Fort Wayne Journal Gazette, October 16, 1911

Fort Wayne Journal Gazette

October 16, 1911

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Monday, October 16, 1911

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Sunday, October 15, 1911

Next edition: Tuesday, October 17, 1911 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Fort Wayne Journal GazetteAbout

Publication name: Fort Wayne Journal Gazette

Location: Fort Wayne, Indiana

Pages available: 158,389

Years available: 1899 - 1922

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Fort Wayne Journal Gazette, October 16, 1911

All text in the Fort Wayne Journal Gazette October 16, 1911, Page 1.

Fort Wayne Journal-Gazette (Newspaper) - October 16, 1911, Fort Wayne, Indiana AVERAGE DAILY! CIRCULATION! FOR. SEPT. WAYNE JOURNAL-GAZETTE. XBOE SLOGAN-TORT WAYHE WITH MIGHT AND MAIN" FOUNDED: ss EVERY HORSING IN THE YEAR AT 10 CENTS A WEEK (BY ASSOCIATED PRESS) MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 16, 1911.-10 PAGES y LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Oct. 15__ Judge Walter whom .-James B. McN'amara Is being tried on Indictments charging murder in con- .nectlon with the explosion of the 1 Times occupied himself to- day with iliu study of the answers niade by talesman 2. T. Nelson when examined on the subject of labor war- fare. To-morrow after a brief address by Joseph Scott, associate counsel for the defense, the court will decide up- on the challenge of the defense that 'Nelson is' biased against the man on trial. The principal figures vin the case to-day, no conference or other developments materializing. have explained our principal '..objection said Ciaf'ence S .'Borrow, chief counsel for the defense "and on the Judge's'decision depend whether or not we can a fair Jury consisting of men who have not .prejudiced the defendant.' The Importance of the ruling on Nelson's competence to act as a Jur> admitted by both sides. The de- fense. If its challenge is allowed. In- .tends to inquire closely Into every talesman's views on the warfare be tween capital and labor, as It consid- ers that opinions on these subjects will be the chief factor In the minds of jurors. .The defense holds that Nelson's answers clearly Indicated that by rea son of his conclusion on personal in vestlgation that the Times "disaster was caused- by dynamite, he woul( be hard to convince that the destruc live agency was gas. Nelson's familiarity, with subjects relating to. .the explosion presented a (Continued on 5, Column 1.) AT -GETTYSBURG. GETTYSBURG, After having been welcomed by- hundreds of persons along the route from Philadelphia, the Gild- -den arrived here 'to-day on the second day of the run from .New York to'Jacksonville. The tourlsts'leave here to-mor-. morning for Staunton. 41 Serai of Vice; iiohri iiarsha ..Harj'ah of :the'.U.nitedS States- sup're'm court, will ibe held; Here" Tuesday after noon from' the- New York. Avenue Pres ...byterian church, .with .-which, he ha Ijeen identified. -The -.pastor, .Rev. D Wallace will officiate, an the -pallibearers will benight .'member of the -United States, supreme cou ,w.hich-..will' hV.priyate, will '.b in: Rock Creek cemetery.-' Almost .-.innumerable are the anee dotes recalled by Justice 'Harlan's in PRESTO-CHANGE WEATHER. WASHINGTON. Oct. changes in temperature, accom- panted by rains, will mark the weather of the present' week, ac- cording to the weekly forecast Is- sued by the weather bureau. The rainfall will he heavy.In the north Pacific states, but the south will find it below normal, while the remainder of the country will be visited by the-precipitation usual to the season. (NEWS OF THE WORLD) PRICE TWO CENTS" FIRST PICTURES OF SCENES IN THE M'NAMARA TRIAL IN LOS ANGELES SEVEN KILLED OMAHA. Neb.. Oct. per- ons were killed and twenty-two in- ured, four of them seriously, In a olllslon between Missouri Pacific pas- enger train No. 106. northbound, and a fast freight train at Fort'Crook, ten miles south of this city, to-day. The ccldent is believed to have resulted rom a misunderstanding of orders on he part of thft freight crew.. A relief train was sent to the scene of the accident at once, carrying'Dr. Click, local .surgeon for Missouri Pacific road, and a staff of Union Pa- cific surgeons. Shortly before noon' the relief train returned to this city with the unln- 'ured and several of those who were ilightly Injured. Of these all were sent on their way. The, more seriously In- ured are being cared for at the army hospital at Fort Crook.- The dead are: -MISS FRANCES LILLIAN KANKA, Washington, Kan. F. W. PETRING. merchant. Nebraska City. O. W. KEELER. passenger brake- man. Atchlson. Kan. MRS. FRED W. ROWT.TMANN, Ne- braska City. WISTERIAN ROWTTMANN, 8 years old. daughter-of'Mrs. Rowttma'nn. A. W. SPRAGUB. electrician St. Jo- seph, Mo. Unidentified colored woman. The seriously injured Include Fred W. Rowttmann, banker, Nebraska.City, whose wife is among the and John .Scott, the passenger engineer. They may die. Most of the less seriously Jnjured. are rom cities Nebraska; 'At the point, of collision the track makes .a-sharp-curve, shutting off the view of the Fort Crook station.- It was at this' point that Engineer Craw- ford, of'the freight1 train, caught sight of No.. which' was coming, at high, speed. i The momentum of the. passenger'was to great that in a moment-, it-was piled nigh'.-upon-'the: freight had almost stopped.- -Tho crews -of engines''Jumped.' ?The .Impact qeraflefl'- people wierft-rtaing-. --The coach- Maw- of: vwreckageU'tv-the' forward' end dead and.-dying were caught in 'every' position; Tw.p'squads -from'-Fort Crook" establised a the mall cars, while the. hospital "corpn pushed the'work pfc.rescue. Just- as the 'las't-mah'.'was- removed f rom'the 'wreckage the .relief train- from Omaha-arrived.- '__ Engineer "Crawford, of 'the freight train.'..filaraed; Gross. for He> said-'that vnpt received any or.der's-concerning. coining.-passenger .-train. BULLETIN FORT SMITH, tel- ephone message shortly..before'--mid- night stated that'Bonanza', a town' of 800 Inhabitants' 15 miles east' of "--here, was afire. The' telephone operator -there telephoned to the that she forced to flee, as the fire was threatening the- exchange.- rThe cause of the .fire is not known. The..toTyn fire three years ago. Communication: with--Bo- nanza was. cut off J- B. McNamara. Clarence Darrow. Joseph ;.y i r-. 7 Octi former banker and- former' hea'3 of "a BALTIMORE. Oct. the ca- thedral here where, fifty years ago, .he was ordained a priest, then succes- sively consecrated a bishop, invested with the pallium of an archbishop and. twenty-five years after his ordination, received the red beretta of a cardinal. James Cardinal Gibbons, archbishop of 1 Baltimore, to-day received homage from Illustrious prelates and laymen from all parts of this country and' for- gn lands. The ecclesiastical i-ek-bra- on of the cardinal's dual Jubilee be- in (his morning with pontifical high ass. celebrated by the cardinal, rchblshop John J. Glennon. of St. ouis; delivered the sermon. The sermon or Archbishop Glennon, f St. Louis, at the pontifical mass l-i elebration of Cardinal Gibbons' Jtibl- e, at the Cathedral to-day, "was a lowing tribute to the cardinal's life id achievements, covering the period fifty years which has elapsed since is eminence was ordained a priest In }61. In the course of his remarks the rchbishop turned to the subject of ducatlon, expounding the Catjiollc lea of the question. He held that the Im of education is the acquisition of as opposed to the view of others hat it Is merely the obtaining of nowledge. "The church, also being a teaching said Archbishop Glennon on his point, "is vitally Interested in the latter of education and educational lovements. On general terms there- ore it Is in accord with the spirit of he age. "Rut we differ, however, when it omes to the question of determining vhereln true education lies. The Cath- (Continued on Page 5, Column THE RESOLUTIONS. RELIGIOUS CAMPAIGN ENDS AT SOUTH BEND, SOUTH Oct. second campaign of .the. and Re ligion Forward" movement .came to close here-to-night .after, eight'.days of activity in this city and-the surround- ing, country. 'Members of the commit- tee of thirty experts divided here.-half of-them going to'Grand Rapids, and the-others {o Des .Moines. Iowa, for. the week. WEATHER- timates. The jurist, bad a keen sense of humor. Even when struggling with complex legal problems tliis-apprecia- tion of the humorous flashed out to illume the situation and he dearly ret- Ished a Joke to the enffl Justice Harlan resented a. story that he was in the habit onntrv wo i Hrmnnd relief from tliis unbearably n farms farmers hy such (Continued on Pago 2. Column 7.) ;