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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 27, 1912, Image 1

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9*4 TIMES FOUNDED MBt.
VMS XUBPATCH FOUNDED MM.
WHOLE NUMBER 19,151.
RICHMOND, VA., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27,1912.
TU WKATIER TU JAY?T?te.
PRICE FIVE CENTO
MURDEROUS FIRE
FALLS LIKE ill
IN AORIANOPLE
r -
TurkishStronghold Must
Surrender Within
Few Hours.
T -
?Balkan allies
are irresistible
Battlefields Are Covered With
Masses of Dead and Dying,
and Suffering Is Terrible.
Balkan States Practically
Assured of Final and
Speedy Victory.
I Latest From the Balkans
Ksglaad. Kraut aad Italy arc
wwrkJag fraatleally fur peaceful lm?
ten ratlea. Geraaaa?, Aaatrla an*
KiHla are aeeatbawtaatlr.
A Servian diplomat eaye opealy
tar allies are Sghtlag far territory,
aad will kitr It.
Adrlaaoplc Is uader heavy anal
hardaaeat aad burning. It la aao
Bacatarlly espected ?0 ?urrradrr.
IBaaraaaaa r*>il ?f dead aad woaad
ad. Frightful ufrrtig la Tarka.
Bedgarlaa battle.
Servian* raptare I skua.
Greeks are saarehiaa on Monaatlr.
'galrwar ta SalaaalAva
Servta proelataaa ?aajah af Novl
hasar. a Servian province.
Scutari reported captured by
Meat ear grin a.
{Special Cable to The Times-Dispatch.]
Berlin. October 2S.?Turkey's fate
'?ras considered practically sealed here
to-night. The Constantinople claim
that the bultan's forces had won "a
?Treat victory" was hardly noted. It
was looked upon as a last expedient to
?rouse a little enthusiasm, but it was
doubted that even the igi.orant Turk?
ish masses ? 111 be accclvrd by It.
It was recognised that the news of
Bulgarian. Servtaj. Montenegrin and
Oreek victories, telegraphed from Sofia.
Belgrad'. Cetiinje and Athens is prob?
ably colored, but iu general substance
it was sccepted ss representing what
really Is happening. A good third of
the country, it was deemed clear, la
overrun by the Turks' en-mica and
Wherever they are It is evident that
they are gaining ground rapidly.
The fall of Adrianople before morn?
ing war predicted. It was certainly
amrroundrd, and at last accounts a
SiBrderous fire was being poured into
It. Reports that the Bulgarian troops
ware attempting to take the Turkish
fatrenchmeu u by oiorm were unverl
Sed. but with the city in flames and
ahells falling like hall in Its streets,
?relief cut off and the defending forces
dlsheartenea by the loss of all their
?uter fortifications, a prolonged resist?
ance wss deemed more than unlikely.
The highest estimate of the number of
killed during the fighting In Adrla
aoplt h vicinity since last vVedr.esdsy
morning places the Turkish totsl st
14,000 and the Bulgarian at S.?00. not
Including wounded. The Turkish flg
Mree axe almost certainly two or three
times too high. The Bulgarian esti?
mate probably Is more nearly ac
sntrate.
SaaVrlaa* Are Terrible.
In retreating, the Turks left moat
af their dead and wounded on the
?aid. The sufferings of the woundoa
Save ben terrible. The Bulgarians
had no time to care for them while
the fighting was at Its height, ana
hundred; nave laid unattended aad
hungry and thirsty for as long as four
Stars, much of the time in a chillies;
pain in the open. Of course, an enor
asons proportion who might otherwise
have been saved succumbed to this ex?
posure.
That the Turks died hard, and that
the Bulgarians bought their victory at
a tremendous price. Is becoming in?
creasingly clear b> the repa.-t* which
were beginning to filter through from
the front te-night.
While companies wore wiped out by
the rapid-fire guns, by the desperate
charge, and countercharges, the Bul?
garians found the Turkish dead literal?
ly plied In heaps behind many of the
farts they captured.
Larger a timbers of the wounded are
Buffering from bayonet thrusts, gashes
from knives and shots Srsd at each
ados' range that the skin wad barnrd
by the powvier. showing to what an
enrtent the fighting waa hand- to-hand
between the combatants.
The Bulgarian* were burying their
own and tb< Torktat, dead la trenches
?n the Held to-night.
?Special CabI- to Th.- Tlmea-l^nntcK.?
leindon. October IT -- % ape* is! to the
Central New* early to-day reported
the capture of Scotari By the Monte?
negrins. The to? n is the most Im?
part* nt in Northern Albania It had
streng defences and a formidable gar
ruvon. Its capture has been considered
Imminent, however. f?r some time.
No verification of the rapture of
Scutari by the Monte near rlns nM
been received here. It is* believed
here that tt ?111 be taken ' er>
aocm. ag the Montenegrins are shell
tag the besieged cltj. and the
Tarka have been ?aietiy withdrawing
far some days.
fthlle the little neighbor* of Perrta
are Shelling lN-utarl the Rtilgar* are
circling In fron? of Adrianopt*. and
word come* that the flames af the
burning swhurh* of that etty are
lighting np Bulgarian entrench me nt?.
An along the Uae fresn Smtarl ta
Adrianople the allies are pressing en
ward, sacawraged) by their Victoria*,
tbetagh they have besa waa with tre
ahBashMBB easaartsea. awd b>srt?asw by
the apparent a n et 1 lllngn**" af the
Tarka to take the eeTaeastve
Welsh af Aah law spit th* Ralgar* are
?aatlHaa the city, while thedr sdvajhn*.
EVIDENCE PRODUCED
Jury See? Material fer Bomb*, Taken
Kress I aloa Head.* Barters.
Indianapolis, Ind., Octobor 29.?
Ala.! in clocks, gum shoes, mtroglyce
1 rlne cans, tags from dynamite pacn
i ages and wires were produced bn
1 fore the Jury at the "dynamite con
, apiraey" trial to-day and identified ny
'Marion J. II > land. Chief of Police of
I liidlanajeolls, as having been taken
I from the vaults of the International
, Association of Bridge and Structural
] Iron Workers on the night that J. J.
I AlcNamara was arrested. Photographs
of packages of dynamite also were
I identified by Chief Hylaod. All the
exhibits which, wore introduced by
the government to sustain its conten?
tion that the forty-live defendants now
j on trial are equally guilty with the
t McNamara brothers and Ortte K. Mc
; Manigal In causing explosions, were
' plied in heaps on the floor before the
jury.
i Chief ilyland testified that on the
j night of April 22. Ifta, when McNa?
mara, secretary of the mon, wan at -
' rented. President Frank M. Kyan and
ottier of the defendants were present.
The witness said Kyan on advice of
i his attorney had protested against a
search of the union's vaulta before a
! warrant was procured.
! Out of a vault In the basement or
I the office building, the witnsss testi
'. fled, four packages containing sticks
of dynamite, fuse and other articles
i were taken.
"I now hand you a package. State
whether it was taken out of tnat
vault,- said James W. Noel, special
I otsuneel for the government.
"Yes. it was. It contains fourteen
alarm clocks." rep led Chief Ilyland.
: The clocks were shown to the Jury.
; They arc said by the government to
be part of those used by the dyna
- miters In causing bombs to explode
several hours after tfcey bad been
"planted," as wa* done in blowing up
the Los Angeles Times building.
; -a
i DOG CHASES ELEPHANT
I' Ter Black and Taa parts Ponderous
Anlsaal to Flight,
[bpaeial Cable to The Tunee-Dispatch.]
Paria. October 26.?stampeded by a
I toy black and tan dog. about the size
of a small kitten, one of the hughest
; elephants Paria baa ever eeen did
I U.O?o worth of damage to-nlrht in
the traffic-thronged Boulevard B-.-au
? marchaia.
The elephant was scuffling along the I
boulevard for advertising purposes, at-,
. tended by an ebony-skinned white-lur*
' banned mahout armed with a long prod
! pole. Dashing from the crowd on the j
j sidewalk, the do?r opposed the animal's
? further passage, offering battle with a '
I cackle of wild yapping. Horrified, the
: elephant wheeled and broke into a
I ponderous gallop, trumpeting shrilly.
! The dog pursued, snapping at his heels.
The maliout tried to stop the runaway, j
' but his charge was hysterical with !
sartSC Into a tobacco a hop he dashed
. full tilt. The door was too small for
him. so he took part at the wall with
him. Shuacas'.s went over, chairs and
tables were smashed, chandeliersj
' cranlied to the floor, and customers
. piled themselves In heaps in an ef
' fort to escape being flattened. The ,
: elephant had little time to waste on
' them, however. He merely tore down
! the rear wall and escaped Into a t?ack
yard, where finally the mahout caught
and calmed him. Under cover of the
. confusion the Aiig vanished.
MURDER UNEARTHED .
Nude Body ef Weenss Pound Haantag
tm Cellar.
1 [Speetal to The Times-Dispatch. 1 j
! fit, Louis, October 2?.?The nude body
of a woman, apparently forty or forty- j
live years old, was found hanging.,
badly decomposed, in the cellar of an
old mansion on Locust Street here late
t?-da.y. The woman had been gagged
before ana was hanged. The clothing,
on which there were no marks, had
been torn into strips, and was not
found until the police had been advised
in a mysterious letter. It lay several;
feet away.
The hands of the body were crossed
and tied across the abdomen. Over the
head was a gunny sack, tied around
tli* neck. Apparently the woman had
bees beaten Into unconsciousness be-'
fore she was hanged. The note to the
police which led to the finding of trie
body was on plain foolscap paper,
signed "Jane Ashley." It read:
"Send to 2S7 LxKTist Street. In the
cellar you will find the body of a man
banging.''
Until two months aero the house
.' where the body was found was rented
? by Edwin Craig as a rooming house.
Nothing In the description of the
body reminded him of any woman who
, ever roomed at the house. Craig said.
MORGAN IS LIBERAL
taaasnu ?fft at
ta Tatntti College.
{Special to The Tlmes-tdepaton.]
Hartford. Conn . Octoi-er ?J. Pier
i pont Morgan came to Ha.tf?rd. his na
J tire city, to-day. aid informed the
I trustees of Trinity College that he
. would give that institution a new
library and an administration building,
; to cost approximately |2<i?.<H)0. the en
' tire amount to be given by him.
Mr. Morgan came to Hartford In a
: special train. He had only one com
: pan ion. Mr. Tyuon. of the firm of Fisher
* Co.. of New Tork.
Mr. Morgan eras In Hartford three
' and one-half hours, and during the
time Inspected the addition to the Mor
. gan memorial In process of construe*
' tlon. his gift to the people of Hart?
ford In memory of his father. Junius
spencer Morgan, and later went r*>
Trinity College.
SICKLES CHARGES FRAUD
\ IWnes Wt9 Indewued Seer fnder r4 rewa
[Special to Th? Times-r*brpat-h.l
New Tork. Oi-fcaher 2?. ? Allegations
of fraud are lead- by ?JenTal Parviel
K. Sicklea. In an answer filed in the
Supreme Court to-day to a suit fo-.
1 . .vw.. brousSa by August Hooksher
on a note ind.rrsed by (Isaer?! Si?*k!?r.
The defendant denls* that hr is lia?
ble on tf*e note, and rays that one i<anl
I? Dttaoat casne to the defendant.
?'th?n a man over ninety years of age."
at his home, and prwured him to ln
?t..rs? the note b> making false state?
ment that It was an ordinary prim!*
' eery note, which wae secured by ?r>|
lateral, and upon erhleh rmmont. the
maker of the note. w-<veld aione b<- held
I table.
GENERAL CARRIN6T0N DEAD
?Je tied stints* d Ksstswan tu Mtssa- |
MBaelal to The Times-Ompatch 1
Boatoa. tvtotwr 2? a-iraiter l>a
era! Hearv l>?-be Carrinsrton. <-mln. i
in Ufa at?a. war and taw. died at I
bis home la Hyde Park to-day. Gwu- j
real Car i heart on ?ras born In la,
fseath was due to o?d age
Oa astral Cht-Ttwgton's grandfather.
Janes* rwrlneftnev. was an inventor .
ana as?efsifaiar af rides far taa!
i Fitted States whits ate great-grand?
father. Captain Jeremiah Carrlnenon,
was a patriot af the Amertnan Mara
lateen aadj a trtewd ef WsstHaghsa.
Omeral fltiil?taw aided In the
finaaailis af the B'ssBHias party,
whets a gaaMaat af Oslnsaaaav o. ? >??
C. P.TAFT IS MOST
BEflEROUSOOHOR
He Contributes $57,000
to Republican Cam?
paign Chest.
PARTY HAS TOTAL
FUND OF $591,032
J P. Morgan & Co. Appears in
I List With $25,000, While Cab?
inet Officers Are Liberal.
Largest Item of Expense
Is for Newspaper
Advertising.
Washington. October 26.?Total con
j tributions of $0^1.032.20 and expendi?
tures of I558.U11.Z6 in the Republican
presidential fund were disclosed In the
! financial statement of the Republican
I National Committee file?i to-day wlt?
; the clerk of the House of Representa
? tives.
Charles V. Taft, '..rother of the
i President, appeared a* the largest
I contributor. The Mf*art showed that
I he gave $50,000 In two $25.000 contrl
I buttons to the New Volk headquarters
and $6,000 to the Chicago headquar?
ters.
Francis L. Leiand. of New York, was
second, with one $20.000 contribution
i and another $30,000 contribution. The
! third largest contributor was Andrew
\ Carnegie, with one $35,1)00 contribution
[aast au additional one of $10,000.
J. P. Morgan at Co. is credited with
I contributing $25,000; George F. Baker,
; of New York, $10.000; William Nelson
I Cromwell. $10,000. acd Harry M. Moore.
I of Chicago, $10.000.
A numoer of persons in the diplo
I roatic corps are listed among the
[Janei contributors. Larz Anderson
! minister to Belgium, gave $10,000.
' Huntington VYiisou, Assistant Secre
j taxy of State, is listed as giving $??
! 000. ,
I Secretary Meyer, of the Navy De
[ bail pi* HI- heads the Cabinet with $2,
I M#; Secretary MacYeagh gave $2,000.
I Attor-iey-Ceneral Wickersham and
Postmaster-General Hitchcock each
j gave $1.000.
1 The largest aggregate expenditure.
j given by the report is $79,1*3.17 for
i advertising to the American Aasocla
I tlon ?f Foreign Newspapers.
Advertising figures ate prominent
throughout the statement of expendi?
tures. One photographer in New Tora
was paid" (7,605 for professional work.
Tlie Republican State Committee el
Florida was gtvagi ?500.
A group of cont-i-Jtois from Hono?
lulu sent $9.250.
Among other large givers were: J.
G. White, of New York', $2,500; Sena?
tor Sanders, of Tennessee, $1.000; Otto
S. Stiefel St. Louis $1,000; R. T. Lin?
coln, of Chicago, $1.000; T. K. Nlod
ringhaus, of St. Louis, $1.000, C. S.
Shepard of New York. $1,000; C. H.
Kelsey. of New York, $1,000 (addi?
tional!. A. Lewisohn A Son, of New
York. $2.500; W. A. Marburg, of Bal?
timore. $2.500; Arthur C. James, of
New York. $5.o00; A. B. Juillard & Co.,
of New Y'ork, $5.000; Bdwin Gould, of
New York, $3,000; Senator Murphy,
of New Jersey $2.500. J. W*. Zeligman
?? Co.. of New Y'ork. $5.000; F. Q.
Brown, of New York, $5,000: Joseph R.
j Choate of New York. $l,?o?; Charles
Godman, of New Orleans. $1,50?; G. U
Stone, of Boston. $2.000; J. Fleishman,
of Cincinnati. $1.000; George Lauder,
of Pittsburgh. $3.00o; William Whit?
man, of Boston, $2,500: Mittleton Bur
rcll. of New York. $1.500. Senator Wet
mo?: e of Rhode Island. $2,500, Hulbert
Taft, of Cincinnati. $500; Samuel
I Mather, of Cleveland. $1.000. Henry
! Clews, of New Y'ork. $500; Secretary
! Fisher, of the Interior Department.
I $500; Secretary Stimson of the War
I Department, $500.
I Of the total contributions. $92.SU
! was received at the Chicago headquac
I ters. The balance received at the New
I Y'ork headquarters show, d that SX
771.59 had been received in amounts of
j lea* than $20. The names of tnese
i contributors were not included In the
j 1,200 in the report. Several names rep
I resented contributions of organiza
I tlona. An aggregate of less than $10,
I 00(< was received under several contri?
butions, such as "cash" and
friend."
Pate Pre he A ?Mr.
[Special to The Times-1>i?patch.)
I WasLlngton. October ;6 ?The Clapp
! committee put sway it* prod this af
' t. moon, and from row until after elec?
tion at least, the Democratic donkey,
j the Republican elephant and the Pro?
gressive bull moose are fr?.e to cavort
j In financial pastures without having
j their leaders sutnm-.ned iK-fore ths in
I iiuisitive aeaatwfial committee.
When the commute-- adiourned this
' afternoon. "Subject to the call of the
j chairman." It ron.-lud-d four weeks of
pr.iblng into political contributions. It
had examim.j rirarlv 10<i wltnessea and
?tili |t had paM-ires new f.,r future st
tentlon.
?'all of th? pre.ont political battle
Was too stro?s for the ?arriors left
on the side lines. Th- Senators scat?
tered to-rtlgl t to :.ik? ih* "slump"
during 'he <-to>ing da: ? "f the pre*, i.t
struggle. Chairman ?.'laPp headed for
Minnesota Senat"! rvlDtiriK left for
?*lo. and l*Vnat->r Pa; nter will soon tw?
in Kentucky. S. nat'.r ??1fv?r Is slreadj
In the Pennsylvania fray
\ "record ' of if* h -arm? several
feel high wa? :h- nei result ?t the
coniinittf-'* elTorts. Tl ? a- d of
words were its contribution t.. th*
present polltk-a! ?trogarle. ? oloriel
Bewosevelt. J. p. Mo'g.m. ie?c W.
perkin* and Thomas ! Ity-an were
anting the Unding ? <?:i?r|?..ttr.rs M'l
eionslr?-?. *1ate?rs>er.. a aid polit inane,
aati'.nsl campaign r.atia?. I < ;.nd an
array ?f other "rie?dltner* ' ***isteaV.
To-day's mating was a rm'd. brief
?e?stor> Former Senator B-veerldga.
?I Indiana. Ball Moose lesder. told
"ksw h? got $':.??*) for his re-ejection
tgbt in 1PM and return.d every cent. |
Of this. |20.<ra*t cam- from Perkins,
rharart, rised by Beveeidge a* ant
i "?Wi*e*i and lifelong friend,""
The tosnsslltee eras agpainted aa aj
I *>*y "* cbaerges ta the Penal*
ALLENS ?BE HEDE
FOR EXECUTION
Father and Son Await
Death in State
Prison.
NIGHT JOURNEY
FROM ROANOKE
Prisoners Sentenced to Death
November 22 for Carroll Court?
house Murders Maintain Equa?
nimity?Appeal to Be
Taken in Their Behalf
to Supreme Court.
Floyd Allen, the man who or. the
morning of March 14, 1912. swore in
the presence of the court and the Jury
which had convicted him that he would
never go to Jail, was brought to the
j Slate Penitentiary yesterday morning
and placed in the death cell. With him
was his youi.ger son, Claude, Swanson
Allen. The two men are under sen?
tence of death In the electric chair on
November 22 for their part in the
; shooting which resulted in the mur
; der of a Virginia Judge, a Juror, a
' sheriff and an attorney for the Cjni
i rnonwealth.
Under the law, prisoners condemned
? to 6te must be removed from Jail to the
' penitentiary not more than thirty nor
I less than fifteen days before the date
j set for their execution, it was re
i cently determined that It would be ad
I visable to have Floyd and Claude
j Allen brought to the State prison at
j as early a date as possible. Superln
tendent James B. Wood was notified
! Friday of the readiness of the prlson
i ers. and sent Keeper R- R Penn and
I Guard John P. Mulllns to Roanoke.
j where the Aliens have been kept ever
! since their arrest In March, save when
in attendance on the trials at Wythe
vllle.
Kept Frees Public.
Following the plan adopted from the
i beginning, the movements of the Aliens
I were kept from the public. Tne pris
i oners were taken to the train <n Roa
I lioke early yesterday morning, at an
i hour when practically no one is on the
i streets. They Spent the night fitting
in a sleeper, without retiring. At T
I o'clock they arrived In Richmond.
' During the trip the Aliens talked with
j the officers most of the time, sleeping
j not at all.
The party was met at the Byrd Street
J Station by Major Wood, who had de
: termmed to attend in person to the
? transfer to the prison. The penlten
! tlary carriage was In waiting, and to
j It the Aliens were hurried. The drive
i was a matter of but a few minutes,
j Floyd and Claude Allen, mountaineers,
j gazed their first and last upon a mod
j ern skyscraper, caught a glimpse ot
the Capitol of their State, the seat of
I the law they had treated with con
j tempt. Then the doors of the prison
; opened for them and closed behind
, them. When their bod'es are borne
out the law will have done its utmost.
Shew Little resteers.
I So far as appearance went, the con
j Temned prisoners seemed to Wink or
! care little of their fate. They were
1 as calm as they have been from the be
j ginning. Fear Is an unknown quantity
. to them when It refers to personal en
j counters. .Floyd AUen has been in
j many difficulties, and when his temper
j was aroused he was never afraid. The
fear that no man c,an resist for long.
! that of the unknown, has not as yet. It
: seemed, touched them, or if it has they
successfully conceal it.
! As soon as the preliminaries at the
' penitentiary had been completed ana
: the names and other records of the
? prisoners duly entered, they were as
> signed to cells in the section set apart
: for those who are condemned to die.
; They will not be compelled to wear
; stripes, nor will they work. They may
j read and write, see their immediate
! families, spiritual advisers and attor
\ neys. \o other visitors will be per
. mitted.
May Bed See Relatives,
Frtel Allen and Sidna Edwards.
? nephews of Floyd Allen and cousins to
' Claude, have not seen the new arrivals,
nor Is it probable they will be per?
mitted to do so. No good can be ac
- compllshed. it is argued, by such a
meeting. Friel. who has a sentence ot
' eighteen years for his part in the
Hillsville murders, and Sidna. who was
given fifteen | ears, are at work in the
-hoe shop. Th.-y are regarded as good
I ""is tners. "Anyway." says Major
Wood. "I he?r nothing from or about
them, which shows they arc behaving
themselves."
few people saw the men taken to
the penitentiary, a crowd having been
guarded against by secrecy, sjttlll fewer
will ever see them again.
Wsdhs WMh t islitta
Floyd Allen 1? still obliged to use
his crutches in walking, but his
wnunde.i leg gives htm no pain. It
was broken a few minutes after the
?ourthouae shooting With the other
m. tubers of the family, he went to a
fee.i stable n.arby and tried to mount
Ms horse Me was already badly
woutvied. and while trying to get on
th?- horse h<- feil and his leg- ,|oul-|. ?!
"tid?r Mm on a rock, breaking fie
large bone It was treated by phy
sH-tans it! Hillsville. Row noke and
W ythevllle. but the leg Is ?harte* than
the other.
His son Claude Swanson Vlen. wh?
Bred the ?1r,t shot in the courthouse
an.I, who. It <? believed. the tnu:
dV:?r of Junge Thornton I. Mansie,
looks ?s strong as ever, and Is thnr
?erhlj well fn sptte of his long prison
confinement He ts a magnlflrent
opertmen of physical manhood, and
has s far* whl?-h. while animal in gen
era I apfaist ' i? not ur.fleaainc He
la generally in a good hnmar.
? bet* Fan ha kRKag.
Fiord Allen, nftr-flv* years obi. ha*
been <*n trial for Interfering with an
o*V*t St The time of the tragedy II.
1 Continued en rWond Page I
to cmtraema.
Latter a#rewwany t
WALL STREETCAH'T
SPEAKFORWILSOH
I
Money Centre Makes No
Pittas for Democratic i
Nominee.
NO MISTAKING
HOW HE STANDS
Governor Takes Occasion to
Make This Plain When Told of
New York Rumor That He
Would Not Call Extra Ses?
sion of Congress to
Revise Tariff.
Princeton. N. J.. October 26.?Gover
nor Woodrow Wilson saw Piiuceion de
feat Dartmouth at football to-day au<i
Joined in* the general enthusiasm oi
Princeton's graauates over the result
The Governor took n day oft frjra
political affairs and went to the Uni?
versity Field, where thousands of men
and women cheered as he took a seat
In Princeton section. The under-giad
UAtes' cheer leaders of both Daitmouth
and Princeton signaled for a cheer t >t
. the nominee, and before the eoutesl
began he was the centre of interest
The Governor said he enjoyed the
game very much. As an old football
' coach himself, he remarked that the
teams were evenly matched, despite
the result, and would hazard uo predic?
tions about the approaching Princeton
Vale game,
i "1 couldn't do much rooting," he
1 said, "on account of my voice. I'm sav?
ing that for speeches next week."
Governor Wilson's attention was
called this evening to a report cur
> rent to-day in Wall Street that it
elected he would not call an extra aes
sion of Congress to revise the tariff..
"Wail Street Is not making plans f}r
'. me nor Js It authorized to speak for
I me on anything," remarked the noml
i nee, "and furthermore I would not con
j sider any question like that unless 1
had the right and power to do so."
W. B. Haldeman, editor of the Louis
. ville Times and part jwner of the
< Louisville Courier-Journal, called to
? pay his respects to Governor Wilson
! The nominee saw a host of graduates
? and Princeton friends throughout ths
day. William E. Gonzales, editor ot
' the Columbia (S. C.) State, and Edward
; F. G jltra, of Missouri, were other vis?
itors.
i Governor Wilson watched a workman
I installing a telegraph instrument In
! his home to-day. over which electric
i returns will he flashed by courtesy ot
! a telegraph company. The nominee
' wondered if the noise would not prove
; distracting.
j "Really." he told the correspondents,
1 "I'd rather go to bed at 9 o'clock than
; to sit up and follow the early returns,
j which are usually fragmentary and
' fatiguing."
I Even if the Governor goes to bed
* early, his wife and three daughters
will sit behind the telegraph Instrument
and watch the returns. The G>vernor,
however, may find little rest after all,
j for the Princeton University students
i are going tj be on hand election night
I for a noisy program.
Makes Gaod His Prassiae.
f Special to The Times-Dispatch ]
Lincoln. Neb.. October 26.?William
J. Bryan proposes to make good on his
pledge to orate as zealously for Wood
row Wilson as he would if ho himself
were the Democratic nominee. A two
months' stumping tour, starting In the
Far West, and taking him Into the
Eastern States, is to terminate In a
four days' clean-up of Nebraska?the
"Commoner's" home State.
Mr. Bryan is especially anxious to
see Nebraska swing Into the Wilson
column and will start from Lincoln
Thursday. October 31. on a tour whten
will take him Into two-thirds of the
counties in the State. The State com?
mittee has provided a special train
for the trip, and the Bryan party will
Include virtually every State and con?
gressional candidate on the Democratic
ticket.
YICTim OF "SLAVERS"
?apertateaeVat e* Polle? r.hn Reeajl?
of wara>r lavestlaatt**.
'Special PS Tho Times-Dispatch. 1
' Bridgeport. Conn.. October _Su?
perintendent Thomas F. Kgan." of the
Connecticut State police. Is authorltv
for tiie nr. juaiifi-d state n. nt that the
band of white stivers who on Tu? sdsj
night slew Jennie Cava?eri has Ha
h.ad-iu.?rters in Brooklyn. X. T.. and
th:u th" band operate* its traffic in
Chirac? and c!ti,s east, and Is aetlvely
ensr-ir.-d :n the transportation of wo?
men f-orn City to city, particularly 'rom
Chicago to Pastern polnis.
Superintendent Vtrxn la chare* ?*
the Invest laatlsu into the murder, and
I"- ' - l?.>.??-swion a in?.
tees. p'i?T.>cT.-?phs and '.the- ?'-'i<nr
tak'i fr^m th- trunk of th- dead
wn-nai. ? h.-n it was ?p?-n. d h\ the
poll'-- The- forind the tr:jTlV rWk
..n The slay- r. Buonomo. who had taken
t fr??i !he woman
Corire- PrieTan sod ^?jper'rilrrid.-nt
najaa have a^a-reed on a <-onr*e nf se?
il.",. whi<-h the\ are bop-ful Wftl Pr
?iilt :n a r^n?- .1 ?Sampln? ont of Th>
white starve aaMsesPab fa aaaarj
Th ? !? f" be done throagh th- r ,i. ral
irtaatttJaa, STtaeev- isreni? *-?? u?? if
??..-k ;n lr>is at?d other e!t>e? ?
. . I, :t ?<- -I ~-;tv*r-1\ to them h. f>, -:. ?
polu-c.
Taft Shot Under Eye
With a Pea Shooter
I ?arelsl to The flssi ? OHew?e?.|
?so.. r?.. oi tsasa aa, UnimWt
Vaff res? mm *baa eMy aa Me ?pseaal
trass mm ihr ?;rt> at ia o'eiark ttsf*
MILITIA IN TURMOIL
oaVcers Are laeeased Over ftcecat Ae.
tfea et Governor Dl*.
rSp< rial to The Times-Dispatch.]
New York. October 26-?The action
of Governor Dig In relieving Major
ueneral John F. O'Rvan of all com?
mand of the National Ouard except in
the field on active duty, and making
Adjutant-General Verbeck supreme,
with the added title of chief of staff,
has torn the State soldiery asunder as
nothing has done tn two decades.
Twelve commanding officers of the
guard, two of whom at least are
brigadier-generals, mailed protests to
the Governor this morning. They de?
scribed the action as not only illegal,
but demoralizing to the guard.
There were intimations ?hat the
twelve lieutenant-colonels, chiefs of
departments on Get(ral O'Kyan's staff,
drafted to the staff of General
- I rbeck by the Friday order, will not
serve, but will ask to be placed on
' the supernumerary Hat watting for a
change of administration on January 1.
There are reports that certain mem?
bers of the personal ataff Of Governor
Ma w ill resign
Major-General O'Ryan would not
! say a word about the situation.
1 It was established that Major-Gen?
eral O'Ryan had never aaked for a
; salary of ts.000 a year, as the Friday
j dispatches from Albany stated, but
, that, he did ask for allowances during
: the time he was actively employed
.in preparing for the Joint manoeuvres
i In Connecticut.
The first d? ? istve move . In the fight
to superaede General O'Ryan was the
announcement. October 4 in Albany,
that the Governor had appointed
Adjutant-General Verbeck. chief of
staff. I
Thia move started the military pot
to boiling. Men who had been in the
guard In responsible positions for fif?
teen years or more aaw in it, they
said, an attempt to put the State
Ti:llitia back where It waa prior to
lagt; when the Adjutant-General was
la supreme command.
The order brought about a meeting
of commanding offlcera at the office
ol Major-Geperal O'Ryap on October ?.
The only report that came out of the
meeting was that the officers bad
agreed that the order creating the
chief of stafr was against the Interest
of the State force. This report went
to Albany, and promptly General
O'Ryan received an order from Albany
to report In writing about the meet?
ing. Ills- removal followed.
TAFTS VACATION OVER
Arrives la vVaahtaugte* Te-Day to Take
l> Ulster's Werk.
j Cambridge Springs. Pa.. October 2?- ?
I President Taft-left here to-night for
Washington, his vacation over and. his
last engagement kept, to begin the
winter's work.
The President traveled from Bos
Iton more than 50" miles to speak
to-day at the opening of the National
! Polish Alliance College here. On the
war to Cambridge Springs he address
1 ed crowds at Jamestown. N. T.; Corry.
Union City and Meadville. Pa. In all
these speeches he avoided politics,
dwelt on prosperity and peace, and
urged his farmer audiences to press
their State Legislatures to back his
. administration plan of co-operative
banks for farmers.
The President Is due In Washing?
ton early Sunday, and has hut two
positive engagements away from ttie
I capital in the next two weeks, one
on October SO. when the battleship
New Terh Is to he launched, the other
in Newark. N. November 2 at the
' dedication of a memorial to George
Vashlngton. Beginning Monday he
I expects to take up the work of writing
I his annual message to Congress, and
pick up the threads of department
routine.
j WRECKERS AT WORK
They Fail la Mtenept to Threw Train
Frews Trestle.
; [Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
? Meridian. Miss.. October -a.?An at
? tempt to wreck a north-bound Mobile
I and Ohio passenger train was made
j early this morning, three miles north
' of Quotman. Miss., by unknown par
; ties. A telegraph pole, two crossties
and a large section of bridge iron were
! placed on a high trestle. The obstruc?
tion was seen hy the engineer In
! time to slacken the speed of his train,
which saved the lives of many peo?
ple. The engine struck the obstruc?
tion, the telegraph pole catching In the
machinery underdeath. being carried
lu'j yards before a stop could be made.
' The ties and bridge Iron were thrown
to one side. The train was not de?
railed and only a short delay was
<-aused. No one was hurt. An official
i investigation is in progress.
MOTHERS ENTERTAINED
, Three Wads eel et Theas \re Carats
ad Miss Heirs t.osld.
f Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch. j
Tarrytown. N. T.. October :?.?This
was -Mothers' Day" at Lyndhurst
when Miss Helen M. Gould entertain?
ed about 2as mothers whose children
attend her sewing and cooking schools
Mise Gould received and welcome?!
each mother. At the opening of the
exercises ahe made a short
address In which she said ahe
was glad to s-<- so many mothers pres?
ent, for by attending thev showed
t!ie<r interest In the children's work.
1'lrst the mother"* viewed the exhibit
of the work frtm the kindergarten to
the higher classes. Then an entertain?
ment was given In a large tent which
was transformed into an autumn
s. ene with it* decorations of oorn
r> alt*, pumpkins, c-tr- The entertain?
ment consisted or songs and recita?
tions, i
TOO SLOAN DIVORCED
Orerer I?ed to Mta Wife. *s tetrcsa.
'Speelal to Tue T'me?-Dl*pat<-h.)
New York. OrteUer 2*.? A decree
of divorce was eisned to-day for Julia
Sanderson Sloan, an set res?, from Tod
Sloan, form-r jorkev and horse trun
b; Supreme Court Justice Brady.
Th? deeree Was recommended by
C-oeni. Ingraham. who heard the case
BS referee, but ro-.?ne?-| for gl own op?
posed the ci-nn-m.-itlon of tue report on
? b? trr--and that the cid-n. was tu
suthVL nt.
COL JOHN S. MOS BY ILL
4 asatseessle
rto* <
i >p- i-tal to The Times-1 neroteh 1
Wa*h: nates*. Ort soar 2*.?Cotes* I
' ? a* v V ?I ? : -, famous Virgin!*
e?v*l-> [. adr. ?? repo-t.d ?<: >u?l- 111
.1 ?Ja-". I llosp.ta1. this elf; ??!?. - ? -
f-orn ?.Mtre* ifinMt Cnlm-l V"?h^
baa oet seen wail for awtoe ;: c . but
BJ*J "t?t for<-?a| to to the horpttat
Bartn aoout two *?r?s aao C>rn then
? see no- hafJjawoal that h.s condition
waa bed be? 4nne f>?? last fea ?La>sl
eansidr rahle sparefc-r-e'?n baa horn '
?fcewn by members of his family
THEY REFUSE TO 0t?
Phy?
[Special to The Tim ? iMspetch ]
Ton he. Oetshsr f ? In i sasasi p
petition asking them t* < Saaastt I
etde tatasse Mary fatted to aar* the|
Isf^^tikado a BPe. HI a jaaajjstj,l
Hie -tajssty a shy-1
E ESCAPES
GANG'S THREAT
Of VENGEANCE
Judge, Jurors, Witnesses
? and Attorneys Are
' in Danger.
- ijmj
CONDEMNED FOR
DOING THEIR DUTY
- i
j Justice Coff Has Armed GuaitV
I While Others Connected With
! Becker Case Know That .)
j Their Lives Are Imperiled
and May Pay Penalty
to Underworld.
I [Special to The Timee-Dlapatathl '
New York. October 26.?An *Ztlete>
dlnary situation In a civilized eaab?
! munity has developed since LtetUsaaaaa),
. Becker was found guilty of morass? MM
? the first degree. The men who diet I
: duty?the judge of the court, the
I yers for both sides, the Jurors mot
witnesses?cannot walk the
! with the same feeling of safety
j they had oel'ore the trial.
Justice John W. Goff was of tea
ed by letter and over his prlvata j
; before the Jury rendered the
t When he leaves his home in West
' Street, his assistant secretary,
' Kearney, or an armed guard,
i panies him
I District Attorney Charles 8.
j man Is compelled by the Insist spaa
! his staff to permit Detective
: Thomas to keep near him when
? not in his private office or in his
j He has received threats that ha will
j not live to prosecute smother case
John F. Mclntyre. chief counsel
j Becker, makes no secret of his
that his life is in danger. Towards the)
, close of the trial and while ha waa
standing just outside of the asm Doom,
a gangman muttered in hts eat
his comments about Jack Rose's
would cost him his life. Mr. Mclntyre
since has carried a revolver.
Rose. Webber. Vallon and Scheppa,
the informers, have received maaaaatea
in the West Side court prison that If
they have any property to dispoae of
they might as well make their wills.
These threats are supposed to emanate
from the friends* of the gunmen, "Gtt>
the Blood." "Lefty Louie." ,'Oajra**i
Frank and "Whitey" Ler/ls. The km*-!
formers are chilled with fear.
Shapiro a* Fear.
Shapiro, the chauffeur, who turne**
against the gunmen and who aar- j
nounccd to-day that he is ready ta>
identify tbem as the murderara Mt
Rosenthal, has told his lawyer. A. X.
Levy, that he fears he will be shot nr.
stabbed as soon as he is let out af.
the West Side court prison, ghaadrw'
has been threatened with death as a
-squealer."
Lawyer Aaron J. Levy tbinka tjsat
he Is no longer safe because ha per
mltted his client, Shapiro, to take the
witness stand against Becker, and be?
cause he has advised Shapiro to uettfw,
against the gunmen when they
to trial. Mr. Levy receives vea
threats daily.
Friends of the jurors who cone
Becker have been getting anoa
letters and telephone calls,
! which have been very alarm':
j The utmost precautions are
to safeguard the lives of Roae. \l
I Vallon and Sehepps. as well an
f lives of Shapiro, Thomas Coup?,
j other witnesses.
Lieutenant Becker, awaiting l
! tencc of death, was visited by Ltd
! in the Tombs to-day. and by Mr. hi
tyre and Mr. Hart. He urged tha
[tar to hasten the appeal. Mr.
' tyre told him that all haste wo
! made, but It would require from
eight months. Becker displayed
: ness to-dsy.
"This case is ieg-al butchery."*
i broke out. "I can't understand
, twelve American citizens would
; the word of such liars as Roae
? Sehepps. A child could see that
'were lylnit to save their oan
"I read papers." hr continued, '
] I spent at least lie.*** on my I
, Why. that is more money that I
had In my life. $:.'??*>? more The
. lie seems to believe that 1 was
f infi.000. That isn't true. If I
i been allof.e.1 to Iahe th< stand. I a
'? !.?v? explained every cent of my I
: accounts."
< oafs ?lea la Dvwled.
ft it now denied that WiM
Vi.i;. dri- ? r ed tax .ra> < nut dar
?n the Bagat of Kernra i Rose
s'ax ;nt, *>.?? ? ? ;. y.?u be
: that made by htm to District At
Whitman before t'i trial and
tton ?.f Cha-V* IVeker inat
of th. . r.-n W .".man himself
:??<>- .tf.il s? ?! 1 \Aroii I Ie*\ >
: r?r t ? . haufr.-ur it was aisa aw
,-d I . 'i k"i; ti..it tt*Mtr.;ah aould SB?
fu*.- t.i allow oi? ed th' f -ur gUJs
.?. ,s *:.?. Mir !, th- f.?;?i aata ea
tsm traits ? !?*'?? ?? ?> -??*?> ?
z . ? a.m'.d ?< n.i a>esa as
-n exrhanc- sor'
own skin. Ii. fscl It was stated -
nn. .if thf crew either -Cth fb
't- Loati. ? V* h'P x i-rwIsT
"isseo Trank. - would In si! peobaM
be allowed to (To with a second Mm?
or en en a man<ausrhter s?nt-?CU?
easadStton that be gave the M%mJM\
*e..,tia .led SSM?: -!' n i-onx I rt I an?
other th -??
so ro-iUbt. ?*e tratsped
tremoMnn rj?d nf>a:i the fane
aoaom frien?|s arid "~~ atleered
tine* of <*a?rse? BVrk n the *
.f th- gambler, were cringing
oeila. praying the .-oanard's
hoping fervently to h? the ?"he
t? as -r:fare the rest The
.?Shapiro bad i" ? *? ? fall
poeativejy Id- r.t '*lng
whom b* csrrleal or> tb
sd als-ured th*SB
t s <ase about the
rlare. asW
them wave* he
self, a gleam s< haan
Gar? mm* S

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