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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 11, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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WHOLE NUMBER 19,135.
RICHMOND, VA., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1912. *? PB1CE TWO
Big Program Not Upset
by Blistering Wave
of July Heat.
PRODUCTS OF SOIL
CATCH ALL EYESI
Visitors Had First Chance Since j
Tuesday to Marvel at Displays
From Old Dominion?Roa
noke Wins Cup With
Best County Ex?
hibit
FfcrsMrr* Day at the Fair proved a
dun-ooJored symphony. Music lovers
wlU have no trouble In deciphering the
allusion. To make it clear to the un
shampooed public, it must be ex?
plained that rfie mercury climbed into
the nineties, srhile a gentle breeze
coated bleating sheep, lowing klne
aad perspiring humans with pulver?
ised mud which had been previouslyI
baked to a nut brow- so much fori
Che dan-colored half of the symphony.
As for the Fair itself, it proceeded
with the smoothness of a well-oiled
machine Three days of practioe had
straightened out all kinks, and yes?
terday found every department of the
exposition running on ball-bearinga
Promptly at if, o'clock In the morn
sag the band began the day's musical
program in Industrial Ha!!.
The races began on time, the Rus- j
elan dancers who dance at the royal |
behest of Nicholas n began their dlxiy
polka mazurka strictly according to I
program, and the fire works came not
a moment too late, to Mass their thun.
SVaroue adieu- The symphony figure i
Is now clear.
The record-breaking Industry flour?
ished again. Official estimates placed
the attendance yesterday at 33.900. In
the sbeenoe of an automatic turnstile
registering system, which the Fair as
aodarlon has for some reason failed
?ia appreciate, this is sa near aa any
One will oo-m* to Knowing the correot
until the annual report
a better criterion ? some
months hence. The crowd was ap?
proximately half as large as the one
which responded for Richmond Day.
Manager Warwick thouvht It was
the largest Thursday crowd that had
ever attended the State Fair, while the
staff in charge of the aale of tickets
estimated it te be fully S.OOO in ex?
cess of the attendance on the same
Stay last year. All of whioh is Inter
sating chiefly to the Fair Association,
tor 5.000 more or less in yesterday's I
crowd wouldn't have affected the car-1
alval spirit, because Farmers' Day had]
M to burn.
It was Farmers' Day not alone inj
name. The rural attendance far ex-|
ceeded the visitors from the city. It
was apparent from the increased num- .
bar which thronged the agricultural;
exhibits, from the ingenuous com-j
ments on modernities of urban fash-1
lonlng. from the absence of sartorial
frills from the family groups which |
traveled the byways in a living ex-,
position of the motto. "In union there i
is strength-"
Weather Sleet sabled July. j
It was the hottest fair day of the!
week and caught the crowd) unpre-{
pared Early In the forenoon check-;
Ing stations were piled high with
overcoats, umbrellas, handbags and
other Impediments, while the merry-;
makers tramped the show lanes and
exhibit buildings In light marching
erder. By noon costs began coming
aft one by one. By the time the
starter's bell rang for the first race
at 1:39 o'clock, negligee was the rule;
tn Wahoo aad grandstand alike.
Tha snn worked overtime all the
afternoon and for the first time dur?
ing tbe present fair swamped the Ice,
cream and flax water booths with
store business thsn they could handle
Industrial Hall, where the rural vis?
itors clustered thickest, was surround
cd ell the afternoon br individuals and
family pa<rtles all a-med with the In?
evitable Ice cream cone.
lee water became a marketable
commodity and sold on the Midway
for S cents ? glass. Inside the grand
atand Inclosure the concessionaire
tamed the rise in temperature to good
account br boosting the price of *oda
waters to IS cents a bottle. That
eras IS* pe** cent more than was
charged Sfty feet away on the Mld
eray?but he wss the lacky owner of
a protected Industry.
As apo? Richmond Day. afternoon'
errandstand seats were at a premium. I
At 1 :S* o'clock, when racing began,
every scat wss taken. Tbe whole card
ersa marked with plenty of dash, and
e?e race la particular furnished ex?
citement ef tbe first order It was the |
I S* pare, first on the program, for a
stake af f:.***. Alryne. oasxd by IL I
C Cor bin. of Washington. D. C. won
la a close finish from Major, owned |
by A T Demarest. of Peterson. If. J.1
Or an si Bell, entered by H. ft Shugar.
of Lebanon. Pa. took third money.
fast ween the races, the feature arts
carried oat the symphony Idea by per?
forming with smoothness aad dispatch
Madam* Calvert caroled la a way that
made the crowd forget the Saat aad
beat, aad Harry Henry sang To beat
etas batrd" The Walker brothers, di?
minutive prise-fightere, pulled eft their
aw the aotde art af self de
tl
aa* af Tusp A> "Iftssafh ratted grates
Cavalry, iniiisjij at the grounds, de
INTERFERENCE ALLEGED
?tat? Desertsneat
"??? ?? Xiearagw? ?
El Tex- October 10?Aa al?
leged expose of the so-called Dawson
i!'*tyVvwner* 11 *? charged that the
State Department of the United State?
Interfered with the elections of N'ca
rafua. u contained In testimony ?Iren
??f?re the senatorial aubcommlttes
sitting here. It was offered by Attor?
ney Ansel U garte, former Moaduraa
minister to Washington and London,
by General Juan Leeta. formerly
. . Nlc*r**uan army, who com?
pleted their testimony to-day. "We
P*"<><>f ? of American Interference
in Nlcaraguan affairs through the
Dawson treaty, la which a special
envoy from the State Department
signed an agreement whereby only live
members of the Conservative party
could be elected." said Senor I "garte.
This occurred secretly September. 1910,
when Estrada was President. Dawson
csme with credentials from the State
Department, and signed the agreement
with Estrada and four others, In?
cluding Adolfo Diaz, who was later
made President without any pretext of
election. This, we believe. 1? Indica?
tive of Wall Street and Morgan in?
terests, who. in the name of others,
had made a national loan.
"The Liberal party. which com?
poses 70 per cent of the population, op?
posed the loan, since it required the
turning over of the custom houses
and national railway, and as well op?
posed the imposition of Dlas. The sub?
sequent revolution snd American In?
tervention in Nicaragua ws believe
was the direct result of ths condition
created by the Dawson agreement and
the continued power of the Conserva?
tive, or clerical, party."
NAVAL STORES SUIT BEGUN
at Bring* Action Inder
Shirsiss Astttrasrt Law.
Atlanta. Gl, October 10.?The gov
I ernment suit to dissolve the American
I Naval Stores Company of Savannah, as
falling within the prohibitions of the
I Sherman act. was brought to hearing
\ In the Circuit Court of Appeals to-day.
In addition to the Naval Stores Com
J pany. the suit names the following
individual defendants:
Edmund 8. Nash. Spencer P. Shot
ter. J. F. Cooper Myers. C. 3. Deloach,
George M. Boandman and Charles
Moll er. I
The government alleges that the
American Naval Stores Company,
known as the "trust." arbitrarily fixes
the price of turpentine and rosin prac-,
t.rally for the world: that It controls
fully 90 per cent of this article, and
that It has throttled competition and
established a virtual monopoly. Etfuity j
suit Is to dissolve ths corporation Into;
Its component parts es they existed;
prior to 1902. and to establish a re-!
ceiver for the properties if ths cor?
poration does not comply with such:
dectsloa of ths court- It would make
illegal the holding of stock In one|
corporation by another with which It
might compete. Alexander J armen (
and James Fowler represent the gov?
ernment. .
HELD WITHOUT BAIL
**" - *?
Philadelphia. Pa.. October 10.?Har
I trey Randolph, a negro, and Mary Rich.
! said to be his sister, were arrested
here to-day charged with enticing
Loht L Devins, a sixteen-year-old
wtiite girl, from her home In German
town, Md. They were found with the
girl In a poorly furnished room near
' the negro quarter. After a has ring
they were held without bail to await
the action of the Federal authorities.
The arrests were made at the request
{ of the Department of Justice at Wash?
ington. The prisoners will he charged
with transporting a girl from State
to State in violation of Che "white
slave act." The girl Is being cared
for by the authorities.
IN HANDS OF CABINET
JCnrtre Matter ef Paaaaaa Canal BDI
Inder Cnanleeisllss.
1 London. October 10.?"The entire
? matter of the Panama Canal bill la un
! der consideration by the Cabinet," was |
! the reply to-day of Sir Edward Grey.
I British Secretary of State for Foreign
, Affairs, to a question in the House of
I Commons. Sir Edward said: "In- '
1 forming the United States of Great i
Britain's Intention to address a com- .
municatlon to Washington when the
Panama Canal bill had been received
and considered, the Forelm Offle added
that should there be eventually a
difference between the two countries i
In regard to the Hay-Pauncefote '
treaty which could not be settled by '
.other means. Great Brlta'n would ask
! that it be referred to arbitration"
NOBEL PRIZE AWARDED
: Gees Sa Dr. Alexis carrel fee His WerkJ
Stockholm. October 1?.?The Nobel
'prize for medicine this yesr has been .
awarded to Dr. Alexis Carrel, of the .
' Rockefeller Institute. New Tork. The
1 award. It is announced. Is msde In
. recognition of his achievements in the
suture of blood vessels snd the trsns- .
planting of orgsne. The Nobel prize '
?s vslued st $19.09?.
Dr. Alexis Carrel was born at Satnte .
Fox les Lyon. France, in 1873. He re?
ceived his M. D. degree in I9?0. He i
? came to America In 1905 and has been
an associate member of the Rocke?
feller Institute for Medical Research
since 190?. I
RESCUED BY AVIATOR
raid Bsssni sa Hydre-Asi iilsat as
Reacllff. N. T. October 10?Rescued
j from drowning by sn aviator, who
i came to his old In s hydro-aeroplane,
.was the adventure of Walter Stroh -
I Osch In Hempsteed harbor this sfter
I noon. Strohbach fell from a row boat a
? half-mils off shore His pl'ght was
'brought to the attent on of Charles
I Wald, aa aviator. He covered the
ihalf-mile la less thsn s minute, tossed
a life-piastre sr to Strohbach and
dragged the drowning man Into the
i machine. Then be made the return
flight with Strnhbsch as a passenger.
HARAHAN IN ATLANTA
?_ _ fBasMnM 0t^Smmm^t^^m
Atlanta. Oa.. October 10 ?W. J.
Ha rah a a recent lv elected president ef
the Seaboard Air Use Railway, ar?
rived here to-day *n his first Inspec?
tion of the It nee. The party Included
A Dartes Warfe Id. che Irma n of Iks
executive committee; C. H His. vice
president aad general manager: Cb
iH. OaV99G. ?srCw,-Baf*?BWt*ww,sat ' W
VSsMawSena) Cfc'w'f #sM|wsaT#w>f*e 41994 C%%0T9. ?
They arfll rtsR all the principal points
ea the system front Tampa to Risk
ARCHBOLO ADMITS
HE WROTE LETTERS
Confesses to Authorship
of Documents Made
Public by Hearst.
ALL STOLEN FROM
FILES OF OFFICE!
See? in Them Nothing Subject)
to Just Criticism?Reads One
From Roosevelt Showing
Friendly Attitude?Hilles
Questioned as to Cam?
paign Expenditures.
Wa*tMrkrt?n. October 10.?The au?
thenticity of the majority of the let?
ter* recently made public by William
R. Haaret purporting to have passed
between John d. Archbold, of the
Standard Oil Company, and members
of the House and Senate, was ad?
mitted by Mr. Archbold to-day before
the Senate committee investigating
campaign activities and expenditure*.
Those letters, of which fac-slmilej
photographs have been published, wore j
! in almost every case identified by Mr.
! Ardhbold with the statement: "I un
| doubtediy wrote that." These included
letters to and from Sanators Hanna.
I FV)raker. Quay and Fenroee and for
' mer RepresentaUvee Sibley, of Penn
1 sylvwnle, and Oroevemor. of Ohio. I
! Many letters Mr. Archbold said he did
not remember, but he recognised |
handwriting and signatures and ad
; mitted their genuineness
The president of the Standard Oil I
Company, recoiled by the committee j
after making his charge In August!
that he had given JIOO.OJO to the Re-1
publican campaign fund tn 1904, a
mitted to-day that the receipt given I
by Cornelius X. Bliss for the sum had
been destroyed by himself and H. H.
Rogers, now dead. He said he had I
not been able to And even a book en?
try of the amount on the books of the I
Standard OH Company.
*T repeat that the money was paid.'
he said, "and was not refused, that;
it waa paid by me to Mr. Bliss. I don t.
want any man to tell me it was not." }
To Bhoasatae Beeke.
On the suggestion of Senator Pom- i
erene. the committee finally asked Mr. j
Arch bold to have expert accountants!
search the books of Che Standard Oil j
Company of New Jersey sad its for- j
?aar 4saeaat*Aaa to try surd Sad the'
record of the 1100,036 having been paid j
out.
"May I rales ?he question of how]
important it is to find ?hat entry?";
asked Mr. Archbold. "There is noi
manner of question that the money I
j wag given."
"There kg some question whether It ?
was paid." returned Senator Pom erene,.
"and there is a statement made that I
it was refused. We want all the evl- ;
donee we can get"
Charles D. Hilles, chairman of the
Republican National Committee, also
? witness, was asked by Chairman .
Ckapp if he gave out a statement in \
August that the primary fight for Col- j
one] Roosevelt had :'ooet the harvester (
trust millions of dollars."
"I assume the responsibility for if," i
he answered.
His explanation was given to the
committee in the form of * letter he
had just written to George W. Per?
kins, who. with Senator Dlxon. de?
manded that Mr. Hilles be called to
account for his statement- The let?
ter expressed the opinion that Colonel
Roosevelt's "pre-conventfon campaign
expenses undoubtedly amounted to
not less than S2.000.000." J
The letter, which Mr. Hilles read to
the committee, asserted that the wit?
ness had already testified to giving
fSST.000 for the Roosevelt campaign
and that expenses in different States
and throughout the South would make
the total he gave much larger.
Chairman Clapp questioned the wit?
ness sharply as to his information, and
Mr. Hilles said it consisted of his gen?
eral knowledge of what the RooseveTt
workers had been doing and his spe?
cific contributing knowledge of what
certain kinds of campaign %ctrvit>
cost. He gave the committee no new
information regarding contributions to
the Taft nre-convention funds except a
list of the contributors to the funJT
raised in Chicago, the total of which
Representative McKinley bad Ircluded
In his statement earlier in the week.
141tie ?aewtlaalag.
Mr. Archbold's Identification of the
various letters was followed by little
questioning from the commute*. He
said the money referred to In some of
them as having been sent to Senator
Fnraker had b. en for legal services In
the State of Ohio, thst he wrote to
Senator M A Hanna to watch legis?
lative affairs there, because Mr Manna
had been a lifelong friend, and that a
contribution >f 11.tee to Senator Vuay
had been entirely a political contribu?
tion, as had the f:v*en contribute**
to Senator Pen rose.
He did not know to whom Mr. 51b
iey had referred la the letter saying
that a certain Senator had requested a
loan of fl.tee. and ssklng if Mr. Arch
bold wantd "to make the investment.
He said he did not send the Si.toe. had
nj talk with Mr Ribley shout tt and did
not know to whom the stat-r.tent re?
lated.
Mi Axchbold presented four new
letters that he rrw* found as the re?
sult of a search of his files, 'the only
ones.** he said, "that had escaped the
thieves." One was from r*-e**.d"nt
Roosevelt "Tt ht of little vaiue. but
t offer It as showing the friendly at?
titude of Mr. Roosevelt In ISM. at a
period when be has Indicated he hsd
ate awder the ben." said Mr. Atv-hbold.
The letter la fafl wsa a* fo lows
"White House. April it. I Set.
-My Dear Mr Arch bold
"I am In receipt of veer letter of
the nth, and shall earwfatty take up
of year brother-la-Tew. with
SPECIFIC DENIALS
HIDE Bf WATSOH
-:
Replies to Charges
Brought by Opponent
in Primary Contest.
ANSWER IS FILED
AT PETERSBURG
W?1 Be Considered by Commit?
tee at Its Meeting Next Mon?
day?Serious Countercharges
of Illegal Voting Are Al?
leged Against Turnbull s
Supporters.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Petersburg. Vs.. October 10.?Specific
denials, supported by letters aad affi?
davits, of many of the charges made
by Representative Robert TurnbuU, in
contesting the Fourth District primary,
are made by Judge Walter A. Watson
In his answer, which was filed to-.day
with the district committee at Peters?
burg. Judge Watson makes counter?
charges of illegal voting in Bruns?
wick County, saying that many men
who voted for Mr. TurnlmU there had
not properly paid their poU taxes. He
says that cltlxens with certain quali?
fications were permitted st some pre?
cincts to vote for his opponent, while
others at the same places, under simi?
lar circumstances, who Intended to
vote for the contestee. were denied
the privilege.
Belief in the honesty of the primary
and in the good intent of the election
officers is expressed by Judge Watson.
Admitting there may have been tech?
nical irregularities such aa occur In
every election, he thinks the officials
acted in good faith.
Judge Watson's answer was filed
within the legal time limit, and it will
be considered by the district commit?
tee at Its meeting next Monday night
when the contest matter is again con?
sidered.
Judge Watson quotes correspondence ?
he had with Mr. TurnbuU some time I
prior to the primary relative to the]
selecUon of election officers. He sug-j
gested that the two candidate unite ta;
written request to ths respective com-1
mlttees of counUss and cities that la
appointing election officers they divide i
them equally between the two. each to!
have a clerk apiece at each precinct,
and two of the three judges at one
precinct to he Mr. Turnbull'a. and two
of the thrss at the next precinct to be
Judge Watson's la reply Mr. Tarn
bull said he believed the committees
would properly discharge their duty,
and he therefore declined the proposi?
tion
Judge Watson then declares he re?
quested the committee of his ownl
county. Nottoway, to see that his op-j
ponent had representation st every
poll, and that the request was granted.
In contrast to this, he asserts that the
committee of Brunswick. Mr. Turn
hull's home county, rejected his appli?
cation to name a representative st the
polls, and refused to nsme a single,
election officer suggested by his
friends.
Teds of BepaMleaaa.
Judge Watson denies that he Invit?
ed or advised a Republican to enter a
Democratic primary, and In his own
community he believes a majority of
the Republicans participating support?
ed his opponent, whose leading worker
at Nottoway Courthouse waa K. H.
Wllmer. an sx-Republican, and at
Crewe was William Krex, a Republican.
His opponent was also supported In his
canvass by well-known Republicans In
Dtnwiddie. Prince George. Green es
ville. Farmville. Brunswick. Petersburg
snd Nottoway. He. discuses the charges
of Republican support In various pre?
cincts and denies their truthfulness.
He knows of hut one negro who sup?
ported his candidacy, and denies that
four negroes st Bnrkevllle voted for
him. He counter-charges that eight
negroes In Brunswick voted for Mr
TurnbuU.
Judge Watson denies the only charge
of direct frtud alleged?that of un?
lawful destruction of three ballots st a
precinct in Dlnwiddle. The allegation
is untrue, he alleges, snd proof there?
of Is demanded.
Concerning the charge that seventy
enumerated persona voted for blm at
Crewe who were not qualified to vote,
he says:
-Almost If n>t all of these parties
are personally known to me. and I en?
tertain no doubt of their right to have
participated in the primary. ?t will
serve to point out the carelessness as
well as recklessness of such a charge
to state that one of the parties named
as unqualified and voting unlawfully
for.me is William Klca. the most ac?
tive and ardent supporter the c .ntest
ant bad in that town. In the list is
another one of his supporters. J. F.
Tucker. Among the names ere those
of twenty-two ex-Confederate and Fed?
eral seld|.-r? and some of toe hast
known people la the cotnmuait}**
Judge Watson denies t'^et there were
any persona excluded fr >m the hallot
who were entitled t? vote nr any ad?
mitted who were not qualified .n
Pctersb-tra. s iff oik. Frim-e <;eorzc ,n
Pr-nce Ivdeard
?|e declares the <hsrge that his bro?
ther. Hunter H. Watson, had taken
possession of the returns of the elec?
tion In Netfoway for the removal ' f
the courthouse as not only Senseless
hut wholly -.infounded Ir a geaerst
denial he ssvs:
"Any allegations e>f t h. pet Ion a*
epecttirsy noticed, which It may he
materiel to answer, are here and now
denied aad proof thereof demanded"
< eases, f-hauia.
Tods? Welsen then makes s number
ef counter charges, oae betas; that at
two wards ta Petersharg the elective
was i aad in ted ta each s sjswati as
ta destroy-the SssBBBj >f fho hallot
Me tharssl that ta ahsaasi a forty
eight votes were east for Mr. Tarn
ban by men sot owaltSed as swRSBBj j
buses* of heisa) ?eflsejaea? h? t
WAITER POSITIVE
11 mmm
[Eyewitness of Rosen
thai Murder Is Star
Witness.
ISAW SIGNAL GIVEN
TO KILL GAMBLER
I Points Out Accused Gunmen and
Jack Sullivan and Sticks to His
Story Despite Vigorous Cross
Examination?Jury Is Com?
pleted and Trial of
? Becker Begins.
New York. October 10.?The trial of
Charles Becker, former police lieuten?
ant, for the murder of Herman Ko?eu
thai, the sambler. began in earnest ka>
day. The Jury was completed. District
Attorney Whitman made his opening
address, and the taking; of testimony
wag begun.
Louis Krause, a Hungarian waiter,
was the star witness. He was called
1 by the State as an eyewitness ?f the
murder and identified In the courtroom
"Gyp the Blood," "Lefty Louie" and
"Whitey" Lewis as the actual slayers
of the gambler. As to "Dago Frank.''
the fourth of the gunmen indicted for
the murder. Krause was not certain,
but he positively identified Jack Sul?
livan, one of Becker's alleged tools, as
the man who bent jver Rosenthal s
dead body after it lay on the side?
walk In front of the Hotel Metropole.
Although John Mclntyre, counsel tor
the defense, spent two hours in cross
examination, the waiter stuck tena?
ciously to his story. Justice 6)S him?
self finally stopped the lawyer's ques?
tions.
I "I do not think it Is conducive to
the interests of justice further to ex?
amine this witness." declared the Jus?
tice. "I will permit no further Ques?
tion and discharge the witness."
Krause's identification of the three
i gunmen made a dramatic scene in the
j courtroom. The waiter told yf having
; been attracted into Forty-third Street
igbyut 2 o'clock on the morning of July
IS. the day of the murder,? by "several
I groups of men standing In the street."
In one groan, he said, wag "Brldgie"
[ Webber and in another the three gun
i men. who were standing near a Vuring
Uar.
Signal feg Marder.
"I saw a man come out of the
Metropole and give a signal." said the
! witness "He raised his hand. An?
other man came out of the hotel right
after this one, and then four men
crossed the street, from the automobile.
At least three of them had revolvers
and fired.
"While Rosenthal was lying on tha
sidewalk, I saw Jack Sullivan bend
over him. Sullivan looked up and
: smiled at the other men."
i The four gunmen and Sullivan were
! tben brought into court. Krause, who
} later testified that he has received
i letters threatening his life. who. ever
[since he testified before the grand jury.
I has been guarded by a detective, walk
j*d over to the bar where the prisoners
were lined up.
That is "Lefty Louie.' " said Krause,
touching the gunman on the shoulder.
Successively he identified the other
! prisoners, with the exception of "Dago"
i Frank, and met their angry glares
! without flinching.
Then Mr. Mclntyre began bis cross
; examination. That It was his pur?
pose to try to discredit the identinca
i tion of the gunmen soon became evl
I dent, and this caused a stir. It had
. been generally supposed Becker's at
; torney would make no effort to defend
? the men charged with the actual slay
! ing.
"Do you remember saying to Henry
Shea a special of*?er. that you did not
: see a single person who did the mur?
der?" asked Mr. Mclntyre
j "I did not*
"You say you saw three men whom
! you thought did the shooting?"
"No. three men who did the shoot
i Ing." corrected teh witness.
??When yon sa> wm saw these three
, men In the croup near the touring
j car." thundered th- lawyer, " don't you
i know that you are committing a dc
j liberate perjury
"I do not." returned the waiter.
Wide ?rase eg ?t?te.
That the state would be allowed
. wide scope in introdiK inx evidence
bearing upon graft In the police de?
partment was indicated when -lustic
rJoff overruled an objection to r?-fer
. ences by the district sttorney in his
address to the Jury of the ailcg..]
? gambling house partne-shlp beiwe-n
: Becker nn<1 Rosenthal. -it is per?
fectly evi?l?nt that the State's case
depends -ip'-n cir, u mutant im eviience. "
remarked Justice Ooff. "and the field
for proving conspiracy must be wtde.
I will allow all evidence tending to
show a motive."
Two mysterious new witness's for
j the prosecution were vr?u*ht to the
'district attorney's ofllce .handcuffed
' late to-day They are Jacob and Mor?
ris? I^ibsn. brothers who hav, I? ?-n
under arrest In Newark. X. J? for al?
iased coTim-ctlon with a band of
sw.ndlera
Wbi> Mr Whitman would n->t dia?
ries* to-night what he experts to
: prove by th- two men. I? was report-,]
that thex had b-en ey-Wlt n? sse? :?
i the killing of Roreetkat, and would
; be called on to id. ntlfy the stsyerg
' >|r Whitman, upon the arrival of lh?
j men sen* for Js< k Rose, one of bis
i Important witnesses, who remained In
1 the p-ogecttor'a ofllc- for half an
hour
?usFstatw jail
Paten? Mass . October IS ? Jl
r Cjelett, of the
to dar declined to order the re
eg bell of Joseph 1 fPRSe. Ar
furo Olevanaltfl and Joseph Caruso
CONTROVERSIES SETTLED
Sltoatlos la .411 Mates Except Cnll
forals Cleeres IS.
New York. October 10.?With the
settlement of the Pennsylvania elec?
toral dispute by substitution of Taft
electors for Roosevelt men at Harris
burs; to-day. all State electoral con?
troversies, the Republican National
Committee announced, have been sat?
isfactorily adjusted with the exception
of that In California, where the Roose?
velt electors remain on the Republican
ticket. The following summary of
States in whioh the situation has been
cleared up was given out:
Illinois?Four original Roosevelt
electors resigned and their places
filled with Taft men named by the
State committee.
Indiana?One elector, understood to
be a Roosevelt follower, supplanted by
Taft man named by State committee.
Iowa?Two Roosevelt men resigned:
Taft men in their places.
Maryland?All Roosevelt electors re?
moved and Taft men seated.
Michigan?Three Roosevelt men re?
signed: Taft men In their places.
Minnesota?Five Roosevelt men re?
signed: Taft men named.
Nebraska?Taft electors go on bal?
lot by petition.
Kansas?Roosevelt electors resigned:
Taft men named.
North Dakota?Roosevelt electors
1 resigned; Taft men substituted,
j Ohio?Six Roosevelt electors re
j signed; Taft men substituted.
I Oklahoma?Two of the ten electors
j are Roosevelt men, but have agreed
I to vote for Taft if he carries the State,
i Oregon?Four of the five electors are
; Taft men. fifth announced he would
vote for Taft if Republicans carry
State.
South Dakota?Toft men will be
named by petition.
FLAT CHARGE ADVOCATED
. ( ?w lea Reeessmeads Better Express
Service la This Country.
i Washington. October 10.?A flat
1 charge for all packages, whatever their
j contents and whatever the distance ot
transportation, was advocated by James
L? Cowles, secretary of the Postal
Progress League, upon the resumption
of the express rate hearing before the
Interstate Commerce Commission. Mr.
Cowles said the American express
companies were carrying parcels from
Europe up to eleven pounds weight, at
a flat rate of 27 cents to any part of
the United States. He believed that
such service could be given to the
people of this country at a profit to
the carriers provided their business
was managed efficiently.
"One trouble Is that there Is no ef?
ficiency In the car service." he Insist?
ed. "The Railway Age has pointed out
that the average return from a car Is
about 12.50 a day. and that its average
daily mileage Is only sixteen miles.
Why. the modern frelglrt cars do not
earn as much as the old-fashioned
I stage coach earned half a century ago."
Walker D. Hines. of the sxpress com?
panies, declared express companies
would be confronted with a heavy de?
ficit If the proposed rates were made
effective. He said the percentage of
actual profit for 1912 thus far was less
I than 4 per cent. Mr. Hines had not
j concluded when the commission recess?
ed until to-morrow.
600 OFFICERS AFFECTED
Ceantraetlea st "Detached Senate"
Prevision of Baw Assay Bill.
Washington. October 10.?Judge Ad?
vocate-General Crowder to-day sub?
mitted to the Secretary of War his
* construction of the much discussed
j "detached service" provision of the
new army bill. In effect. General
Crowder holds that the term "absent
'from command" must be taken literal?
ly, and that actual presence for duty
i will be required of every officer of
? the mobile army below the trade of
' major who has been absent four years j
I out of the preceding six.
I About S00 officers will be affected
by the law. which becomes effective ;
I December IS. Of these. 150 Aow sta?
tioned at the War Department, will
have to go back to their commands
1 immediately. Officers serving as at?
taches of legations abroad, with recruit
1 and prison companies, and at service
, schools will not be immune from the
j provision.
j PREMATURE EXSL0SI0N
Laaarh aad Ftablna Stoop Bsrrewly
Kerspe Being Stows t p.
j New Tork. October M?A submarine
trotol mine exploded prematurely dur
I ing a government efficiency test in New
I Torn harbor to-day. and a launch.
' towing a target, and a fishing sloop
! narrowly escaped being blown up. A
column e? water shot ap to s height of
;no feet or more, it was estimated. The
explosion. In the opinion of several
Federal officers, wit due to the trotol.
s tJerman explosive and the most pow
I erful known to science, coming into
' contact with a lobster pot or a sub
menreo, I' a
The use ??* trotol wa? In connection
with the annual mln< practice of the
Fifty-fourth Company. Coast Artillery
, Corps
TRIAL OF WATCH CASE TRUST
Jobs? re Wet nurd t.eeda Ski Failed to
adhere to "? sedated rrtcea.
Philadrlpb'a. Pa. October l#-*Job
b-rs or rcta'lers ?h?. failed to adher
to ssaaekeksj pries for products con?
trolled hv the Keystone Batch Case
Company were dropped fr"m the com
pan\ * approved list, and no further
k.delivered them, acrordlna to tes
timonv st hearings in the arovernntent *
suit here to-day Miss I.lzzte Kanza.
employed as a sten- grapher In the
Chicago hr^n.h from 15?x to 1911. save
th. testimony She cited several In
n-"! ey in whSch johbers were refused
wr-lt for 1: -r?-s7 irdlng the rule. <>n?iis
fa-ires w.-rr read to show the Key- ,
stone Company controlled three
fourth* of the watch csse burners in i
i the Felted St.tfes
MUTINY ON GERMAN STEAMER
????
?istHrenk in Sap jr? need by letervea- :
ties of t rsnsoe Herts.
I R-rlin ?vteber is.?Three officers
? snd eighteen men of the crew of the
jil-rm-." steamship I?tte M? nsell
jwiut'rf-?1 at Horte. In the A*or?-? and
[attempted to kill ths captain to day.
I TV vessel aas bosad from Norfolk.
? e/s? to Coeenhegen
, Th- mutiny was suppressed through
tnte'ventlos ef the Gen.ian cruiser
i Herts and the mutineers arrested
Philadelphia. October 1? ?Joseph M.
Pew. president of the Baa Cseasway.
oil refiners aad] expenses, irssssi
dead frees haart Swiss! ta Bis ?Bans
BY GREAT CATCH
GIANT DEFEAT
IS PREVENT
DiminutiveDevoreSaves
Day in Very Shadow
of Disaster.
I TEAMS NOW ARE
ON EVEN TERMS
[Rube Marquard Nearly Loamf
Masterfully Pitched C_
When Fred Merkle, Blunder '
ing Again, Drops Perfect
Throw?O'Brien Also
Does Well on Mound.
?iMmiI .___
attendance art* reeelpts at
???e shows t
Total ittaanct, MtM, .
Total receipts, ??3,142. I
National Cl l isslBBsia*g at
SA314J*.
Players* share, wttMwt.mK'
Each dob-, akau-e, gll.tAff SB,
Boston. Maas., October
; York Nationals overcame the
! Americans to-day by a score of S ta X
in the third game of the world's baas
ball championship serlea
has now won a victory, the
game having ended In a tie. Naarffj)
35.000 persons witnessed the
battle. In which the Giants* lea***
bander. "Rube" Marquard. opposed tha
Red Sox spltball moandsman, **Ba
O'Brien, and Marquard carried off
honor*
Little Josh Devore was tha
the day. The midget outfielder
a catch that snatched seeming
from the Bostons and aent them
to defeat. The Red Sox made a
perate rally In the ninth, and
were man on second and third aad taw
out when Cady came to the hat.
Boston catcher aent a terrific drive
between right and centre, aad Devore
eras off with the crack of tha hat.
The crowd cheered, for two Red Box
were on the way home, and victory
aeemed won. when Devore, speeding
after the ball, speared It with hie
gloved hand on the dead run, ending;
the game.
Marquard was a puzzle to tha Kent
Sox. His fast ball sped over the plate
with the swish of s rawhide lash, aast
his curves were under good control.
He gave only one base on balls. Ia onTrjs
one lnn'ng did the Red Sox have Mar?
quard in trouble, and that was ta tha
thrilling ninth, when Boston made tta
last stand and sent one run over the
plate. The Giants' bozman d!d Bass
allow the Red Sox batters to get
than one hit in any one inning
the final rally.
Hit When Hits CesjsrteeV
"Buck" O'Brien held New Tor* ta
six hits, but three of these were
when they counted for runa
found himself in difficulty in the
ond. when Murray led off with a double
which resulted In a run on a
hit and a sacrifice fly. and again ta
fifth, when Herzog rapped out
j two-bagger and came home after
! era had advanced him to third ess
Fletcher's single.
Boston made Its fight in the
when two runs were needed to tSe>
The (Srowd groaned when Speaker
popped t> Fletcher, and bandredbJ
started for the exits- Lewis Scratchs*
an infield hit and Hersog rushed ta
to steady Marquard. Gardner drove B>
{ wicked bounder past Merkle air? 1
i light field line, and Lewis was
! Ing third when Speaker checked]
j Lewis fought Speaker off. bat
way toward home he heard a
I cry and turned back- Once
! ran toward home and scored,
i That momentary return of Lewie SB
! third base was costly. Gardner,
his drive, which l?c\ore played
difficulty off the fence, had dasned
i second end would have made tTsirrS,
but Lewis returning to that base
, Gardner to hustle back
! When Lewis finally ran home It
too late for Gardner to ndvance.
. Gardner on tMrd he could easily
tied the ..--ore on Merkle's m
j Fletcher's throw on Warner's
I which followee"
I Tns Speaker limped through
Igame with a wr-n -hed ankl-. but
? did no? prevent him. in New TotB*s>
! half of thr ninth inntnsj. ft.?rr> rassMgj
[over toward ?!-?? ?? mporary fence aSbB
f***king Fletchers drive, lskulsa %%jmY
' three bases Then wheeling <Tfl~
Speaker threw to Stahl and
Mewrs. wno was rounding.
; thinking th* hall had gone to the
fen--e ^
Boston got the start on ?0
1 Mar.gger JliGtsv to-night. bat
I caught them to-day and now we
' g<? to the front The Giants I
learned much of Boston's st)ie et 1
I ir. tb# last three games and they
I profit by It" _
Manage- Stahl remarked that
I 4M not hregk right for th- R?
lo-daj. but be took the defeat
f-.::%
The two rt'oo? r*?<i-nrd to-as,
New York where the Polo
will find them In corr.hat to
weather ceaaitiorts permitting.
There were nine strike ?nta
O'Brien fanned twice and
I Terher. W earner.. Bai! I?
Fletcher The largest crowd that
saw a ball gam* la
through the ?ur fiat'lee ef
The national
shewed a padd ett*
TV ervwd came |gge
des ?et reell,- ?w-*?a t
end haar before Ca

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