Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FORECAST,
Fair to-day and to-morrow; continued cooli
moderate northwest winds.
Detailed weather reports will be found n page 15.
VOL. LXXX.-NO. 30.
STAY" SAYS TAFT
jtiilnltiK our irenent economic business
"MnllPV MnK'P tlm T.ivn Pn'ii U,ltJ by, ,l10 oucouragomont of husl-"'-n
nil iWllll ui) hcss expansion and
President Tells "The Sun"
STORY IX STATISTICS,
Quotes Figures to Show A(l -
vnncement Under Ills
"ONE DANGER .MENACES'
Tlcnioerntk' Yietnrv Would Jfonn
n itemrn 10 tinni 1 mips,
II . 1 1 , . 1 mi
1'BVERt.T, Mass., Sept. 29. Tun Brsc
corirypondent to-day asked President
Taft for an Interview upon the present
political situation. In reply Mr. Tuft
"A chief Ksus of the most Immediate
Importance In this campaign, in my
opinion, Is whether we shall allow pros
perity to remain and expand or whether
wo shall halt it by our political action.
Money makes the mare no. There can
he no permanent nodal betterment save
Mich as is built on a substantial material
foundation. Slums and squalor aro tho
finished productH of panics and industrial
disturbances. Religious movements rescue
work. orKani!atlons for the uplift of man. '
all aro dependent upon tho sinews of war
ior uw success 01 incir catnpaiRns. lhey
all need prosperity. Prosperity Is tho
broom that sweeps our alleys and cleans
our noisome hovels. It is the propellitiR
force behind tho onward march of civiliza
tion t JJ ... .!... I I "M . I t
r iZ I ,L ;,ii .i .. i i ' ! Tho successful ondon loan of J50.000,-
of industrial activity are abundant Corn-; 000 niust bo mBt ,,, ar ,f ,
meroe has grown by leaps and bounds provinces are unable to send contrlbu
The Kreat transportation systems of the ,jns to rov,.r ,, tnr Btatement BaVf,i
country are hard pressed to move the the Towers may at last have n pre
myrlads of products that 'nter Into in- text for complaint It Is, therefore,
terstate commerce. The activities of th- Incumbent upon everybody to help to
financial institutions that furnish tho ( make stullclent provision to put the
funds for the successful carry iiir on of republic upon n secure basis,
the various branches of business have 1 Dr Sun Yat-sen Is vIsltlnK the Qer
nevor lieen so extensive Batik deposits i man protectorate of Klno-chu, and has
and clearings have reached a maximum. . received a rouslnjc welcome from tho
Factories ari no longer idle and their Chlnesx at Tslng-tau. Prince Henry of
output is assured a profitable market . ' Prussia has arrived there from Toklo.
The American workingman and mochanic i Ho was received nnd Is belnn accom
baveneverbeforebeensowell and f.teallly ponied by the German Governor.
employed nor so well ld. Testimony'
on the subject Is scarcly needed where tho ARMY AVIATION O0ES ON.
evidence itself is so plentifully presented
and yet some of this testimony when re-1 l"n"t Aerlilent Will .Vol rtirrk Its
duced to prosaic figures is of startling' lei rlnpnirnt, snr officer,
interest. xvasiiin-oton, Sept. 20 Deplorable
U.t stat stlc te l the ston'. j as were the deaths of Lieut L. C
-During August. 1012. the reported earn- wnrirn n,i ..... i t.-,.
Ings of forty-seven railroads were 77.- I
The.se rame railroads reported I
L in 1911 end $0;,00.").137 in 1910. t
"The number of stockholders in H2 rail-.
roads and corporations increased from Capt. Charles de Forest Chandler, in the rain.
MI.M2 In 100(1 to S72..103 in lfllf From commanding the aviation school at Col- I VThon thoy finally h"anl tlvat tho pro
,11 to 50 per cent, of the stockholders aro lege Park, said to-day: J cession had gone back to headquarters
women "It Is sad, of course, to lose our men, i they hurried there Tho trouble wldi
"I'nfllled orders of the United States but the work will not stop. It has , tho police began on Ussox street and oon
'eel C'oiporation for the eight months i heen begun, and althouKh It Is u blow i tinned to the door of the police station,
ended August 31 were fl,l03,37." tons in 1 tr have mch accidents we cannot quit " I where five policemen were forned up the
1912. 3.tiS,0s5 tons m 1S11 and 3,.'i37.12S 1 Similar statements were made to-day 1 Mens. Thoy drew their revolvers and
tons In IPIu.
' The value of farm products has in
creased from l,717.iioo,ou) in iron ti
ti.lt'.rKiO.dOO in 1011. and is estimated ut
H UI2.OiKi.0iXl for 1912. Tho value of iarms
and fann properties, which was $20,140,
iiO.(Kki in HMO. has likewise doubled,
noehitiK a total of $ 10,031 mo.tioo in ion.
"Hank clearings for th(t:lght months
Hilled with August. 31 weresV),72S.00l,O'
m 1911 This year they weie $1I3,.'.W,-t-:2
"i i'ide uiateriuls imported for use In
inan 'faeturing aggregated in value $131,-
in 1W9, tMt.mi.VM in mm, and
:t "bureau of statihucs of the Department
f inmerce und Labor, basing its com-
i ,'ntu.n on the leports forthe (list eight
iiH'iiths of the year, i-stinmles their value
at M.vi.oou.fXKi for 1012.
li.lM.lim. In ll... ,.,mn,.i,l nlll.unt
H e ......ntry for the eight months end,,!
August totalled, in 1010, $J77,178,9;o; ,
n KM! $.'110,583,681, and illl912. $591.(132.0 17.
I M,r,rts fr tho first eight months of
it.e vent- teaehed $1,0.11. 000,000 in 10IU;
H 2KH.IHIII oiki in 1 til 1 , and $i.u7,ooo,ooo in
I He fielght cars on August 31 numbered
".".I in 1010; Ki,.'tl last year, and 0,710 in
" .i I'M'iage unnunl exporlntion under
thiee years operation of tho Wilson
1 vi ns $mm.oiii),i)i Under the protective
v r system, in 1012, the exports will
i. '. " gate $2.25i),(hh).o(ki. The average un
v l jo of mciufili'turcs exported dur
i. Wilson tarilf period wus $2M,
lt will reach u billion dollars for
i .11 alone.
lemand for labor is greatly in ox- j
the supply Acto-ding to the
- f the information bureau of the
ition Service the riistrirt around
g ,s fiom Ti.ono to mo.ooo men
nd the demand fiom thu rall
ile steel and lumber Industries,
U manufacturing mitres and the
.iitinups unnbatnd, although th
.' hi lists maintain I heir usual
" v ii. ild disturb these conditions?;
i mm clangor menaces tho eontinu-
I t ,w countrywide prosperity. I
result ot th" election were to put
nM'i'ruls completely in control of all j
1 - of the (iove'iini"tlt, then wo
I ' oil for the reduction of duties ,
,i ' those articles the manufacture ,
vM.i. , needs protection und wo may
pa'e a serious injury to ,i large part
r manufacturing industry, n return
hard tltnes that we had lifitwecn
id IM7. Tho DemoTaflo platform
es protection to be unconstitutional
us clearly Indicates the Democratic
. f j.t i,-M t0 depart from a protective
irv nf once. It ought to bo brought
om in tho people that a change of eco
omie poljey, such a Is deliberatoly pro'
pcn.ed an I contemplated, would halt many
' or our mmilifnoturitig ontnrnrlses. thr..v.
IIk ttsinda upon thousands of wage (.urn-
.in. 01 employment, would injuni the
, liotiiH market, which the farmers now
"joy. and produce u condition of suffer-
umong tun x.opi. that no reforming
slntlon could neutralize or mitigate.
t let US CUItlVatO nrowuorttv l.v mule.
legitimate use of onpltal."
MRS. POTTER ON OCCULTISM.
I. return, to London Devoir. Oi.rl.rit
In Oriental Dranerlrs.
trrci.it Cable TleipatcS to Tmi firs;
London. Scut. 2 tr t,,.. u-,.....
l'ollc, wj1,,0,,'' nbl,ndonmt,"t of tn
I.intltrn.4 I t . ......
........, ,,, wunuun io-nigni Derore u
rashlonublo audience of psychical re
seurchtsts on "Gosalnthan Occultism,"
Robed In gorgeous Oriental draperies
fhc stood iimJd colored lights and
offered her hnarors tho key whloh
would glvo them tho power to support
fcllth in the tmmnrfnlltf nf II.. u,.ni
l,hr""h own intellectual develop.
1 - - -
Tho gifted man or woman, she said,
was the one who had Jits or her psvshto
forces in better order than IiIm or her
neighbor nnd thus was able to recall
j memories of their previous lives. A few
lessons In occultism nnd systematized
by adepts in the Oosalnthnn temple.
16,000 feet up the Himalaya snows,
would teach them to inoculate, them
selves ngnlnst bad thoughts.
Incdentally Mrs. Potter pictured the
blissful stntn of n woman In the neigh
borhood of tho temple. None, of her sex
can be punished for anything done
within a radius of 150 miles of the
CHINA ABLE TO PAY DEBTS.
llslunB ano.OOO.noo I, nun
for l'rrrnt rid Onlr.
Sptetal t'jifd rtniteh to Tin Si
Ihkin, Sept P. Hslunt? HhI-IIuk, the
J;,nn,0,r JI,."l""'r ,,f ''I'"''', whom
C(mullct tne loan nPBUtlaVlons, 1ms
issued u statement to nil provincial
otllcluls and the Chinese press, In which
he declares ttiat China will surely be
able to discharge all tier obligations.
The successful ondon loun of 400.000,-
nnn in ....i.,i. ..ni ii... ... 1
"'"'"I,. "'"""'Orders have been Issued to the strikers
. ,i,i i 'ii,it ,-iiif iun in ine iiuuieuiuiu
tn .,. .ProDin neelrtem l,r.,' v.r.
,ny, they will have absolutely no effect
upon the steps toward the development 1
of mllltnrv n Intlnn ir. m... i ,
tn o.ner army officials. The question ; pointed them ot the mob, whloh thereupon
has been raised following euch one of dispersed All the disorder was created
the the fatalities that have occurred i bv local workers, visiting members of tho
among the army aviators. j" w. W taking no purt in it
(irtlcers engaged In the development About 11 1.', this foronoon some 3,000 or
of aviation regard Its future use inttOI,t Uwretiiw o(eratives gathered at
warfare as absolute y Inevitable, just as th raiIr01u, tation to tnmt Ulu out of
H, rv Z brunr""Y,f h" town arrivals Th.re were about M'J on
military art now In nract ce. In this .L , .. . . ., . ,,,
.,,.m. ,L,nn .1 .... . I
sZe's't alor'lc 0 r i:X
States Army must tuko to equal the
results obtained by Kuropeun armies.
A ooaru of inquiry, headed by Capt.
Chandler. Is maUIni- nn lnv,.Ht u-nti.n
)m thH n,.c.(,.n,, nn,i wIU rt.p()r, t0
the War Department In a few days
The report Is looked upon as very
inurh of a formality, however, os It
is extremely unlikely It will establish
anlhlng not already known.
Tlir. 1. !. l n ..III ... .... ...
.ternetta A Mlller n. Canton ohlo j
Horn making an ascent here this week
V. , K "'. ,,r,for,,,male tr"K''y !
" i' i , ..J,'l'S f'r'lar "h "aI,l'l
' "I" 't fly until after t he funeral of
the two men killed. I think It would
be disrespectful to do ho until after
they hae been burled. I nm not here
to do fancy (lying, but simply to show
Washington people that the monoplune
is a better machine than the biplane."
CABOOSE CRUSHED; TWO KILLED.
IIilKlnrrr Smes Hi When 2110 Tons
""of llurk Tall In Tnnnel.
Ill'iTK. Mon , Sept 29 Two section
men were killed and four others in lured
when 250 tons of rock caved on tho caboose
of a construction train passing through
Great Northern ROOfoot tunnel on the line
between Butte and Helena.
Tho nerve of tho enginoor in pulling
the train through haed thirteen men
it, the caboose, which was splintered by
'Ihu wreck oocurred at th" time sched
uled for tho passage of a passenger train
which was 20 minutes late. The tunnel
Is in tho main Rooky Divide
SHOWS BIO WILSON LEAD.
Mull I mure Ilriclatrntlnn nf Demo
crats I7xeeeili (libera Cuiiililnril.
IUi.timoiik, Mil Kept. 20 The llrt
,wo iilVtl of tht. m.H. n,gistr.itlon up ' W,1H Ht"1'
,wirL.nty (.iv Wlison a large lead over!irl1" w
Tail and Roosevelt combined. w" " ,n1"'- ms c'm" wnH tM,t
In these two days tho Democrats en- ml ,"" ln"11 111111 "v,'r
rolled 17,700 uftlliiitod voters, while thero with it as they thrust him head foro
were registiTed 0,009 Republicans and , most Into the automobile. He was
2.ISI0 Progressives There, were 2.707 . knocked nearly sene'ess, but mannged
voters who declined to affiliate Willi anvli.. ..... ... n. n-ii,... u n.,r, i.h .miu..
The combined Republican, Progressive
unci uecuneo registration is 15.225
which is 2,48 lea than the totul of Demo
crats, uver the ttepumioans tho Demo
orats have a plurality of 7,oo, while over
tlio Progressives they have a plurality of
YORK, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1912.
IN LAWRENCE RIOT
Row Starts Wlion Strikers:
March From Depot With
I. W. W. LOSING ITS HOLD
Mills to Open (JntflH To-tiny
Donpite Expected Kttor
Lavkknce, Mass., Bcpt. IU. Marching
members -of the Industrial Workers of the
World clashed with the Lawrence police
alxjirt noon to-day and in tho mle two
liollcemen wore stabbml. (n was beaten
almoit unconscious with his oini olub
and a rovolvor was flre4 nt tho police
station. Many of tho paradem suffered
The widely advertised patade proved
a disappointment. Instead of there being
more than 10,000 in line, us planned, not
more than half that number paitlclpated.
While many did not take part because of
a down fall ofialn there Is little question
that thousands of otheru purposely kept
The I W. W. is without doubt losing
some of its hold on the textile operatives
hero. Tho workers are beginning to tiro
of constant nieetmgs, punules and "trife
In the mills, and manifested this feeling
by not heeding the call of the leaders to
urn out and do honor to the memory of
Anna lipezl, the woman killed in u
triku i lot Inst winter
Just what the majority of workers will
do to-morrow in regard to responding to
the uull for a twenty-tour hour "demon
strutlou" strike is problematical. At last
reports ull the mills plitii to start up the
machinery at thu regular hour in tho
morning ami to run in ull departments
where there is utlioieut help, but agents
fear they will not get rufllcietit help.
. , . . . ... .
lil 1(11 II lllll III II 41 VIUUH to niti iiiuiiiioti
for picket duty, it being the evident pur
pose of the leaders to prevent as many
oeratives from entering the mill gates
us they can
There limy be violence offered to those
who refuse to strike Tho police plan to
le on hand in case there Is any physical
interference with those who want to work.
Tim parade to-day was for the purpose
of marching to tho cemetery where the
murdered woman's body was burled, but
tho procession, for some unexplained
reason, failed to reach the burying ground
with a carriage loud of flowers for her
grave. Carlo Trescu, one of the or
ganizers, marched the people from head
quarters ut Lexington Hall and marohed
them liaok uguin without turning from
Broadway to t?o to the cemetery.
Nlieukeri WhII nt Orava.
In the meantime Klizabeth Uurley I'lynn,
William Yates, Krod Hoslewood and Miss
Marcotte, all prominent In tho I. W W
went waiting at the gravu to speak Thoy
had a carriage so thy suffered no inoon-
venlenee durina a wait, of three hours
HIT, U Ulll I1UI1I IIUTIUII IIIIU llftVllilll.
Others arrh.d from Lowell by troUey.
nd at the most hero w-ere not more t-.an
,'n? frtm """( " who
f r lifnt ii rliu vi mi . i nr. fit f tin Hnltau
When the Hostun and Haverhill
people left the truln u purude wus
formed led hy Tresca. With tfcelr red
banners and the music of several band
the people nuirched down Common
street yelling IteachlnK Hampshire
street the line turned lnt lissex, but
before the head reached Amesbiiry
Sou", of L-lwre 1
i.-wnv sir..m Th.. ..Men n.i.
vanred toward the procession, which
cume to u hall
Surgea.it Spianger stepped forward
.,..h tu,. ...i. i..f.,r,.,.i
,mt the procession must disband, us no
permit had been Issued for It Tho
crowd hooted und Jcertd and nboul 3U0
sifted through the linn of police, who
got nervous und drew their clubs.
Permit for Wriitm Time.
The conference between Treaca und
Sprutiger continued, the former assort
ing that he hud n permit In his coat
pocket! and he cnl for his coat and .
some one brought It from the rear. Tho
Italian brought out the paper, showed
It to tho sergeant nnd was Informed
that It accorded tho privilege In the
afternoon, not In the foronoon. Tresca
saw tho point and tried to explain to
his followers, but they would not listen
and rushed on the nlllcers. A tight fol.
lowed, tho olllcers using their clubs
freely and several grabbed Tresca when
some one yelled, "A nest that man."
Tresca battled vigorously, and nt tho
corner of Lawrence street broke free,
hut being undecided what to do stood
beside an empty automobile,
llosono Olllcnr Ludwlg and Patrol
man McCarlle hiiw him and again seliml
him. Seeing their louder struggling with
two officers, about one hundred of the
marchers went tn tho rescue. Ludwlg
was stabbed twice ill the hip and Ml'-
as slashed acroNH each wrist
' " ... ..
,... .. ...n.
'lho majority of the pat adertt remained 1
nn Vxmi street nnr nvinir u'lt . I in nollrn
. . . 7 " .. . , ' f
nut. t nose wno nun neen in tne row near
the automobllo rushed to I he police stn-
Gontinued on Hex'enth Page.
FIRST OF FLEET ARRIVES.
Thu Ilattlrililpa, rrnlser anil Nmall
(,'ruft Una for lluvlenr,
Two battleships, u orulser uud u fleet
of torpedo boats and destroyers arrived
n this port yesterday as a forerunner to
tho mobilization to take place hers next
Tho first to arrive was the orulaer
Baltimore, surrounded by a mosquito
fleet of torpedo boats and destroyers,
first oomlna the destroyers MoDonough
and Wordnn, and behind them steamed
tho torpedo boats Tingay, Thornton,
Dali Is roil, Da Ions. Btcokton. Hhnbrlok
All, Including the orulser Baltimore.
left Delaware Breakwater on Saturday,
having previously steamed from Hamp
ton Itoails. The smaller craft went to
tho Brooklyn navy yard, whllo the orulser
went tip the North River to an anchorage
at IMth street.
Three hours after the Baltimore ar
rived the battleship Wisconsin passed
In Quarantine and three hours later she
was followed by the battleship Illinois.
They prooeeded to anoho rages In the
BODIES OF FOUR IN HOUSE RUINS
Couple, Their JMnshtar and Sohool
Trarher Thoaaht Murdered.
Quikcy, III., Sept. 50. Neighbors dls
covered n tire In the farm residence of
Churles Pfunschmldt, twelve mtlea south
of this city, between 2 and 3 o'clock
In the ruins of the building they
later discovered the bodies of Mr. and
Mrs. Pfanschmldt, each sgtx! about 48,
their daughter. Blanche, aged IK, and
.miss Km ma Kaempen or Qtilncy, a
school teacher, aged 1, who boarded
with the family.
Indications point to murder und the
burning of thu dwelling to conceal the
Ituy C Pfanschmldt, a son, the only
surviving member of the Pfanschmldt
family, wus away from home on busl
ness. examination of the bodies showed
that Miss Kaempen's head had been
crushed. Mr. und Mrs, rfanschnildt
were born In this vicinity und hud
lived hero all their lives. Kach was
wealthy and Independent of the other.
Mr. Pfanschmldt had a good amount
of money from sales of horses, but It Is
thought that he deposited the money
Fresh buggy wheel tracks wero found
near the house this morning.
ANXIETY FOR MRS. CAMPBELL.
Aetrasa, Who la III la London, Has
Tarn for Wars.
Sptcial Cabtt Pttpatoh to Tun Si .
Lonpok, Sept. :. Mrs. Patrick Camn-
bell, the actress, whose condition in the
last few clay a had Improved, had a bad
turn to-day and anxiety aa to thu out
come of her Illness has been reawak
ened. COMMERCE DELEGATE STRICKEN.
llerr Thowarl of FrnnUfort-nn-t hn-
Maln III In Boston.
Boston. Sept. 20. Kriedrioh Thowart.
vice-president of the Chamber of Cotu-
murrm nf tVn n Iff nrrtn .lk..t.U I .
- ... . . uu-.ii v .'.Dill (U.U U .
delegate to the International Chambers I
of Commerce here, was taken ill with
pueumoniu to-day. and his condition was
considered so serious that he waa taken
from his hotel to a private hospital.
Horr Thowart, who Is 68 years old,
is one of the founders of the system of
cooperative banking associations in
MADE HTM SLASH PICTURE.
Sister-in-law of Ilert D. Hetls Would
Not Formic Copy,
Cmcoo, Sept. 29. Bert D. Betts.
youngest of the Chicago family of
artists, stood in the office of Director
French at the Art Institute late yes
terday before a painting of a beautiful
Vnttnv m4w A . ...... T 1 .
.(, b. uuo mun siuou uirecior
French, behind him stood the wife of
he artist s eldest brother, Louis Belts.
lou may as well begin. It must be
done." said Mrs. Hetts. handing Bert
Hetts u long bladed knife.
The young artist took the weapon,
stepped to the easel und mutilated the i
smiling face In tho frame with one long ! dayn that they had besin cancelled under
slash. Then he cut nnd ripped from j pressure from the Ambassadors or modi
right to left till nothing was loft but tied so ns not to offend Bulgaria. This
ribbons. was denied on Sunday, when It was
"Now, I hope you are satisfied," he stated that the arrangements for the
"aid. I mancouvroH were being prepared with
"Don't ever copy a picture again. If the utmost uctlvity. The Government
you can't paint original stuff you'd bet- refuses to make any definite statement
tcr slurt painting signs." she retorted, nnd the censor will not allow-any detulls
l no original of the painting Is nn-
titled "Applo Blossoms," it helped to
make fume for Louis Betts. It hangs
tn tho Art Institute. It was one of
three paintings to recclfb a prize at the
Carnegie exhlbtlon In New York. Jj
was exhlhitod In Rome.
Tho picture shows a small girl sur
rounded by spring blossoms, holding an
"HSL1 ,n, her ,,Bn1(Is- U la coP'rK"'od-
The younger Betts, according to hi
story, received permission to copy the
picture. The copy was sold to Edwin
A. Casey, an attomoy.
"The first I knew of any trouble,"
, " m".l' ;"r ,T
""B ""sanded the destruction of the
f"PJ' rcKalnoa possession of the can-
sain ncrt Hetts, "was when Mrs. Louisa
vas and destroyed It."
UNION ORGANIZER SHOT AT.
Labor Mini Who Was Harked
penU to Gov. flnlrtwln.
TnoMrHONvn.i,K, Conn., Bept, 30,
Cliarles A. Miles of New York, osrmral
organlzor for the American Federation
of Itbor, who wna ducked In the Fresh-
River last week and ohosed out of
,own i mldnluht bv an snnrv mot, l
local mill eiuplbyees whom lie attempted
to organize, considers that he Is luoky
to bo ullvn to-day.
Ho bears a mark on his forehead and a
hole In his hat from a bullet whloh was
fired at him last evening as he boarded
Mr Miles has npiealed to Gov Baldwin
fnr..i,i pialmina that the lonsl mill nwn
lor UHI, Claiming mat HIS 10081 mill owners,
in,Un An nnl Hm M .h. r .mnl...
who do not desire their employees union
ized,.have conspired with tho local au
thorities tn drive him out of town. He
insists Uutt ha wilgunioniie tb mm ,.
112. t (fie .vim (VOilfup a nit PubhtMnp Uoc(n((on.
Wild Excitement Prevails
Sofin Puring1 Cabinet
DEMONSTRATION'S FOR WAR
Soldiers Reing Despatched to
irontior Servin Also
Spiclal Cable Privates to Th Si
I'Arib, Kept. 30. A dcspatcli , mil
Bolla. dated Runday, 0 r. M suys wild
excitement has been aroused by the
report that a mobilization decree, would
bo Issued Runday oventng. If tho do.
cree calls for only partial mobilization
thero would still bo bopo for peace
which would not be the case If tho
entire army Is nnblllzed.
The. Cabinet M In session, with King
lerrtlnnnd presiding. Although tho
ofllres of the ministries nre closed and
there are no Insiimi of Important news
papers on account ofhe Pahbnth tho
whole city seems to be well aware of
what Is In the air.
Demonstrations In favor of war are
going on. Crowds are gathered Ht the
centrul square eagerly discussing tho
situation, other crowds are at the sta
Hons wutchlng the arrival of troops,
wnicn, with those from vornu, are be
lllg despatched to the frontier. The few
oflloers still remaining In the city salute
their dopurtlng colleagues with cries of
"Liberty or death!"
Tim correspondent adds: "Never
have I seen boldlers leaving for what
they hope Is the seat of war with such
"The diplomatic corps met to-day to
consider the best means to prevent nn
outbreak of hostilities. The public
shows the utmost Joy at the turn events
have taken, for the people have been
insisting on war for u long ttmo, ul
though King Ferdinand made every ef
fort ror peace.
"A traveller who has arrived from
Itelgrado says there was every sign of
imminent mobilization there yesterday
I hear that the Servian Minister of War
Is now at Holla, which Is an undoubted
Indication of Kervlu'H Intention to oo
operuto with Ilulgnria.
"Russia bus already warned llulgarlu
that no assistance Is to ho expected
from that country, Austria Is under
stood to have no titled Hervtu that she
will not b permitted to Increase her
territory in tho Ualknns."
Two uquadrons started for tho fron
tier lost night and another to-night. A
requisition for horses has begun.
The three Generals who ore most
likely to receive commands of army
corps, had an audience with the King
SERVIAN RESERVES TO COLORS
Humor of Joint Ilrmnnd for Mnce-
Speci.tt Cabtt IinApateh to Tin Sis.
KrxoRAPU, Sept. 2D. The reserves have
been called out. but are being assembled
In small detachments and sent to the
. .. . ,
,rontler nn unostentatious -manner
cUtmenl . u"""lu' P'
Among the many warlike rumors In
circulation It Is stated that Bulgurla
nnd Bervla hae i-ent a Joint noto to
Turkey demanding autonomy for Maco
donla and stating tjiat non-compliance
with this demand will mean war.
M Pasitch, the Servian Premier, Is
quoted as saying: "The position of af
fairs Is absolutely Intolerable and no
body can quietly contemplate the out
look. The province of Old Horvla must
be autonomlzed. This Is the only way
to secure peace. We shall Insist upon
the fulfilment of this demand with nil
TURKEY FOR STRONG ACTION.
n .. ... u r....... . . .
Spreial (ablr Vriatch to Thk Sin.
Constantinople, Sept. 29. There are
conflicting statements as to tho Turkish
army manuMivre.s on the Bulgarian
frontier. It hHS been rumored for two
of military movements to be telegraphed
'out of the city.
j Popular opinion Is entirely In favor
j of strong action against tho1 demands
of tho Balkan States. The Tatilu, tho
organ of the Young Turks, which hlth
erto has been violently opposed to
Grand Vizier Ghazl Pasha nnd his Gov
ernment, says if ho and tho Cabinet
treat Bulgaria energetically the Young
Turks will pardon everything.
GREEK KING HURRIES BACK.
Cancels Visit to Copenhagen
Paris Oninit to Crisis,
Special Cable fliujttifcA to Tpc Sex.
CornNHARKN, Sept. 29 King George of
Greece curtailed bis visit here and loft
to-nlaht for Athens ln consenunnoe. nf
the crisis in tho Balkans. He has also
postponed IiIb visit to Paris, where lis i
intended to go to make an official call
on President Fnllleres.
WED, THEN RIDE TO HOUNDS.
Ilultliiinrrail and Devonshire, fllrl
Murrlrd In limiting; Costume,
Spictal Cable llrtpntcli to Tun Ht'N.
Lonpon, Sept. 2.--l!nrry C. Black of
lUltlmoro wus murrled to Constanco
Hofmelster, a Devonshire girl, on Satur
day lu the quaint little church ut Oare,
in Hxmoor, where Hlackmore locutes
Mm marrluge of Lurnu Donne.
Both the bride and bridegroom ure
keen followers nf the hounds nnd rode
to church on horseback In hunting
costume, escorted by a bevy of mounted
huntsmen, Immediately nfter the knot
had been tied they galloped away to
meet the utag hounds In the neighborhood.
SAVES LEGISLATOR FROM MOB,
snerltT Trlelts Would. lie l, ueliers
llefore Trciui. .trrlt'e.
AIKEN, H. C, Sept. 29.- After Gov.
Uleaso had ordered out tronns to tire-
vent tho lynching of Hugh Long, retire-
sentutlve-elect to the Legislature and
Mayor of Wegener, flherltr Itnbon und
deputies succeeded In getting Long to a
Place of safely hefon, the troops nr"
inuring the campaign a short time
ago factional fellng ran high und when
he was elected, Long waa told he would
bo killed If he ever returned to Wage-
ner. He went home on Saturday, lif-
came Involved In trouble with Pickens
uunter, president of the Hank of Wage-
ner, nnd shot him. Ounter Is not ex-
pected to live. A mob formed to lynch
Long and he tooff refuge In his office.
When the Sheriff and his posse ar
rived ahortly after midnight Long was
In his otllce with u rifle nnd sivore he
would protect himself na long as ho was
olive. On tho outside was h mob uhlch
su-oro they would kill him.
Tho Sheriff found ho could not rush
tho mob, and asked for troops, but Just
before daylight appeared to have re
signed himself to tho mob's dotermlna
Hon und threw them off gunrd, his men
taking Long out by n back wny and es
caping. It Is certain Long will be killed If he
returns to Wugener.
OCTOBER CHILL ARRIVES.
Thermometer Sleudlly Drops flefore
a Irlik Mnrlhwe.t Wind.
New York shivered yesterday nnd
wlntrr overcoats were pulled out of
camphor and cedar. The wind blew cold
and choerless nil day long, nnd tho tem
perature never got higher than 64,
which height It reached shortly after
All afternoon them wore cold mists
over the waters surrounding tho eltv
and ut the supper hour a thlrty-olght
mllo wind was blowing from the north
west. .Hy 10 o'clock in tho evening tho
wind hauled a few points further north
and u clear, moonlit night set in that
mnelled of frost.
The thermometer steadily descended
nil afternoon and at 9 o'clock It regis
tered 6z, while un hour later it had
fallen to 40 and everything oromlsed
for n greater fall before morning.
MAlom. N. Y Sept. 29. The first
snowstorm of the season came to-day,
and the Adirondack region Is covered
with about an Inch of snow and It Is
sttll snowing. Tho temperature tt f,
P. M. was 28.
FINED $10 FOR TURKEY TROT.
bin's Morulas; Dance In front nf
Archbold Home Costly,
It cost a woman who said she was
violet Monroe of 0 West 104th street 10
to do the rurkey trot with George Miller
near the Cathollo Churoh In South Broad
way, Tarry town, yesterday.
.Miner, who is conneotod with tho Sher
man Square Garage, New York, was out
riding with a party early In the mornlne
nnd when thoy roaohed Tarrytown at 7
o'clock Mlller and Miss Monroe started
n turkey trot on John D. Archbold's side
walk beside the church. Threo pollc'
men ware hustled to the sceno and tho
girl bit Polloeman Brlggs's arm. When
arraigned before Justice Moorahouse he
fined her J10. Miller was allowed to go.
DANIELS'S SONS ILL OF TYPHOID.
Wilson' Pnbltoltr Oulef Called to
Home In North Carolina.
Rit.niait, N. C, Sept. 29. Josephus
Daniels, head of the Wilson publicity
bureau and editor of the tc owd Ob-
server, has been forced to roturn to
Nerth Carolina by typhoid fever.
Ills sons, worth and Frank, though
thoy have been III only a few days.
are critically so and make doubtful the
return of Daniels to New York during
the campaign. In addition to his in
torest In tho publicity department of
the national campaign Mr. Daniels is
MUST BEND WIFE TO SCHOOL.
Man Finds IB-Year-Olil Helpmeet
Colors I'nder Couipalaorr Un,
riin.APCU'iilA, Sept. 29. John Palasls
of Logan street must send his thirteen-year-old
wlfo to school for another
year according to Magistrate Boyle, or
he will have to go to JalL Tho girl
wife waa reportod by the truant officer,
and her father waa arrested for the
violation of the school attendance aot
Tho smiling little helpmeet waved a
marriage certificate before tho aston
ished magistrate, and said:,
"I no go to sohool. I stay home and
make beds and get husband's meals."
Magistrate Boyle roncludod matters
by fining the father $14 nnd costs, and
told the husband that If he did not
send her to school until she was IS
years of nga he would be arrested and
RECORD EXCURSION TRIP.
400 of International Consrreea to
Visit 11 Cities, Covering 2,2(12 MIWs.
Boston, Sept. 29. What will bo the long
est trip ovar taken by to largo a body of
men will be the American tour by the
foreign delegate to the fifth International
Congress of Chamber, of Commeroe.whioh
starts from Boston to-morrow morning.
Mora than 400 men and woman, repre
sentatives of more than a sooro of foreign
nations, will make the trip, A dlstanoe of
2,752 miles win do tra veuoa ana exourstOM
made to various plaoes of interest along
tho route. Throe trains totalling 95 oars
will bo used by the tourists.
The trains win leave at 0.20 A. M, nnd
visit Worcester, Buffnlo. Niagara Folia, ,
Detroit, Chicago, Cincinnati. Dayton.
Pittsburg, Woshington, Philadelphia and 1
.New l ork.
LINERS DELAYED BY STORMS. I
l'...e..urrs on Ml, Paul and Prln.
...... ....... . . j ,
Krlrdrlrh W llhelm Injured. I
Special Cable Detpatcn to Tine Sen
Plymouth. Hept. 39. All tho week
' end liners hove been delayed by severo
storms nnd tremendous seas. The St.
Paul of the Amerlcun Ltne and tho
Prln Frledrlch Wllhelm of tho North
German Lloyd fleet had several pas
sengers and members of tho crew hurt
by being thrown to the deoka.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
win cn(j rominc
Iff 1 1 il 1 III IV HI 1.1
fc- w w 1 1 WUIIIIIIIUU
I UHUUOOLU MUIXLI
rt.. it . ,
Cl ,V0S "nilllp tllllt S.VrilCUSO
I CojIVCIltioil Must Bo
MPVTinVO n X'AAfPCS
! H Ijt 1 1 U A 15 A u INAiMbS
Nominee Must Be Choice oi
the Delegates as Hedges
nnd Straus Were.
WHOLE NATION WAT0IIIN(J
Scniitor O'florniun and Others
Will rivro the (Sovcrnor's
Views on Pclcpntes.
Sea Gibt, N. J., Sepu 29.-
son to-night said:
I havo boon looking forward to th6
Syracuse convention with the deepest
Interest bocauso I reallzo Its critical
Importance to the party throughout
tho nation nnd I have mndn my own
opinion with regard to it very plain X4
ovory friend from Now York who has don4
mo tho honor to consult mo.
"I havo not said anything In public
about it or through the newspapers,
bocauso I wanted to avoid oven tho op
pearance of doing what I condemn In
others, namely, trying to dictate what
a great porty organization bhould.do.
what candidates it should chooso 'and,
what platforms It should adopt.
"But thu very princlplo to which T hold
myself bound both in speech and in
action justifies mo In saying that 'the
wholo country demands nnd oxpeots
that the Democracy of New York bo lefti
absolutely free to make Its own oholoa.
"I believe that It Is ready to chooso
a progressive man of a kind to bo his own
master and to adopt a platform to whloh
men of progressive principles overy
where can heartily subscribe, if only
it bo left frco from personal control of any
sort The organized Democrats of the
great State of New York aro ready to
serve the nation and to servo It vrjn
Intelligence. They need no direction
from the Governor of another State, oven
though ho bo the candldato of his party
for thu Prosldency.
"It is seldom organizations that i.ro
at fault; it is thoso who attempt to dic
tate their action. No intelligent party
leader can Justly or wisely or even Intel
ligently condemn or reject tho open and
honost organization by whloh alouo
parties can lx held to concerted action,
but he can and must do everything In bin
powor to keep them froo and unbossed
"The Democracy of New York Is at a
critical turning point in its history. The
whole country awaits its action at Syra
cuse with deep attention and concern.
Democrats everywhere look to it to set
on examplo and vlndlcato tho fair name
of t bo party They will feel tho chill and
discouragement very keenly if 'ft should
fail them and will bo stirred by added
hopo and enthusiasm If it BhouMiacoom
pllsh what la expected of It.
"It will not do for the choice ot'tho
convention at Syracuse to be any "lee-;
free than that which gave the third party
Mr. Straus and tho regulars Republican
party Mr. Hedges.1;
This definition of his attitude toward
tho convention Is tho reply of Oov.
Wilson to those who havo been urging
htm to attack tho lender of Tammany
Hull, and at the same. time Is a wssns
lng to Mr. Alurphy that tho party aMj
wholo will, resent any attempt on htfi
port to bring about a. nomination. no
ugreOabloto a majority of tho delegates.
And whatever a. majority ot those, tfelej
gates would do at tho behest of, 3fa
Murphy It Is certain they uro notAgroM
able to the renumlnatlon of Gov, Pix. .
Since tho meeting of the Pcmocratffl
State committee at Syracuse, on SapJ
tember 12, when Gov. Wilson madasM
plain to Gov, Ctxund Jlr. MurphytTui
ho would not permit them to use bid
for tho purposo of circulating tho'lml
predion that hoifavored tho nomlnatlofl
of tho. Governor, ho has mado no comi
Snent on tho ttaatlon in theiRraplri
Among thoso icloso to hlm.howrvsal
among those who understand , tho prtnoM
pie of freedom of political processes
which ho has been expounding1 In ovarii
campaign speech, thoro has never been
any doubt that at tho opportune mo.
ment ho would speak clearly his opinion
of any movement to thwart tho wishes
of tho progressive element ln tho-party.
That thero is such a movetncntVho g
fully a war.
Those who havo consulted him per
sonally or by letter havo brought to bis
attention again and again tho fact' that
throughout tho Stuto thero Is no en
thusiasm for tho renomlnntlon or Gov
Dlx. but that If Mr. Murphy desires It
the renomlnntlon will bo made. Tho re
actionary movement has gone even
further and It Is not unknown here
that efforts are being mado to, drive
from the organization those who at any
time, oepeclally since It devolved upon
the Legislature to select a successor to
Senator Depew, havo shown th In
It has been the hope of Gov. Wilson
nnd those who nre standing with him on
tho platform adopted nt Baltimore that
this situation would work out of Itself. ,
Senator O'Gorman has been laboring to,
this end, Thoso who aro directing the
campaign of Gov. Wilson have been
no reason why tnoy snouic
row in the Now York or
ganlzatlon Just for the sake ot havina
u tow. From their point or tow tht.
Posttlon to What tho delegates to thf,
convention bellovo aro tho best JteltN
m of tQ0 y. Mr. Murphjf hftl
Ha(J thftt h BOOS no reason Why OoVJ
m- nn b (wncimtealsd. tThi
..ttf mnt has baen made madyrttl ii
continued at Syracuse tor Senatoi
O'0ormarranoothra to jtsftswaVU"
nhv nea that Mason.
Gov. Wilson inaiasrtta ta Ms-Mtatti
mant ttMiqrbt that ono or