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THE WASHINGTON HERALD
rShowert tnd somewhit cooler
to-day; to-morrow unsettled.
j , Temperatures yesterday Maxi-
imam, 89; priajmmni-'s .. ,
The Herald has tie larztii
oormnj home drculition. and
(tints all the news of the world
each day. In addition to man?
WASHINGTON. D. O.. SATURDAY. JULY' 6, 1912.-TWELYE PAGES
and Thirty Injured
in Crash of Trains
VICTIMS RETURNING PICNICKERS
THE LACKAWANNA WRECK.
COST OF LIVING
Oyster Bay Candidate Decides
on Tills Course After Long
Conference with Leaders.
Freight Plows Through Passenger on
Ligonier Road Near Latrobe
Details Not Obtainable.
Latrobe, Pa., July 5. Twenty-two persons were killed and more
than thirty injured, several fatally, this afternoon when a heavy freight
train crashed, into a passenger train, comprising an engine and a coach,
one mile from Ligonier, on the Ligonier Valley Railroad.
The trains came together on a sharp curve, the freight, drawn by
two- locomotives, completely demolishing the passenger engine and
roach and hurling the passengers
in all directions. Many bodies were
fSund a hundred feet from the
track,. Every person in the coach
was either killed or injured.
Un. Harry Dillon and baby, of Wllpen;
crushed to death.
Frank McColnaughey. engineer, aged
to death under en-
Fireman George Boy era, aged twenty
eight. Engineer Smith Beatty, thlrty-flve, died
on tray to Latrobe Hospital.
Fireman John Ankeny. thirty-five, died
on way to hospital.
Louise Roddy, aged twenty-one.
Mrs. John Overton and son Frank, aged
Elizabeth Roddy, aged fourteen.
Samuel Brownfleld. aged fourteen.
George Tosh, sixty-eight.
Miss Edsal. twenty
Miss Hoon, twenty
Thomas Murr. aged flfty-two
Five unidentified boys, ranging In age
from four to six years.
Ketni-nlnc from Picnic.
About one-half of the passengers were
plcknlckers returning to Wllpen from the
lair grounds near Ligonier. Most of the
children were taking the outing as the
guests of George Senft president of the
Ligonier Railroad, and were in charg
of Miss Matthews, a nurse employed In
Although the accident occurred at
o clock this afternoon, news of It did not
reach here until this evening. Tne u-
munle3t.foo'are.j6mewhat meager. The
names of the klllrd were learrffld by tele
phone. The list of injured was not avail
able The cause of the twreck is not
known although It Is supposed to have
been a misunderstanding of signals. The
engmeer and fireman of the second en
gine, hauling the freight, have made no
statements. The crews ot the passenger
engine and the first freight locomotive
PLACE BLAME FOE
CORNING WB.ECK ON
Corning. N Y , July 5. With the pass
ing of every hour It becomes morem and
more apparent that the blame for yes
terday s frightful wreck, with Its awful
toll of death, must fall upon the shoul
ders of William Schroeder. engineer of
Train. No. It -ho ran past'a caution
signal, a flagman, and a danger signal. In
the order named, in his mad rush of
destruction. A Buchanan. Jr . of Albany,
inspector of equipment for the Public
Service Commission, stated to-night he
Is satisfied so far as his investigation Is
concerned, that the blame for the wreck
lay in engine No lL
Just what I found I am not yet per
mitted to say We are certain, however,
that the flagman was out behind No. 9,
fully a half-mile back, protecting his
train, and that the block signals were
set against Engineer Schroeder. Besides
a clear view of the rear of No. S could
be had from the cab of No. 11, for i06S
feet before the trains met.
Enctneer Slakes Denial.
Schroeder says he never realized the
danger ahead of him until he saw the
tail lights of No. His statement Is
corroborated by his fireman. Mack
Huntley, now in the Coming Hospital,
who says he did not know that the pas
senger train was In the block until they
were bearing down on It, and he caw
the lights dlrecUy ahead. Neither of the
men saw the first or second block sig
nals, because of the dense fog, they de
clare. They saw the tail lights of the - pas
senger train too late to get their train
under control. They were speeding at
sixty-five miles an hour, making up lost
There were in all three signals sot
zgalnst No. 11, It Is claimed by the rail
road officials. These signals were first
the semaphore, a mile east of the scene
of the wreck; & flagman with a red flag
a half mile nearer, and a double danger
semaphone signal within ISO yards of
the spot where the trains collided.
Hartnett 8ir Sicnals.
When Engineer Harnett, of passenger
train No. 3, arrived at a point a mile
east of Gibson he saw the warning sig
nal and slowed up. Half a mile farther
he saw the flagman from the freight
train and proceeding carefully he ap
proached the home signal of double dan
ger where he brought his train to a full
stop. He found extra, freight No. CI
stalled by the loss of a drawhead, and
uncoupling nis engine went to the as.
SiStance of the crippled train.
There is a conflict In the testimony
regarding the position or Flagman Lane.
Two passengers who stood beside the
tracks during the twenty minutes In
terval between the time No. s stopped
and fbe arrival of No. II stated at the
coroner's Inquest that they did not see
Flagman Lane go back with the flag to
warn No. U,
Supt Foore. of the Buffalo division of
the Delaware. Lackawanna and Western,
Continued on Page Three.
S11.00 to Niagara Falls mad Return.
Baltimore and Ohio, July 12. Special
train of modern, coaches and parlor cars
leaves union station
7:15 a- m. via
Philadelphia and Lehigh .Valley route.
Cheap side trips from the Falls to popu
lar resorts and libera stop-over priv
ileges retununs; witnra iinui or i aaya.1
Other excursions July S8, August S. 3, J
OVER HIS PLANS
Senator, After Conference, Ex
presses Confidence in Abil
ity of Governor to Win.
GOV. MARSHALL SENDS WIRE
Running Mate on Democratic Ticket
Tells of Promises of Repub-
Seagirt. N J , July 5. Woodrow Wilson
spent the day adjusting his new mantle
of party leadership, had a long confer
ence with Senator James A. O'Gorman of
New Tort and is to-night engaged In
answering Important letters. tr
The-stream oftlsitors, both offlcial-and
unoMil. is constantly InTMSirg More
time was given, however, to the confer
ence with Senator O'Gorman than has
yet been accorded any representative of
William G McAdoo was an early aiKer.
hut did not remain long It is stjued upon
good authority that he Is the candidate a
choice for treasurer of the campaign
Senator O'Gorman while waiting for
the train to return to New York told
the correspondents that Gov. Wilson
would poll more vctM In New York than
any other mat- named at either the
Democratic or Republican convenUons.
The Senator declined to discuss the de
tails of tl.o tonference in regard to the
mention of his tuimo in connection wltn
the national chairmanship, he said:
"I wjuld not like to undertake that
tasV-. There are any number of men in
the party thcroughl equipped for mj
Discussing the situation generally Sen
ator O'Gorman added-
The harmony which prevailed at the
adjournment of the Democratic conven
tion has never been equaled In the his
tory of our government. This Is a pro
gressive era, and we have a real pro
gressive to lead us.
"The nomination of Gov Wilson elimi
nates any chance there may have been
for Theodore Roosevelt, and does away
with the jthlrd-term talk. In my opinion.
Gov. Osbora of Michigan sounded a call
that will attract many Independent Re
publicans when he came out for Wilson."
Senator O'Gorman was accompanied to
Seagirt by Dudley Field Malone. Ollle
James, who was expected to-day to dls
cuss the date for formal notification of
the action of the Baltimore convention.
sent word he could not get here unUl to
Gov Wilson announced he will go
to Atlantic City July 10 and address
the convention of the National Build
ing and Loan Associations. The ad
dress will be made in the evening and
the candidates will spend the night at
Monday next the candidate will en
tertain at luncheon the New Jersey
delegates to the State convention. On
Tuesday he will go to Trenton to at
Continued on Pace Tiro.
ISAfiORE SLEEPS; '
Twelve-year-cld Boy Misses Last
Boat Home from Marshall
Left on the dock at Marshall Hall late
Thursday night, when the1 steamer start
ed for Washington with his parents and
mora than 1,000 excursionists. Isadora
Allex. twelve years old. accented his
lonesome predicament like a man, made
a pillow of his coat, and went to sleep
on the wharf In the shelter of a lumber
Awakened bright and early yesterday
morning by the sun In his face, the lad
started out to make the best of his ex
tended Fourth of July outing, and when
his father, Maurice Allex. of MIS Eighth
Street Northwest, arrived at the resort
on the first morning boat, weary from
loss of sleep, worried and anxious, the
child wsj having a fine time on the
At his home .ast night Isidore said
he was not at all frightened when he
missed the boat "I went to sleep while
waitlne'for the boat to leave." said the
boy. "and when I awoke It was 'way
up the rlver I lay down and went to
sleep." The father asked the police to
-. ,,-5-. rr. t " - w
" Tor the child. Tearing Isadora had
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Photograph of the railroad
"Holy Rollers" lose Patient,
Post. Miss, July 5. While,
members of the "Holy Roller"
sect were performing weird cere
monies In a fanatical effort to
save her life. Bessie Spencer, six
teen, died of typhoid fever. Phy
sicians bad been driven off with
IN HAIL OF SHOT
Dash for liberty from Black
CAPTURED AFTER HARD CHASE
New York, July E. Bullets spattered
about David Lewis, a colored convict,
as he climbed, hand over hand, up a
swaying sterl rope to the Queensboro
bridge In a desperate attempt to escape
from Blackwells Island to-day.
Lewis had dropped out of the line of
prisoners on their way to the stone pile,
dodgrd through the turnings of an alley,
and reached a toolhouse at the foot of
a bridge pillar.
For weeks the black had been working
on a suit. In which to make bis escape.
At night, under cover ot his bedclothes.
he had fashioned a pair of trousers out
of a brown blanket and a coat of white
The workmanship of the suit ot clothes
was excellent. The black had worked by
touch alone, but such was his skill that
the suit would have passed muster on
, Climbs Steel Rope.
At the toolhouse Lewis threw off his
striped clothes and leaped to a barret
He reached the top of the little build
ing, and then with a Jump caught hold
of a steel rope that hung down from
the bridge girders.
For twenty feet the convict, who Is
giant, pulled himself up the rope.
hand over hand. Then he swung himself
back and forth until he could grasp the
bridge Iron work. It was over 200 feet to
the level of the bridge.
He had climbed over three-quarters ot
the way up when the guards saw him.
They fired. Bullets spattered on the
girders all about the man. More than
twenty shots were fired, but the con
vict paid no attention to them.
Police Take Up Chue.
The escaping man raised his head over
the bridge roadway Just as two bicycle
policemen came in sight A moment
later he started to run in the opposite
The bicycle policemen leaped from their
wheels. There was a hard fight and It
was five minutes before the negro was
subdued. In two hours from the time
he broke away from the convict line
Lewis was back on the island.
Lewis had a long and very bad rec
ord, according to the police. He was
practically driven out of the South for
trying to fleece street railways wth
The black heard that New York was a
good town for street railways and accl
dents, and came here last summer. He
wore clerical garb and posed as a min
THAW SAYS HE DOES
NOT EXPECT TO BE SENT
BACK TO ASYLUM
New York. July 8. "I do not exited th
go dsck 10 Aumeawan." said Harry K.
Thaw this afternoon, in the first state
ment he has made concerning the pres
ent habeas corpus proceedings before
Justice Martin J. Keogh, at White
Plains. "I expect to be free very soon.
My case has been1 very ably conducted."
Thaw made his statement before re
futing to the courtroom after recess.
He was plainly Jubilant over the testi
mony that has been adduced thus far
In the case.
Today's hearing df the lunacy proceed
ings was adjourned shortly after v5
o'clock until SOS Monday morning: A
wag said that JusUce Esosh .had ad
journed to prevent the courtroom "go
ing up In spontaneous combustion."
Temperature in the courtroom went un
ten degrees In the last hour ot the tt-
rtfi Pltrlnr wtilfo (TsAnAA T OnuBM
Thaw's attorney, hotly attacked tho medl-
cal and ethical viewpoints of Dr. Charles
7. McDonald, Bute's alladst. .
wreck on the Lackawanna Railroad,
in Hyattsville, Md.;
13 Go to Hospital
RESIDENTS FEAR AN EPIDEMIC
Milk from Rabid
Bulldog, Served to
in Maryland Town.
With thirteen residents of Hyattsville, Md., taking the Pasteur
treatment at the Hygienic Laboratory of the Public Health and Marine
Hospital Service, Twenty-fifth and E Streets Northwest, the entire pop
ulace of that quiet suburban town
the possibility of a hydrophobia epidemic breaking forth.
The rabies fright commenced
belonging to P M. Radcliffe, of
of about a week with evidences of
have been bitten about a week be-
fore its death by a bulldog belong
ing to Charles R. Lubener, a near
neighbor. The dog died a week
ago last Monday with signs of
TAKE PASTEUR TREATMENT,
Radcllffe sold his milk to residents of
the town, and practically all of his
customers, together with his own entire
famllv. immediately decided to take the
Pasteur treatment upon realizing that
the cow died from rabies.
The persons who are receiving the
treatment at the Hygienic Laboratory,
and who are fearful that the germs of
rabies may be lurking within them.
ready to make their appearance at any
time, are the following-
P. M. Radcllffe.
Mrs. P. M. Radcllffe.
William Radcllffe, aged fifteen years.
T. J Cartwrlght
Mra T. J. Cartwrlght
The four Cartwrlght children.
Mrs. John McDonald
Dr. Fred E. Davis, veterinarian.
HyattsTlIIe Is Excited.
The town of Hyattsville Is in a high
pitch of excitement over the hydrophobia
fright There is but one topic of conver
sation on every hand. Neighbors are
discussing the probable outcome of the
thirteen cases, and some are fearing that
an epidemic will break out It has been
reported that several dogs have died dur
ing the past few das with symptoms of
It is also said that there are many
dogs In the town which are acting In a
strange manner and whicn may do ax-
fected with hydrophobia. Some of the
residents reporiea tne aiscovcrj- m ocaa
chickens and rabbits. Never before has
Hyattsvllle been so wrought up over a
Radcllffe's cow first showed signs of
sickness a little more than two weeks
ago. The animal acted strangely, pawing
the ground and appearing very resuess.
Its conduction grew steadily worse, and
a week ago last Tuesday the owner
summoned Dr. Fred E. Davis, a veter-
nB-4a, ap 4h tnwn. to Attend th cow.
TJDon dlasmosls Dr. Davis was of the
opinion that the animal was suffering
from lead poisoning and acute Indiges
On the day .before the big bull dog
belonging to Lubener, who lives In a
bungalow a short distance from the Had
cllffe cottage, died suddenly. It Is said
by persons who saw the canine Just be
fore Its death that It appeared to have
hydrophobia, paralysis was noticeable at
the time of the dor' death.
As soon as word was heralded abroad
by neighbors that Lubener's . bull doc
was dead, a woman living m the neigh
borhood remembered that a short time
before she had seen the canine bite the
Lubener burled the dog Immediately
following Its death, and consequently
an examination of the brain of the ani
mal was not attempted. The townspeo
ple begun to suggest at ones that the
Radcllffe coW had rabies. Dr. Davis
scouted the Idea. The condition of the
animal became precarious, and the
neighbors continued, to voice their sui-.
at Corning, N. Y., in which over
Cow Bitten by Mad
Many Customers I
is stirred into a frenzy of fear over
last Saturday, when a valuable cow
East Hyattsville, died after an illness
hydrophobia. The cow is said to
ptdons, so Radcllffe notified Dr. Hutch
inson, the State veterinarian.
Accompanied by Dr 8. 8. Buckley, as
sistant State veterinarian, who is lo
cated at College Park, Dr. Hutchinson
visited the Radcllffe cow. The two
veterinarians upon examination diag
nosed the cow's ailment as rabies Dr.
Davis finally concurred In the opinion
of the two State officials.
At 9 o'clock list Saturday morning the
cow died. Upon learning of the death of
the animal those who had been drinking
the milk became greatly excited. That
very afternoon Mr and Mrs. Cartwrlght
and their four children, who live near
the Radcllffes and had been drinking the
mflk. hastened to the Hyglenlo Labora
tory, In this city, for treatment On
Monday the brain of the cow was taken
to the Bureau of Animal Industry, De
partment of Agriculture, where, upon ex
amination, experts declared the animal
to have died from hydrophobia. Mr. and
Mrs. Radcllffe and their son and Dr.
Davis at once Joined the Cartwrlght fam
ily at the laboratory Last Tuesday Mr.
and s. McDonald commenced to take
The thirteen persons are taking the
treatment dally The disease requires
about a month within which to develop.
Three weeks ot dally treatment under
the Pasteur system are usually sufficient
to immunize persons from rablea.
Dr. Davis last night stated that Hyatts
Contlnnea on Pass Tito.
DAEE0W TEIAL AGAIN
DELAYED; COUNSEL P0E
DEFENSE TAKEN ILL
Los Angeles, July 5. When court
opened to-dsy In the trial of Clarence S.
Darrow, charged with corrupting wit
nesses In connection with the McNamara
dynamite conspiracy case. Earl Rog.
ers. chief counsel for the defense, was
111 and unable to appear An adjourn
ment was asked for and granted until
Monday at 10 o'clock by Judge Hutton,
who declared the defense must be ready
to proceed at the hour stated.
Juror M. R. Williams, arose In the
Jury box, and asked that each Juror be
sent home with a deputy sheriff to re
main over Sunday He said the mem
bers of the Jury did not especially chafe
under the confinement but that already
the trial had lasted longer than they
expected, and he and the other Jurors
felt this request was reasonable. Coun
sel on both sides consented, and the
court ordered that arrangement to be
Attorney Rogers was at the Wolxait-
Rlvers fight yesterday, and Jumped Intol
the ring when 'the decision was given
and denounced Referee Jack Welsh, de
claring the decision was robbery.
Bride Spanked; Groom Jailed.
Philadelphia. July 5. J. M. Ky
ler, of Oermantown, whose sixteen-year-old
eloped with Harry C Dryden, ad
ministered a sound spanking to
the girl and then had the young
bridegroom sen to JalL
forty people met their death.
Orozco Asserts Intention of
Firing on Light and Power
Plants at El Paso.
COLQUITT IS APPREHENSIVE
Refuses to Allow Militia to i m
Texas Because of Fears
of an Attack.
Dispatches reached Washington yester
day from the Mexican border declaring
that Oen. Orozco, the rebel general, now
retreating on Juarez. Intends to fire upon
the gas and electric light and power
plants In El Paso, which serve both the
Texas and the Mexican City
While no comment upon . this alleged
purpose of the rebel leader was obtain
able from either the War or State De
partments, It may be authoritatively
stated that If Gen Orozco ventures such
an act he will expose his forces to pun
ishment by the United States forces
now gathered along the Rio Grande, op
Trains arriving In Juarez yesterday
brought 1.5C0 rebel soldiers from the
south, according to reports reaching
here The arrival of these troops Is
thought to have gten some show of sub
stance to the report of Oen. Orozco's
Intention to fire upn American soil.
The Texan authorities are already
greatly agitated over the situation. Gov.
Colquitt this afternoon telegraphed the
division of militia affairs that he con
sidered the danger along the border so
serious that he would not permit the
Texas militia organizations to take part
In the Joint maneuvers arranged for In
Louisiana. The Governor Is quoted here
as saying that "Texas has licked Mexico
once, and she can do It again." but the
Federal authorities are Inclined to de
plore declarations in the present cir
cumstances. It Is not believed here that Gen Orozco
will tenture such a preposterous thing
as deliberately to fire upon American
territory Tet. should he do so? there is
large force of ca-valry, infantry, and
field artillery stationed In El Paso, and
sufficient to handle any situation which
might possibly develop.
The reported Intention of Orosco to
fire on American territory revives a fear
which haunted the administration dur
ing the worst part of the Mexican situ
ation The greatest dread felt in Wash
ington was that the rebel commander
would deliberately attack Americans In
the hope of bringing on American in
tervention. It was feared that at any
time he might so violate all the princi
ples of civilized warfare, such as by the
killing of a number of Americans in
Mexico, as to force the United States to
Intervene In Mexico.
Orozco Is now on the run, ha!ng been
forced am ay from his stronghold. Chi
huahua, by the federal advance and at
tack on Bachlmba, The rebel leader has
repeatedly ascribed his defeats of the
last two months to the treatment ac
corded him by the United States. Par
ticularly docs he hold President Taft
responsible fo his dwindling strength,
because of his action In cutting off the
rebel supply of ammunition by closing
thi custom houses along the Rio Grande
to -munlUons of war destined- for the
revolutionists. This feeling of resent
ment it Is again feared, may lead Orozco
to most extreme and disastrous retalia
tion. None of the officials here will commit
this government to any course of acUon
In case Orozco carries out his threat
Tet It is a -poslUve fact that nelther'he
nor any other revolutionists will be per
mitted to wantonly destroy or endanger
American life and property either upon
Araerlcan sou or Mexican soil. The
trnoDs at El Paso will be used on both
sides of the line if necessary;
WILSON A- FREE TRADER
Colonel Then Says Jersejita Cannot
Win on Baltimore Platform.
Tbrust at Tariff.
Oyster Bay, N. T., July S. The policy
ot the progressive) party respecting the
trusts was taken up to-night in a three-
hour conference at Sagamore Hill. In
the confab were Senator Dixon. Medlll
McCormlck. George W Perkins, George
Stoddard, of New York, and C J. Ham
lin, one of the Roosevelt leaders of Erie
As an outcome of the conference The
Washington Herald Is enabled to state
that the third patty will declare un
equivocally for government regulatlqn of
the trusts as one of the means of re
ducing the high cost of living. Roosevelt
and his conferees agreed that the uncon
trolled money combinations play a dis
tinct part In the problem of existence.
They worked over a plank that will de
clare for definite governmentol control
with the view of giving the wage earner
bis share of what the colonel calls the
"prize money" afforded by the tariff.
The argument was put up at the
conference that neither the Republican
Lnor the Democratic platform point the
way to the solution of the tann question.
The mere asseveration that the two par
ties favor reduction of the tariff. It was
argued, does not strike at the vital fun
damental of the problem confronting the
country What Is -needed and this Col
Roosevelt impressed on his leaders Is
absolute control of the concentrated In
dustries no that the power to keep up
prices may be regulated, not by the
trusts, but by the government Itself
To Cry Oat lenlnst Trusts.
On the stump In the latter part ot the
summer as CoL Roosevelt swings through
the country on his third party campaign
he will cry out against the encroach
ment of the trusts. He intends to chal
lenge the Democratic and Republican
candidates to show that their party plat
forms point to any real way out of the
Industrial crisis Into which the colonel
maintains the country has been plunged.
tfor. WJlson J tree, trader quoth
the Baltimore candidate ln.the conven
tion, "but he cannot go out before the
country on the platform adopted at Bal
timore. If he does be cannot hope to
make a convincing campaign. The Bal
timore convention, as well as the Re
publican, declared for enforcement of
the Sherman anti-trust law Now, that
law ought really never iave been put
upon the statute books. I enforced tt
while I was President taking the posi
tion that as a law it ought to be car.
ried into effect' As long as It was a
law I would enforce 't What Is needed
now is an entirely different law that
does not work harm to the farmer the
toller The Sherman law. If strctly en
forced, will immeasurably hurt the In
offensive person who. like the farmer,
goes into a co-operative enterprise. The
Democratic and Republican platforms
are wrong In supporting It No candi
date can go before the people and urge
Woalil Rutu Country.
"I feel the same way about the Demo
cratic tariff plank. Even If Gov Wilson
Is a free trader, he cannot hope to carry
out the promises of the tariff plank if
he Is elected. He might wink at It and
say It was only put In for campaign
purposes, or he might attempt to enforce
it If he tried to put It Into effect It
would ruin the countrj "
Roosevelt sDOka of eKgs. milk, and Deer
as three commodities th prices of which
have risen tremendouslj . and suggested
that the government ought to look Into
W must find out what It is mat
keeps up the price of milk and eggs, '
said the colonel. "Certainly the tariff
has nothing to do with It As to beef, I
do not think the tariff affects the price
Again it seems to be tne irusi uw
responsible for the almost prohibitive
price Now. the government must have
authority to Investigate and then to take
definite control, so that prices will b
forced do n "
Roosevelt takes the ground that free
trade Is a dead issue in the country and
that if revived and put Into effect It
would onlv be a short time before the
nation's Industries would be crippled.
Not si Dictator.
Besides talking tariff and the trusts.
Roosevelt took up details of his nation
wide campaign with his leaders
"We "are getting along fast now." he
said. "In a few days we shall know
exactly where we stand."
Talk emanating from Francis J.
Heney, of California, that Judge Ben
Lindsey. Domcratic. of Denver, might be
put up by Roosevelt as the third party
candidate for Vice President caused
him to exclaim
"I haven't the say about nominations.
I am not a dictator If Judge Lindsey
Is to be the Vice Presidential candidate
the convention will have to decide it"
The colonel would not deny he hs.1
written a letter to Judge Lindsey ex
pressing his preference for the Judge for
the Vice Presidential niche on the
ticket He waved & question concernlns
the letter aside with & brusque "Nothing
to say about that I won't deny or
Roosevelt had no comment to make
on Senator La FoIIette's challenge to
reveal his campaign expenses.
BETTISH AVIATOR TnT.LTTO
AND COMPANION FATALLY
HUET IN FALL TO EAETH
London. July 5. Capt Lorraine, an avl-.
ator, was fatally hurt and Sergt Msj.
Wilson, of the British army, who was
flying with Lorraine as a passenger was
Instantly killed near Stonehense on Sails.
bury Plain to-day when their monoplani
unea m miaair ana crashed to earth.
Wilson was acting as Lorraine's mechan
ician at the time.
LOO to Harner'a Fenr. -1rlr.n
and Winchester, and return, Sunday,
July 7th. Leaves Union Station via
Baltimore and. Ohio at t:00. a, n.