Newspaper Page Text
otherwise contributing? toward ^ peace
Por this r?Ason the progres* of Wil
liam Bayard Hale's conferences with
Oeneral Carranra la regarded as an
Impotrant phase of the American peace
There In a foeljng among ndmlnls
tratlon officials that If the Constitu
tionalists are an slucere aa have been
represented. desiring chlolly the restor
ation of constitutional government,
little difficulty should he encountered
la selcc tint? a man acceptable to both
sides for President ad Interim, while
further arrangements for an election
To the forelfrn nations which havo
made lnq??lry as to what might follow
If lluerta did relinyutsh power, the
Washington government lias inform
ally Indicated this process of pacifica
Srrjr to Iteopen Negotiations,
Mexico City, November 13. ? Members
of President Huerta'a official family
aro working diligently for the re
opening of the negotiations, and claim
to have tho const'nt of General Huerta
to tnake concessions, which they be
hevi will be satisfactory to the United
Till Mexican Minister of Interior.
Manuel Farza Aldape. saw Nelson
o'sbaltrhnofsy. tho American charge
d'affaires late to-day, and appealed to
j,in, to do all In h.p power to induce
hi1 government to withhold actlo.n un
til tho Mexican officials could communi
cate with Mr 1.1 ml. now at ^ era ' ruz.
Ho I aseii his appeal on the allegation
m il the\ were unable yesterday to cei
m t< ;ich with General lluerta. in order
to pi t sent to him Mr. Und'a commum
in,rhe American charge could glvo the
minister little assurance. Senor Aldape
asked if Mr. Ulnd could be persuaded
lo retufn to the capital, or, failing that,
if a representative of tho government
might not go to Vera Cruz and confer
will. Mr. Ulnd.
r.ltlicr Coorse t'srless.
Mr. jO'Shaiigrhressy expressed the
opinion that ? ither course would 1 a
uselesS. In the end. they agreed to
present tho case to President Wilson,
vrnbody ing the representations of
1'resident Huerta'a counselors, together
with an appeal for postponement of
action directed .it lifting tho embargo
on arms and ammunition, or such other
action as Ivid be On decided upon.
tt is believed that General lluerta,
through his counselors, proposes to
prose t a pi: n something in the nature
of a iubslitute He is said to be re. on
Silcd to tiie idea of resigning from th?
presidency, but wants to submit his
resignation to the new Congress, the
body which President Wils ? it, through |
Mr. L:nd. has declared must not con
vene. Huerta'a friends and those in
his Cabinet, who aro attempting to In
duce him to yield, have been Informed j
that there are c< rtain measures Con
press might adopt to wlilch the United
Mates would be unalterably opposed,
end that :f anj plan devi-ed by them
involves the convening ot Congress, !t
would be well to sign papers In which
should le set forth exactly what mea
sures this new law-making body ex
pect? to pass upon, and to see to it
that such measures as .ire regarded by
Washington as objectionable are ex- |
Find No Truer of Ifnertn.
Mexico City, November 13.? Reports
that General lluerta had fled from the
Federal capital were revived this af
ternoon, owing to the Inability of those
Interested in his actions to And any
definite trace of him.
Uurnorw that General Huerta was '
planning to take a German steamer for
Furopo have been current here for sev
eral days Inasmuch us lluerta is not ,
accustomed to observe any routine, It i
Js still regarded as probable that he
may reappear In his usual haunts In
An olficial notification wan published
lo-day ordering those Mexlcau Sena
tor: and Deputies who were elected
on October 26 to assemble during the
afternoon on Saturday, November 15.
iii their respective houses, in order to
effect their organization!
No signs of weakening were evident
at the National Palace to-da;.. and "the
American embassy was In a state of
tuspense, not knowing what to expect
It developed to-day that in tho course
of the preliminary exchanges of views
between John Lilnd, the personal rep
resentative of President Wilson, and
tin. Mexican officials on the question
< f tho dissolution of tho new Mexican
Congress, General lluerta advanced tho
plea tli.it ho could not dissolve it, bo- 1
litufe it had been legally elected.
Mr. land's reply to this was the pre
sentation of tho ?T&iiand> trade by the
Unite:! Stales **'gdVe'riMuent, accom
panied by the declaration that what
General Huerta had been able to do
with the former Congress ho must do
with this one of his own creation.
Inrrrr.it In l~\cbntigrs.
v> ?*>gales, Sonojra. jMoxleo, Novo nib r
?; ?i iteiost was locutsed upon official
Washington to-night by the princi
pals in the exchanges between Presi
dent Wilson and General CJarranza.
through William Bayard Hale. It was
considered prohntde that the next atep
would come either in the form of an
\nnoum ement from the American capi
tal or a resumption < f th" negotiations
? Nogaios between Mr Halo arid the
Constitutioni.ifrft chb :'
Carranzait the officers of hts staff
and the members of his iiirovislonai
cabir et went about theii routine of
business to-day. Mr. Hale divided Jus
time betwefn his hotei, on ti c Ameri
can si and the Am, rienn consulate,
talking with Consul Frederick Kitnpich
General Carranza referred
diplomatic neg..-ilativ:.s < .
"1 will rot f ntei into tr ans: -'.ion
with the Huerta governs ent, d
or indirectly," he t lo. "nor will
cept tho mediation > anvl
The rail tar-. leadetf
cheered t?>-nlght by what
ered signlh'-ml news ft
General 1'ablo Gonzales. <
all si commander i*. the r'
on and Tamaullt-as. r>-;
? ral Carranza. that his
taken twenty-one towns,
Federals in two i.slv
captured two ar>
large supplies ot r.r >iitl<
Gonzales said that .? ,.:t.
were matching i.iii..: ? \,
tal of Tamaullphs.
Serious Mitch lu poirf.
[Special ti. T> cTt ? .
Douglas. Art.' , Novet . ?
OU? Eitct) is rep! ; i.- i i . i. ,.
tho negotiations Sltw?
i i l i am
Every "Sport Coat" docs
not belong to the same coat
Ours are distinctive!
Just as classy as if your
tailor made them to your
Fabrics are the wantable
For girls and youngwomen.
Prices, $8 to $28.
Middy Blouse of the same
good character, $1 to $2.
Raincoats, $4.50 to $25.
Sweaters de luxe.
Everything boys wear.
liava'd Hale. representing President
Wilson, and General Carranza and hla
Cabinet at Nogales, Mexico.
The Constitutionalists object to the
proposition thut tho United States ut
other foreign powers be permitted to
land forces on Mexican soil for tho
restoration of order and protection of
lives an I property, without interfer
ence 1 y the revolutionists. The Car
ranzistas insist thHt they alone shall
be alio we 1 to eliminate Huerta. They
nre wil n ; to eg: ee to almost any other
condith. In return for tho raisins of
the cmbarro agalntt the Importation
of urms a.id ammunition across tho
The offer f the United States to raise
the embargo has many strings nttnehed
to it, includ'nb the signing by tho Cun
stitutlonHliHts of an extensive program
for the future conduct of Mexican af
fairs. from which there Is to bo no
deviation. Even the plan of campaign
Against lluerta Is said to bo outlined
in the American proposition. Itovolu
tlonary loaders, however, are confident
that the hitch over tho landing of
troops and other condition's Imposed by
the Washington government, .vould bo
overcome, and that Carrnnza will ho
empowered to proceed with tho fight
against Huerta, with the moral, if not
actual, support of the United States.
Local sentiment regarding the rais
ins of the embargo Is undergoing a
change. The general feeling now Is
that to raise the embargo would bo a
grave nils-take: that Intervention Is In
evitable. and that to supply the north
ern rebels with arms and ammunition
would only make this Intervention
Mexican Sptc* !a City.
fSpeclal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.]
Laredo, Tex.. November 13.?Consid
erable interest was manifested here to
day in the special report made by tho
grand jury of the Federal Court for the
Southern District of Texas, which ad
journed last night. Tho report calls
attention to the fact that the Investi
gation has shown that there are a num
ber of spies of the Mexican government
In this city, who ar? watching all mili
tary and oilier movements, shadowing
Individuals, and making reports to
their Mexican officers: at Xuevo Laredo.
It Is ulleged one or two Americans
e.-rt among th?? spies. The report re
quested that the Department of Justice
bo urged to take some action toward
deporting the.se lindt .-drablo citizens at
the earliest possible moment The mat
tor has been put up to the Department
of Justice Jn strong terms.
It is known at least fifteen spies of
the Mexican government nre now mak
ing their headquarters In Laredo.
Secret (intern Itrertved.
Doug-Inn Ariz, November 13.?Secret
<Tilers have been receiver! by the Ninth
* a\alry (negro), which is stationed
here. L'avt-s of nhsem.-e have b?en re
strloted and equipment Is being hur
i iodly overhauled as i.' In preparation
for li'ld fervie. <\,i,ri.-rs ),a\. been
? liHp.tti'hel lo the troops patroling the
border wort Into Ne.v M, m. I'.ol.i
11ves and friends of Americans in's'o
nora have lout them , od., message*
aiivisii i-' them to a:.s?mb!e in the large
! inlng camps, where they can easily
I - rea<he<j i.v American troops In case
It is understood that In the event r,f
Intervention the army hore plans ro
?.?imx-diately occupy Naror.arl, Cannnea
1 I Ijffe. three of the largest
\ 1 ii -i Tl mining camps In .Sonora'
the most distant from the
r, 1,1 ? "-i-'hty iriih -i to th<> Houth,
? '>g lv railroad with Douglas
loads of extra wagons have
." ? :v?-d by the Ninth Cavalry
?' ? !;'K v months aru now on
S k?Ifi"ii I ntrrTcn Hon.
??l ie t'. I ho Times-Dispatch. ]
?' ' Th'.- M- xlcan
'' ' orr'-f pondent of
a t,iy that Mexi
! ' ?.'???? could tol
v,'f ' th' ' 'nltr-d States.
Have You Tried
'Hp said his nation was able to put 260,
000 well nrmcd men In the Hold, and
that It was well known what the
Mexican soldier could do when It camo
to a matter of guerilla warfnro.
"American Intervention would mean
complete fusion of nil tho Mexican
factions and parties," he conttnuod
"They would got together and dofond
their country against tho Invader. Tliey
would have .lust cause to do so and I
bello/o President Wilson Is pursuing: a
mitsnken policy in demanding: the re
tirement of GenornI Huerta.
"Mexico couldn't allow foreign Inter
vention on a question purely demo
UlOleiiltlen of lovanlon.
London, Novomber 14.?Tho Tlmeo, in
an editorial on tho Mexican situation
tills morning, declines to believe that
financial pressure will sulllco to re
move General Huerta, and dilates on
tho enormous dliilcultles of an Inva
sion. It says:
"Nobody questions the power of the
United States to overcome all opposi
tion If they rnako up their minds to
the necessary sacrifices, although It is
not impossible that they will And, as
wo ourselves have found before now,
that It la far easier to get into ouch a
country with glory than to get out
with credit. Hut tho dliilcultles are so
great and so obvious that we earnestly
trust that President Wilson may even
yet avoid them by wlso and dexterlous
Tho Dally Graphic, deprecating tho
criticism of the I'reBldent'8 policy, says:
"The Americans nro entitled to order
their politics as they please.' However
much the President's motives may dif
fer from tho English practlco, they
merit our profoundest respect, and with
memories of Lord John Russell boforo j
us on tho one hand and of the Holy
Alliance on the other, we are riot quail- |
tied to lecture President Wilson."
litnd at Vera Cru*.
Vera Cruz, November 13.?John Llnd,
accompanied by Captain James A.
Hur aside. American military attache,
arrived hero to-day and look up his
quarters at the United States consulate.
Mr. Llnd would not discuss the sltua- i
Hon or eay how long he would remain |
in Vera Cruz.
Tokyo, November 13.?The Japanese
Foreign Minister, llaron Nobuakl Ma
klno, to-day conferred with Premier
Count Oombel Yamamoto on tho Mexi
Dispatch of the cruiser Izumo to
Mexican waters is regarded as signaliz
ing the beginning of Japanese partici
pation In political problems of the
The Izumo sails about November 110.
Informed of Every Move.
London, November 13.?The British
government is being kept Informed
of every move mad*, liy tho United |
States in regard to Mexico.
Ambassador I'ago received a mossago !
from Washington to-day and inline- j
dlatelv paid a visit to Sir Edward Grey, I
Hritish Foreign Secretary. They re- ,
luained In conference for some tune.
These visits and the cablegrams from
Washington are believed to be the re
sult of un understanding between Croat I
Britain ami the United States that :
neither shall do anything concerning
Mexico without informing: tho other. I
As far us Hi eat Britain is concerned, 1
however, she has agreed to leave mat- [
tors In the hands of the United States, j
on tho understanding that the latter '
will do Its best to protect tho lives and
property of Hritish subjects in Mexico.
The Chester nl Vera Cru?.
Vera Cruz. Mexico, November 13.?
The United States scout cruiser Chea
ter arrived here from Philadelphia to
More than 100 American refugees
from Mexico City reached hero to-day.
Manv of them :.?e embarking for Ha
vana". Most of tho remainder are
IN A!R CRUISERS
German Inventor Organizes $5,- j
000,000 Corporation to Build
Fleet of Six.
[Special Cable to The Times-Dispatch. } '
Paris, November 13.?Parts to New
York in sixty hours.
This will be possible within a year,
according to A. Boerner, a German in
ventor, who to-day organized a
(?00,000 corporation to build a fleet of
six-passenger carrying dirigibles to!
ply between Paris, London and New '
The inventor said tho specifications
for his dirigible have been passed upon
by leading French and German avia
tion experts and all have agreed that
his design presents the greatest pes- j
sibilities for long ocean voyages. The
air cruisers, according to tho plans,
will be SCO feet over nil, eighty fcot in
beam and about 100 feet high Each
diriglblo will accommodate 300 pas
sengers. and th- luxuries provided will
vie with the equipment of the Impcra
Boerner explained that It will bo im
possible for till the motors of the ma
chine to fai.' to work, nor will there be
any danger from tho explosion of the
gas bag. such aa wrecked the Zeppelin
L-2. and killed twenty-nine men near
Berlin last month.
The new dirigible will be fitted with
a semirigid car running tho entire
length of tho dirigible. This car will
be fitted with thirty-four motors of
2fi0 horsepower each, nnd will be so
arranged that tho craft may bo ope
rated in nny direction without carrying
shifting ballast. Three eeparato air
bags, contained In fine hugo envelope,
will supply tho buoyancy, and special
precautions are taken to protect tho
hydrogen from atmospheric Influence,
thus hugely doing away with tho dan
?-'cr of an > xploslon. The diriglblo is
??xpected to have a speed of seventy
miles an hour In the air, arid tlilrty-flvo
miles when running on the sea. Each
? miser Is estimated to cost f&OO.OOQ.
ORDERED TO*CANAL ZONE i
C ?B?t Artillery Company Will He Given
Washington, November 13.?With tho
gr*at tnoi:ar hat I cries which will de
fend Uio l'aeiilc entrance of the Pan
ama '"'anal practically completed. See*
r> 'bullion, upon the recommenda
tion of (icneral Weaver, chief of Coast
Artillery, !? preparing to dispatch tho
Elghly-llrst Company of Coast Artil
lery. now at Fort Dupont, Delaware,
to tho Canal Zone to take permanent
station In Hie new fort.
The company will receive the ammu
nition and instruments and put the j
batteries In working order, after which 1
)r will be reinforced by neveral ad'll- I
tlonal companies. Captain F. W. Clark, |
commanding 'he Elghty-flret. probably I
will be replaced by Captain Alfred Has- I
brouck, of ihe One Hundred and Forty
first Company, at Boston, b< fore tlio
company dfpurtu for the Isthmus.
WARNS AGAINST EXTREMISTS !
Edi?on S??? lt?*eeri I Cuds Will do When
.Novelty Wear* Off,
[Hpeclal to The Times-Dispatch.]
New York, November 13 -"Faddists
nnd extremists have been common In
all iii(>)h," said Thomas A. Edison to
day, discussing things generally.
"The turkey trot, tho tango, tho
dlaphnnoua gown, and women smoking
will go when Hie novelty wears off.
Extremists represent only a fractional
oart of our people, and w?s need not
fear for the others."
Mr. Edison believes in eugenic mar
riages, but deprecates the teaching of
sex hygiene In schools to pupllo who
urn not old enough to do their own
That originated in a famous doo
tor's successful prescription, that
ic made from tho purest and best
ingredients, that has a record of
relief and benefit believed to bo
unequalled tho world over?suoh
is HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA.
SCORES OF LIVES
LOSE IN BLIZZARD
ON GREAT LAKES
(Continued From First Page.)
abonrd tho ship when sho reached tho
docks. Captain Iluist enys tho Hohen
feldo encountered storm after storm
throughout the voyage, and was blown
hundreds of miles out of her course.
She left Hamburg: October 0.
Illtzxnrd finrciilns l<ake,
[Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.]
Chicago, November 13.?A blizzard
sweeping Lake Superior to-night
threacus to add further to the enor
mous loss of life and property already
regime! ed on tho Great Lukes, and
to roduco tho present alim chance of
rescuing any who may have until now
survived tho wrecks resulting from
the storm which subsided Tuesday
Dangrrn I'rucllcfiliy at TCud.
[Special to Tho Tlnies-Dlspatch.]
Cleveland, O., November IS.?Dangers
from a dozen or more different sources
which have threatened the lives of
Cleveland peoplo since Sunday night
to-day practically were at an end.
Health authorities say that If city
water is boiled there will bo tdight dan
ger from typhoid fever. Danger of
pneumonia is 110 greater now than at
any other Unit- when streets are filled
with water and slush.
The whole city began breathing moro
freely to-day, when tho tremen
dous accumulation of snow ran harm
lessly into tho sowers.
Huslness lias almost entirely recov
ered from the blow given by the storm.
Street car service has been restored on
all lines. All suburban lines but the
main lino of the Cleveland, i'alnesvllle
and Eastern Electric Line were oper
ating to-night. Train schedules are
back to normal.
Danger of a fooil famine and milk
famine has passed. Electric and rail
way lines to-day brought in normal
One man died to-day as a result of
the storm. This brings the total deaths
in the city to six. .John Schneider,
seventy years old, fell dead in a meat
market after a walk of three blocks
through the biiow. Me had become ex
hausted, which accentuated heart dis
Appeals for aid began pouring Into j
charitable orgunl-n t Ions In great1
numbers to-day. Forty-six families
were found to br> In destitute clrcum- I
stances, suffering from cold und hun- |
PELLAGRA IS MOST DEADLY
fmum I.nrger Number of nrnth* to
Spartanburg Tlinti Any Otlirr Dl.iranr.
Stmrtanburg, S. C., November 13.?
Pellagra caused more deaths in Spar
tanburg the past year than any other
disease, according to statistic mado
public to-day bv the Board of Health. ,
Tuberculosis formerly was the most
The virulence of pellagra In decreas- .
lng with the approach or cold weather, ,
and government physicians hero to
combat the disease are preparing to
Atlanta, On., November 13.?After
electing officers and naming a commit
tee, which later w ill sele?-t tho next
place of meeting, the Southern Homeo
pathic Association to-day adjourned its
annual convention here.
Ofllcera numcd were: Dr. II. "W.
Doons, Danville, Vn, president; Dr. S.
Jj. Stone, Atlanta, fia., first vice-presi
dent; Dr. Dee Norman, Louisville, Ky.,
second vice-president; Dr. 11. Ft. Stout,
Jacksonville, Fla., treasurer.
Ayer's Hair Vigor is composed
of sulphur, glycerin, quinin,
sodium chlorid, capsicum, sage,
alcohol, water, perfume. A
hair tonic. Promptly checks
falling hair. Does not color
CJ The phrase, "The best la t>be
cheapest" is well exemplified in the
purchase of spectacles and eye
<j With cheap glasses you asually
purchase discomfort and possible
eye injury. Gaieski Classes, com
bined with Gaieski Service, insure
comfort and preservation of the
<9 Gaieski Glasses cost no more
than simillar kinds without Caleski
We arc Agents for
The Comet Heater
More sold than any other hoator
In Richmond. Prices, $18.50 and
$22.r>0. Set up Pit Ell
HADB FIIOM GOLD SHOW A I, FLOUR.
UA181CD FIIOM FL.I2ISU2U ANN'S
OF FRAUD ARE FILED
ABOUT TO YIELD
'How His Elimination From Situ
ation Is to Come About
OFFICIALS REMAIN SILENT
Armistice May Be Arranged
While New President Is
Elected by People.
[Spcclal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.!
Washington, Novornber 13.?Secret
dispatches to tho Stuto Department to- ;
day from Dr. William Bayard Hale, i
Bpeclal envoy to General Carranza, Con- i
etltutlonaltst leader, and from John j
1-ilnd and Chargo d'AfTalres O'Shaugli
nessy, who are dealing with lluorta.
aro locked up In President Wilson's
desk with a special message ho had
prepared to glvo to the public.
After a White House statement had
been mado early In tho day that a spe
cial nnnouncomont on tho Mexican sit
uation wan to bo sent out. tho Presi
dent said late this afternoon:
"There are olements In this c-aso
which 1 cannot at present discuss, but
which make It look to mo very much
It is understood that the White House
has boen Informed Huerta Is about to
yield to pressure and to eliminate him
self as tho "stormy petrel" In Mexican
How this elimination Is to come about;
was not explained. Tho White House i
nnd tho State Department are dumb \
on tho subject. Those best acquainted i
with tho Mexican situation believe that
Dr. Hale has secured from General
Carranza a pledge to agree to an nr- 1
mlstlco, while some prominent Mexi
can yet unidentified with either or any
political faction In that country can
bo presented to the pcoplo for olectlon
as President, anil tliat reports from
Mnd and O'Shaughnoesy carry hopo
that Huerta may uccept the agreement.
Not Made Public.
The text of the Hale and O'Shaugh
nessy notes to the State Department
were not made public, although admis
sion was made by Secretary Bryan that
they had boen received.
The early determination of the White
House to make public an announce
ment on the Mexican situation was
based on the rejection by Huerta of
tho demands of this country that he
retire, and that the new Mexican Con
press should be dissolved becauso of ;
Illegality in his election.
Tho armistice proposition wns a last ,
hour attempt on the part of thin gov- I
eminent to avert either a spechil ines- ;
HaRD telling of defeat In attempts to \
bring about amicable adjustment of
the difficulties in Mexico, or an appeal !
to Congress for support in further mo- j
dlatlon or authorization to proceod
along lines leading to Intervention.
While Dr. Ilalc's mission has been
kept a secret and President Wilson has
announced that ho does not represent
him in any negotiations he may be j
conducting with Carranza. the Hale re- |
port to-day was the most important '
received at tho State Department, and '
It Is held as oitlcial. The President act
ed on that report when It was backed
tip by reports received from Llnd and
It is held by State Department au- '
thorltica that Hale could not have '
rlenlt with Carranza on tho subject of
raising of the embargo against the j
shipment of arms Into Mexico, because
this plan has been condemned by tho 1
interested foreign governments and is j
opposed by Secretary Bryan.
Significance was attached to tho in- j
decision of tho Whlto House In refer- |
ence to tha Issuance of tho statement |
of conditions with referenro to the !
Mexican situation and tho announce- 1
ment of new pollclos of the adminls- j
tratlon. Secretary Bryan gave notice
yesterday that a statement from the
President might be expectod at any
rocked In His Desk.
Following this announcement, the |
President lot It ho known early to-day
that he would Issue a pronouncement
later In the day. Ho admitted that It
had been prepared. Three hours Inter
tho President announced that ho had
no statement to make, and did not !
know that any Mexico announcement ,
or statement of policy would bo given. ;
Ho said that he had written out some '?
views for his own guidance, but that
he had locked his notes In nls desk.
Dispatches received at the State De
partment to-day announce tho success ;
of the revolutionists In Mexico In cap
turing the port of Altnta, !?wor Call
fornla. Consul Alger, at Mazatlan, re
ported that the water supply of Mazat
Inn on iho west const of Mexico had
been cut about three miles out of tho
city. Tho revolutionists aro operating
in that section with the purposo of
The value to the revolutionists of
getting a seaport town is to control
the harbor, In which they may be able
to .secure arms and munitions. Should
they succeed In socurlng Mazatlan. they
would bo free/to tako In .without se
crecy, munitions of war.
TO SEE ZELAYA
Former Dictator of Nicaragua
Denied Audience at Depart
ment of State.
Washington, November 13,-?Jose San
tos Zelaya, former dictator of Nica
ragua, now Sn New York, to-day was
denied an audlenco at the Depart
ment of State Tho former dictator
sent an embassy to ask for an appoint
ment, but did not oommunlcate tho
naturo of his business Secretary Brynn
declined to see him.
The secretary later announced that
General Zelaya was not under sur
veillance. This led to a report that tho
United StateH will not proceed against
Zelaya under tho Immigration laws
and that no request has been reoelvod
for his arrest nnd extradition to Nica
ragua, whore it la understood ho la
Partisans of James V. Trehy Arc
Accused of Violating
BALLOTS. ILLEGALLY CAST
Charged That Many Persons j
Voted Whose Names Are
I Special to The Tlmea-Dlspatch.]
Norfolk, Vtt., November 13.?Making
sweeping charges of fraud and lrregu- j
lnrltles by Judges and partisans of
Jatnes V. Trchy, attorneyo for the Citi
zens' party and Robort W. Peatroas,
who opposed Mr. Trohy for clork of the
Corporation Court In the recent elec- I
tlon, filed a lengthy bill of partlcularo j
Tlio allegations, covering thirty
pngeH, are vaguo In many particulars,
while In others they are pointed and
scuttling. Specifically, the petition
chargeA In part:
That In the Fifth Precinct the bal
lots of at least 200 persons were ille
That In the Sixth Prcclnct tho bal
lotn of at least 200 persons wore Ille
That in tho Fifth and Sixth Precincts
fifty persons voted whoso names do
not uppiar on the registration books.
Tlmf In tho Klghth Precinct ev
onty persons voted whoso namw do
j not appear on tho registration books
I Tlio petition, which undor tho law
I must be signed by at least fifteen qual
I Hied voters and be sworn to by two.
I bears tho follow ing signatures: l,eon
C. Steele, George B. Crow. H. G. L
! Hitch. C. V. Andorson, C. H. Tumble
, eon. T. W. Landerkln, Iteubon Brenner,
! John B. Jenkins, Peter Wright, 11. O.
t Barbee, W. II. Wellons, Edward Brock
enborough. Ij. J- Gallop. P. C Blllsoly,
W. 13. Meredith, W. A. Mlnter, W. Frank
I Robertson, Walter Slbort, J. A. Ervlng.
|J. A. Williams. C. E. Herbert and C. II.
Clifford. It was Hworn to by Leon C.
St?<:lo and Walter Slbort
Tho attorneys presenting the petition
arc: T. D. Savage and <1. A. Wtnglleld,
counsel for K. W. Peatross; C. J. Col
lins. William Simpson and James E.
Heath, counsel for tho Cltlzons party.
The petition was filed at 6 o'clock this
i oveiling. Mr. Trehy has ten days in
which to (lie an answer. Tho proceed
ing.: will be beforo Judge Allan It.
Hancltel, of the Corporation Court,
from whoso decision there can bo no
! In the petition the rote of the Fifth
Precinct Is attacked first. It is charged
that hero one or more of tho judges
I and one or more of tho clorks, "ospe
| daily the said B. P. Wall and one
' Farrar," prepared or assisted In pro
parlng tho ballots of a largo number
of voters, in violation of tho Constitu
tion. and that "notwithstanding fro
; qucnt protests made to thein," tho other
Judges and clorks "connived and nc
; 4uesced therein." It Is charged that
thoUKh tho returns allowed 237 votes
for Trehy and 48 for I'eatroes, only
2DG were cast for both candidates.
Fraudulent votes to the number of 44,
It Is allegod, woro counted and return
ed at this precinct for Trehy. The
pet I tlon enys that tho Judges and clerks
I conducted tho election at this precinct
1 'In utter and brazen disregard and de
fiance of the law."
j "Pursuant to a conspiracy entered
Into between tho Judges nnd clerks and
tho said James V. Trchy. Wall remain
ed all day outsido the room In which
the ballot box was placed," says the
complaint, "doing so for tho purpose or
preparing ballots which ho had no
sight either to prepare or Inspect."
It Is alleged that L>. B. Cain, "a no
torious partisan of Jam*? V. Trehy,'
stayed at tho polling plato all day for
tho purpose of assisting 111 the alleged
"This flagrantly Illegal conduct on
tho part of tho said Wall and tho said
Farrar," the petition says, "was con
nived at and acquiesced In by tho other
judges and clerk at oald proclnct."
| ARRIVES AT ROME
Man Instrusted With Money by
Sailors Hopes to Arrange
| Home, November IS.?Alfonso Cul
dero7.7.o, the former bandsman on tho
United States battleship Utah, who dis
appeared a few days ago with about
13,000 entrusted to him by sailors of
the Utah, Delaware, Vermont and Ohio,
for tho expenses of an oxcurslon to
Home, arrived hero to-day. He ex
plained that, not understanding rail
way regulations, ho had missed sev
eral trains. Ho had previously admit
ted to G. A. Griflln, paymaster's clerk
of tho Utah, whom ho mot at Vcntl
mlglla, that ho would not bo ablo to
fulfill his obligations to tho sailors,
but to-day he expressed the hope that
he would bo ablo to arrango matters
A nuinbor of tho Bailors are here. I
Twonty-eighl o.atne from Vlllo Franche
to-day, and will bo received by tho
I'opo to-mori?>?'. It 1s expected that
several hundred will bo received by tho
Popo Saturday. j
A dinner will bo given to-morrow (
ovonlng by tho American ambassador,
Thomas Nelson Page, In honor of Rear
Admlral Badger and tho commnndora of
tho battleships, several of whom aro
Sight-Seeing In Venice.
Venlco. November 13.?Forty sailors i
and stewards attached to tho United
States battleship fleet arrived hero to
day and spont tho tlmo In sight-seeing.
They will leave to-morrow for Floronco.
MneJncUel* nt Pompeii.
Naples, November 13.?Three hun
dred bluejackets of tho battleahlpn
Arkansas, Florida and Wyoming vis
ited Pompeii to-day. Others wont on
an excursion to Sorrento and Capri,
and were evorywhore met with enthu
siasm. Tho officers of tho Florida gave
a tea this afternoon to tho Italian of
flcors. Rear Admiral Badger visited
I Mount Vesuvius.
Ko.ihIcs .Joins Cnrrnn*n.
Nogalce, Sonora, Moxlco, Novembor
13.?Ramon M. Rosales, Governor of
Hidalgo, under tho Madcro govornment.
arrived to-night and nnnoyncod ho had
como to Join Gonoral Carranza. Ho has
been a fugitive In tho United Htatoa
slnco tiio ovorthrow of the Madero gov
ernment. Sonor Rosales oald tho revo
lutionary movement was gfljnlng R
utrong foothold in his State, aB ho as
serted It was In all parts of Mexico.
Piles Cared in'6 to 14 Days
Druse lata refund money If TA'/.O OlNTMTCNT
falls to euro ltchlngr. Blind, Weeding or l ro*
trudlng Tiles. Flr#t application iflvea relief.
Mason & Hamlin
GRAND and UPRIGHT.
Ever)' Mason and Hamlin
Piano is built as perfectly as any
other instrument made, and in
addition has the patented TEN
SION RESONATOR which
scientific discovery alone makes
these Pianos not only as "GOOD
I AS THE BEST, BUT BETTER
THAN THE BEST."
"The House Thai Made Richmond Musical"
ANXIOUS TO PAY
No Doubt Now That Fritzinger's
Story of Wife-Murder
ISpeclal to Tho Times-Dispatch.]
Norfolk, Vo.. November It.?Any
doubt that might have existed In tho
minds of tho local police that Oscar
Frltzlnger, of I^hlghton, Pa., was not
telling the truth when ho confessod to
the murder of his wife by drowning:,
aftor ho had surrendered hlmoelf at
police headquarters last Tuesday night,
haa been dispelled.
In reply to a letter written yester
day by Major Ktzor, a tulegram was
received here this afternoon from C. O.
Vetzer. district attoruoy of Welsport.
Pa., stating that Frltzlnger Is badly
: wanted thoro, and atiklng thnt ho bo
| held until an olKcor arrives for hlnu
It wan staled lit the telegram that th??
! officer would be pent ut once.
Frltzlnger 1b now In Jail. He iiald h?
pushed his wife Into Lehigh Canal uf
I ter a quarrel In June. 190fl, and that
since he Joined the Salvation Army
1 last Sunday night, his conscience had
I giver, him no rant
Frltzlnger says he wants to go back
to Dchlghton and pay tho penalty for
his crime. "1 cannot stend the sus
i penso any longer." he orlod. "I can
; hear my wife railing to mo to help hor
1 out of tho cnnal. 1 turned away, and
; left her to drown. I want to tell my
story to tho I>>hlghton police."
Frltzlnger told tho oltleers that he
had married a second i.'ij.e, about
four years nfter murdering his wife,
| but that he baa clnce secured a dlvorco
from his veeonil wife, anu that she lb
living In the West. Ho said he mar
I rled her under tho name of John Day.
Her name was Margaret Dlavolo, and
: the had been divorced from hor flrat
- husband. Ho became acquainted wltli
her through a matrimonial bureau.
Fiitzmger says he has corresponded
with several other women through tho
, matrimonial bureau. He said he had
entertained hopes ot marrying a wo
' man with plenty of money. A number
; of letter* were found In his two valises
: from women In different parts of tho
' country, showing that ho has been
; carrying on an extcnslvo correepon
TO DEATH BY COW
Wife of Farm Demonstrator?
Meets Horrible Death
| Raleigh, N. C.. November 13.?Oored
. through tho head by an infuriated
! cow, her clothes nearly torn from her
body. Mrs. J. I) Fletcher, sixty years
! of age, wlfo of tho United States farm
demonstrator, met a horrlblo death late
this afternoon at her home, six miles
1 from Durham. Mrs. Flotcher was found
' lying In tho door of a stable by hep
son and nophew, who stopped to visit
I her on their way home. She was in
? the agonies of death, rtnd died a few
minutes later. Her husband was away
from home and the supposition Is that
Mrs. Fletcher went to the stablo to do
I the evening milking.
Pencil y S. Dnnoe.
I Special to Tho Tlmcs-DlBpatch.]
Amherst Courthouso, Vn., November
13.?Peachy H. Dance died to-day In
Amhersl County, aftor a short Illness,
In the fifty-third year of l.ls age. Mi.
Dance was tho eldest son of tho lato
Dr. P. S. Dance, and .nephew of tho lato
Major Willis J. Dance, of Powhatan
County. Mr. Dance married Miss Fan
nie E. Ilarvlo, of Powhatan County,
who, with soveral children, died some
years ago. Mr. Danco Is survived.by
two brothers. Freeman and Deo Danco,
of Richmond. Tho funeral services
will take place from tho mortuary
chapel, Hollywood, Richmond, at 11
o'clock Saturday morning.
Fnnerot of Robert Wallace.
[Special to Tho TlmeB-Dispatch.]
Alexandria. Va., November 13.?The
funoral of ""Robert Wallace, a resident
of this place, who died in Baltlinoro,
was hold this aftornoon from Wheat
ley's undertaking chapol. Services wens
conducted by Rev. Q. A. Duttroll, pan
tor of Trinity M. E. Church.
DANCE.?Diod, In Amherst County.
PEACHY 8. DANCE, of Powhatan
County, In the lifty-thlrd year of liiB
Funeral services from Hollywood
Mortuary Chapol SATURDAY MORN
INd at 11 o'clock.
DREW.?Diod, at tho Little Slstoro,
November 13, at 7:15 A. M., EDWARD
W. DREW, In tho Bovonty-sixth year
of his age.
Tho funeral will take place from
tho homo, Harvio and Main. THIH
(Friday) AFTERNOON at 3 o'clock.
Friends Invited. No Oowera. In tors
|J jnont Mount Calvary.