h fi ld f th t t d t t the Improvement of communication be- 19-2 kilometres., Clouth, Esguerdes, W'as, on >h:and, as spooiaJ counsel for ~ e e o e s a e e-par men . . Th ON STRIKE IN BOSTON. • _, NAVY OPERATORS HJilAR- ' VERSATION ON ANOTHER S~~i; MANY MILES AWAY, A]JD.:~-4!~~;, BACK WITH EASE. BOSTON, 1 Oct. 1. - T~ N•ll/vY!,>t partment Is installing wireless· phones on the warships, not to ·$1M1~+ sede •but •to supplement the ;w':\i:~~~ >telegraph. Two battleships, the •and the Virginia, have been e;,j~{~ with the wireless telephones, .. undm·stood that if time sum.ees· au -'\\'~~i battleships which are to start in cember for the erui1ile to the .Pa~~:~ will ·be fitted with them ·before ill!!t'l:l begin tbe voy·age. • Lee DeForest, the inventor of ~ wireless telephone, was with the N(~~~· Atlantic 'battleship fleet in Qa.pe \'~~····' Bay for two weeks overseeing i:he stallation of telephwes on the Q(in,.o:.:/i nectlcut and Virginia. T.he worked •wen ,communications heard at ·a distance miles. The !System is stt·bstll31tlil.lly \:th!'f \ same as the wiJ;eless the Connecti-cut and the telephones are set up on tibie b:cf4g~ handy for the Captain or the 'na,ta'gi:ati. ing oftlcer. In tests .-ecently made it wa:s dem(,l•n;< strated that ships equipped with wireless telegraph but not With telephone could distinctly herur'througbi~ ordinary telephone receivers wh~~ct was· said In the transmitter 0'1' the telephottei B!boa.rd another ship. Mr. D'eForesV · on the Connecticut, talked into ·.tlie· trallsmitter of the Wiooless teleph<J..riai and ihe operators on the Kelllfu~;­ and Illinois, although >those- sltlps were: not equipped with wireless -teleph~.· ' l;\ ' attachlrl telephone receivers to tlui wireless telegraph iimltrument aud( beard -distinctly· conversai;i'onai · of Mr. DeForest. The Kentucky Illinois were elC'VeJ?- miles away tale Connecticut. Tbat the OlJ•eratbJiif,;,;~ heard distlnclly what Mr. sa:id was proved when they were re- quired to transmit tmmediately . wireless telegraph back to the 0onnec·· ticut not only the Sll!bstance but 'a viJr.: batim repol't of what Mr. DeForest_ ' had said. On the Connecticut thel\e was a phon_: · ogra·ph, -and Mr. DeForest, plrucing ·tlie' machine in front of his telephj);,e:· transmitter played ll numiber of selec- tions. At the conclusion of eaeh. ~iCe' the rWireless telegraph ooperwtors on other, ships, miles away, telegraphed to the O>nnecticut· titles of the pieces played. Mr. O'Brien would say tbat the en·j twe.en distant parts of the wor~d. The e hquestion of repairs in winter 204 kilometres;. Virieu, Cape Blanc. Senator PJatt, re¥n·e>d b-y :the firm tire matter was \Easy <>f sensible ar- des~e to sell papers, ·the desrre for on asp alt was the subject Qf a long .Nez, 23·2 kilometres;· Barbotte, Oyn, 'l'f O'Brien, Eoardma.n & Pl>aJtt to de- •being spoken in·to the tr>mfmittf:iar.ai:tEIL t b t 'bl , political reasons to embarrass the ex- examination with little result. Mr. BOSTON, Oct. 1.-A'bout 200 near Valias;- 236 kilometres; Suffroy, :fend t:he Platt interests. by wir'-'ess telegra-nh told the \l!<Brl~to:Jt In one test of the wireless telephone tJ:ie operator on a battleship tw.E!ntty-: two miles from the Connecticut ,pfell:-· ed up his receiver the words that rangemen e ween sens1 e men. . . . L'ttl t th d · · booffilYi.nders, and sta.mpers employed \\ ., ~- Continuing, ~·r. Taft saJ'd·, in part·.- 1stmg gov.ernment, or_ other, and even 1 eon en emanded to kJl()w for Gr!llnd synth, 238 kilometres; carto11- 'Bb,e motion made 'before Justice aboard the Connecticut what llad'~tej]l· . • u 1 j t fi bl t how m Itt h · It in shops in this city, Cambrlclge, and 8 I \'· . th 8 C ,. \Americans will always be proud of ess us 1 a e mo rves nave led to any c es t e w 1\E!SS had near Dunkirk, 240 ktlometres; CJ<?r- ea.,.uzy 1n e upreme ouT,t, Part said. the part President Roos~velt was able misstatesments, misconstructions, and prepared paving specifications which ~r==~~· h:~td: ~~!e ~~!~~~ mler, on the dunes at the edge of the I., was enJtitled 1n the case of MJae to piay in hastening the end of the war and bring about peace under circum- stances honorable to both Japan and unfoun~d guesses, all worked into were accep~d. and put into effect. sea on the Franco-Belgian frontier. J'IJJaJtt vs. Th<l'IrulS Pleitt, and W'aJS a t 'f . h dl' The w't d 'tt d th t among the bookbinders for an eight +- · TURf( errr ymg ea mes whi-ch have no 1 ness a m• e a there De Lobel estimates-the distance mad'e by Mr. Lee for ·leave'\\ fre.!me foundation whatever. were none. He had prepared speci- h:O'llr ·day ·is nation:ai •in its eX!t£nt. he traveled at 265 kilometr-es. fssues so uhfalt the case could 'be sulb- \In each country, doubtless, there fications for Philadelphia, but The men w'ho struck today compose mitted :for a jury trial, th'!Lt is, a tri·a'l Russia. Japan, having proved her ,greatness in war, has taken a stand in the first rank of the family of nations. You have concluded treaties witb your former antagonist and the are irresponsible persons whom a war change's h,!td been made, and he ha.d a minority of th-e union binders in DOVER, Oct. 1.-De Lobel and toot woul'd insture the fu.llest poss-ible would or might make prominent, who repudiated the responsibility for it. tMs city, firms employin~g ·abou.t 500 the Lepers were landed. at Dover by publicity. \-orge W T.l \ t h' union members, ·'-·aV'ing a~neded ~- t try. to give seriousness to such discus- '-\\ · I son, presen c Ief \' ~ \\' the German steamer ;E'atani, which _ Mr. S anchfield, opposing the mo· •sions. But when one considers the engineer of the Borough of Manhat- t\ae demla:nds. rescued them. They say they passed tfon denou,need the whole MtJigaltion real feeling of the two \'eoples as,a tan, formerly in the same position in ..- the night in clouds of awful dark- as. a :ImrCel of ·'J)l131Ckm.lldl. He sai·d wounds caused by the war ate healed, \' B 1 • whole, when one considers the situa- rook yn, was the next witness. The fORJY•TWO VII'TIMS ness. There was nothing to indicate that tile one Mld aole ·defence of the INSURANCE MEN MUST~~:::=~,;~ tiDn from the standpoint of the sanity governor showed ,great interest in 'I If' ULJ the position of the balloon. They. Senatar would be tlhat no maori\'la;ge \1'he growth of Japan, from a her· snd real patriotism of each coun-try, 1 his testimony, and asked many ques- · opened the valve, and as they de• ceremony had ever occurred between TO OHABGES IN THE 1\farvelous Growth- mit natio~ to her· present position, it is difficult to characterize in polite, tions. -JN{ lfORfAN WRECK scended found they wE!re nearing the. Tbom21S Collier PlWtt aDkl Mae Oa.'th· COURT CALENDAR within the last fifty year'>, is a marvel moderate language the conduet of To the governor, Mr. Tillson sea.. erine Wood, ·lliJld· th>aJt theTefGre e.ny YORK. IN to the world. · Americans are proud to those who are attempting to promote showed he believed repairs to as- -~-- They hoped to crosS j:he channel, suit for dtv&rce was ou.t of t.he ques- record the fact that Japan has always misunderstandings and ill feeling be· phalt in very cold weather did more but a· change in the wind carried t·ion. \-d th d' 1 th d t t' harm that good· he wouln t Thirty of the Killed o:r lnJ'ured Were :..u.. e eor 1a sympa Y an ·a unes t·ween the two countries. • . .,. . s op them over the North Sea, whl'jl.h.Jlley It h·as never been denied· 4:J;tat Sen~ the e!Iective aid of the United States. \It gives me pleasure to assure the work at 25 .de_grees above.i~P.,; There Japanese SOldiers, .. Belonging to 11truck tweiity~five .miles· fri:un' es- ato.r Plwtt a.nd Mi-ss· WoOd· were M- For a moment, for a moment ?nly, it people Df J:apan that the good wm of was no.tJ:t.ing in the con!;racj;s. ;which the.Garrison. tend. T!\:ey ·were tlirowtt':i'ilto tlle qualn.ted before t'h·e SenatJolr ma:d>e little cloud came over the sunsliine of tbe America~ people toward Japan is would authorize the !<91l}P~les to water, but-:gmsped• the -cordage li;nd Mrs • .J'alle'alway <tis Wife.' BU.t iJt has o!!he fast friendship o:f fifty years. On- as warm and. c9rdial as ever. The neglect repairs, eveJ;!.. in, .winter, SEOUL, Korea, .{let. • 1 -.Forty two regained the ·balloon. De,)\'b~l1t~!l ailWiaiYS been 'declared that 1 '·tlheir re- ly ,the greatest earthquake of the cen- suggestion of .a breach in the· amicable should the borough P;l'i[!Sid~n_t,-insist persons, includin-g thirty Japanese himself to' the car and the Ik~~ ~o l'ljlian:s ·W'6!'e-•:bhose ot employer a.nd tury could have caused 4Wen the slight- relations between them :flnds no e!!ll- upon them: ·:. soldiers, were killed or 'injured by 't!he the riggiug. . . -~~)';' : .. ;;. em.pluye-.·· ~ ... . . \'·' esttremorbetweensuchfrlends. I do fi m t· i nbr ·1 · tbe .. \Mr. Til,lson,\ said t¥ •.• ~9v&rnor; derailment of a·.-·soruthbound train . Theypi'Ss._e_d several.h .. ~~ts}J}us, InthepastM1Ms.Woddhast.M-eat~ r a 1011 n P lC 7m on m lf you were put in cpa.r,g\'.( . No- from this \lace <>arJvr \\\'ay · .. · · '- ''1 not intend to consider the details of United states.\ . . r; .,. r \ \ .,.. •vY • looking ·for~· a: ship. :When. tue:.Pa.. ened to b-t<ing suits ag.ain'St· Senator the events at San Francisco. I can- vember of the streets ·of-'!' :,c\f.l,· ;which sighted \#:em she iri'we~ed' ~l:Wift lJ.·t=>l,.,,f-t for sE!iplal'Wtion, divoree, and so not trespass on the juridiction of tbe Message From Roosevelt-- were in very bad condition,:. would ROLL 0~ H6NOR. FOR and· l\escued' ·them, after whicll · J:he on, .and she has eV'ell. gone -so :l!ar a:s department of state. It is for my 1\lr.\ Taft then said it gave him great you feel justified in waittng till NEW YORK POLICEMEN. balloon agafu soar~d:· it wa_!l subs~ to tiJn•eaoten Secl'eta>ry Loeb 'Wiitlb sub- colleague, Mr. Root, or my fl\iend Mr., 'Pleasure to bri~g this message oi\ good ~~.:ch before you did anyt~ing about quently secured off AJ~eb~rgh, poenl!JS to ·aJPP6M as a, witness for •her O'Bl1en, to discuss this matter, I say will from President Roosevelt. • NEW YORE:, Oct., l.~The :Muni· in one of her· suits.· that there is nothing 'in these· events In conclusion. the secretary sa:id he \No sir, .I_,!ion't think:I would,\ re- clpa.l Art Soolety, of w·hieh Ohlrurles JENli.'IE BURCH FRlil:ED · Jqsttce Sea'bury reserved deciskm that cannot be honorably and fully ar· felt that the fact ,that the Japanese ·plied the engineer. R. IJamlb is 1 pre~dent, i,qw;; recom· 1\'RO:trl MATTEA WAN· ASYLUM. yeStErrd'ay on the mdtion, waiwJt· was ranged by ordinary diplomatic Emperor had for the secon<.. time hQn- mended to Police Commtseic;m~ Btitg- har-d1y a,rgued at al.l, tor l!bn order methods, between the two gpvern- or~ him withd an tinvHit:'-tion to an BISHOP OF, LONDeN BEAT. ham tha:t a roll of hoMr ~n bronze or MOUNT VERNON, N. Y., ·OC!I:. 1 • ...:.... giv.ing leave to :fmm 'lt'he issues. ments, conducted as they bOth are by au Ienee was ue · 0 18 Majesty's . PRESIDENT AT TENNIS stone of members of t:he ·force wlho Jennie Bun:h, the . Ll,llte yest>erday 1\Ir .. Pil'at't's l'a.WYers statesmen of honor, sanity, and justice. desire to send a message of good will ' blave lost their Uves in the Bel'Vice of girl w·bo k!l!l1ed B!i.b.Y got· a'll· order requ1.rill!g MiSs WoOd War between Japan and the United .to t~e ~nited States, anti show to the WASHINGTON, Oct, 1.-Before the munic;l!paUty be esta:bliished, .and Ship, the .son of «' give a bi'll of. particuLars showing States would ·be a crime against mod· w.Aor d •at Japan was friendly to the leaving for Richmond, ·Va., today, to set up in the ha:Hs' of the new polJl;ce farmer, has been . ~at her eJ.aims of ml~riwge are ern civilization. It would lbe insane. mericans. ti •headqurutiters, or on the- walls of ..... ftttea:-. ~n n\'vJum -:wtltm1•a ~·K~,,:;·Wli!s-l·b!ISe•d on. The Ol\der is '!'et.Urn•aible par cipate in the tri,-enn1al cpn-ven• , ., . . ,. ....... '\~ ...,J ·1:1 N~tther the people of 3'-apan nor_ the MT. Taft sat d~n amid enthus.ias- tton of the Episcopal c.hut(lh, the fJVery station hmtse' ln tlre city. '11he sent When the jury,. October a. poople of the United States desire war.· tic applause which clearly deinonstra- Bishop of :Uondon held an impromp· solli'e'ty eays it wlll be •gl:ad to aid !n•1-v.~\\' trted llll1t All~l, ,-.''---. ~-----. / The 15overnments o:l' t!i\ tw,o countrtei!t ed that his _speech. had , created a tu reception at the .railroad $tatloil; !nstttutint these, perm•a.nen't (T,eoords w-as ,insane. The·~~ q.UitJ!i;ll'iJ;~_$ GEN. BOOTH ~VES THE' NEW YORK, OCt. indictments, all groWing life insurance investigatioa:n:·;~· !;~~=~~~l eighteen defendants, who 'I! erly officials of companies, will appear on dars' of the criminal 'Courtlf f~t;1~di!-~. day. District Attorney JerQm-e 'ul\1!.:-!!1~' nounced'that he wilt dh!po>s-,!J ll>t~i)te~';~} cases quickly. Preliminary .~t~~t~~)~i¥t will, be made in some· of the with ·a probability of · appellate coum have pass!~\J,\ 1 )iil~ points raised, while \ should proceed at once. First of the cases will. Dr. Walter R. Gillette, ~P!~E1f'!~t~ presideut of the Mutual Mfe'''liita an«t !companY. who wa•s;.?fu(f~¢:~~~:: forgery and perjury. . His .. to the indictment . was ·O¥i~\~j th~ ~pp'ellate division of the 1\U:t~ court. • A MUJfl'ITUDE OF D~, ,. · zrm.\TERS IN\'rA1l•»-1B w.oul!l strain evecy point tc) avoid.f!ll'C:h splendid iml'J.\esslon. He adlllitted that he won.-the-tennts of bonor. • ' reponed tha:t·the 'lllll'l'll'. WIHH R,~[W~,:B!!IIIJ)e!l •i'HUB'' FOR SCHlilNEOTADY an .aWful cato.strophe. Neither ,would After tbe' banquet,< tlie as8emlbly niatcll.. at the White. H~et· Frtd~y,. and. !llllQWe-d.\·~· tio· b.!l . --_,, ....;.:._,.._' -' \' '· • B:il!NGOR. ;Me., oct:' a::::.,~:a~ p.lu. anything. , room was. t}Je scene or a. remarkable between himself an«irlJ!tresldent (lHINA TO HA:W iA ·. \; h{)Dle of:~el:a>ti'V!e!l in .BOSTON;' Oct.' 1.-G~n~r-: ·wn- seasbn for :Jl.un'ting deer· ''.W.pan lias Und~r~kjm wftii. >111e 'man.Ues~atrjll;i' of gQA4 .wll~,, everybody Roosevelt. . : i-_ .. , ·. ~;:·:~;'~ .fJONS$mQN liam Bo'o1ll'i; of. the ga;Ivatfoii' Army, began to4~. ;a.nd :thi!.,'iW~~~~ legitimate interests o:J;. IW- elose a congratu~.fng -every,iJ®,y else on whtit J. Pierpont MoTga.n; ·~N~~- Yclrk, . · · •· .. . · . · ·,. , · , after ·!56Yera:l\ bU~ -days in- t'IH~''city, multitude ~of spo.rtsll1eri neighbor to reform alld ~ej'\lvena~ the was oonsidered to be a ~QmpletEI re. _arrived at the station ·a quarter of an '· il.d)NDON 1 · ·(i)ct; .. -:J:.H llll.w:llal--.'Ji.\s•'·i '·\ \'\' , .. ,.alllri1llir -whi¢h·':tui·· made, halr·tcaozen yoor~ ,.l~e 'the t.1\<i.iiie ··w~>Oi'l:i! 1 l1 8D£ient kingdom that 1& governed or moval ot.tb.e. \Ltttie cloud,\ whiCh had hoU.T aheM. of tlilie.' 'He~i:ffiii·ndt~~alt -¥~~j~liJ.d,~E!SJ;!<es,:~d'.interview(i)d tre1f:r}y all thtl' O'Pell 'seliJSOU ·oii ''(i.-eet:;. misgoverned by fifteenth centqry met· been b_an~,lpg over tbe tltty .years of wltJi the crow(l oN!lerl#'iinll.fliU-~. p::.:~;!!~~~=~::~==~~:~~t:~:::1::~::.l11• .. ··~~~X~!1l~~~n',(jii.'fJi1e locat·om~. lett todaY~'r.;l':::Scl!.e.- w!tb guides aJld' tiilifiJ;s,:,tu~1~u~-~~ h(lds; His Majesty, tile J!lmtlel!or: has friendship: ~tween the· UJJited 1%ateil· ~ut wept ··tmme1Uat~y to·;~~prii:cd• ! . . ~ ... ~,_,where beo.~m· 'dOn- make their' first da;''s $citi<e1!i''':l IIJowD bls apprllClattoD ~t -~ ·Q.fll®lt '1\u.d Japaa. ' · cally em:ptr·ti'ahL:·' -.... ,~. ~-:- ' ·: &'!J'\'ice: ...r.: • .:, ' 1 c~ssfu-1 \'ne. \ ·• .... . . ' t .- • \ L I • •• '.' \ ( r;, ,.__ - , .~ c .~ ,

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