Tg r^TCroT^oirim WHOLE NUMBER 19,136. ~ RICHMOND), VA., SATU RDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1912._? W?ATHEK TO PRICE TWO CENTO
Screened Rays of Blis?
tering Sun and Made
Mayor Cameron Calls to Mind
the Pact That Next Biggest
Fair Opens in Cockade City
on Monday?Nearly 20,000
People Pass Through
Ths little god of things as they
ought to bo sprinkled the lucky dust
thick on the fifth day of the Virginia
State Fair, aad the Fair Association
rose up aad called him blessed. The
clouds foregathered in the forenoon
and. hovered threateningly all day and
night, but never a sprinkle happened.
Ail things considered, it was lucky;
the clouds came. They screened the!
rays of the sun which threatened to!
duplicate Thursday's July temperature,
and played parasol to a picnic ground
an Inch thick with a five-day accumu?
lation of dust. They brought the pleas?
ant smell of Impending rain without
Such a combination was bard to
beat. It brought between IsVStdJ to 20.
vvo to the Fair Grounds and kept them
there?most of them?until bedtime, j
Again official figures are lacking.!
President Fairfax, who reached the
grounds early and left late, made it
20.000 on the general showing. Vice
president Samuel Cohen thought It was
every bit of that and then some, while
the officials in charge of the ticket
money, as becomes his conservative
calling, said it was at least 16.000.
lake your choice.
Peters barg the Honored Guest.
Yesterday wore the Petersburg label
In honor or the close family relation?
ship that bind* the capital of Henrico
with the capital of Dlnwiddie, the Fair
Association, for the first time In its
history, set aside one day of the six
to perpetuate the name and fame of
the city of trunks and as J Una Patata
bsrgers resemble Rlchmoaders so
closely in dress and disposition that tt
was hard to pick the visitors, but the
cross-country trolleys and the rail?
roads brought a generous number. SO
they must have been here.
The official family from the Cockade
City was headed by Mayor Ooorgs
Cameron, who occupied a box In the
grandstand with Mayor Alnslle. Among
other representatives from Peters?
burg's official world who came over
for the occasion were Judge J. M. Mul?
len, of the Corporation Court of Peters?
burg; Robert Gilllam. clerk of the Cor?
poration Court, and President William
Koenig. of the Board of Aldermen.
"You have a magnificent fair." ssAd
Mayor Cameron. "I have been all over
the exhibits, and they are the best that
X have ever sees at the Stats Fair. I
bad read reports of It, and waa sue i
pared to find a good exposition, but this
boats what I Imagined.
"1 cams also to tall the people of
Richmond that the Petersburg Fair
opens next Monday, aad will be oa all1
the week. We don't pretend to be as!
Inclusive as Richmond but concentrate!
more on Southaide Virginia. It wlU
be worth seeing. Wo expect to have
the biggest fair in our history."
A Fears i ei sea Tale.
The tale of yesterday's fair doings
contains fow thrills or climaxes. Like a
well-behaved fair already in the sear
aad yellow leaf. It conducted Itself
with the primness aad poise of a carat- i
val no longer in Its first youth. Wahoo
Lane, to he sure, waa as prodigal and
hilarious as ever, exhibits attracted
their generous quota, and the ponies
raced?bat the carnival animus, the
subconscious. reckless. impetuous,
picnic-ego. as William James would
have called It. was absent.
In Vie out-of-the-ordlnary events
falls the auction sale of prize animals;
which was held st 11 o'clock in the
morning. The "buyers were many, bat,
the sales were light. A few blue rib?
bon bulls sdopted new owners, but no
fancy prices were reported. In the
dairy breeds the movement was brisk?
er and sales more numerous
For a short time- during the sale th?
crowd reveled in the throe* of a sen?
sation. The ging of the hull colony, a
pink and white monster of more than
f.ooo poands with a string of blue rib?
bons on his placarded pedigree, was
put S?p at auction aad knocked down
for $150. The crowd gasped and won?
dered ustn word went around that he
was hid in Bp the owner. Then it grew
ashamed of Itself.
rave try Beys f*vi tea sa.
With Thursday's di^c.alty adjusted.
Captain Lindsay broucht his cavalry
troop out at l o'clock and ?-it?--taJned
a crowd -d grandstand for thirty min-1
ate* with a riding exhibition that
earned round after round of appssase.
The program tnclnded a number of
difficult figures, and we* a revelation
to a large number of visitors, to whom
the dashing cavalryman, rearing aad
wheeling with d-awn sabre, is a rare
The cavalry drill was preceded hy
the yuut Family?on* woman and two
men?In a fancy riding act which
would do reed t to Barn cm A Raitey.
They are four thotvug?<B>ed horses,
which execute fancy step* with the
ease of a teasa in vaedevljle The
Tsrkey Trat executed by one horse
and rider, to the tane of "everybody's
I?olng It." hy the Mace-Gav Rend, waa
one of the stunts that took.
RAchmonders were given a cbaeee
as sheer early ta the raring program,
wbeei Kelly Klag, a Venal horse owned
m *. T. Baas, of this oMy. ran away
WISHES TO BE READY
Autit-Hucm la Getting ?? Was
Vienna. October 11.?That Auatro
Hungary is m?kln? military prepara?
tions la anticipation that the Balkan
conflagration may Involve the larger
powers was indicated to-day by the
reply of the Minister of Finance lo
the Hungarian delegation to a criti?
cism by a socialist, that extraordinary
military credits required by the gov?
ernment Implied warlike designs.
While protesting that the govern?
ment policy was a most pacific one. the
minister said: "We are of the opinion
that international deliberations regard?
ing the consequences of war la the
Balkans may ensue, and in tiiat case
wa probably would make our voice
heard more seriously if we were arm?
Peaee Hope Revives.
London. October 11.?No news was
received in London to-night concern?
ing operations of the Montenegrins in
the direction of the Turkish town ot
I Scutari, or of hostilities on the other
Balkan frontiers. The legations of the
Balkan states In London were without
advices relating to the situation, eith?
er of a military or diplomatic nature.
The continued delay in declaring war
by the other states has revived hopes
that a general war may yet be averted.
Fighting etUI la Progress.
Constantinople. October IL?Fight?
ing between the Turkish and Montene?
grin troops was still in progress this
morning in the region of Tusbl. north
of Scutari. No further details have
reached here j
Deliver Replies Te-Dsy.
Belgrade. Servia. October 11.?Ser?
vian reply to the powers 's to be de?
livered simultaneously with the Bul?
garian and Greek replies to-morrow,
according to the Stampa. The latest
i information of their contents is to the
I effect tjat the powers' proposals con
I tain insufficient guarantees that the
I necessary reforms Jn the Turkish prov
[inces will be obtained.
SECRETARY KNOX RETURNS j
oases Fro a* Japaa. Where He Attend?
ed Emperor's Funeral.
Srettfle. Wash.. October 11?The
cruiser Maryland, bringing Secretary
of State Knox from Japan and Sec-'
retary of the Interior Fisher from
Honolulu, arrived to-day. Secretary
Fisher, before leaving for San Fran-:
"I was sent to the Islands by Presi?
dent Taft to investigate charges filed
against Governor Walter F. Frear by,
Delegate to Congress Jonah K. Kalan-'
lanaole, who sought to prevent the re
appointment of the Governor, and who
alleged misconduct in the management
of the government. At the close of
the hearing counsel for Kalanlanaole.
publicly stated that as that 'some of
the charges had been unproved and
others found to be based on erroneous
information, he wished to withdraw
them ' " j
I Secretary Knox made the following1
I stslsnag- "Ao publicly, announced
j before I left Washington and re-.
I peated on my arrival In Japan, the'
purpose of my recent mission waa on.
behalf of the President sod the peo?
ple of the United States to pay a tri?
bute of respeot to the memory of the
late Emperor and express the appre?
ciation of the people of America of the
wonderful achievements under his
reign and to express the sympathy of
America in the new Japan.
"In fulfilling that mission. I was
1 received on all aides by the court, the
officials and the people of Japan in,
the spirit in which I came "
AVIATORS ARE MISSING
Leave for Philadelphia and Fall to
Philadelphia. October 11.?Wireless
messages are being sent from the
Philadelphia Navy Yard to all parts of
the Delaware Bay and River In an ef?
fort to locate Marshall K Reld and
Lieutenant-Commander H C. Mustin..
of the navy yard, who left Cape May
Point this afternoon in s hydro-sero
plane bound for this city. Nothing
has been heard from the two men since
they started on their Journey at 2:45
this afternoon. It waa believed that
they would reach the navy yard here
before ? o'clock. When they failed to
arrive tt waa at first reported they had
returned to Capa May. This, however,
, proved Incorrect. Lieutenant-Com?
mander Grant, of the navy yard, ord?
ered that every effort be made to lo?
cate them by wlrelesa. Heid and Mus?
tin had estimated that the trip would
take about three hours Only enough
; gasolene could he carried to last two
and three-quarter hours, and their
. plan was to stop at Newcastle. ML. to
replenish their supply. They did not
get that far.
Relatives of the men believe some
river craft must have picked them up.
j FINISHING AT LEON
Ferres ?O Be Withdrew. Wewth After
Expewjesawe Make Repwrt.
Wsshington. October 11 ?American
forces will be withd-Swn from the
soil of Nicaragua within a month.
That is the expectation of Rear-Ad
i mtrai Soutberland. communicating with
; the Xavy Department from the An- .
napolls. In hsrbor at Corlnto. under,
j date of October Id.
' As soon as condition* In T,e?n per-,
, mit of withdrawing American sailors
1 snd msrines now guarding it. three'
1 expeditionary forces will leave there j
to investigate conditions throngheot
the repuMrc This Is In accord with
the original plan of Admiral bouther
lard for the pacification of the te-i
Colonel J. H Pendleton. Ma lor,
George C Reid and Major William N.'
McKelvy. all of the Marine Corps, will
eark cowt ana hi one of these expedi?
RECORD INHERITANCE TAX
****** ** 1 sR^nngaa.
Albany. N T.. October 11 ?A cheek
far eS.ISS.dSS waa received to-day by
State Comptroller Sckftn i I? payment
of the advance inheritance tax mm the1
??t?te of the late Catena! lake Jacob
Aster, who perished eg the Titanic
The temporary ta* was paid at this,
tkwe In order to vbtata the r-hate al?
lowed Jr*l?w if the tax la paid with?
in atx ansrks aft et the Seat? eg U
de?>went. The payment la the sargest;
since the estartsaent of the law
PERKINS IS BUCK
From Him and His Kind
They Would Have Government j
by Commission Which Would
nor Wilson Points Out De?
fects in Economic Theories
of His Opponents.
Cleveland, Ohio, October 11.?Gover-1
nor Woodrow Wilson, In discussing to?
day his argument tbat 'the thought of
the leading men ot the United States
Steel Corporation Is behind the tnird
party program with regard to the regu- <
lation or trusts," drew attention to
what he termed 'a very slgnlncantj
fact" mat Ueorge W. Perjtins "is him?
self back of the program." Ths Dem?
ocratic nominee recalled fhe fact that
Mr. i'er kins ftad once "aisclosed in
investigations berore Congress his
whole thought" about establishing ha-]
duatnal commissions to regulate mo-;
The Governor -spoke at Canton, the
home of McKinley, and in Cleveland,
besides the attack In his speech on the
trust plank of the Progressive party,
he paid tribute to the memeory ot
president McKinley, declaring that Just
before he died, he showed "symptoms
of adjustment to the new age such as
his successors hsve not exhibited." and
foresaw the necessity of elasticity In
the tariff and reciprocal trade rela?
tions with the world.**
"The regular Republicans say they*
are opposed to monopoly." said the'
Governor at Canton, "but when they
come to speak of the methods of re-,
straining it. they chiefly indulge in a
narrative of what they have already'
done, which we know to have been
ineffectual, and when the third party
takes up this side of the difficulty
what do they do? They propose to
leave things aa they are and subject
them to supervision of an industrial
commission, and we know what that
Industrial commission Is expected to;
A Starodfteaat Fact.
"It Is a very significant fact thai
George W. Perkins is himself hack of
this program, not because I would in?
timate any corrupt or improper In?
fluences, for I would not. Mr. Perkins
has Just as much right to his opinion
as I hav?, but Mr. Perkins has dis?
played hla whole thought in Investiga?
tions before Congress, and on one oc-:
caslon. for example, in testifying be?
fore the committee of the Senate, he
said there ought to be an Industrial
commission before whom gentlemen
desiring to combine should lay their
plans, and that if they were accepted,
tbat should exempt them from the,
operations of the clause of the Sher?
man act forbidding; combinations in
restraint of trade.
"In other words, he wants a com?
mission which will permit, under regu?
lations, the process of eoanciaations
and monopoly snd, therefore. I take
it for granted that that Is what is Th
the third psrtys Thought and in its
program, because I am Interested not
In where Mr. Roosevelt's money comes
from, hot where his Ideas come from,
and I see multiplying signs that his
Ideas come from those who set up
monopoly and who naturally wish to
maintain lt. I am no more in favor of
a gentlemanly monopoly than one that
is rude and impolite."
The Governor brought forth in the
same speech his Ideas on regulating
"You will say ?will you set up coin
petition by statuteT I am not aa in- j
nocent as I look." said the nominee. |
"I am not maintaining that you can ?
command men to compete, but i do !
say that you can remove the now in- j
supersble impediments to competition. '
No body of men who control 15 per 1
cent of the iron mines of the country .
ought to h- allowed to discriminate '
in the prices at whieh they sell their j
iron as between those who are in the
comblb* and those who are not: be- ;
causa we cannot allow ihe raw mate- j
rials snd mineral resources of this ?
country to be monopolized and pri
vately controlled. No combination of |
men ought to discriminate between j
retail dealers. I hav.-. therefore, prom?
ised rr.rself to do everything in my i
power, wheth-r elected to office or not? !
to expos? the monopoly of enterprise
in the X'nited States,"
The Oo\ernor added that ?the mo?
nopoly of enterprise" meant "the
monopoly of political power."
Wrexes Thwsjey ?ff fte? et i
'The Republican theory of govern?
ment?T ehallenge you to disprove It.' '
continued the nominee. Is a theory of
government through a board of trus?
tees, through ? selected rufribee. of
tig business nr n of the country, who
know a lot that you do ne.t know.
an>i who take it for granted that your
ignorance would wreck th? prosperity .
of the lotted State*. a?>d the ambition
of Mr Taft and Mr Roo*Welt t* to
be elected president of tit* board of
tiaeteea. I hsve been president of the
board of trustees and do not rare to
have another on my hands I want to
be lYesl ent of the people of the t'nll
e<i State*. Ths;re was mane a time
when I was president of the board
of trustees of a university, when the
undergraduate* knew more than the
trustees did. aad. it hss b**a a symbol
la say thought ever ?lr.ee thst If I
could have hand>d the people who
constituted Princeton University I.
roots* hav* carried It forward mach
faster than I could under a majority
f.f the -beard of trustee* "
The Govtraer te-day referred to the
? ate Mark Hsnna as the man
st?od for "the concentration of econo?
mic eootr-or st the sawe? time that h*
stood far the concentration of poli?
tical rowtrsf of Oaf rafted State*
Strike ob All Railroads Estertug
Atlanta Is Tsreateaed.
Atlanta. Ga.. October 11.?An ultt-'
mat urn waa served to-day on all the
railroads entering Atlanta, declaring
that a general strike of trainmen and
conductors will be called unless the
roads at once cease aiding the Georgia
Railroad and the Atlanta Terminal
Company In moving freight. The;
action w as the result of two meetings j
here to-day of chairmen of the train-j
men and conductors for the purpose.
of investigating alleged violations of j
the neutrality agreement existing be- :
tween the unions and the various rail- j
Settlement of the Georgia Railroad
strike, it is said, depends only on the
action to be taken by the Terminal
Company In regard to the reinstate?
ment of the forty-six men who struck
in sympathy with the Georgia Rail?
road trainmen and conductors. C. A.
I Wlckersham. president of the Atlanta
I and West Point Railroad, and chair
I man of the Terminal board, who has
I been in conference to-day with Charles
j P. Haina the government mediator.
I stated late to-day that none of the
, new men will be discharged to make
i places for those who went on strike.
For th# first time since the strike
[ was inaugurated a train was operated
' from Macon to Augusta to-day. It:
i was in charge of a deputy United'
I States marshal and carried no passen- ?
: gers. By order of Marshal White.1
. train No. 1. from Augusta, was held,
! up this morning and did not go out.
Troops Ready for Action.
Augusta. Ga. October 11.?Four
I more companies of troops were ordered
. out to-day by Governor Brown to pre
' serve order in the event of a general
strike of union men being declared in
connection with the street railway
strike which has been on here for,
three weeks. The action Was taken
at the request of Mayor Barrett to-day
after 400 members of the carpenters',
tinners', sheet metal workers' and
painters' unions went on strike. If
the strike ibecomes general. It is es?
timated more than 2.500 men will quit
their tools. To-night all local mili?
tary companies were assembled at the
armory, Including a troop of cavalry
and machine gun squad. Colonel
O'Leary and a company from Waynes
boro arrived about 8 o'clock and were!
Immediately assigned quarters. The
situation was rendered more tense thlsj
afternoon when a strikebreaking mo
tormtn named Oifton exchanged shots!
with a deputy sheriff. Clifton was j
arrested and placed in jail.
BANDITS STILL AT LARGE
No Trace of Four Men Who Attempted'
to Rob Train.
Fort Smith. Ark.. October 11?No
brace of the four men who attempted
to rob northbound Kansas City pas?
senger train No. 2, near Mena. Ark.,
early to-day, had been found lata to?
night. The attempt was the third
within a week along the Oklahoma
Arkansas border. Express Messenger
Murrell Burgett, whose pluck and
quick wit prevented the robbery, was
resting easily to-night. In an effort;
to force the messenger to disclose
whore the valuable packages were
concealed the robbers flogged and
kicked him. but in vain.
The attempt to rob ithe train to
day was made between Hatfleld and;
Mena. Ark. While the bandits were
effecting an entrance to the car. the'
express messenger concealed the valu?
able packages. A fusillade of shots'
was exchanged, but Burgett was not!
wounded. One of the bandits waa
wounded. A statement from Mena to?
day to the effect that the robber waa!
captured was contradicted to-night, i
When the messenger's ammunition,
was exhausted he was overpowered byj
the robbers, but refused, to aid them:
in their search for valuables. In the,
midst of their search the bandits were
frightened away by Conductor lock
wood. Burgett was rushed to Mena]
for medical attention. A posse wag!
immediately organised to pursue tbej
While the robbery waa being at-j
tempted a sheriff's posse pursuing men
who robbed a Kansas City South-,
ern trsin last week was following'
what proved to be a false trail. A
man giving the name of Reynolds
and claiming to be a member of the i
band escaped from the posse after,
leading it to a place where he:
said the loot was to be divided.
PROPERTY LOSS $6004)00 i
Burning of Standard OR Stew antra.j
TWt M"* fibs' **f? If I
Bayonne. N. J.. October 11.?Fire-:
boats from New Tork and a fleet of
tugs were still pouring water to-day.
into the smoldering wrecks of two oil
steamers of the Standard Oil fleet de- ,
stroyed In * epectacktr $?00,000 fire'
here late last night A checking up of
crews showed two men yet tinaccount
ed for. A third, pettr Irennen, a fire- :
man in the employ of the Standard
Oil. was so badly burned that he prob,
ably will die.
The flr<- started with an explosion on
the tank strstrs-r Dunholme. due to sali
for England to-day with a cargo of
er..-, barrels of oil. The flames spread
to and destroyed the oil schooner Coro?
net, the Norwegian bark Concordla.
and badly damaged two other veneria
The crews Jumped overboard, aa did
Mrs Christian Osborne. wife of the
captain of the Punholme. and her two
daughters, twelve and fourteen years
old. respectively. All w >re oleked up
w;th th- exception of a carpenter and
.-in ses'stant engineer, who are be?
lieved to have perished.
IN HANDS0F RECEIVER
Sagte I mm} by tsreta Force Issel?si
f isjaasj so wan.
AtTanta, Go.. October II.?The Na?
tional Assurance Company, a co-opera?
tive ;ife insurance Company with about
!?.? ?.? <n o'iteMo business In tieor
rla. was placed in the hsnds o' a re?
ceiver to-ds> by Judge Bell, of the
Fulton Superior Conrt. The action re
salted from suits filed bv Max Spe'gel
and M Malsell. agents of the company
According to Jerome Moore, who was
named receiver, the company's Ilahill i
ties sre about IJti.Oeo. with assets of
$:?.?**. Arrangements are bHag made
to reinsure the Xntlenars baelneen
OFF FOR NEW YORK
Revert v. MSps.. October II ?Presi?
dent Taft started for New Tern to?
night en the Mayflower to review the |
Wg America? fleet next Monday and
? ?-?r Mrs. Taft and] Miss Helen !
Directly Implicates For?
mer Officer With Mur?
der of Rosenthal.
Maurice Luban Identifies "Gypj
the Blood" and "-Lefty Louie"
as Two of the Men Who
Fired Fatal Shots?Defense
Seeks to Discredit
New York, October 11.?First testi?
mony implicating Charles Becker In
the murder or Herman Kooenthal waa
given at to-day's seesion of the trial
of the former police officer accused of
instigating the murder of the gambler.
It wa? testified by, Maurice Luban mat
J;e-eker had said to Jack Rose about
three weeks before the murder: "If
that - Rosen thai is not croaked
I will croak him myself."
Luban, who also was an eyewitness
of the murder, identified in court to?
day "Gyp the Blood" and "Lefty Louie"
as two of the men who fired the snots
that killed RosentbaU. and William
Shapiro as driver of the murder car.
"Gyp" and "Lefty" he had known
for more than a year, he said, and he
also swore that "Dago" Frank, like- j
wise an acquaintance, waa in the ?'oup
when the shots were fired. He knew I
Rosen thai, and had seen Becker. He
proved to be such a strong witness |
for the State that John F. Mein tyre, I
chief counsel for the defendant, spent
two hours snd a half trying to break
down his testimony.
Luban was only discovered by Dis?
trict Attorney Whitman a day or two
ago. He was found with his brother
Jacob, held in Jail in Newark on a
forgery charge. The brothers claimed
to have been "framed up" by somebody.
The prosecutor procured their release
on parole, and, according to Maurice,
the witness, -promised to help them
in every way if they would prove their
On the stand Luban said he heard
Becker utter his alleged death threat
against Rosenthal in the steam room
of the Lafayette Baths, and that he
stood within two or three feet ot the
police officer at the time. He did not
know Becker well, he conceded, but
had seen him in a gambling iboase on
? How did you know it waa Becker
you saw in this gambling house." j
asked Mr. Mclntyre.
"Because I asked. I thought it
strange that a man of his appearance I
should be in such a place." rejoined j
He added that Becker was talking I
at the time with "Denny Sly Fox." an
underworld character who is expected |
to be a witness in the trial.
Luban's identification of the gun!
men was made without hesitation-j
When they were brought in for his in- j
spection it was their third appearance
In the court room during the day. !
Giovanni Stanch, another witness, had ;
identified "Whitey" Lewis, and they!
had also been lined up before Ryan, a :
chauffeur, who declined in a frightened:
manner to identify any of them, al
though he. too. had seen them.
Gaa Mea Protest.
The gun men on the third appear?
ance made a protest. "We don't ob
fSct to being identified, but we think
we ought to have a chance like every- j
body else to be lined up with more j
men." said "Lefty Louie." "We want,
this thing cleared up. but we want,
a square deal."
The testimony of Luban as to how
the shooting was done closely corrob- j
orated stories told by other witnesses. !
Hs said he had gone to the Metropole j
wich a woman hi knew only as Annie. [
who also had seen the shooting.
Mr. Mclntyre dwelt long upon the
fact that Luban had been In Jail on a
forgery charge and in other ways at?
tack*.! the character of the wttn.-ss.
"Isn't it a fact." shouted the attor?
ney, "that you and your brother of?
fered to come over here snd testify for
Backer if he would get you out on
"I dtd not: I don't know about my
brother.'* said the wltnesa '
Although th* lawyer produced let
tors purporting to have been written
to htm by the brothers, the witn-ss!
stoutly denied h* mad* any such over- I
tores He had seen Jsck Rose In th* j
district attorney's ofllc? yesterday, h* ?
said, anj Rose had told him "to t*ll I
the truth and tell all you know." The !
defense to-day subpoenaed the wit- '
?ark Rose, th ? State's most Impor?
tant witness, largely upon whose testi?
mony before the grand Jury Becker's
indictment was baaed, was rsi:*d to
the stand, the last witn-as of th* dar.
hut did not testify. Justice Croft* ad?
journed court when be was Informed
by counsel that It would take at least
five hours to compleri Rose-, examina?
Thomas Rvsn. a chauffeur, and an
*vewltn*sf. to the murder of Herman
Rosenthel. .refised. when called to
th* stand by the pros*cution at the
f-:al to-dev. to identify any of the
four men Involved In th* shooting
Thev were lined ,jr> befor* htm but
the witness declined to swear ?hat h*
l.sd seen ar.v one of them Are s shot
If* ev*n repudiate* S story he Is sl
>ged to hsve prerlooslv told Assis?
tant District Attorney Mos* Justice
f.ntr was onaMe to log th* witness's
London. October 11?Themas **M
who saw Heraus Baseathai.
gambler shot down sad killed by
men In New T?-k City July lg tag
will sail for New York to-atorrow on
the steamer Msurrfanla to testify at
the trla' r.f form'r Police Lieutenant
rh?-'*a Meeker II* win be a rente -
panie*-: by William liefere*, aa assis?
tant district sttornev of N*w Tora i
t'ounty. Ceaa* ssld he felt It was
?TasB^tVtalm*n* *** tmmt7 ?? ?H
DEFENDS HIS RECORD
?iiirtilt Teil? Why He DM Vet Take
l> TmrUT Revtsion.
Oshkosh. Wla., October 11.?A de?
fense of his record on the tariff ques?
tion and an attack on Governor Wil?
son's position were mads in a speech
here to-night by Colonel Roosevelt.
Governor Wilson, he said, had been the
hope of the progressive* hut had
chanfed his attitude, and "at present
his sole chance tiea in the support of
lie spoke in a warehouse, as all
available halls were too small.
Here. In Senator La, Follette's own
State, the Colonel discussed for the
first time of his campaign the Sena?
tor s opposition to -him.
Colonel Roosevelt said the Progres?
sive party's campaign fund this year
would be leas than half the fund of
either the Democratic or the Republi?
can party. The Progressives, he said,
were planning on a basis that would
involve the expenditure of about
Colonel Roosevelt, arguing questions
of some of his opponents as to why he
did not take up the tariff question
when he was President, said:
"When I became President business
had Just passed through two terrible
earthquakes* there having been two
complete and sweeping changes of the
tariff In the preceding eight years. The
time for such another change did not
ripen until the very end of my admin?
"During the time I was President;
there was no complaint that I was not
doing enough. The complaint of al!
my enemies waa that I was doing too
I much. The chief demand that the
tariff should be taken up came from
the great railway and trust magnates,
j who have always been anxious to use
j the tariff as a red herring to be
dragged across the trail whenever ac?
tion which they dislike is threatened
?and Mr. Wilson is obligingly trying
to play their game at this moment.
"Mr. Wilson, on the tariff, as on al?
most every other Issue, either takes
no definite position or takes so many;
conflicting positions that it is diffi?
cult to know what he means to do.
Probably Mr. Wilson has no clear idea
of what he does Intend to do."
TRUCE IS BROKEN
War Brenks Oat Wltk Greeks and
Kxettenseat Is High.
Bingham, Utah, October 11.?An at?
tack on a Greek hillside settlement]
j by fifty deputy sheriffs which resulted
In bloodshed, and several minor dis?
turbances to-day broke the truce that
has prevailed among those involved
in the copper m'ne strike.
To-night excitement reached a high
pitch. Streets were crowded and
threats of vengeance were made by
Shortly after a steam shovel >oegan
operation at the Utah Copper Com?
pany's pit this morning. Greek strikers
congregated at their settlement which
faces the excavation. Deputies closed
In on them from all direet'ons- A
partly completed trench, which the
deputies declare was intended for
breastworks, was discovered . While
some of the officers dispersed the
crowd others searched the houses. A
number of weapons were seized. One
Greek was felled by a blow over the
head with a rifle which laid epen his
I scalp. Another was shot and may die.
PARTY LEADER IS LED
Keseeveit Mas Allowe Taft Man to
I Washington. October 11.?Samuel
Aranowitz. of New York, testified be
; fore the Clapp committee to-day that
Samuel Koenig. the Taft leader, ac?
tually had named nott of the Roose?
velt poll watchers in the primary
"I was supposed to be the Roosevelt
leader in mv district." he said, "and
1 Mr. Koenig suggested several names
for the position of watcher.
"The election was controlled by Mr.
; Koenig's men."
Aranowitz said that Koenig had in?
duced him to part with the badges and
certificates he had gotten from the
Kdward T. Stotesbury, of Philadel?
phia, a banker, testified that he col
beted $1*.>.7:\>..>0 in Pennsylvania in
1904 for the Republican national cam?
paign, and in 1908 he garnered 1101.
?57.67. Among the 1904 contributors
appear the names of several steel com
panics doing business In Pennsylvania.
The contributions ranged from $5.000
FUND REACHES $425400
Mere sa ?Iget For lee mt Pissseisttr
New Tork. October 11.?Henry M
Mergenthau, chairman of the financial
committee of the Democratic National
Cotmttee. announced to-day that con?
tributions received to date totsled
$I2.>.0*?. More than $22.000 was re?
ceived yesterday, and the chairman
declared that $204>.St>0 more was in
sight and would be received by the
first of next week.
Mr. Morgenthau said he Intended to
make public next week another list
of contributors arid disbursements.
There still remains In ans to the
credit of the national committee a
little over $2".000.
ANOTHER JUROR SECURED
six Have stei Aerewdrd see aervtee
SS Herder TrSsl.
Lake Charles. La. October 11 ?One
additional Juror was secured to-day
out of the special panel of t*e tales?
men who appeared in court this morn?
ing for prospective *ert ice In the
Grabow murder trial.
J H. Martia. aged fiftt. a farmer,
was th?- luri.r selected Mx now ha*e
be.n ?'c^pted ?Inc.- the ring of th?
Another special panel o' stxtv.five
was summoned to appear tn <-o .rt to?
morrow. Twenty-five peremptorx chal?
lenges ha^e been made bv the prose
curlon ar-1 twenty by the defense A
t-?t?l of J4? talesmen ha*? been ex?
tlieaetlaaa Withdrew ? and ? esaeujasra
W If I onsperre sheerer.
Washington. October 11?The De?
part rr. e n t of Justice has abandoned aay!
intention of taking action at thia time
en charges that tHe AntTlrsn Press
Association and the Western News?
paper -Cnlen have violated the agreed
decree recently ?Stars at <~hl a*e by
litdg h M iJMtdls. reet-aie ng these
:?<.-?? "1i!? ? a 'rt en
at r cefrpetltlve friee hod? The alte
aalions of notations preferred try each
company as?1 net the other have bee*
withdrawn and. tt is eotd. sash baa
announced Its Intention of observing
JOE WOOD SHINES
AS BRIGHT STAR
His Speed Ball Works
Havoc With Giants'
WINS HIS SECOND
FROM NEW YORK
Boston Boxman's Mystifying
Work Is Without Blemish.
Heine Wagner Plays Won?
derful Game at Short?Tes
reau Does Not Get in Form
Until Game Is Lost.
Receipts and Attendance
**w Tork, October 11.?Tbe na?
tional Oot-amlaeloa*? nsraree for aa?
tendance aad receipt? at to-day's
Paid atteadaaee. 34,502.
Total receipt a, *7?.?44.
National Coaaaaiaslon'a share,
Pleyer?' ?bare. S41.387.7?.
Each dob's ?bare. S1.%7?B.?2.
New Tork, October 11.?The Bostons,
pennant-winners of the American
League, were victors to da> over the
New Tork National League team hy a
score of 3 to 1 in the fourth game of
the world's series. The Red Sox lATtt
now won two game* and the Gia.it?
' one game, the second contest having
i ended in a tie.
Some 36>0.> people jammed in th*
stadium to-day saw a thrilling con?
test. The two team* played in their
true form, and the nervousness shown
in earlier contests was not observed.
"Smoky Joe" Wood shone to-day.
The Red Sox players fairly hugged
I their star box man as he walked out it
? the playing Held with his second vie
j tory over the New Tork club dangling;
; from his belt.
j Gray sodden clouds screened the gun*
; and in the murky atmosphere Wood's
; speed ball worked havoc with the
? ?-iants hatting. Only once was a Giant
' batter able to gauge the Boston man'e
' curves for a hit when a hit meant a
j The infield was wet with rate. Wood]
i stood in a pile of sawdust. His pitch
1 ing was without blemish or flaw, not
one man being: passed, while eight
Giants walked to the plate and then
walked back again after vainly tryii.sr
to read the riddle of the Boston man'a
mystifying drop balls and fast in
"How can we hit what we can't seer*
asked "Red" Murray when he wallte?*
to the bench after fanning for ths>
Wood at Has Best.
Wood was in trouble in only two
innings, in the sixth and again in tha
seventh, when the home club's only
run came over the plate. The sixth
showed Wood at his bes* Tesreaa
Jabbed a hit to left, and Devoro .
bounced a drive off Wood's ankle for
a base before any one was out.
The stands v.ent wild with excite*
ment and tri-- t.? rattle the Boston?
pitcher. But ? ?c-d was cool. Ha !
caused Larry Do} le to pop out ana
then fed S nod grass and Murr ray on
quick breaking down shoots, makings'
those Giant batters send weak rollerst
to the Re 1 infield.
Boston broke into the run column,
in the secon . when Gardner tripled",
snd scored on T. si. ati's wild heave ?C
a spit ball
The second run ? 1 me in th* fourth*
when Stahl reached tirst on a fore* htt?
stole second, went to third on aa tat
held out and home on Cady's drive.
Boston made its third run la tha
ninth trardnvr *ingl*d. was sacri?
ficed to second by Stal... to third oa ass
infield out and tallied on Wood's sisr
The Gisntt's only f*Jh was scored I?
the seventh by Herxog on his owa
sinsle to centre and Fletcher's two*
hagger to right fiekk
A New Tork Iw broke the
of th- Oient partisans. Hs is
WKKtiff. the Red Sox shortstop,
plsys to-day robbed the Giants of
three hits Two of his stop* Of
?mashes over second were made Witt?
on* hand on the dead run. Then half?
toning, he snapped his throws t*>
nrst base an-. : of the runners by ts
With one run needed to tie in tat?
e-.ghth Devore slashed a grounder IsatsS
Woo". Thousands cheered as th* baU
sped bv second base, for s hit meant ?
good start for a final rally. Wss^?O*
seed over the bag. scooped the basl
with his gloved hand and snapped tha
*.sll to first without recovertag b*S
halsr..* Th' fleet Devor* wss Oat ?**
jrtche*. _- .
?ferke? an' ri-t'h'r ?!?o starred ha
-eMinr plsr*. wbit* Murray robbM
e- , r a three-base hit at ^ ?*"
gtna;:ig of tb* fifth Running barb ts?
th* re- etc wall, the
leaped into the air snd clutched tsaj
bell with one band_
Tins* ?e**? t***e Milan.
Te*re?a did sot get into bfcs *??*?*?
tig stride until the Bel ?*"* bad saads?
two rnns Aft-r trut rv tightens* mjK
ani In tbe fifth, sixth *td seventh %m*> |
ntngs tsrned th* Boot beckla
two. three order The ntoarst^ ?
Singer was taker, oji. "nly *? ?'?"'* ?
pinch hitter to hat f.v hlsa.
There wer* thirteen strike
tag the gnat* F?r B~sfe*n Cb4y
??t twice ard !'?'? --taM aad) M
??st* aarh. Ol the New Ter*
Mevrav a*d Me-1?.- fasred
sad D*x..r?. sr..tar*ee. a*k*l**?
Te**e?* went out Msr* each bp
There ?'** a*
gaea* h*r* to-dav. atsi
xml | txt