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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 09, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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MULTITUDE PUTS
TAG OF APPROVAL
IM GREAT FAIR
r -
{Twelve Thousand Critics
"From Missouri'1 Gave
It Only Praise.
v ' - i
FEATURES THERE
FOR EVERYBODY
(i -
{Though Without Startling
Events, Model Exposition Ex?
cels Any Held Heretofore in
Virginia?Crowds Mostly Con?
cerned in Exhibits?To
Dsy's Richmond Day.
Tor the first time since the opening,
the publio yesterday looked upon the
State Fair In Us fullness. Exhibits
Which wer* Incomplete on the open
lap; day showed s solid front. Ths
program of free feature* which waa
Interrupted Monday by the late ar?
rival of severel of the act*, was carried
?at to tb* latter The gap* in the
Midway war* filled as far as they are
going to be filled. In short, by yes?
terday's exhibition, tba seventh an?
nual Virginia State Fair either stood
?r fall.
It stood. Twelr* thousand critics?
not charitable first-nighters this time,
hut a crowd from Missouri who had
read the papers and wanted to be
shown?tramped the ahow lanes, peer
ad into the exhibits, watched the races
and free acts, and placed their tag of
approval on everything they saw. It
was an uncommonly large crowd for
the second day of the fair?larger by
eevaral thousand than that which at?
tended the show on the same day last
year, and it's opinion is worth record?
ing.
Brery Dipailauat ITasalsg
To tell th* tale unvarnished, paeter
day brought no startling feature. As
fair day* go. It proceeded serenely,
with nothing to max and nothing to
place In the headlines. Th* balloon-'
lata rose high from the ground and
mad* perilous jumps, but both came
back to earth without injury. The
?Jill divers described graceful para
walle curve* la the air. hut rose stall-:
lag from the tank every shot out at'
the box. Hardy, the wtserd of the1
air. balanced gracefully aa a wire fifty
Cast from the earth, with not even the
atgn of a aot to brash ? possible faU.'
pat he didn't tell
It wag each a day as thoge waa pick:
their words deaotibe as "eminently!
aucee*sful."' No fights, no accidental
aot oven a solitary pickpocket cams to
disturb the general good feeling. Two
horses in the steeplechase threw their
riders at heated points In the race, hut
the jockeys escaped with minor
per*tehee Dr. Hawkins rushed to the
?cane with the city ambulance, but
there was no flowing blood to stop
gad nothing to cut. j
Weather fiaa Makes Good.
For once at least the Washington
forecast was lost In tba shuffle. Chief
Willis Moore planted a big crop of
gloom Monday night by predicting that
Tuesday would bring rain. Nothing
of th* kind developed. Never a cloud
appeared for even five minutes to bol?
ster the croak of the Weather Bureau.
The day was literally shot to the core
arlth sunshine,
"I knew all along it wouldn't rain.'?<
?aid President Fairfax, of the State*
Fair Association. *T could tell It from
the way the wind blew last night. It's
at good thing these weather prophecies
tail occasionally.
? What do I think of ths outlook to?
mmy T Th* best ever, and everything
Is shipshape. The ahow Is complete
and when Richmond turns out to-mor?
row to see it we will show >m some?
thing. We expect to make to-mor?
row the biggest Richmond Day In the
association 's history."
RiUMti Draw W?H. |
While all amusements drew well
yesterday, aad at certain times at?
tracted three-fourths of the carnival
crowd, the exhibit* were well attend?
ed The bump of inquisitlveaess is
well developed In a fair crowd, as any!
trained phrenologist* can testify. It
Was apparent In the machinery exhibit
Which attracted a* many school srlrls as
St did farmers and business m< n. and
Ja the exhibit of emb:M'ry work be?
fore which passed in review as many
men *a spinsters.
The co?nty building*, with their
?tore of agricultural and fa'ni pro?
ducts were crowded .i: dap/. FeRow
farmers admired th>- ? nterprise of
their competitor*, an-l genisen* of the
Slty raroo to wor.d.-r at Patrick rotinty s
magntflrerit display >f apples. An ex?
hibit Of live Hees, ?hos n in tb- prO
cea* of rnaklnx hon->. at.d a large yel?
low hex that ?alks up riebt like a
man la a cage in th. Pn?ltr? SutMIng
Rest the at'~rwtant* in ? liars*- busy
aa*? I I III I questions.
Ia laudstrial Mall the crowds pressed
esaae about an exhibit by th* Amer?
ican Tobar.-o Ce?inp?ny showing the
p*in ?*l ? tp *trtpping and s.emoting
tobacco. A ?i .d of lusty darkles,
with *ae1* and f-mal*. worked adeptly
at tables l?a?o.1 * Ith the raw I?' f
Staging witli measured m "not on > a*
they worked.
retp sali ??? i on
Designated in the fair almanac *s
Oty AdlsalntstraUoa Day. yesterday
waa dedicated by the Fair Associa?
tion to the powers wbi-'h administer
?be affair* of the city Mayor Airtalle
ease* oat la the ?ft*n>oow to pi est at
the official how-d'ye-do. and twee*?
BW? Aldermen aad Ctue>Mlm*a made a
roared of iMpoctloa as tntmr** of tb*
tb* fair With one voice they pre
?aa i I It lb* tsavt oxpnsttloe ever
aaggjad la tb* isxibware.
Fur the arm trase star* the eawa
bag tb* srnastataaw h?ht a geweiee rec?
ta* crowd that sat tbo brag haar?
tbiisajb wttb tba liasi?? n of tba
4Ta*>ata* tart hvvvr Tb* eerd *f ass ^
TAP FAMILY IUI
11 HfT'S BEHALF
President's Brothers
Contribute $150,000 to
His Campaign.
COST GREATER
THAN EXPECTED
Manager McKinley Tells Com?
mittee That Five Times as
Much Money Was Spent as
Had Been Planned?His
Memory Very Faulty
as to Details.
Washington October ?.-The sum or
|2f 6.000. collected and spent in the J
campaign (or President Tail's renoin- J
lnatlon through his Washington head?
quarters, was partly accounted fur to?
day by Representative William B. Mc?
Kinley, of Illinois, the President's cam- j
peign manager, la testimony before (
the Senate investigating committee.
Mr. McKinley said the Taft family,
comprising Cnarles P- Taft Henry W. {
Tsft snd Horace Taft, brotners of the j
President. gav? luo.ooo. The cam?
paign, he declared, had cost See times 1
what was anticipated.
"Whoa we started out we expected!
to spend about s&e.ooo,'' he told the ]
committee.
The other contributors to the Tsft
fund with the respective amounts, as
given by Mr. MoKinley, were: John
Hays Hammond. 935.000, Andrew Car?
negie, $25.000; ?. T. Stotesbury. of
Philadelphia. $20.000; "Mr. KeUey ' sad
"Mr. Patton," of New Yorh. described
as "friends of the President," I12.0S0;
Richard Kerens, of St. I?uls, ambas?
sador to Austria-Hungarla, $5,ooo. Sen-1
ator W. Murray Crane. $5.?>0o; Secre?
tary Knox. $2.500. and $1.0*0 each by j
Attorney-Oenersl Wickeraham, formsr
Senstor Kathan R Scott and A. C. f
James
all He Has to Shove.
Mr. McKinleys records were resd
from small penciled memoranda, which
he dug sat of a trouser pocket. He
told the committee they were all he
had to show for the handling of the
big fund exospt books kept la the
headquarters that covered $134.000
spent directly for ordinary campaign
purposes Mf. McKinley declared his
memory wss not good eneugh to re?
call all the purposes for money that
went oat- He said he did sot know
the total amount that bad been speat
for President Tart ta the entire cam?
paign.
The amounts given by the respective
members ei the Tsft family were not
furnished by Hr. McKinley nor did
the committee ask for further partic?
ulars ?
Charles P. Tsft. of Cincinnati, will j
sppear before the committee to-mor?
row to testify as to his contributions'
to the President-*, printer*, fund, and |
Charles D. Hilles, now the chairman
of the national committee, will appear |
Thursday. The committee will also
besr Dan R Henna, of Cleveland, who ]
gave shout s&e.OOO to the Roosevelt |
fund this vear.
Mr. McKinley, though sharply Ques?
tioned by members of tbs committee,
to-day could give no Information as to
the Taft funds raised *n the curie rent
Statea He declared he d'd not even
know the names of men in- charge of
affairs la many States The balance of
the big fsad foe which he bed
records hed "dripped out" la different j
State campaigns, he said. The contri?
butions to the State campaigns by the j
Taft nations! headquarters were given]
as follows:
West Virginia $?.000; Mary Und $1?.-!
000 to $i:.o?o. Ohio. $.o.000: Illinois.!
$1x000; Maine. 93.00?. Texas. $.000; In-j
diana. $10 0??. Iowa, 95.000; Kansas.'
? ??.'?C<<. Kentucky. 92.009. j
Owns by MrHarg contest manager j
for Colonel Roosevelt, held the wit- j
ness stsnd throughout the afternoon. .
Mr Mclfarg accounted for the ex
pendttsres ef 9?3.??0 of $3<\000 by the
Koosevelt committee in the Southern ;
States, where contests were brought,
tie denied that any money had been
spent to influence delegates or that
he knew of the ese of sny money in '
this way etthet befcre or at the Chi- ]
rage convention
Pad* Kapesjsea ef Bete gates.
Mr. McKinley sdmltted freely that!
the Taft campaign committee had paid
the expenses of delegates to the Chics
go convention, s procedure thst both
ho and Mr Mctlsrg said had been s
?long-Manding custom."
' l?o you know anything of the use
of money at th>- Chicago convention
to change votes." naked Senator Clspp.
SSSi Mr. Mrkin reads** 'Nothing
1 would want !?? s-rear t<>. " smilingly.
? 'hairmsn ?"lsp|? ?sked Mr. M. 11 arg
and Mr. McKinley if they knew of sn
all.-ged und? r?-it-ng" ef the Roose?
velt ?amtMilgti I- roes who were said
to seres pieds^-i ?:.???"? o?e or $3."ooo.oeo
to ,*rnr? rol>>ne| lto.*ereitS nomina?
tion. -It Is an ab?s*>l yarn." declared
M- MvHarg
Mr. McKinley, when iater < alfed to
the r'and. answered th- Ilm? question;
"I think that a silly story Just as
Mr. Mrllsrg said"
* long eiaminxien of President
Tsft a pre-coavrntloa campaign man
??'ment drew HUI?- more from hin?
than the original ?tst-tnent he bsd
e'ven ti?e fimmiii"' Senator Pon??-r
? ? ' tittmsteri that Mr M< Klnley was
? po.*r uslness man. b'lt the latter
natslr-d thst it had i.e. n impossible to
keep trsrk of campaign receipts or
??f~ nditwrr-n He do. not know where
the bank book* or heck books Were
or wwetber there w*re sny balances
left In the banks, but agreed to lenk
;*>e ssstter up
Ts most of the cosisslttee's ooes
Moas he answered ~l doa t know" or
-I daert r see isobar." _
The detailed tap I as is si wssatse?
toa b es oa Barters, swots to by Mr. Mr
KisaVy.
93e.ee? t?
sere. g?q
l1ta)wVra4^l, f^ldbj^*^.
service. m*S?; speakers- as
Appeal to State Commit?
tee From Fourth Dis?
trict Certain.
OUTCOME OF COUNT
IS NOT ANNOUNCED
I Another Meeting of District
Ccommittee Will Be Held Mon?
day, but It Is Assured That
Its Decision Will Not
Be Accepted as
Final.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Petersburg, V?., October 8.?The'
f ourth District Democratic com- \
mlttee was in session until after j
4 o'clock this morning;, recounting th*
ballots in the contested congressional
primary election of September 21. the
returns on their face giving Judge
Watson. 4.461. and Mr. Turnbull. 4.445.
or eight majority for Judge Watsbn.
Before adjourning for needed rest, tiie
committee had reco unted the ballots
of Amelia. Brunswick and Dinw iddtc;
; Counties
The committee again met at 9:20
o'clock this morning, resumed the
work of recounting the ballots, and re?
mained continuously ;n session until
nearly S o'clock this afternoon, when
the last of the countiea was dlapoaed '
of.
I A number of void ballots were found, j
and many ballots were challenged by
each aide for improper marking, muti- j
lation or other cause. These were
placed In the custody of the secretary
for later consideration.
It la reported that both candidates
gained by the recount. Turnbull four
or five arid Watson between fifteen
and eighteen. Turnbull gained one
vote in Nottoway. and Judge Watson
gained six In Brunswick, and two In
Petersburg.
The committee, however^ did not
make any announcement aa to bow
the uncontested vote stands, or how
It is affected by the gain*, looses or
the challenged ballot. The result will
not be announced until the final meet?
ing of the committee, which will be
held next Monday.
The recount being ended the commit?
tee and counsel on both sides consulted
as to tha line of future proceedings,
aad various suggestions were made
by both eocnmitteemen and counsel, it
was agreed that when the committee
adjourned to-day. it should be to meet
on Monday next at 1.29 in the after?
noon in the Chesterfield Hotel
To Pa rid i aU Matter*.
I It was decided that instead of de?
ciding questions at issue by piece?
meal or holding one or more meet?
ings of the committee, all matters
bearing on the contest should be con?
sidered and decided at the meeting
on Monday. This would gjv* tbo
eontestee time to prepare his pleading
end answer to the contestant's peti?
tion of contest, snd give the contestant
also time to amend his petition,
j It was agreed and so decided that
all evidence to be submitted to the
committee should be in the form of
depositions taken In the presence of
opposing counsel after one notice and
In the form of legal documentary evi?
dence. Oral testimony and affidavits
were ruled out.
J It was also decided that all evidence
and matters to be brought before the
committee should be confined to the
I pleadinsrs and that no complaint from
either side not covered by the plead
: ings should be entertained.
I It was decided further, on motion
of Committeeman Thompson, tbst the
contestant (Mr. Turnbull) be required
j to complete his pleadings and deliver
< copies of the same to the conteetee
and tha chairman of the district com?
mittee by 10 o'clock to-morrow (Wed
' nesday) morning: and that the eon?
testee (Judge Watson ? he _ required
I to complete his pleadings and answer
land deliver copies of the same to the
' contestant and the chairman of the
district committee by 1* o'clock
1 Thursday morning.
It was further flecided that the
taking of depositions and preparing
evidence be limited to the time be?
tween It o'clock Thursday mornnr snd
midnight of Saturday.
To Can Stade Committee.
It being- understood on both sides,
practically so announced, indeed, tnat
j there would be an appeal from the de-j
'clslon of the district committee to the
state committee, no matter what it
might be. the committee directed Chair?
man C?liaai to communicate at once
with State Chairman Kll>son and re
! inest him to call a meeting of the
Mate committ-e f"r Tuesday evening.
, th-toher 16. at I o'clock, to dispose
?of any sppest.
' The ? nest ion of th* expenses incident
to the contest was brought up. W
amount being estimated st 115*. The
committee, by agreement of both sides,
assessed each candidate for the full
-amount, with the understanding that
the loeer In the contest should pay the
entire expense.
j It is iiaderstood tnat Chairman u*J>
: 11am haa a surplus in band left over
from the campaign ? *?? ssment. -a tu. n
is to be returned to the candidates
At 2 o'clock the committee adjourned
to meet next Monday at 1*2* P M.
finally to dispose of the contest, snd
the meet lag is going to he a vary in?
teresting oae.
K P. Buford. counsel for Mr Turn?
outs, to-day mad* the following stats
meat ta reference to the report of
last sight's poors edieasa of th* com?
mittee rnbAnbed la The Tin***-Dispatch
] this morning.
"I notice that la to-day's issue of
1 Th* Tlaseo Dispatch. Mr Byrd. of co?a
*el for Jsdge Watson, hi quoted as
saying that If the pan hooks which
have jwat boon apt at I by th* com
mlttee should be rejected for Irregu?
larities. Mr. Turnbull weald lea* a con?
siderable nstnber of vote* The Irreg
onrtttee rate* tod ta apply to hath tea
j didatea. but wear of tb* ii i scatsrlttee
DIPLOMACY FAILS
TO PREVENT CLASH
War Is Declared and
Balkan States Are
Aflame.
CATSPAW MADE
OF MONTENEGRO
Little State Is Used to Bring on
Hostilities With Turkey, and
Its Neighbors Will Follow
Soon With Their
Declarations of
War.
j London. October 8.?While none of
i the Balkan States except Montenegro
I bad, up to a late hour to-night, de
? clared war against Turkey, everything
, points to suoh action within a few
' days and perhaps within a few hours,
j It is believed here tnat Bulgaria and
Turkey are both manoeuvring to throw
the onus of the first hostile" act upon
the other and that Montenegro's
declaration of war whs made with
the cognisance of the other Balkan
; states to forestall interference by the
: powers. The latter, however, are con
' tinulng their efforts to avert war.
Small clashes already are occurring
on the Montenegrin frontier In an ef?
fort apparently to hold a Turkish army
corps at this point until they can be
! relieved by reserve divisions of Redifs.
The first severe fight is expected In
the direction of Scutarlas it is unlike?
ly that the Montenegrins will attempt
to penetrate to Novipazar.
According to a report from Vienna
to-night. Bulgaria and Servla are ex?
pected to declare war to-morrow. i
Cssflagtatton Beglas.
Paris. October 8.?a general con?
flagration in the Balkans Is expected
by officials here within forty-eight
hours Montenegro's declaration of
war against Turkey Is regarded as
the beginning. It le believed other
units in the Balkans' coalition will
follow suit as soon ss the mobilisation
of their armies is complete. There
is only a faint hope now thst repre?
sentations of the powers will avert
genera] hostilities.
Montenegro's met* Is considered rn
Pari? to be part of a prearranged pfan.
It Is asserted Greece wss first selected
by the Balkan confederation to force
the Issue and inaugurate the war.
This could easily have been done by
Greece seating la the Greek Par Ha
meet the deputies from Crete, which
would have been a casus belli to Tur?
key. Greece, however, declined to ac?
cept responsibility. j
Montenegro was then picked She
had a long-standing quarrel with Tar
key over the boundary cd est on, and
Turkey's refusal to grant satisfaction
was seised upon sa Justification for
Montenegro's resort to arms.
a prominent diplomat said to-night:
"It looks as If our Has European
diplomacy had been beaten by the
cleverness of the Balkan states These
states have grown weary of Ottoman
promise s.
"Turkey's recent decision to inaugu?
rate reforme which were considered
unsatisfactory and the slowness and
hesitancy of certaia powers to Join
in urgent intervention has led the
Balkan peoples to feel that the bat?
tlefield wss the only euro means of
exacting what they faH to be Jus?
tice."
Driven te War.
The opinion prevails that Bulgaria
practically will be driven to war to
satisfy public opinion. In the failure
of Intervention, every fibre of energy
wlU he exerted by the greet powers
to prevent the war flame from engulf?
ing Europe. It is realised that all
depends on the eventual attitude of
Austria which, according to late ad?
vices already has mobilized four army
corps?in Croatia. Bosnia. Herzegovina
and Southern Hungary?and stands!
ready to occupy the Sanjak of Novipa
har. should this coveted strategic ter?
ritory be menaced by the Servians and
Montenegrins.
Despite Russian sympathy for the
Balkans, whose political welfare Rus?
sia has fostered, no complications havs
arisen between Rossis sad Austria sad
both these nations hsvs assured the
other powers of their determination
not to be drawn into the Imbroglio. j
Confirmation of the forces Impelling
King Ferdinand to go to war te found
' in s letter Just received at Parts by
? brother of a Bulgarian captsln now j
at the front. The officer wrote:
-This week brings decisive events:
Either the powers must effectively;
zuatante.- the cessation of the cen-'
tury-old practice of persecuting snd
massarreing Christiana, or we mek?:
wsr. Rut if the Bulgarian govern- '
ment permits itself to be disarmed
. v ?he powere it will be the signal
f?r a revolution. Every Bulgarian
ardently desires wsr."
In conclusion, the writer expressed
the opinion that they would soon be
I before the walls of Adrlanopie snd
[added "Without doubt It will b*
I ?nother terrible Mukden But If
i oos of us fall st Adrianople. tee.***
I ?III remain to march on Con?tantl
<N>nstanttnople October ??Prior to
roeelrlng hia peseports fror* the Terfc
? ?h government, the Montenegrin
charge d'affaires. M Pramenatx. haatfd
the following note In behalf ef hie
governwr?nt *? the l**ete:
"i regret that Msalissgrs has ex?
hausted without avail sil easleasV
[ means of settling the nisi rase ssts
onderstsndtngs sad essxSlcta which
have constantly erieea wrrh the Otto?
man empire.
?With the sstherissnaa of King
x'rsvda*. I have the honor to lafseen
row that frees to-day the an? era asset
ef Montenegro uaais all rats floss with,
IS* Ottoman esrptre. Iisisga M ss ska;
arms of the Miialsasgisas te gain I
Hassums? of wsotr iai?a> seal the!
r\fg%tM wWrti two*)* l^rv#f^ial tot* I
Starts War in the Balkans
FHjycB vicwoMjka fc or MojrrB?EO?o.
WILSON REPEATS
HIS ACCUSATION
He Is Confident That Steel Cor?
poration Is Back of
Third Party.
REPLIES TO ROOSEVELT
Knows Nothing of Money Sup?
port, but "Thoughts"
Are the Same.
Kansas City. October S.?Governor
Wood row Wilson, in his speeches at
(Fopeka, Kansas, and here to-night,
replied to Colonel Roosevelt's request
at Albany. N\ T.. last night that the
Democratic nominee "prove or retract
the declaration that ths United States
Steel Corporation Is behind the third
party program for regulating trusts.
The Governor reiterated that the
Steel Corporation was "behind the third
party program In thought." and added
he knew nothing of any financial sup?
port.. The Governor amplified his po?
sition and made a new attack on the
tariff politics of both his opponents.
"I understand from the newspapers,"
said Governor Wilson, in his Topeka
speech, "that Mr. Roosevelt waa dis?
tressed by my suggestion the other
day that the United States Steal Cor?
poration was back of hie plan for
controlling the trusts. Hs Interpreted
my remarks to mean that they were
supporting him with their money. I
was not thinking about money. I do
not know whether they are supporting
him with their money or not.lt does
not make any difference. What I
meant was they are supporting him with
their thought, and their thought is
not our thought. I meant and I say
again that the kind of control wh'ch
he proposes is the kind of control that
the United states Steel Corporation
wants.
Their Own Potsnt of View.
"I am perfectly willing to admit
that they think it ta beet for the
country. My point to that this la a
method conceived from the point of
view of the very men who era to be
controlled"
The Governor charged that the
Roosevelt program was not progres?
sive at all In its fundamentals, and re?
marked that Ulbert H. Gary, head of
the Steel Corporation, and ?Seorge W.
Perkins, a director, suggested the plan
of governmental control of trusts.
"And If Mr. Roosevelt.' said the
Governor, "is willing to have Mr. Per
kias suggest how the corporations
ought to be regulated, why will he aot
be willing to taka suggestions from
the same quarter as ta the details of
th* regulation'' I have no quarret
With Mr. Perkiaa. except with his
Judgment.
*T am n?t questioning Mr. Roooo
velt's motives I have nothing to do
with them. But If ho la allowed to
patent the present prociaaa* of Industry
la thia cosr.try and direct them wttb
regard to the way la which tbey treat
the rnltcd States, the* he wfU sue that'
hie old claaatnaalmag are realised, for
h* a*ed to tell aa there war* good
trusts and bad trusts, aad be will
guarantee to a* that all trusts will he
good
-T dare say he believe* erbat be ear*,
but I don't believe h* CM play provi?
dence to the human race g?lte aa auc
ceesfuny a* that and I am strength?
ened ia that doubt by tba fact that
tbey hove fooled htm eat oae or two
aotahi* tutalisg alt easy.
1 am aot blamlag a maa boons** he
baa b*oa tahea lato camp, bat I do
Mam* him for promising to perpotaste
aa arrengweeewt whig* wax a*ab* it
dang-iest he *h'i lb! he taken ml .
camp again-'
I ***** Asa abp aaaaa>
Reforrtag t* tba tartar, tbo Oeiefaei
seat:
Tbo attoiaaxes of Mr. ftoaaaoslt
wttb regard to tbo tan? are practical
EITERS GENIAL
FOR 'DYNAMITERS'
Attorney Harding Says They
Had Naught to Do With
Plotting Explosions.
OUTLINES CASE OF DEFENSE
Places Guilt on Three Men, All
of Whom Have
Confessed.
Indianapolis, lad, October 8.?What
the defense will be in the trial of the
men accused by the government of
compMcsty in the "dynamite conspir?
acy- was outlined before the Jury to?
day by William X. Harding, attorney
for the defendants.
Mr. Harding said at the outset it
would be shown that the executive
heard of the International Association
of Bridge and Structural Iron Work?
ers never appropriated a dollar to bei
used for dynamiting. If any ons con?
nected with the union diverted funds
for any illegal purpose, the guilty
persona, he said it would be shown,
I were not among the present defend?
ants
"When you have beard aU the testi?
mony," said Mr. Harding, we think
you will have concluded that about
three men were engaged in the nefa?
rious work of dynamiting, and that
those three men already have pleaded
guilty.- g
Referring to letters written by
Frank M. Ryan, president of the iron
workers" union, to various business
agents, which the government quoted
as showing that "Jobs'* was the term!
seed to designate explosions against
employers of nonunion labor, Mr.
Harding said it would be shown that
"jobs" meant only new work which
offered opportunity for union men to
get employment. He admitted that it
would be upon the very setters which
the government quoted in the indict?
ments the defense expected to rest its
case. esssuweee Hi uss
District Attorney MlUer completed
' to-day sa address to the Jury of twen
!t>-three hours. In concluding, he de?
scribed the arrest of J. ft McNamara
and Ort it- K. McMaalgai at Detroit,
saying that while la the hands of de?
tectives. MoKamara had offered first
ss.eee sad then fto.eoe If they would
free hiss.
"McNamara said It was no use te
arrest kiss, for behind bits he had tho
. iron workers' union aad behind the
union the American Federation or
Labor." said Mr. Miner. "He said be
would raise 9M.se? sad employ
Clarence & Darrow to defend hiss"
' Mr. WUer said Herbert B Hoc kin.
acting secretary-trssssrst of the
Bridge aad guest oral Zrea Workers
la "betraying' his fellow sofeadaate
had delivered to the government agesta
the keys of the salsa eesdquarter's
office aad had pet mit tad a telephonic
, spy' system ts be Installed under
! the desk of PresIdest Frank M Ryan
The district atteewey also ssserted
to-day that Jam es B MrNsmar* arm
Ortte McMantgal settled la Chleaee
ewe raid Say la Psbraary. 1911. aad
dlsr-cver'd that dynamite weich ??*y
had carried is s sat ease from In?
dianapolis bed freeia Mcxtamgai
Mac l the dvnasatte en a radiator ta
his bouse sad went sat te leek at a
mae'i fart urine: plant Whew be re?
turned be found his little girl seated
ta front of the reseatsr- ptsyle* with
i the tsslsstia.
F
AS GIANTS LOSE
T OT SERIE
I Pro-New York Crowd
Yells Itself Hoarse in
Ninth Inning,
- i
I RALLY STARTED
BRINGING HOP1
[Joe Wood, However, Ti,
Up aad Makes Red Sox Vi
Secure by Farming Last Two
Men, With Third and First
Occupied?35,000 See
Game.
New York, Oftober 8-?The J
tloaal Co?ssl?loo's ggures for
teadaaee or receipts at is daj*a j
Wr are aa follow*i
Total poM attendance. 35,7X0.
Total receipts, ?75,137.
Notional i ml?lea'a
Wjea.
Players' ahare, S40JM8.
Each club', .hare, ?13,523.
New York. October 8.?The
Americana overcame the New Tortt
Nationals by a score of 4 to S to-day,
before more than 35,000 people la thai
first game of the world's series. Tha
contest was alp and tack all tha way.
Tba Giants made a thrilling rally he
the ninth inning when they nearly,
tied the score, but "Smokey" Wood's
bewildering speed turned two Giant
batters back to the bench on strikaf
for the last two put outs, aad taw
Red Sox carried oft! the honors.
When victory perched on the
ners of the Red Sox post, the BOsttB,
delegation marched across the Sold,
and Mayor Fitzgerald, of Boston, who
was a guest of Mayor Gay nor. led be,
tha cheers for the players of both)
teams ?
Governor Eugene Foes, of Ma as a i
cbueetts. and Governor Tencr. of Peak*
syleanla saw the contest.
Barely If aver has any world's sari eg
| game provided such a drsmatta tauahv
1 Two runs behind. Giant supporter*, gem
I given up hope. Hundreds were lead
lng the stands when Merkie S*ax a
single to the outfield after one maa>
was out A Texas leaguer by Heraoat
foUowed by a hit by Meyers, whisht
sent Merklo home, put the stands ta
flame of excitement.
With Giants on second snd third,
thousands stood in their seats an*
yelled. Fletcher swung hie hat
vouely. while Joe Wood seamed
ous. Tha Red Sox twlrler patted Uta
grass, hitched his belt, rubbed tha be*
and adjusted his cap This delay
seemed to unsettle Fletcher Sad ha
swung futilely at Wood's fast break-,
lng shoots three times
Crandall. a strong man In tba
pinches, came up. Wood put over twa
atrlkea and then three balls. The Rod
Sox twlrler then ahot over a high fast
in-shoot. Crandall swung, missed and
the game was over.
Battle of kfaaaaira.
It was a battle of managerial win*
in the selection of pitchers Manager
McGraw pinned his faith In Teareau.
who held the Red Sox hltleas until Baa
sixth inning, when Speaker's
bagger broke the tea. Tesreau
encd in the seventh inning, and
the fusilade of Boston aits waa
three scores were made and tha
Sox had a lead of two runs
Manager Stahl placed hie
pitcher. Joe Wood, on the mound.
In only two inninga was the Red
mounds man hit hard. Ills
speed continued undiminished uatil
last man had struck out. Wood
eieren and gave only twa
balls.
The Giants scored first, la the third]
inning, after Teareau
Devore worked the Red Sox
for a base oa balls Doyle pot mm a
high fly to left, which fell tea tar
back for either Gardner or Wagaog
to reach. Doyle reached second aa tba
hit. hut Devore was held at
Then Murray proved the Giants*
of the day. The man who went
through lest year's world series,
nected with one of Wood's I
and sent the ball skimming over
ond for a a ngle and brought
and Doyle over the plate.
Teareau was supreme uatil tha ?
Inning. Twenty Red Sox playera
faced hla quirk breaking Spit ball
I fore the first hit was msde. That
I a long drive for three bears by
I who came home for the nrst i
! the American l^eaguers oa aa
: out by Duffy T?rwls
Test-en's PBsaaaw
I The sever th inning saw the
iTesresu Three singles and a
sent three red-legged Boston
home, and Manager McGraw waa anstatt
i to are that the R ste-n playera max
at last solved Tear-sac's delivery Wags,
ner etarted the trouble for Tea
the seventh after Stahl had
tired Cadv followed with a tao
to centre and the Boston d?l*gatt<
the stand turned loses a lusty
Woe>d forced Cady at second,
Hoooer abet a double
putting Wagner across the plate
sending Weed to third. Terkea
apended with a sharp drive ever aa
aad before tba hall eould be rota
to the infield. Hoooer and Waat
With a load of two runs the
had to take tba eTeeslve aad
tbey riapaafid wttb their atath f
tall 11 by on* run at
"We waa. aa we thought we

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