THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair to-day and probably to-morrow; not
much change in temperature; light winds.
Detailed weather reports will be found on page 13.
VOI,. LXXX. NO. 9.
Declines Candidacy for l S.
OITSl'OKKX IX ATTACK
(imci'iinr Says Kssex County
Hnss Has Fought All
roy miiTTIOX LIST
l Publication Shows
5 live 8175,000 Townnl
WMson attacked ilm aiuitdacy :
if . -Senator Janie.. Smith of Newark
,..- night and the Democratic National
Committee made public Us flrrt list of
The Goscrnor declared It not only i
M.i hs privilege but nbo his duly as!
head of his partv to denounce Mr. I
Smiths ,anch.i..c as a menace to the
He declared ttiat ever) refoim ho j
bad attempted In New Jerfey had been I
orpnrcd by Mr Smith and that, thcte-j
f re he opposed Ills return to power.
Th Democratic National Committee
lr gllnc out its list of contributions'
f pressed the belief that the time Is'
rist when a reslderiT can I lecteil ; , k Hgured prominently In the case
without the fullest publicity as toiof a man arrested at Fttdgelleld Park
v here the jnoney he uses has i mile "tui day night for drllng without a
There aie about J 2.0'J names on the
't. 11.000 being down for ?t each, ordinance no light was required on ve
T'lere are tliree men who have alven hleles until after the sun lias set. Thcrp
vii.nOO. In all $IT3.oft0 has been
rollccted, a part of that being the sur
plus of a fund ralycd for convention c.
ponses by the citizens of MaHlmnre
WILSON DENOUNCES SMITH.
I'.iorrimr hII SeilHtorlnl
piinee In Pnrlj.
Sfa finer, N. .1 . Sept s. t.ov iloiii
isniiel a statement to tho Deinocrntie
oters of New Jersey ttvduy in which ho
declares that to selis't Jumet, Sniiil., Jr..
of Newark ba ihTtTTTOmtTic rffinlld.ite
for tho Vnibsi Males S.-nate would be
the mobl fatal Kiep 1 .vkwiuri th- party
possibly could ta'e
In his opinion Hii.'h a ."tis.tion would
mean the restoration of Mr. smith n
political leadership al a time that woulu
be parliciilatly inimical to tie- l'-l m-
torcMsol mo pariy oom in ine.-iau'uim
The (ioernor bases this .'onclusion on
no assertion that when Mr. Smith wai j
(unetnber of the Senate tlie time was rir"
lor c ieh a revision of the tariff e.s poi-si- I
y would have spans! the country from
1 r i.-trt and combinations in big liunineiw. j
Me avers Hull Mr. Smith aidcl in tie- j
fi'.Uing tho 1 arty's programme. Him,
sMtomi nt in full follows. ,
Mr smirb bus. of course, a net feet I
rt"ht to offer himself at tho ptmii.n.'s as j
h candidate for the Democratic iioinina- ,
,t. r ,1,.. it.,i,,i i,, ii
4uii mi iiv.io.ui r ...
1- ni.tlni- franklv and ill tho sinrit of tho 1
'" ting iratiKl) anu in ino sp i 1 01
.lew law and !f ho i preferred hi the 1
pnmancs it will l.o the duty of every
Hemocratio member c.r tho nest lgH-
.at urn to vote for him when ft henator is
ItUI 1 I'.'Cl lliai 1 IMIKUI 111 spri.i
very frankly about the significance of
"It is not only my privilege an a citi
zen but my duty aa tho leader of my
party to point out just what is involved
in this mattt.r for tho Democratic party
in thw state and for the party in the
"tVImn I was olfM'tecl Governor I nut
myself under the most solemn and mx-
tJicit pledges to tho people of New Jer-
. I had told them during the campaign
111 which I sought their support thut 1
would understand my. election to mean
hat they commissioned me to act as tho
leader of my party and a the spokesman
of all tho people of tho State; that I would
deem it my duty to keep thorn advised
oncoming very important matter that
affected their political welfare and safety,
and that I would give them tho best and
frankest counsel 1 could witli regard to
every publio matter in which my advice,
might Is) of service to them. These aro
promises which I cannot in conscience
"It is very distasteful to me to be obliged
o make public comment upon Mr Smith's
candidaoy, but it is an obligation which I
cannot honorably escape. Interests of
he greatest consequence, both to the
oarty and to the nation, aro involved
and I cannot bo silent. The fact thit I
am at present the responsible leader of
mv party In the notion as well as in tho
Stato makes my duty all the more clear
"Mr. Smith's selection as the Democratic
andidato for the Senatn would bo tho most
'atal step backward that tho Democrat h
if the State'could possibly tako. It would
mean his restoration to xlitical leader
ship in New Jersey the moment my ser
vices as Governor ended, and with his
estoratlon a return to tho machlno
ule which ho long kept os'cry antivo
Democrat in the Htato in subordination
j him unil prevented every progresHlvo
Togrummo conceived in tho Interest of
ho people from beinu put into effect.
"I speak with knosvledci in this matter
oecaubo at overy turn of my nclministra
1011 since I liecamo Governor I havn
ound hla hand against tho now plans of
ho party -his Influence, working steadily
out covertly against everything that ban
substituted hope and pride fordlHcourage
oient und shamn in the politics of Now
iiiirsey during; tho twenty months during
which I havn been permitted to tscrs'o tho
rsople of tho Htato.
"It is of particularly sinister import
i on fourth rage.
j DERAILS TRAIN TO SAVE LIVES.
' lrpiilelier In llnrrlHlmrK llrrl i
C'lulneer. sleep, U It Mint.
tUimism no, I'll., Sept. S.--Crashing
Into the t'nlon Station nt n fifty iiiIIh
clip, ton minutes ahead of time mill
with the engineer uslccp ut tho throttle,
n Pemisylvunlti tritln of express ami
mall curs was detailed by tlip quick
notion of h train despatcher Just In tlino
to prevent Iti hitting a train tilled with
sleeping passengers standing In the na
tion. To sae the train of ' sleepers It wax j
necessary to send tho runaway Into a '
draft of empty day concher Jiut outside
tho Iralnshcd, and these were reduced
to splinters. The Impact wuh ho licavy
that the wild locomotive was turned
completely aiound. Three tracks were
heaped with debris.
Knglneer Wither! Stone of Ardmnro
was taken from his eah hadlv bruised!
i uiid scnhlcl. We died n few hours later
j at the Hnrilsbutg Hospital, llefore he
(IL T!'l'St ro,",t',"t""cri I'o Mid:
"I must base dropped asleep for a
1 -.000 ' "In fireman sass he had to wake the
I engineer up while I hoy wi re running
I The train of express and mail cam
' was due here at 1:2.-. o'clock this morn-
li!. At ten minutes before that time
the track It was due to run in on svas
"'ciipled by a through train of sleepers,
Jl,'"1 al,",ul , ,,J l"'oc,'d westward. The
"I" 1 signals wete n'l set against the
mcoI1ns ,ni,n, , ,.v rrvnel ,vas
ltnlhoad oilklals say engineer Stone
had been on" duty for thirty. live hours
1)l f"c he started on his run. and that
'.' I"1' , l 1 . , ,li 1 l vvas 11 muB
ol Rood habits and had a tine record as
,a oateful driver. No explanation Is
given for his falling asl.-.-p.
ONE MINUTE SAVES FINE.
trresieil fur Drli Inu
l.lr.lil l'ries Mil. I.
'Pin. ...Ir...... ......... . ' - 1 .
light., lie proved that he was arrested
I at ii " and he alio proved that the sun
ldlit nut net until r.!.ir. nml llmlcr tlm
was nothing left f.ir .lust Ire Iteach to
do Inn to lilsiharge the man.
Daniel Orth. wh. :i arrested by .Maor
Hrness Webbon of llldgellpld i'ark.
called his attenllcin to the fact that It
When arraigned iat. r before the .los-
Mice tirih had no illllUulty !n proIn
lthat his aire', was made a minute ton ,
soon and he ese.iped the payinenl of
the penalty of $.". and costs,
WOMAN'S RESCUERS ARRESTED.
Ile.lil.'iits .t lllnvk llnrar. Pa. 4
hnrueil N lib sliniilliit; Itnllnns,
Muiua. Pa . Sept. S - Hesidents of Illacl
llurse. armed with rifles, c'ashed with n
number of Italians at a construction !
1 c.rnp shoitl after midnight vestetday
and two or mole of tlie latter were
wounded, one perhaps fntallv.
Yisterday Alan Ciiiilngham. a Phlla
. . . . ..,.,..,3.,,,,. man ml nilIber
of )lis neighbors who tlcurcd In the
nj-f a jr- wt.r,. arrcstid.
-r. invading party sav thy went to
the i-amp in rescue a woman who was
.ng beat."i. They claim to have only
fired their rllles In the air It Is said
the neighborhood has been terrorized
by the Italians.
Attorney Frank l. Khoads. ac ling for
"Whin 1 was called lo .Mr. ' lining
ham s place at Itlatk Horse I round mat
after his arrival the entire neighborhood
was In a state of terror because of the
,,, ,.., i.-n.in ,,i.,,
"cuoon 111 ..n ......... ....v...,.
..Wlten they heard the cty of a woman
. ,,,, . ,.n ...
" ' .11Illnlrhnm frm(.., . recue
jnJ aftcr ,(.,opholllnK ,or U!(8.st.
, .. . . . t0 .
cue the woman. They found that sne
had been horribly beaten, and In order
to drive off those who svere actls'e In
the attack the party of rescuers tired
their rifles In the ulr.
"When morning came It was found
that tsvo of the Italians svere seriously
wounded; one of hem it Is believed will
die. All of those who participated in the
i.ttnek were nlaced under arrest and
1 later admitted to ball
SUED, HE ENDS HIS LIFE.
Cl.nutniuiUB Leader I 'cured llipmurc
In fllrnnlln Action.
Chicago, Sept. 8. Fearing exposure
In u 50,000 suit for nllenatlon of affec
tions, brought ngalnst him svlthln three
months after the death of his wife, li.
F. Bash, a wealthy retired banker, com
mitted sulcldo yesterday in La Motile,
111 his home town. He wns CO years
old and a leader In Illinois Chautauqua
Hash's association svlth Mrs. Charles
A. Dllts, who until recently maintained
an establishment in Calumet avenue, led
to the suicide.
Mrs. Dlits last sveclt filed suit in the
circuit courts of Chicago for divorce.
Dllts brnugte suit ugalnst Bash for J50,
0()o, alleging nllenntlon of his ssifo's
Basil unswercu ine nun uj
I HWliowng strychnine. Dllts said he re
turned home unexpectedly and found
"bundles of burning love letters irom
COOPERATION SAVES BABIES.
Denth llreoril for Week !)rou Fifty
llrlotv I'revloua Seven 1.
Tho report of the Babies' Welfare As
sociation for last sveek shows thero
were fifty fewer deatha of babies under
1 year than during tho previous week.
In tho wcok ended August 31, says the
report, there were 369 deaths rrom an
causes as against 319 last week. This.
the report says, marks the drop In in
fant mortnllty, which this year came
four weeks ltcr than last year.
The association believes that svhlle
danger from the hot wrather is not
pasM-d tlie low record for Infant mor
tnllty made last season will bo bettered,
This, tho report says, Is "a triumph for
At tho association's milk stations 17,-
652 babies registered at the end of tho
week, a decrease of 131 over tho week
before. Among these babies there were
YORK, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1912. foPg,tuM,
IN SZABO WILL
v .... n i . 4 ..nasi mg it mat .Mr. toi
.New Witness Saul to Assert ,. nc(jn immediately.
Gibson Changed Heirs
in Heading It.
tlon with the loss of JSU.uun worth of
W 1C II IC! cnuvnr'l) tll Vii ew', b' th" ''rlncesn of Thtim and
WAS HISSThNOCiIiAIMihK Taxi at (istnui.
The Belgian poller traced the Jevseis
j to London, and there lost track of them.
Wrnti llninimitiil Vllin I 'In inw -McCoy hud gone over to Ostond In con
trol e lJocnmentjMie uauns. nmlim wllh ..,..,..,.., for a ,,,.
at Dictation and Hoard
Detectives Seek lltitpin
Worn nil IN'fuse lo
A new witness, a woman, has been
discovered by those seeking to depose
Hlirton W. (Jibson as executor of the .
estate of Mrs. Itoe Menschlk Szabo i
not' v.111 ipmuy. 11 is Mini. Wl.il loe iu
signed by Mrs. Szabo from dictation'
was not read to the uoman as It was
written. Mrs. Sznbn could not read Ab..i:iiki:x. Sept. k.-gueen .Marv is
and could only write her name. She I learning to pla golf at ltalmoral In
Mould have to accept what was told to ! emulation of bei daughter, who has re-
her about the instrument. I"'",,ly. ,M'' " ',Ial,,(f ''"l1 ,1",r"- Uv
, , 'Majesty, who hat often expressed
As dictated It read that the tnoth.r ; amaZ(,m,.lu ((Vl r ,,. infatuation for tils
should Inherit all the property, as H K.m? of anient golfers, took her first
was read It left all the property to her I lesson yesterd.n. At Its conclusion sM
brothers and slstets. ! expre.-wi'd the opinion that the game
The name of the myMeiioiis woman 1
who appeared at the Criminal Courts I
Huildlng Satuiday was learned yesti-r- I "Motp. r's driving Is strong, but mc'a
day. She was .Mrs. Albert Stern, who slunul'i wide "
bought the greater part of the household '
furnUhiugs from Mis. S.abo hi fore July SHOOTS BULLDOG IN MIDAIR.
10 and then bought the balance from
I'.UttOn W. tiibson. 1 Puller Kill tlllflinl Set oil Tlielll li
There Is no doubt that .Mrs. Stern j snlu.ui K.-en. r Who lln.l Mint Wife.
conversed wltli Jllson after Mrs. S?uibo's I .... . .
death She received the birds, parrots j r" Policemen, breaking Into a bed-
r,n,t ...... r ilw. woman nn,l nsked
,. l,l l.j.1 l,rnm.. ,.f Ihnlr ..wn.T I
Mo tin-r smI.I lo He round. .
Positive announcement was also
made b Dr. Pi ll. I V. herauer. Vice-
Consul for Austrla-Hungiir . that his
detectives had nt last found the woman
who Impcrsonat'-d the mother of Mrs.
She wa.s said to be under surveil
lance mid accessible any moment to
whatever authorities might want to
instead of being a day of r'-sl for
the public ottlchils who haw been trying
to solve the complex mvsteiies sur-
rounding the tragedy ol Mrs Si'abo.
josterday wss the busiest da of all.
Afl"f unremitting woik in Man
hattan and Hrooklvn, the entire squad
of hunters, including Dr. Pischcraucr,
three detectives, tepre.selita th es of Dis
trict Attorny Itogers and Deputy
Sheriff Willis C. Degraw of Green-
wood Lake met at the lake and went j
to wot): seeking a missing hatpin. '
The boat from which the woman fell I
was brought out at the FernclltT hotel;
the mom In which she had changed
from her street clothing to a bathing
suit was gone over, and even out on
the lake where the tragedy occurred
men began to drag the bottom of the
)ait., it soon became known tiiev were
Hearchlng for the hatpin.
unif n Malum
Slule n Hatpin Theor.
, Why this should be done
.. 0llPS,.linM liakl.,, r(ri
no one would
sa) (Questions asked repeatedly about
svhat possible connection there might In
between a sharp pointed Instrument or
weapon and a drowning went unan
Not for several hours would any one
say a word, but at last a little ray of
light ss'us allowed to shine forth. In
quirers were told to svalt and see svhat
the autopsy might disclose. No one
would say that It might show any In
Jury from a hatpin in the svomnn's
body, In her spine or through the heart,
not a man would speak.
All this time Mr. Itogers himself was
making ready to appear In Jersey to-day
to ask the proper authorities fpr per
mission to exhume the body. Mr.
Itogers does not think there svlli he any
trouble In doing this, as New Jersey Is
celebrated for Its straight cuts In such
It was while the men were all search
ing for the hatpin thot the discovery
overnight of the detectives In New York
This new witness, a woman, they de
clared, cpuld not he reached by any
other person at this time for several
reasons. They said the woman In ques.
tlon was a stenographer, who on occa
sions did work for Hurton W. Gibson If
she was not his regular stenographer.
Dictated br Will.
She heard Mrs. Szabo agree that her
will should ho drawn if she did not hear
the directions given at that time. Gib
son then dictated to her a form of will in
which all the property was left to the
mother, with himself as executor.
Mrs. Szabo came In and she was told
that the will was ready. It was read to
her and the detectives gave the woman's
testimony as setting forth that the lega
tees mentioned In the reading were the
brothers and sisters.
Mrs. tizabo signed the will In the pres
ence of witnesses. Thero was no mother
present nt that time, but everything else
was as testified by the witnesses at the
time of the probate.
There Is no doubt that both the
Orange county District Attorney and
the counsel of tho Austrian Consulate
think that In Mrs. Htern they have their
most valuable witness In proving a
motive for doing away with Mrs. Hzabo,
The extraordinary precautions which
have been taken to conceal the Identity
of the mysterious woman who was
examined In tho District Attorney's
office nre hut an evidence of what Mrs,
Stern herself said last night,
PrnmUrri .Vol lo TnlL.
I'nder the severest admonitions not
to discuss the evidence which she Is
prepared to present, Mrs. Stern would
not dlvulgo tho facta which are being
Continued on Third Page.
KID McCOY TO SUE BELGIUM.
II I it I li Sllrnlicnii Tonus In llrliiu
S.-,n,IMIO Null lii .less el I'nsr.
Norman Selby, Hie Kid .McCoy of the
prize ring, has retained Mlrnbeau I..
Towns to bring a claim against the
llolglnii Government for tr.0,000 Tor
false Imprlsunment. .Mr. Selby stated
last night that .Mr. Towns would begin
i ne claim is lor damages which .sic
Coy feels he sustained In being locked
up In Imdon at the reiiiest of the Bel
gian authoiltles as a suspect In connec.
'land stopped at the same hotel pation
'Izcd by the Princes. On his return to
( London he was arrested at the request
I of the Belgian police and was locked up.
.The arrest was made on .Inly 2fi, and
.McCoy was not freed until August 22.
McCoy Mild that while he was under
arrest overtures were made to him that
"l : t In case might be dropped If he could
McCoy returned to New York on Sep
tember 1. He said that the arrest had
' ruined his business chances in Uuropn
and that therefore he had closed his
qUEEN MARY TAKES TO GOLF,
llrltlnit Mronu, lull lleeiisliiii.
nil. Wlilr, Sn Dflttulllel.
.11...1I t'n . hitittt. Tnu H.I v
was "very bracing Inn tiring.
Hi r daiigtm r. l'r!iices,s .Mat)
oltotiit ns .s:iln' nf lot' 1 In 11. ti's n:iiv"
' 00111 yesiero.i.N tueinoon i nrrosi
'' Who h.lll Jll-t shot 111
their man with a huge bulldog In his
arms. The man. William Dohrman. a
saloonkeep. r of 570 Hast lS7th street,
"rgeu tne oun.iog on to ine cops ami
one 01 tne policemen snoi ine uog wiuie
he was In the air leaping for their
Dohrman and his wife Dora were
squabbling over domesti? troubles most
of the morning, and in the afternoon
Dohrman is said to have threatened to
fix his wife. He left th "dining rooln In
the rear of the saloon and went Into the
bedroom, returning with a revolver.
The two Miusgled for a while, and then
Dohrman shot his wife through the arm
She ran Into the saloon and Dohrman
ran back Into the bedroom, taking the
dog with him. Policemen John Cranio
and John Dass tame at the sound of
the shots, and Mrs. Doliruuiu pointed
out the room In which her husband was.
Dohrman made no further resistance
and he was taken to the Alexander ave
nue police station, charged with felon
ious asault. Mrs. Dohrman was taken
In an umbulunco to Lincoln Hospital.
SEIZE LYNCHER. GIRL'S FATHER.
oiler Arrmr Purr 11 1 of lellin of
Slnrderinu liiiiuernl rgro.
Bt.rnriKl.0. W. Va.. Sept. S. Gordon
White, father of Inta White, os'er whom
Wnlter Johnson, a negro, svas lynched at
Princeton, has been arrested here and
rushed to Charleston for safekeeping.
He has been arrested on a svurrant
charging him with tlrst degiee murder.
It Is said thut he was tho first man
to shoot Johnson. He used an auto
matic gun and fired it six times. War
rants are out for a number of others
who were in the mob und they will be
It Is now almost certain that John
son ss-ns Innocent of the crime for which
he was lynched.
M0NTCLAIR WOMEN OPEN WAR
Make Mlalakr and Throw llol Witter
al l.aliorrr In Metre r.
A little army of Montclalr women
yestirday morning attacked laborers
svho were svorklng In a sewer In Bay
street svlth kettles of hot ss'ater, stones
and other missiles and drove them from
their work. A detachment of police
put tho svomen to (light nnd the la
borers returned to svork under a guard.
The ss'omcn wore pacllled when told
that the men svere nt work on a sesver
and not continuing the work undertaken
by tho Lnckawanna Itallroad, against
which nn Injunction tins been Issued.
PRIEST HOLDS ALLEGED THIEF,
Turn mi Man llr Arrunrs of Trjrlnn
In Pick IIU Pocket,
A Madison avenue street car was In
an uproar at 10 o'clock last night at
Forty-tlrst street sshen the Rev. Father
John Piichas of Olyphant. Pa., grappled
with a man whose hand the priest said
ho had found In Ills pocket whero he had
more than $100 In a wallet,
Father Puchas forced the man, who
said be svas Lewis Miller, 26 years old.
a tailor of 24 Ludlow street, down to
the floor of the car nnd held him there
until tho police arrived. They took him
to tho ICast Thirty-fifth street station,
where he ssns locked up on a charge
of attempted grand lurceny.
JUDGE REFUSES TO FIGHT.
Herman Oltlclul Won't Aeerpt Chnl
IritKr of Army Odlcrri
Sprrtal I'ablt le$pateh lo Tim Si'.
Dkiu.in, Kept. 8. -Judge Knittel has re
fused tn adept tho challenge to u duel
sent to lum uy tho seconds oft ut. isamm
ler, an army officer, who was ordered to
take this action by a court ol honor
Judge uulttei svas ostracized by local
society ut Itybnik hootiUHo he Hiipported a
roiisii caiiiiKiato ror t no itoicnstng and
ho blamed Cnpt. Kammlor for his troubles! but the Federal adherents as well. The
S"' "P? J'.!". ;!.'.' ""y'llebels look upon Mich a com so as an
-a ."Li11!1.'."1 i. .."!
fed his ullogut ions. The court of
had n roved his a locutions. 1 ho court
honor then ordered 'tho urmy officer to
ms. u , m vhmi0 mu rMi,M0
U. S. OFFICIALS ADMIT
Mntlero's Apntliy ami Heltels
Activity Ciiuse Quick Des
pntcli of Troops.
.MANY EE A II I XT EK VENT I OX
Aiiicricniis in Northern States
Elei'Iii"' in Hordes
Wasiiinoto.v, Sept. 8. No longer Is
there any attempt being made in Wash
ington to conceal the grave and critical
nature of the .Mexican situation ns it
now confronts the I'nlted States Oov
nient. The plain talk of President Taft at
Ilexerly yesterda, addtessed to the
newspaper correspondents there, haa
served to telax somewhat the severe
noncommittal attitude hitherto pre
served In olllclal circles In Washington.
In the most authoritative, quarters ad
mission Is now made of the facts regard
ing the degeneration and suplneness of
the authority of the Mexican Govern
ment ns revealed In despatches to Tiik
Hex ten days ago.
The Indlrfetelicij of the Mexican Gov
ernment and Its Inability to cope with
the existing situation are what have
brought matters to the present pass.
Tne apathy of the Mexican Government
was In reality the Impelling force Milch ,
resulted In the bharp words of Presl
dent Taft to Ambassador Client, and
which resulted In the Ambassador de
riding on a hurried trip from Washing
ton to .Melco city.
The Intolerable effinnter) of the reb
.Is npeiatlns along the border svas the
In addition the stoppage of all the In
dustries of Mexico by reason of the ac
tlsl'.Ies of the revolutionist brigands is
another souice of the exhaustion of the
patience of the I'nlted States. P.oughly
speaking nearly a billion dollars of
American capital Is tepresented in these
industries, and thousands of Americans
engag.-d in them are seriously endan
gered by attempting to pursue their
efforts to gain a livelihood
Telegrams lo tho War and Stale De
partments to-day brought no Indica
tion of any material change In the
situation. Gen. Salazaf is knosvn to
have given orders directing the sana
tion of all American property upon
which rebel hands can be laid.
In uicordatice with orders Issued here
by Gin Wood In tile lust fesv hours the
Ninth and Thirteenth regiments of
L" tilted Slates casulr.s svlll proceed to
the border as soon ns they can pack
up and get on boaul trains. The Ninth
svlll go to Douglass. Aliz.. where It will
spread out along tlie border In that
vicinity, now the trouble centre of the
border situation. The Thirteenth svlll
report to Gen. Steever at F.I Paso, Tex.,
and he svlll make such disposition of
this additional force as he sees tit. Tss'o
regiments of cavalry, tlie Third and
Fourth, are ulieudy strung along the
border, attempting to keep smugglers
from sending arms across the line nnd
to apprehend any rebel raiders who
cross Into I'nlted Slates territory. The
I'nlted States forces under no circum
stances svlll be permitted to cross the
Juan Dldapp. agent of the Orozco
revolutionists In Washington, lecelved
a telegram to-night from the rebel Gen.
Zapata saying that If the I'nlted States
sent troops Into Mexico he would de
stroy all foreign property within his
sphere of operations, Dldapp In re
sponse warned Zapata not to do this.
He urged the protection of foreign In
terests on the ground that such a policy
might cause the United States Govern
ment to recognize the revolutionists.
F.aoi.i: Pass, Tex.. Sept. 8. The spec
tre of intervention is causing Americans
to leave Mexico In large numbers.
All trains urrlvlng at the Texas bor
der points to-day were crowded with
refugees, many of svhom tied from small
and unprotected towns svhere the situ
ation Is deemed critical. Advices from
the larger cities of the Interior are to
the effect that many Americans are pre
paring to leave for the United States
and that the safety of American women
and children particularly Is being looked
Chaos and anarchy pres'all In nearly
every part of the States of Durango,
Chihuahua, Kacatecas, Morclos, Jalisco,
l'uebla and Guerrero, according to the
statements of arrivals here to-day. The
Mexican side of the border betsveen
here nnd HI Paso Is In full control of
Kl Paso, Tox , Sept. 8. The army
officers here were jubilant to-day at the
tone of the nows from Beverly, hoping
that intervention will come soon. They
aro tired of the monotony of the border
vigil and would welcome intervention.
They nil believe that it Is coming, and
think the sooner the better
It Is known at Fort Sum Houston
that surs'eys have been made for wire
less telegraph service between Presidio
and Marfa, Tex. Presidio Is directly
across the border from OJIuaga, Mexico.
Tho army plans to extend the wireless
stations nil ulong tho border from
Lnredo, Tex,, to Nogules, Ariz., moro
than 1,000 miles, At present only a
telephone line connects Presidio and
Unusual activity Is notlceuble nt Fort
Sum Houston. Largo quantities of field
rations and pack train equipment con
tinue t arrive, while the arsenal In
this city Is filled to capacity with small
arms and artillery ammunition.
Mux ico Citv, Mexico, Sept. 8,- Inter
vention by tho I'nlted States Is tho
talk of tin. hour here, and It Is known
that .Madero has told his advisers that
he tears Taft will bo unable lo stavo
. off sending troops ut least into northern
I -Mexico. Such a move, undoubtedly would
not only intlnme the Mexican rebels,,
ullemnl lo aid the .Madero regime, svhlle
I "dmlnlstratlon's ndherrnts svould
consider It nn attempt to establish an
Amcricnu dictatorship of Mexico,
WANTS HER $28,800 ALIMONY.
I'lapl. Inne Kinemoli'ai llz.Wlfr Sn
He Oimlil in Keep on I'm) Inn.
HAt.Ti.MonB. Aid.. Sept. 8. Mrs, Kmella
A. ilnsshor, ex-wlfe of Cnpt. Isaac. H.
Kmerson, has filed a demurrer to the
petition of the Captain, who asked to be
relieved of the obligation In continue
paying his ex-wlfe J2S.80O annually In
I In Mmerson's petition he hod said that
Mr. llasshor, the new husband, was able
and under obligation to support his wife.
In her demurrer Mrs. Iiasshor con
tends that her ex-husband's petition
shows no legal reason for discontinuing
the alimony, and she denies the Jurisdic
tion of the court to modify the alimony
BRINGS CALIFORNIA HERE.
Former .Irnnlr Crocker fjetn I'lorlnl
In Decorate Fifth enuT- Home.
Ha.v FriA.vciHCO, Sept. 8 - That Sirs.
Malcolm I). Whitman, formerly MIsm
Jennie Crocker, may not ho lonesome, in
her new Fifth avenue mansion in New
York ho has engaged Henry Maier, ox
ixjrt florist of Kan Mateo, to plant Cali
fornia flowers at hor homo tliero ho Hhe
will ho reminded of her Hillsborough
gardens, famous for thoir beauty
With a carload of planta raised in HilU
boroiiRh Maier will leave Han Mateo Tor
Now York in a few clays, Ho will aiiend
several months in an effort to transplant
the California flora fcpirit in tho metropo
lis ELECTRICAL WAR ON RATS.
r4'omu to I'lncr ClinrRit C.rlrtlrcui
llrnrnth Hock llr Mlaurant .
Tacoma. Wanh., Sept. 8, Mayor Will
lum Seymour yostordny approved a nw
....11.... 1 ...l.ll. 1... I...Un...... ..Ill
iw 1 tlirotlKollt tlle
wot Id. He intends to rid the Tacoma
ss'nterfront of rats by electricity.
The city dock superintendent finds
that rats come for miles at low tide to
feast ut the refuse dump beneath the
municipal dock restuurant. An electric
gridiron svlll be placed there, above
which will be a peekhole and an electric
switch. By turning the latter several
dozen rats can be electrocuted at once.
The tides will carry the bodies away.
Ten dollars will cover the expense.
SUES MEN WHO WHIPPED HER.
lirnixla lilrl Auk f'JS.IHUI for Mid
CoLUMiiis, Ga.. Sept. 8. F.ssle Carter,
who recently svas stripped and svhlpped
by s hilt' men at Dawson, has filed suit
In tho Federal court through her at
torney, J. H. Fagan ef Mucon, for 'J5,000
damages ugalnst W. S. Dozler. J. C.
Dozler, Clyde Dozler. Pope McClung,
Krsvln Mcllue, James Guise and Duke
March, all -of Dawson.
The petitioner alleges the defendants
took her from her bed ut midnight and
beat her Into Insensibility with a buggy
sshlp. She alleges she ss'ore only one
flimsy garment, which the defendants
tore from her She sa)s one of her
legs Is partly paralyzed and that she
has been uble to do little svork.
The syhlpphig ss'us the outcome of
nlleged intimacy betsveen herself and a
son of W. S. Dozler, svho Is a clerk of
the Superior Coutt of Terrell county.
CENTRAL PARK NO LOVERS' LANE.
Voulb Soon l.rnrns Sn When t'nrv
I1111 Inlllnl In Hark of Trer.
Colby Waller. 13 years old. who lives
at 1100 West 124th street, was arrested In
Central Park yesterday svhlle cutting his
own Initials and those of u girl friend
In the burk of a tree.
The boy was tempted by the smooth
bark of a big poplar near the northern
Seventh avenue entrance. Within the
.-...! V. n I... ... , u l.,,t. In
. . CI; r.,V.r' . "V '" " "?.
Mil: (iiiitiio n lien uiit.1 iiiuii lift uiiiu
upon him and churged him with de
facing park property.
He will be arraigned in the children's
TO ADVERTISE FOR POLICEMEN.
Director nnd Mayor Think Country
Sir 11 Can Kivr Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, Sept. 8. Director
Porter, svho is working with the Mayor
and Civil Service Commission to In-
crease the efficiency of tho police tie -
partmcnt. has decided to ads'ertise In
the newspapers for policemen. The
Idea of the director Is that there are
many available men in country tosvns
who would make good patrolmen. The
Civil Service Hoard has prepared ad
vertisements expressing the needs of
Other municipal departments are go
ing to try the same plan. There are
several lucrative vacancies now open;
for exumple, secretary of the compre
hensls'o plans commltteo at a salary of
2,500 a year, and an assistant engineer
In the highway bureau at $3,600, An
engineer for tho sewage disposal plant
at $3,400 and an assistant In the survey
bureau nt 2,400 are required. In all
there are seventy-nine such positions to
KISSING ON STREET NO CRIME.
Philadelphia Judge Kara I.ovrra
Ver.l ol Hide Affertlou.
Philadelphia, Sept 8 According to
Magistrate! Scott It Is no crime to kiss
a girl when on the streets or Philadel
phia. The Muglstrato was called upon
to render this decision when Harold
Luders was called before him, having
been arrested for kissing Miss Hilda
Young of 321G Montgomery avenue, his
fiancee, svhen he svas leaving her last
night to board a car for his home,
"Why, this boy has committed no
crime," said the Magistrate. "Things
have come to a pretty pass when a man
cannot kiss his girt on the street. If
this keeps on it will be high time for the
young people to move out und the crip
pled und feeble minded to move in. If
a good, clean young man must hide his
head under a bucket or crawl under a
.barn when he wants to kiss a nice, sweet
girl, then I say It's about tints for Ga
brlel to toot his horn nnd set off the big
"Whero do you think a fellosv ought
to kiss his girl? Down
'If a r.h-1 Is nood euout
In u big cave?,
uouch to be kissed
ui, ....-i,. 1., , .,..1 i n, ,.,.
, so that everybody can see It, and no one
likes to do it and see It moro than 1,'
lie discharged Luders forthwith.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
Eddie llaslia Loses Control
nnd Swerves lo Death
ALBRIGHT ALSO DIES
Racer Dashes Into Part of
Wreck at Vailsburg
SCORE ARE INJURED
Runaway Motor Cycle Dashes
Over Heads Bent
HACKHS" WIVES IX STAND
Women Kscapod Injury Because
.Men mill Hoys Und Seized
Kddle llasha, known as the "Texas
Cyclone", Johnny Albright, one of his
rivals, and four spectators -svere killeij
and more than a score of persons were
injured, several seriously, when Kasha's
motor cycle, going ninety miles an hour,
left the track of the Vailsburg. N. J
stadium motordrome yesterday after
noon and smashed Into the bleacher.
Three thousand persons were lined
around the cjnarter mile track at th
llasha was catapulted from his ma
chine and killed, and Albright, who Is
known as the Hrighton lieach motor
dromo star, was; so seriously Injured by
colliding with Hasha's wrecked machine
that he died from his Injuries In the
The others who met death and the
more seriously Injured ss'cre spectators
who svere craning their heads os'er the
guard rails and caught the full force of
.IOIINN1K ALBRIGHT of Denser. Died
at the German Hospital: 31 years old.
UL01U1K l'lSIIEIt. W yesrs, 1411 Thir
teenth avenue, Newark. Nephesv of Alder
man Fisher of I lie Sixth ward.
r.DDIK HAHIIA of Waro, lex. killed
outright, skull fractured, neck brol.cn and
t nldentined hoy, 14 years old, stearin?
gray knickerbockers und white nnd bin.)
t'nidentlfled boy, id years old. died In the
City Hospital of a fractured skull, face
crushed beyond recognition.
THOMAS FOKHNKIt, H, of 139 Slx
teinth avenue. Newark, Identified at the
City Hospital . a brother of Joseph Foeh
nei,lnjured. The Injured.
WILLIAM I1AHNT.T. 54 years old. Its
Bergen streol, Newark,- nkull fractured;
operated iion. condition serious.
I'll AHI.KS P.. WILLI AXIS, 20 years old. 28J
Orunge street. Newark, skull fractured;
WILLI AM Kl.OT.TL'. IS ears, M0 South
Kleventh street, Newark. Nose fractured
and face lacerated
FllANKG AMHK.HG. li. LIS South Grant
avenue, Newark. Concubsion of brain and
DAVID DON. 14, 10 Highland avenue,
hearny. Arm broken
IOSKIMI roKIINLIt. 13. 130 Sliteenth
IIAltUV Kl'HTZr.NBLIUiKH. 14, 4Js
South Llghth street. Body Injuries
I IIKDLRICK FISCHOTTA. SI. .14 West
Kinney street. Split chin and broken Ja.
P P. B0WKHS, 20, 178 John street, Bells,
s'llle; urm broken.
HI GO SMITH, :i, !).! South L'lesenth
street, Newark: fractured Jaw
IIP.KIIKKT C.ltlKSIlABL'lI. 13. :t North
Twenty-second nreet, arm broken.
GKORt.K. (iHU-SH.SliUt, IK, 21 North
1 .,.,.. ,rn,i ..,. u., !,rnt,n
v'ltLD HODAPP. two South Nineteenth
. mreet .chest bruised and cut.
I'HKISTOl'lll'.It COOMBS, 13, 83 Newark
street ( tits about tho body
.lOSKI'll SOKHMLIt, 17, 131) Sixteenth
avenue. Cuts about the body,
IRVING B. HICK. 10, b' Wakeman avenue.
Newark, scalp wounds and cuts on 1 lie face
EDWARD ItOLL'K. 15, 427 South
Eighteenth street, Newark, supposed to
be fatally Injured.
There are four more men and bcjys In
the City Hospital who nre still un
conscious and as yet are unidentified.
In Thirteenth Itaee.
The event in svhlch the accident oc
curred was the last and the thirteenth
race of the day. It svas a free for all
four mile handicap, sixteen tlmfs
nround tho track. In the race with
Albright and llasha were nay Seymour
of Iaih Angeles, Ray Peck of Los An
geles, Frank King of Denver and John
King of Newark.
The track Is banked at an angle of
sixty ilegrees all the way around, begin
ning at the running board, which is at
an ungle of fifteen degrees and nine and
a half feet svlde. It is the steepest
banked motor track In the world and
tho management hud said It was the
safest ever built.
The top of tho bank l.s guarded with
a plain plunk two feet and a half hl?h,
on the top of svhlch Is a screen fence
supported by posts a short distance
apart. Tho bleachors and grand stand
enclose the track and the spectators In
the former have been in the habit of
peering far over the rail to see what
was going on on the track.
The track is being equipped with drop
arc lights supported by posts.
There was much Interest In the last
race and the friends of the contestants
vero cheering wildly.
11 was known there was much rivalry
between llasha und Seymour, ami thl
rivalry had become Intensified because
each haTl won a heat In a two mile
1 event earlier In the nnernoon
final heat was won by llasha wltn leas
limn a foot to spare, anil utuicr ina
I . ..1... u .leelared a dead heat be-
I cause a race must be won by at least
a foot. l
llasha whizzed out of the bunch a-
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