Newspaper Page Text
Che 1IIatttcm tete
Yesterday's Circulation, 40,517
WASHINGTON, THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 14, 1012.
PRICE ON.E CENT.'
CYP DENIES HE
AND PALS WERE
IAFT PLANS TO
LEAD IN MOVE
LEE M'CLUNC -
U. S. Treasurer Who Quit, and Officials Affected
Who Becomes United SUtei Treasurer
LEE McCLUNG, Who Resigned.
Photo by a. V. Duck.
Danger of General European
Clash Comes To An
U. 5. Tl
POWERS TO DECIDE
SPOILS FOR STATES
Skirmishes Only Signs of Con
flict Now in the
UEItLIN, Nov. 14Danger of a
genera European clash over tho par.
tltlon of European Turkoy was con
sidered practically ended today.
Officials, of course, were careful
not to say bo, but It was tho general
Impression that Russia was over
awed by the Oerman and Austrian
display of strength, and doubtful of
the support It was likely to get from
England and France.
Otherwise It was felt certain that
i!io Czar would have Insisted on an
Adriatic outlet for Servla, and then
nothing could havo prevented Aus
tria from a resort to arms.
As it Is, tho Balkan allies prob
ably will get nothing like what thoy
Bulgaria Gets Rumelia.
Bulgaria, t was predicted, will net
the Turkish province of Htimella and a
hare of eastern Macedonia. Tho con
cession to Servla was expected to be
limited practically to a favorable com
mercial outlet but no political authority
on tho Adriatic.
Montenegro, which already has about
twenty-flvo miles of Adriatic sea front.
may get ten or fifteen more and a few
aries south of Lako Scutari. Greece
was understood to be slated for con
trol of a number of towns populated
mainly by Greeks, Just north of Its
Albania will be transformed Into a
seml-lndepcndent kingdom or principal
ity under a nominal Turkish suzerainty,
such as prevailed In Bulgaria until three
Salonika, over which Uulgurla and
Circece were on the point of quarreling,
will almost certainly tic plated under
International control. The allies will be
given commercial concession there, but
Tho onlv tountry. It was said, which
appears likely tu profit much by tho
war territorially Is Mulguila, which dip
lomats were understood to think was
only fair considering that Czar Kerdl
nand practically won the cumpulgn.
Turks Destroy Towns.
ATHENS, Nov. 14. Turkish troops
whom tho Greeks have not et succeed
ed In cornering and capturing, have de
stroyed eleven villages In southern Al
bania, according to dispatches fiom tho
Thu Inhabitants weic mostly Greeks,
It was staled, and many of them wero
killed. About ti.UOu women, children,
and very few old men escaped, however,
and took refuge In thu mountain caves
In the lclnlty of Janlnu, where It was
s'lld they wero djltij; of hunger.
War Near An End.
LONDON, Nov. It. -If Czar Feidlnand
in Bulgaria, agrees not to enter Con
stantinople the llalkun war may bo
considered at an end, It was stated In
messages from the Turkish capital to
day. On Just what terms peace will bo
made was not known here but official
dom's lcw was that the ulles would
Bit whatever thoy pleased so far as
the Sttltnn Is- concerned, since he Is
hopelessly beaten ,iiid will haVo to gtyo
as much as Is required from him.
Tho allies will b forced to limit their
dumands, however, to suit tho -powers'
Idea of wjiat Is .best ffoin an Interna
tional standpoint and It whs considered
certain he"re that- thPV will not -permit
the Tnrk,s to bo driven entirely out of
Klghtlng .hair t entirely erased along
the Chatnlja. Vines, so far as could ho
learned hera today, and tiro Impression
prevailed that' ut armistice had been
iteflnltrjv 'signed, .though confirmation
of reports Jo that effect was lacking.
Adrtanople was still surrounded, but
the Bulgarians were not pressing the
attack, it wai said.'
Skirmishing Still On.
Except for skirmishing between scat
tered bodies of Turkish Irregulars and
rtctachnlentu of Greeks and Servians
' who wem trying to surround and force
them to surrender hostilities seemed
also In have ceased In thu west..
About Scutari alono was hard fight
Ipg still In progress. There the Mon
tenegrins were reported still bombard
ing the Turks In the beleaguered town
(Continued on Togo Nine.)
ronECTAHT rort the dibtrict.
Cloudy and colder tonight: Friday,
full' und iolder.
U. S. BUItEAU. AFFLECK'S.
S a m K 8 a. in ED
9 a. m Bll 9 a m 69
10 a. Ill ill 10 a ni M
11 a m 66 11 a. m 60
12 noon S3 U noun fie
1 P. m 65 1 p. m ei
2 P- m .12 ! 2 p. m 63
Toilay HlBh tide. 11:59 a. m : mv tide,
K(0 ii m .mil 6 14 p m Tomorrow
High tide 12:03 a m and 1: 3s p. ni.:
low tide, 6.1b a in and 7 US p m,
Sun rises 6.39 J Sun sets ,;
First Gunman on Stand Says
They Were Near Scene
Of Crime, However.
SAW "STRANGE MAN"
FIRE AT ROSENTHAL
Declares Shots Were Also Fired by
Vallon and Webber Read
Of Murder in Paper.
NEW YOIIK, Nov. 14. A completo
and unqualified denial was entered
for the four gunmon charged with
killing Gambler Herman Rosenthal
whon (Jyp the Blood, whose real
name Is Harry Horowitz, took the
With a bold front, Gyp flatly de
nied that ho or any of the four was
In the murder car on the night of
Hie killing. He gave a detailed ac
count of their movements that even
ing and said they wero near tho
scene when a "strange man" whom
they had met at Brldgle Webber's
poker rooms, suddenly fired at Ros
enthal. He charged that shots were
also flrcd by Harry Vallon and
The "strange man" Ib supposed to
novo Deen me mysterious "ltzky, a
vaguely Identified person, who has
appeared In various stories of the
shooting. He Is supposed to be au
East SIdo touch.
Not in an Automobile.
"We beat It quick when the first shot
was fired," said "Oyp." We ran to tho
Times .Square subway station und took
the uptown car going home. "Dago
Fiank" had gone home earlier, and he
was there when "Lefty Louie,"
"Whltey" Lewis and I arrived."
"Were you In an uuto that night?"
"Wo wero not.fl" asserted tho witness.
Ojp said that he and the three other
defendants spent the early part of the
evening In a Second avenue cafe. Lefty
I.Qulc, he said, received a telephone call
for Webber about 12:30 a. m.. and as a
result they all went to Forty-second
street Hnd Sixth avenue, whero they
met Bald Jnrk Rose, Vallon, Sam
Schcpps and tho "strange man." Ho
said that after eating steaks which
Webber ordered for them, they started
out with Jack Hose, who told them he
wanted to prove that he had not been
a party to the "frame up" of Dig Jack
Zellg. Dago Frank then went home.
Gyp said. Rose was going to have
them talk with tho policemen who ar
rested Zellg. Thcv all walked over to
tho Cadillac Hotel and were standing
In front of It, when Webber. Rose. Val
lon and the "strange man" started to
walk across the street nnd talk over
Read of Crime in Paper.
"The first we knew of tho shooting
was when the strange man hurriedly
turned and flrcd toward the Hotel
Metropolc," said Oyp. "1 Baw Vallon
und Webber also shooting. Then wo
ran for the subway.
"We didn't know anyone was shot un
til the next morning, whon we sot a
newspaper and found that Itosenthal
had been killed.
ayp's story w-ns In flat contradiction
to all preceding witnesses. Shapiro,
chauffeur of the murder car. had posi
tively Identified the four defendants as
tho occupants of his car on the night
of tho murder. Oyp told his story In
u. tlrm volco and showed no hesitation.
District Attorney Whitman planned to
cross-examine him this afternoon.
Bad, But Not Murderers.
In his opening address Mr. Wuhle
faced the Jury squarely and spoke with
an earnestness and forcufuIncBS which
did much to hold tho Jury attentive to
his every utterance. He began by say
ing that so much had been said and
written about the four men who are his
cllnets, so much that was ony partly
true, and so much- that was absolutely
untrue, that It was due the Jury that
briefly ho should outline the career of
each of the four men.
"It Is fitting," he said, "that you
should hear that these men are not
monsters in humiin shape, but ure nlmp.
ly four voting men, one of them scarcely
more than u boy, bad without question
of a doubt, wicked without question of
a doubt, each of them, but far, very
far fiom such depths of crime as might
culminate in the commission of mur
der." Mr. Wahle said that the four men av
eraged In age something between
twenty-one and twenty-flve years. Nono
was older than twenty-seven, and Louis
Rosenberg, or "Lefty Louie," as ho Is
(Continued on BeVenth Page.)
Liberal Named To Succeed Assas
sinated Jose Canal
cjas. MADRID. Nov. It Count Romanones
was appointed premier of Spain today,
succeeding the Into Jose Cuunlejus, as
The count Is a Liberal, who has never
been very piomlnent In political life.
Assails Progressives and Bids
Defiance to Hadley-
Cummins Wing. ,
SCORES PROGRAM AS
ONE OF "QUACKERY"
Attitude Means Bitter Fight Be
tween Two Factions Seeking
To Control Party.
By JUDSON C. WBLLIVER.
Whon President Taft, Boon after
the election, was quoted as being de
termined to contlnuo his active In
terest In public affairs and to de
voto himself to the maintenance of
the sort of representative govern
ment that he believes la deilrablo,
there was a general lifting of oyo
brows. Republicans, who hoped for
a reorganization of their party along
Progressive lines, In tho hope of
bringing back Into tho fold some of
those who hnd gone over to tho Pro
gressives, feared that Mr. Taft'a ef
fort to maintain himself as a party
leader might embarrass greatly their
Today the President Issues a state
ment of his views about tho recent
election, and thu futuro political
course of the nation. It makes clear
er than his earlier utterances that
he Intends to assumo a leadership In
the efforts to reorganize the party,
and that he sees small reason for
trying to conciliate the Progressives.
Bids Defiance to Progressives.
Following the recent conference of
Clovernor Hadley and Senators Cum
mins and Kenyon, tho President's pro
nouncement of determined hostility to
tho Progressive program Is token to In
dicate nothing less than a defiance to
the more progressive element of those
Republicans who chose In stick by the
party. The Hadley. Cummins plan Is to
wrest the party's control from the Pen-rose-Ilornes-Crane
element, to make It
Just as Inviting as possible to Progres
sives, to appeal to the old sentiment of
loyalty to the name and traditions of
Republicans, and. In short, to try to re
store the old party to Its former place
as one of tho two big political divisions
of the nation.
President Taft makes plain enough
that he will tight erforts from this
quarter to accomplish this. He de
nounces tho whole Progressive program
as quackery, and refers to the "hol
lowness and the Impracticability and
the sham character of many of the
promises." To this he adds the ami
able suggestion that "the country can
not afford to turn Itself over to a class
of men who lo not desorvo to figure
In any more favorable light than
quacks do In tho practice of medicine."
Rent By Antagonistic Factions.
These reflections on the good faith
Incerlty of the Progressives are re-
as reflecting equally on tho new
part? and on tho progressive element
within the old. Roosevelt Is aimed at,
but La Fullette, Hadley, Cummins,
Borah, and the rest, who declined to
stand for the Chlcngo nomination nut
rage, are Just as much within range and
Just as much disposed to regard them
selves nsn the Intended victims of the
President's pot-shot at all Progressives.
Thus the situation Is presented of u
once great party that has suddenly
sunk to the third rank In the nation,
now being pulled and hauled by two
antagonistic forces that want Its con
trol for future uses. It Is not a cheer
ful outlook for people who would llko
to preserve the old Republican party,
but It gives eminent satisfaction ullke
to Democrats and Progressives.
President Taft, In his statement, says,
Surprised at Roosevelt's Strength.
"I was very hopeful that the result
would be different. I was surprised at
Mr. Roosevelt's strength. I hoped wo
might pull through. Of course I could
not be blind to tho fart that struck
ecryone, that. If you tnk a majority
party and divide it In two. If Its ma
jority Is not very large, the solUl mi
nority party Is apt to prevail over either
,)nrts of the majority, end so It was.
"While I was hopeful I was not In a
condition of mind whero the defeat
greatly disappointed me.
"My tastes have been and are Judicial.
"The difficulty 1 find with the present
Tiogresslve program Is that It contem
plates the Impossible If the country
could stand the burden 1 would like to
see the attempt made. In order that the
people might learn tho hollowness and
the Impracticability and the sham char
acter of many of the promises
"Hut the country cannot afford to
turn Itself -over to a class of men who
do not deserve ti flguro In any more
honorable light than quacks do In the
practice of medicine.
"The danger Is from a party which
Is headed toward socialism as cfearl' as
the Socisllst party Itself.
Only Two Parties Needed.
"It behooes us, as Republicans, to
look forward to tho time, In tho natural
course of events, when the Democrats
shall havo disappointed tho public, to
bo ready to pi event that disappoint
ment from being used by the Hull Moose
and Socialist combination to get Irto
"The sheet anchor of popular govern
ment Is In the division of the people Into
two great parties and no more.
"The Republican party will he ablo
to gather about It many who will re
covet from tho Hull Mooso fever and
also those who voted the Democrntla
ticket because they prefeired to defeat
the Bull Moose party at all hazards."
rsfftt - " : jji ""wjjs wztfiT
W , rjfBV
HOUSE SERGEANT'S ANDERSON SELECTED M9jBA
HISTORICAL MACE TO SUCCEED BRYAN 1 XMj
IS BEING REPAIRED AT JAPANESE POST Ipf
mssssftsfaj- t $vmm
- tiBA4 ' 'tr
Emblem of Authority Care
fully Guarded by Capi
Zealously guarded by Capitol police,
who will not permit the historic sym
bol to leave their sight, the mace, cm
blem of the authority of the Sergeant-at-arms
of tho House of Representa
tives, was brought to an F street Jewel
er's shop for repair this afternoon.
Three attaches of the office of the
seargeant-at-arms of the House brought
the mace and delivered It Into the hands
of Jeweler Salvatore Deslo. Two of
these officers will remain constantly on
guard until the mace Is repaired, not that
Mr. Deslo would harm tho eagle-capped
pole, but because the unwritten law and
the precedents of the House are that
some one In authority must constantly
be Its custodian.
If the mace run be repaired within
an hour, well and good. If It takei
until midnight, tho Capitol officers will
stay at the Jewelry shop until midnight.
It has been ten years since the mace
was removed from tho Capitol build
ing. About a decade ago a wing of
the silver eaglo was nicked and with
much ceremony policemen designated
hv iho Beurgeant-at-Arma "stayed by"
the symbol for nearly eight hours, while
the repairs were under way.
The Present Trouble.
This time, n pinion which holds the
sextant In place has been broken. Mr."
Deslo Iibb been selected to steady the
eagle, In order that this silver bird
may be ready to peck andy obstreperous
member of the House during the ap
In 17S9 the House rules provided that
the mace should be the symbol of tho
authorltv of Its sergeant-at-arms. It
was further provided that any member
might rise to a question of privilege if
that official attempted to obtain older
without tho sllont but effective presence
of he mace.
A silver pjlate attached to the mace,
which Is undergoing repairs this after
noon, shows that It was made In lStl by
William Adams, of New York. It has
been in constant use at the ouse since
that time, and, day and night, has al
ways been under surveillance. When
the House Is In recess or between ses
sions an ofticer sits In the room with
the mace. Woe bo to any official which
permits hurin to befall It.
Ine present sergeant-at-arms of thn
House Is Charles F. Rlddell, of Indluna,
who was appointed lo (til the vacancy
left through the death of Stokes Jack-
(Contlnued on Pago Klghi.)
EGGS IN NEW YORK
COSTING T2 CENTS
All Records Are Broken By Short
age in Supply For
NEW YORK, Nov. 4. The price of
fresh eggs hero soared today to 72 cents
a dozen, breaking all records.
This was tho ngure asked for "strict
ly fresh" eggs and the ordinary near
by barn-ard fresh-laid eggs" were
selling at CO cents. The rise In price
began yesterday and eggs were at a
prohibitive figure when tho market
closed. Receipts In New York to date
for 1912 are more than 33S.0O0 crates less
than for the same period In 1911
Hotter also has risen to 31 cents a
New Ambassador Now Min
ister to Belgium Long
In Diplomatic Service.
Larz Anderson, minister to Belgium,
has been appointed ambassador to Ja
pan to succeed Charles Pago Bryan,
whose resignation wus received early
this week on his return to this country
from Japan. The appointment of Mr.
Anderson was anticipated after the
visit of Senator Shelby Cullom of 1HI
nols to the White House yesterday, and
to the State Deportment today.
Mr. Bryan, the former ambassador to
Japan, Is a citizen of Illinois, and Sena
tor cullom was anxious to retain his
patronage for his State. Mr. Anderson
Is a Chtcagoan.
The resignation of Mr. Bryan was of.
flclallr attributed to poor health, but It
Is believed that he had a serious dls
agreement with Secretary of State Knox
during tho visit paid by the head of the
State Department to japan at the time
of the late Emperor's funeral.
Mr. Anderson, the new ambassador to
Japan, was n large contributor to the
campaign fund of 19ns and 1912. Ho was
on the list of witnesses of Senator Clapp
and his colleagues of the Senate com
mltteo Investigating campaign funds
whom they expected to call to ascer
tain wrhat relation exists between cam
paign contributions and good diplomatic
Larr Anderson waB born in Pnrls,
France, August 15. 1601. He Is a grad
unte of Harvard University, and durliii;
the Spanish-American war held tin
rank of captain and assistant adjutant
general, tiding as adputant generl of
me secoua aivision, second army corps.
Tho new ambassador to Japan enter
ed the Diplomatic service In 1S9I, as sec
ond secretary of the legation at Lon
don. He was appointed secretary of
the embassy at Rome, In !)-, and held
that position three years. He was
appointed minister to llclgium, August
The new ambassador Is now In Hrus
sels. The date of his departure for
Japan Is not knwon, but It is probable
that ho will go to Japan by way of tlm
United Stales. The state Department
received Information that Mr. Ander
son would be fee acceptable represen
tative of this (Internment at the co'rt
of the Japanese Kmperor.
Has Restless Night, and Family
Shows Much Concern
As to Outcome.
The condition of Senator Isldor Ray
ner took a turn for the worse today,
and he was debarred by his physicians
from seeing anyone but the Immediate
members of his family. Ho Is suffering
from neuritis at Ills home, on eight
eenth street northwest, und the relapso
which took place last night was mark
ed, causing concern In his family.
FrlendB and relatives have little doubt
of his ultimate recovery from his pres
ent Illness, which was brought about
from overwork, but make lio secret of
the fact they are alarmed over the de
velopments of tho past ten hours.
"I do not wish to be unnecessarily
alarming," suld his son, W. I). Rayner,
this morning. "The Senator had a pour
night and is not feeling ut all well today,"
t-i'hoto by Harris Eln.
CHARLES D. HJXLES,
Who Will Return As Secretary to the
AT U. D. C.
New Orleans Will Probably
Get Convention of
A lively little nght over the quea-
uun or extending time for be
stowal of crosses of honor by the United
Daughters of the Confederacy enlivened
today's session of the convention, which
was otherwise marked by. the report of
the educational committee, of which
Miss Mary R. Poppenhelm Is chairman.
The recommendation of the president
general, Mrs. A. II. White, read yester
day to the convention, was that tho
time for bestowal of crosses of honor bo
extended to January 1. The commltteu
report today would have brought tlio
matter to an Issue now. Following u
sharp debate, the committee report was
,uiiv-ti mini,, jituuii uriim weinreu
The Daughters will elect the president
for the next year, nnd choose next
fru, i uii.triiuuii wny luiuurruw morn
ng. The outlook still Is that Mrs.
White will be reelected without opposi
tion. Now Orleans and New York ex
tended Invitations today for the next
gathering of the Daughters. Thu South
ern city Is reported likely to get tho
(Continued on Fifth Page.)
TWO MEN ARE HELD
AFTER WOMAN DIES
Young Wife of Wealthy Manufac-
turer Has Back Broken
On Automobile Trip.
NEW YORK. Nov H.-Wlth Michael
Rosenthal and John Rourke, both of
llrooklju, under urrest, tho pollco are
Investigating the death of Mrs. Ruth
j Frith Reld, the yoenK wife of a wealth
'candy manufacture!, who was killed
wnen an automobile driven liy Rosen
thal .ind containing five persons went
down a hundred. foot embankment on
Highland boulevard last night.
Mri. Ileld's back was broken and she
died Instantly. None of the others was
hurt. Sisters of the dead woman said
sho had been robbed of Jewelry worth
15.000. The police say that a Bhamols
bag belonging to Mrs. Reld and contain
ing the valuables was found in the pos
session of Rosenthal Two of the pas
sengers in the car lied
Mrs. Reld was the w Ifo of Anderson
Held, and wus twenty-seven years old
Her husband Is sixty.
CROSSES OE HONOR
Sends in Resignation Follow
ing Trouble With
TO BE SUCCESSOR
Charles D. Hillcs Will Return To
Be Secretary to Presi
Lee McClung, Treasurer of the
United Swtes, has resigned, and his
resignation has been accepted by
President Taft. Mr. McClung will be
succeeded by CarmI Thompson, now
prlvnte secretary to the President,
who will give up his position when
ever Charles D. Hilled, chairman of
tho Republican national Ncommlttce,
Is in a position to return to Wash
ington as secretary to tho President.
The White House was extremely
reticent today regarding tho eslg
nation, admitting only that Mr. Mc
Clung had resigned. It Is known,
however, that the departure of the
Treasurer from the service of tho
Government will causo a consecutive
shift along the line which will re
place Mr. Hllles in his old position
and take care of CarmI Thompson.
The Treasurer has not been In svniDa
thy for eomc time with cither the head
of tho Treasury Department, Secretary
MacVeagh, nor with the purposes of
the Taft Administration.
The open dissension Which has result
ed In the resignation of Mr. McClung
goes back: to nfe famous letter of A.
Hatt Andrew. Vhls letter criticised the
Secretary of the Treasury In a direct
and rasping manner. Mr. Andrew de
clared that the Secretary delayed busi
ness, was extremely difficult to see.
was Inaccessible to heads of bureaus
and high officials of the department
and generally clogged departmental af
fairs. Subsequently, Mr. Andrew. to
strengthen his position and drive a
little more Iron Into the soul of his
chief, said that the letter which he hud
first written had been shown to several
high officials of the Treasury Depart
ment before being sent to the Secre
tary. These officials, according to Mr.
Andrew, had coincided In the opinion
that Secretary MacVeagh was temper
amentally unnt for his position.
The roar that followed this was one
of tho sensations of the troublous pie
conventlon das of the Taft Administra
tion. All of the officials mentioned by
Mr Andrew, excepting Mr. McClung.
came forward with denials and apolo
getic notes and letters, most of them
paving some Utile tribute to tho Secre
tary of the Treasury
McClung said nothing, would never
comment on the Andrew letter, played
golf and tennis, and attended strictly
to bis knitting The hui r under tho
Middle continued to gall the Administra
tion, and the resignation of Mr. Mc
Clung today Is believed to follow the
exertion of force to this end by the
Administration. Just how the force was
applied has not been revealed. It is
not known that Mr. McClung was asked
Mr. McClung Is nfly-two veais old.
He was Iioiii In Knoxllle. Tenn.. nnd
from 1902 until his appointment as
Treasurer of the I'nlted States. Novem
ber 1. 1000, was connected with sevcrJl
railroads, tlrst with the St. Paul and
Duluth and later with tho Southern
The resigning ofllrlal Is a member of
the Metropolitan. Riding, and Chevy
Chaso clubs of Washington nnd tho
I'nlviTstty Club, of New York He Is
also a member of the Graduates C lu'.
at N'ew Haven, having giaduated from
Yale In ISM.
CarmI Thompson, who will succeed
Mr. McClung, wus asi tant Secretarv
of the Interior Department before be
ing named as private secretaiv to the
President when C D. Hllles was se
lected to pilot the dismal fortunes of
the Republican part. Before that, Mr.
Thompson had n brief political carier
In Ohio, once being speaker of th
Legislature, and later being elected
secretary of etute. He made n light for
th primary law In that State and a
fiw ears ugo was regarded as a Pro
presslvc. Goes to New Yotk.
Mr. Thompson will leave Washington
tomorrow night with President Tuft
for New Yorlc nnd will go with him
to New Haven, letuinlng to Washing
ton Tuisday Just when he will give
up his present position to move to tho
Treasury depends largely upon thn
convenl'iicn of Mr. Illllc.
The rlatlons between Mr. Hllles, Mr.
Thompson, and tin President are
very cordial, and the shift will be mado
to suit the convenience of the two sub
With the appointment "of Mr Thnmp
sun to Mr. MiClung's position all of tho
plates from which monev is now printed
will be changed, Mr. McClung's name
appeared on all Treasury notes. In Its
place will appear the name of Carnit
Thompson, a safe, sine method of at
taining widespread f.ime.
Some time ago Mi Thompson an
nounced that he would rctuin lo Ohio
(ill M.m'h 4 to resume the practice of
law. Ills appointment as treasuier of
the I'nlted States will not necessarily
Interfere with this purpose, because tho
position Is one which the Pemociats
may take It Into their minds to nil
Intimations of tl-e resignation of Mr
McClung have been current for sevcial
davs, and when tho A. Piatt Andrew
letters weie stirring official Washington
to alternate worry and amusement It
was considered a safe guess that Mr.
McClung would depurt the service bo
fore the end of the Administration.
Mr McClung has spent some Utile
time at New Haven each fall assisting
In tho machine of the Yule fnntbTll
trams. During his undergraduate dajs
he was me of the most brilliant players
on the gridiron.