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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, November 26, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-11-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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Gets Biggest Majority in
Virginia Under New
Constitution.
CARRIES ALL SAVE
TWO COUNTIES
-
Carroll for Taft; Floyd for
Roosevelt?-Ayers, Though De?
feated, Received More Votes
Than Any Other Democrat.
Official Vote Is Can?
vassed.
Confli matlon of th* enormous major?
ity giren Wood row Wllaon sn<l tue
Democratic ticket generally in Vir
Slnin In tne election of November 5
woo given yesterday when the official
vote of the ntate waa ascertained by
the board of canvassers. The return*
were cone over and verified, and tot
reeu.ta recorded and certified to.
The official count snows that Gov
ernor Wilson received ?0.232 votes in
Virginia, that William Howard Taft
ltep~< ii'-an. received 22.2S?. that Theo?
dore Roosevelt, Progressive, received
ill.777; that Eugene V. Debs, socialist,
received ?20. that Eugene W. Chan a.
Prohibitionist, received 709, and that
Arthur E. Reimer, Socialist-Labor, re?
ceived U0.
Striking CaaiaariBoae.
Wilson's plurality over Taxt is 67.041.
over Roosevelt. 48.555. His majority
wer Taft and Roosevelt combined is
45.063. In other words, the Democratic j
majority over the combined Republican
nnd Progressive elements Is greater
than their vote.
The vote received by Wilson is
greater than that given William Jen?
nings Bryan In 1908 by 7.S&6. The com?
bined vote of Taft and Roosevelt this
year Is 7.50? fewer than that of Mr.
Taft four years ago.
The vote for Deoa shows a big in?
crease, growing from SSI in 190? to i-'O
in 1012. That for Chafln. Prohibitionist,
has about a corresponding loss, from
1,111 four years ago tu 709 this year.
It Is worthy of note that the com
Lir.^d vote for the Democratic candi?
date for Congress far exceeds that for
Wlmon?In fact, it barely misses tho
total of lOO.OoO. Wilson had 90,33:
votes, while the ten Democratic ncml
sxess for the Mouse received 99.053.
This is ,-xplainable. no doubt. In part
by ih- .trieater difficulty In marking the
prts.dentlal part of the ticksL Those
marked Incorrectly as to President but
properly as to Congress were counted
lor the latter under the law.
la ? oagrraaloaal DUtrlcta.
In the First District. W. A. Jones
received 10.361 votes, against 9.209 for
B ilson. In the Tenth. H, D- Flood re?
ceived 9.616. against 0.247 for Wilson,
Another curious fact Is that four of
the ten Democrats received votes of
. .'"M'>-odd?Jones Holland. Montague
mid Hay. Carlln and Flood come close
betdad
Thc iargest vote given for a Demo?
crat for congress was csat for ituiue
A. Ayers. in the Ninth District, being
12,807. He waa. however, befealed by
C. B. Slemp. Republican, who received
i 4.686. making an official plurality for
Me tnp over Ayers of 1.011. The
vote for Walter Graham. Progressive,
was 1.004.
The majority for Edward W. Saund
SSg in the Plfth District was 4.020. the
Congressman having received 0,470
votes, against 5.449 for A. B. Hamner.
hla Republican opponent. Two years
ago Judge sounders only had a ma?
jority of 155. James Hay. In the Sev?
enth, received 10,018. while only 8,58?
were coot tor George N. Barman. Re?
publican.
The Socialist candidates for Con?
gress polled n much larger veto tana
did Dobs, the bond of their ticket?ex?
plained la part by tho fact that ta
some districts Republicans voted far
the Socialists where they bad no candi?
dates of their own. There was a Social?
ist candidate for Congress In every dis?
trict, polling n total vote la tho Stete
of 2,222. against only 820 far Debs, j
Nathan Parkins. In the Tenth District,
alone got more votes than Dobs, btsl
total being 842. Perhaps Republicans
voted for him to avoid ?-**-g their j
ballots for either McCuBooh. tan Pro?
gressive, or Flood, the D sis n stet.
fa the Sixth District, tsars waa a
? onfus*on about names. Colonel Jamas
? Browning, the Progressive candi?
dates, failed to got hie name sa the
official ballots, and rolled on rubber
?tamps at tho precincts. According
to the official returns, he got 1,589 votes
in his real name snd 722 In Floyd j
< oanty as James F. Browning. This j
may be due to sn error of the County
Commissioners of Elect'on. Ho carried
Floyd, receiving 722 votes to 422 fee
Corter Glsss. Democrat.
Taft nnd Teddy Oa*> Eaaah,
The utter Republican and Bull Moose'
rout is strlhlngly shown In the fact
tnat Taft carried but one county In!
the state?Carroll?and that Roosevelt
.arried but one?Floyd Wilson muled
ninety-eight counties and all of the
twenty eitlen It hi also worthy of note j
that Wilson carried every county In
ih- Ninth District, Carroll being In the
Fifth snd Floyd la the Sixth. Of com sc.
in a go..d many counties the rombtaed
Taft snd Rooeevetl rote exceeds that
. i Wiiaon.
on the amendments to the Const! tn
ti?n. the majorities were large. On
that permitting cities to adopt sons
mission governs*list, ?0.174 cttlsens
voted "aye" and 14.243 "no,- The
smendment permitting efty eoasnsss
sioaers of the revesne to snttttt them
selres In office was ratified by a rote
of 48 4?4 for sad 20 ?00 agniast. That
permitting city treat met a to surpass
themselves wss ratified by 87.SS4 to
:<\7t?.
The counties of Amelia. Bath Caee
t-rfioid. Highland. Patrick, n Is uses
.\nne, Rockingham and the city of
Buena Vista voted against the treas?
urers' smendment It ts noted that tho
only city to go against tbts amend?
ment is the one where A. O Borke, the
Treasurer snd lending spirit In the
Troseurer*' and Commission* i a" Asno
(Continued sn ISghth Pag*.}
FATE OF GIBSON
RESTS Willi J?RY
[ Lawyer, Accused of Mur?
der, Now Awaits
Verdict.
[SITS IN HIS CELL,
WIFE WITHIN CALL
If Acquitted on This Charge He
Will Be Rearrested and Tried
for Theft of $17,000 From
Former Client?Final Ar?
raignment Scath?
ing.
G?kM, Jf. Y- Xmnkcr 23.?At 2*6
o'clock the Jary mnt word to Justice
Torapklna that It caaJS aot ??rrr The
Justice waa snaaaaoned ta the court
Goehen. N. T., November 25.?The
Jurors U ylng Burton W. Cllbson on the
charge of murdering his client, Mrs.
Rosa Menschlk 8aabo, on Greenwood
Lake last July, deliberated till mid?
night without reaching a verdict. At
that hour they were still out. and had
been for four hours.
While Gibson sat m bis cell await?
ing word from the Jury room, his wife,
worn by her long vigil, was resting
within rail at a nearby cottage, after
havli.g paced up and down in front of
the courthouse for some time in the
rain.
in the courtroom at the time sat a1
detectiv? armed with a warrant, on
which Gibson would be rearrested In
case he was acquitted of the murder
charge. This warrant charged Gibson
with the larceny in 1S10 of $17.000
from Hugh Trainer, an aged awning
maker and a former client of the pris?
oner. This warrant was baaed on
the indictment found by the grand
jury in Ne'er York County recently.
Indications were at midnight that
the Jury would shortly be locked up
for the night. The court eliminated
manslaughter from its charge to-day,
and said that one of three verdicts be
returned, murder In the first degree,
second degree or acquittal.
In summing up for the State, Isadore
Wasser-Vogel told the jurors that
there were "no two ways of looking
at the evidence."
At great length he proceeded with a
word picture of (sreenwood Lake, and
of the man and woman aeaa on It in a
"We see him grasp her around the
neck and thrust his band to her
throat." be declared. "We see them
fall into the water. We see the man
alone emerge. Two days later we see
him lay the woman in n nameless
grave, with kith and kin far away.
Next wa aee him In the Surrogate's
Court asking for her money. That is
our case sketched on the witness stand.
Where does It fail?"
Judge Tompklns, In charging the
Jurors at some length, after referring
to contradictory explanations given by
Gibson of Mrs. Szabo's whereabouts
after she bad met her end. told them to
consider 'what these statements in?
dicated as to the guilt or innocence of
the defendant In connection with the,
death of Rosa Sxabo.
Gibson listened to the prosecutor's
address and to the court's charge with
downcast eyes. His wife, pallid and
haggard, showed plainly the effects
upon nor of the lawyer* unfriendly
words.
Once aha seemed about ta faint when
Mr. Waaaar-Vogel called attention to
the signature of the bogus Mrs. Man
echlk attached to the dead woman a
win. It waa speUed "Manechlk."
WILSON SLIGHTLY ILL
Hamilton. Bermuda, November 28.?I
Preeldent-elect Wilson suffered to-day!
from n alight attack of indigestion,
which compelled him to decline an in-1
vltatlon far n sail on the private yacht 4
I of the Governor and Commander-in- j
Chief. Lieutenant-General Sir George
M, Bullock. Mm Wilson end bet |
daughters, however, accepted.
j Governor Wilsen has accepted as;
Invitation to attend an amateur the j
atrlcal perform a nop on Thursday as
the guest of Mr George and Lady But
lock. It to to be a big cartel event
In referring to the Invitation. Mr. WU
SSS said:
**I am net bald enough yet to sit fs>
the flrat row. but I am going, anyhow. ?
Mr. Wilson, when Informed of th?
aeath of Senator Rayner. saht:
**I learn with sincere regret of the
death of Senator Isidor Rayner. Out
{eusBtry has lest sa able and patriotic
servant wham ft win he eery difficult
ta replace.'*
Mr ? llssu's ladlspesltlon sloe pre-1
gsstod htm from attending the session
of the Bermuda Parliament. Early In
the President-elect
the ferry to fulfill s piomine
to be prostat during a preliminary do-1
bate oa the tariff, but be suffered
sharp attack of Indigestion, and wuej
obliged ta return to hie cottage.
HEAR SErrErfCE TO-DAY
Www Tern November 2g* sentence
oT death In the elect tee chair win be
prnhewneed to jmWaaaj *m?n t o four
gunman cewvtrteJ of murdering Her
men ft ess ?thai at the Instigation of
Charles Becker. Che former police Tea
tenant -Ore the Blood" -Lefty
Louis." -Whttay- Lewis tnd -Dago
then before Jus
Court for
fmvaanah. fis, Msenmbci 2??Waldo I
Lee tCueeeeou, esod Stx. gmndnaphea I
of General Ptsphtn Lea. died bare to-1
day from injuries
when ha fell aee* the apfsmad prowgsl
er a rake To- si saga ae narrated rh*|
beys left base gg
Eight Known Dead, and
Others May Be Buried
in Ruins.
ONE BODY BLOWN
INTO CEMETERY
Flames Follow Explosion in Dry
Starch House of Corn Products
Company, and Further Dam?
age Is Irnminent?Brook?
lyn Water Front Has
$i,ooo,ooo Blaze.
I Waukeegan. 111.. November 25.?An
explosion, which wrecked the dry
starch house of the Corn Products
Company's plant this afternoon, killed
i between eight and twelve workmen.
; Injured twenty-seven others, several
of whom will die. and caused about
llOO.ouo property damage.
Uncertainty as to the number of
dead was caused by inability of firemen
to search the burning r .ins because of
continued minor explosions. Kd ward
Conrad, dep-ty in the Lake County
coroner's office, was authority for th?
statement thai tweive men at least had
been trapped in the wrecked build?
ing.
Nearly all of the workmen killed or
Injured were Polish. Lithuanian or
'Austrian, and they were on the com
{ pany's payroll by nun.bers, and not
, by names. This further Increased the
I difficulties met by the coroner in his
efforts to arrive at a correct death
list.
j Body Blown Into Ceaneterr.
The explosion tore the two-story
frame top from the nve-story building
and scattered bits of it for fifty yards
In all directions The body of one
man killed was blown across the Chi?
cago and Northwestern Railroad right
of way onto the hillside in Oak wood
Cemetery.
AH of the injured were coated with
starch, which had to be washed off
before surgeons could treat them. Pri?
vate automobiles were pressed into ser?
vice to carry the Injured to the hos?
pital.
Firemen from North Chicago, the
National Envelope Company's plant
and the American Steei and Wire Com?
pany's plant aided the Waukeegan de?
partment In preventing the spread ot
the fire to other portions of the big
'Corn Products plant. Although the
j Are appeared to ho under control to
? night, the firemen said they expected
It would continue to burn to-morrow.
. with the possibility that new explo?
sions would start It afresh.
Groat Fire la Bioehjya.
New York. November 20-?Brooklyn's
j East River water front was the scone
! late to-day of the most serious explo?
sion and fire that that section has
known for years. Fifteen men were
I removed to hospitals, suffering from
; buru and Injuries from which a num?
ber may die. Several persons on the
scene at the time were missing to?
night, but later reports discredited
! earlier reports that several lives had
j been lost. The area of three blocks
was swept and a loss of nearly Ji -
i 000.000 caused.
The fire started with a aeries of ex
' plosions of chemicals on the ground
floor of the five-story building of tne
Union Sulphur Company, in the WI1
llamsburg section. Of the seventy men
at work In the building, a dosen on
the main floor were hurled In every
direction. Four other explosions fol
I lowed, and the du 11 ding was soon en?
veloped in the weird blue flames ot
burning sulphur. Workers who had
escaped from other entrances fought
their way through the sulphur fumes
to the rescue of the unfortunates, and
were themselves overcome.
The flames swept down on a large
hay and grain warehouse and licked
so close to the plants of the Brooklyn
Oas Company aad the Pratt and Stand?
ard Oil Companies that a series of ter?
rible explosions was momentarily fear?
ed. While the heat blistered the gas
and oil tanks they escaped destruction.
GOMPERS NOT SERIOUSLY ILL
Rochester. N. Y.. November 25 -
uei Oompers. president of the American
Federation of Labor, was prevented by
Illness from participating In the open?
ing of the annual convention of the
Building Trades Department of the
federation this morning, hut he Is not
seriously indisposed. The strain of
the two weeks' meeting of the major
body and a cold contracted Saturday
kept him In his room at a hotel yes?
terday and to-day. but It was said to?
night that he likely will be oat to?
morrow, i
The Building Trades Department Is
made up of IM unions with a member?
ship of ?7C.237. To-day's sessions wore
devoted to reports of officers and the
executive council, and the appMntme-1
of committees by President Jamas A
8bort
Tbe executive osoaofl reported In?
sanity to give statistics shoot the
number of meg killed or Injured la
building trades Industries, owing to the
Incompleteness of ?t?te sad Federal
census reports on the subject
It was msde known that the charter
of the Amalgamated Association of
Carpenters end Joiners had been re?
called boon use af tms association's re?
fusal to unite with the United Broth SI -
hood of Carpenters, as directed by the
fedoi stlon
STOCK BCCHANGE QUITS
Dorath. Ml na, *<
bevertag oa the brink of
mom. the n-tsth
REPUBLICAN WILL
SUCCEED MTB
NarrowDemocraticMar
gin in Senate Further
Cut Down.
JACKSON LIKELY
TO SECURE PLACE
Brilliant Maryland Senator Dies
at His Home in Washington
After Long Illness, Made
More Acute by His Labors
in Recent Campaign.
Had Notable Career.
Washington, November 25.?Isidor
Hayner, of Maryland, one of the lead?
ing Democratic members of the United
Mate? Senat?, and a man whose name
was off'. re<i to the Baltimore convention
by William J. Bryan, as a suitaole can?
didate lor tne presidential nomination,
died here ear.y to-day at the end Of
a long Hi Buss, lesuitlng from continued
attacks of neuritis.
Senator Hayner had been in a coma?
tose state since last Wednesday, with
only one or two slight rallies. His se?
vere il.ness covered a period oi about
six weeks, anting from the efforts made
In the joint political debate with
Bourne Cock ran at Baltimore last Sep?
tember. Physicians compelled him to
retire from the campaign Immediately
after that, and he returned to his
Washington home, where he died at
6:2o o'clock this morning. For over
five years Senator Kayner had beep a
sufferer from neuritis.
I Resubl.oaa lor Vacancy.
The death of Senator Rayner creates
? a vacancy in the upper house of Con?
gress, whlcn will be filled for about
a year by a Republican, through ap?
pointment by the Republican Governor!
of Maryland- The appointment will be
effective until the State Legislature
meets, m. re than a year hence. The
: Legislature Is Democratic.
! It is the belief of those prominent
fai Republican councils in Maryland |
that William P. Jackson. Republican ;
national committeeman from Maryland. !
j will be appointed by Governor G^lds- I
1 borough to succeed Mr. Rayner. Mr. 1
Jackson has been prominent In Re?
publican campaigns in Maryland for a j
number of years, was active In pro-1
. mo ting the successful campaign of Mr. <
Golds bo rougfa and led the Taft f cross
In the State during the preeonventlon
and campaign fights. He Is the son of
former Representative William H.
Jackson, of Maryland, and has been
I ambitions to sit la the Senate.
The Republican successor of Mr. Ray?
ner will sit daring the coming short
session and. of more Importance, during
the special session to he called by
President Wilson nest spring. This I
means a gala In the Republican i
strength in the upper House and a Ions 1
to the Democratic. With the results In'
Illinois and Tennessee still In doubt,
this will mean that the Democrats will
have forty-eight votes and the Repub?
licans forty-five *n the special session.
Should Illinois and Tennessee send Re?
publicans, the Senate would stand tied
?18 to 48.
May An-ee* 1 sgpMfcdBnp
Owlng to this narrow margin of eon
trol of the Senate by the Democrats,
the death of Senator Rayner and the
substitution of a Republican for a Dem?
ocrat may have a direct bearing on
the legislative results of the special
session next spring.
In the senatorial primaries to he I
held throughout the State of Mary?
land next fall the voters will he called
en to indicate their preference not only
for a successor to Senator Rayner. but
also for a successor to Senator John
Walter Smith, Democrat, whose term
ends March 4. 1115. ?
Senator Rayner was one of the strong
figures of the Senate. He had been
a member of that body for almost
eight years, and was one of Its strong?
est debaters and a recognized authority
on constitutional law.
Before he entered the Senats he had
attained a national reputation because
of his rigorous conduct of the late
Admiral Schley's case before the naval
court of inquiry that investigated the
action of American officers in t;ie battle
with Admiral Cervera's Spanish fleet.
Senator Rayaer was a native of Bal-1
tlmore and was sixty-two years old.'
He was a member of the Maryland
Legislature when twenty-eight years
old and served three terms in the
national House of Representatives In
the period from 188? to 1892. He was ,
elected to the t'nltr d States Senate in !
19*4. after having served a four-year*
term as Attorney-General of Maryland.'
As a member of the Committees on
Foreign Relatiors and the Judiciary;
Senator Rayner devoted especial at-,
tnntlon during the last few years te ;
America's foreign problems and son- j
stltatlonal and legal questions He {
was a strong advocate of the abroga- i
tion of the treaty with Russia be- '
because of that country's discrtmlna- j
tion against passports presented by
American Jews, and exercised a marked
Influence la getting the Senate to la
dorse nach action.
Funeral services for Senator Rayner
win be heic at 1 o'clock Wednesday,
afternoon, at the home, with the Rev f
Charles Wood, of the Church of the J
Covenant, and 17. G R Pierce, of All!
Souls, la charge The interment will j
he In Roch Creek Cemetery. In thin)
city. Although many Maryland friends
of the late Senator believed he would
be hurled in Baltimore, which has been
his life-long home, the family has an?
nounce* that he wfu as burled la the
capital.
The sei ?Kies wfll he attended by
FranHsnt Taft and members of both
sf
went to the mtverslty of
the CnlsnrpRy of eligtala, At the
to tho bar taMtra. and
BRILLIAHT CAREER IS ENDED
SENATOR ISADOR RAISER.
Fate of Accused Strike Leaders
Already May Be
Decided.
ITS NATURE NOT KNOWN
Judge Declines to Receive Report
Until Court Convenes
This Morning.
Salem. Haas., November 16.?The fats
of Joseph Ettor, Arturo Glovannltti and j
Joseph Caruso. charged wit? rosponsi- I
bUlty for the murder of Anns. LoyUzo .
In a strike riot at Lawrence last win?
ter. Is reported to-n.gnt to have been
determined by the jury which tried
them, but the verd.ct wiU not be |
known until to-morruw.
Leas than an hour alter Judge Qsicn
had left the courthouse at 6 o'cloca to
night, wltn the announcement th.it be {
would not receive a verdict unti. to- ,
morrow, the Jurors filed from their ,
room aad went to their hotel for sup?
per. After supper they retired to their
rooms ssd the report spread quickly
that a verdict had been reached. Judge
Quinn. it was declared, had been In?
formed of the report, but did not alter
his decision not to accept the findings
of tns Jury to-night. When the Jury j
left the courthouse it had been de- I
liberating five hours.
Officers of the court, attorneys Inter?
ested in the case and anxious friends
of the accused remained about tb?
courthouse until a late hour, but their
hopes for a reception of a verdict were
unrewarded. Scores of rumors as to
the nature of the finding were cir?
culated. These embraced every pos?
sible form.
Late to-night It was rumored that
Judge Quinn might open court at an
unusually early hour to-morrow to re?
ceive the report of the Jury. If an
agreement actually bad been reported.
That the court might receive the Ju- j
rors as early as 7 o'clock was said ?
to be probable, though Judge Quinn i
fixed the hour for opening court at ;
* o'clock.
When the report of the Jury having
reached an agreement was spread. Dts- j
trict Attorney Attwill had gone to his
home in Lynn. Some of the defendant* :
attorneys also had left for their homes
In nearby towns. Fred H. Moore and
J. P. S. Maboney. of counsel for the
defense, wore here, however, ready to j
appear If court were convened
The case waa given to toe Jury af-1
ter Judge Quinn had delivered a
lengthy charge, in which he gave in?
struction that neither Ettor nor
Oiovannlttl could be found guilty of j
murder la the Mrst ?4?-gTee
The evidence reist.ng to these two i
defendants" said the coon, 'does n t
warrant conviction- for murder In tne j
first degree, because it is not contend
oa that either of the mpremeditated
the death ?f say one
For Caruso, however, the mm- u
Claas) did not prer.ude the electric
chair ahould the jury end him guilty
of participation in the fatal riot, the
court charged. It might find him guilty
off marl it in the Srst or second de
groa A hopeful instruction for this
prtssnsi. however, was that t.-? jury.
m order to adjudge him gadty of first
fingtss murder, mast be sett*Oed that
ho or has confederates acting with him
gramnSHaliJ taking a human Ufo.
Ttm lasti aitUas also eu arias ted Che!
ter agalast say off the seSsadaaas.'
The very nature Of the ladl at meats I
seojsaawsg saxdl a essneat, the court
asserted Ettor sad Ofovannittl mast
be found gu'lty of marder la the aar.
DU IN READINESS
FOR WILSON m
Richmond's Torchlight Parade
To-Night Will Be Unique
Event
THOUSANDS WILL TAKE PART
Chief Marshal Ferrandini Assigns
Organizations to Their
Positions in Line.
All Richmond and much of Virginia
will march to-night in celebration of
the recent sweeping Democratic vic?
tory, reports submitted to the City
Democratic Committee last night in
' dlcating that several thousand men
would be in line, and that the para-da
j would be in every way a brilliant af?
fair. Torches and red 1-ghts have
, been distributed, and all is In readi?
ness for the greatest political celebra
! IfSn attempted in Richmond in the last
'?iuarter century. l he march tnrough
! Grace hi* Franklin Streets and Monu
' ment Avenue will end at the City
j Auditorium, where patriotic addresses
will be delivered by a hsif-dosen of
tne foremost ?irginlans.
Embracing practically full instrnc
j tions to all taking part la ths parade
as to their formation us line of
march, the following order was issusd
i last night by Captain W. M. Myers,
chief of staff of Chief Marshal Frank
Ferrandini:
Order sd Fir?stlsa.
Headquarters Wilson Para-e Commit?
tee. Office of Chief T.iarshal.
Richmond. November 2?. 1912
General OnU rs. No. 1. For the in?
formation and gu.dance of tnose con?
cerned, the following oncers relative
to the formation and route of tue pa
| rade for Tuesday srssjBpJC November
J 2*. are hereby proma.gated:
First. The or.er of march will be
[ In column of fours, with an interval
of one yard and i <l<-pth of one yard
between 11 le.
Second- The several organlrailons
I composing the dlffer.-nt divis?ons will
; assemble p.ompt.y at 7:3? P. M at
the points hereinafter provided. The
column will gegen promptly st ?
' o'clock In tfc.- following ?wer:
Bicycle poii.-e. mounted police, chtet
; marshal ?n?i st.. ft.
IHvision . ommander and staff. Kess
nich's Band. C.ty Democratic Commit?
tee, keeftsd suesta in automobile*. Pe-1
tersburg .legation. Soutbside Demo
I ers'ic CMk East End Citizen** Asso?
ciation. Henry Clay Club. Kast End
Prog-e?i?|re Club. Italian-Amer.ran Po?
litical club
l?ivl? ..n . ommander and staff. New?
port N?-ws Ban-i the Mayor, cltv of
i flrisls. < ity departments, firemen. Fire
Insurance Club
MVSBBsn commander and staff. R I.
I B Ban.!. Biue*- Battsliop Richmond
Grays' Battalion. Howitzer*. Renedlr
tlne ?-adets. Boys- Brts* *e. l<vomntlvr
Wot** ?"luh
l'Mt*i?>n . onmiti.|,T and -t?fT IV
te-*t,urg and K. t. i CTptlpy Associa?
tion. Massey Bus n- ?s Co|i*g*. motor?
cycle Club. No Me I*err . : ,t. Clnb.
Division commander and staff I'nt
vereity of Virginia alumni. Medical
Oellege of Virginia. John Marshall
High Prhool. Cn!vem:ty rollege of
Medicine. R^etmond -Auto-eohfl? Club 1
dtlsens generativ
Twins The roste of march will be
nnnt on Bread to Twelfth, south on
T^ntfth to Capitol, west on Capitol to
Nltrrh, south on Xlnth r i Oese? west
?n Omen *> Fifth, soath ea wjfm to
Franklin, went on Franklin to Monu?
ment Avenue, went on north stde ef
Monument A verm* to JsWarssn Dsvt*
Monument, torn inn nt thl* point snd
moving east nn swath side of Monu?
ment Avenue to ABen Arenne. south .??
Allen Arenne t* Orwee Aetne*. east
wn Orwen Arenne to Park, ens* on
ISSUES OF PEACE
Anxiety of Powers Be*
lies Denials of Military
Preparations.
PORTE'S ATTITUDE
IS NEWEST DANGER
Turkey, Following Tradition*
May Seek to Take Advantage
of European Embroilment.
Peace Parley Begins, but It
Is Not Known if Armistice
Has Been Arranged.
Vienna, November 23.?A
??reaS to-day ?hat the Aeetriaa
at Fri-read had bee*, killed by ?ervtam
troop*. There to ao coafirssartoa eg(
tab*.
London. November 25.?The extreme
anxiety manifested by all the European
governments to deny reports of war-.
like preparations and to represent th*
political situation as peaceful and sat?
isfactory, in Itself indicates on how
slender a thread the Issues of peace
and war In Europe now hang.
The danger arises not alone from
the conflicting Interests of Austria.
Servla and other powers, but from
the possibility that Turkey, following
the traditional policy of profiting by
the embroilment of the great powers,
may adopt an Irreconcilable attitude
in the peace negotiations.
Beyond the fact that the plenipo?
tentiaries met to-day. nothing la known
yet?not even whether an armistice
has been arranged. There appears ta
be a suspension of operations at the
Tchatalja lines, apparently by tacit
consent rather than by formal agree?
ment.
The semiofficial Bulgarian newspaper
Mir editorially voices the governmental
irritation at Turkey's dilatory methods
I of negotiation, and accuses the Porte
ief deliberately nominating delegates
j from remote points ta order to gain
j time. This probably refers to Osmaa
; Nlxaml Pasha, the ambassador to Ger?
many, who only arrived at Constanti?
nople from Berlin to-day.
Ia the diplomatic field the most
important reports are that Servia de?
clines to reply to the Austrian de?
mands until the war la concluded, and
; that Germany has not undertaken to
: mediate between Austria and Russia.
The news that Servla Is throwing
j further obstacles In the way of the
; Austrian representative In search of
j Prochaska, the Austrian consul st Pns
I rend. Is another disquieting feature.
Fighting continues around Adrian
' ople. where the besieging forces are
reported to have drawn their Invest?
ing circle to within two-thirds of a
mile of the town.
London. November 2S.?A special die-,
patch from the Turkish headquarters'
st Hsdemheul confirms the report that,
the Ottoman troops captured 80S Bul?
garian and Servian prisoners during .
! the Isst engagement with the Balga- {
rlaa right wing on the Tchatalja lines
The Bulgarians also left six field guns
and one machine gun on the field.
Another special dispatch from An-'
tlvari says Austria-Hungary Is mob*!-/
Ising a striking force st Port Bag we s.
to which place a portion of the gar-,
rlson of the Austrian fortress of Spu?
rs. In Dalmatia, has been seat.
The loss of the Turkish cruiser Ha
| mldleb is a severe handicap to the Ot
I toman comma oder-In-eh ief. according
' to special dispatches from the front.
' The guns of the other Turkish war?
I ships are almost Ineffective for the
. purpose of stopping the Bulgarian ad
i vance. I
The battleship Meseadleh. which was
; formerly employed for the defense off
, Rodosto. and latterly In the left flank
; of the Tchatalja lines, has now been
: dispatched to the Black Sea, la order
I to strengthen the menaced right Baak
; of the Turkish army. Considerable ac
! ttvlty has been observed among the |
! Bulgarians who bav? brought up some
t hesvy sieg* guns which are be ng
- rapidly pieced In position to commsaaV.
' the Turkish quarters st HademkesL
Vienna, November Zi?It is reported
! here that th* Belgrade forts are sting;
hastily aremd with heavy guns by the
Servian War office. Information ale*
troops who can be spared from
rend and Monastlr have been
to the Servian capital
Vienna. November :r??The result off
the visit to Berlin of Archduke Francis
Ferdinand, the Austrian heir to the
throne, is that lr Kastern affairs.
My in thnae <rr . ? - relating to R <
nla and to the Adriatic Sea,
Italy and Austria wiii march t<
In a serried Use, according to
Relcnspoet Preparations fi
eventuality hav? been fully
that a l s rprlces sre guard**)
Athens. Greece. November 7%.
trsoas to-day st*spied the SB
mad *i?adtac to the Tsi Stob I
of Jwalss,
Ornats ntlreple. Nnieaibs? IS.
rwrlsnetW strslts were still
*, ? ail ? at id t* tnse me-rrtng.
spit" the th-eats of an attack by
garias trooes ea the forts

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