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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Generally Mr and warmer to-day; rain at night or to-morrow. Detailed wMihtr raporti will be found on pie I J. tm. VOL. LXXXI.-NO. 29. NEW YORK, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1913. m pan..ie. iNNMiM. PRICE TWO CENTS. HITCHCOCK HITS CURRENCY BILL Democratic Senator Says It Would Shake Busi ness World. CREATES MONEY TRUST Federal Reserve Board Could Move Prlees Up or Down. PREDICTS MANY CHANGES Preeident Fare the Severest Tent of His Strength This Week. Washington, Sept II. The coming wk is likely to see Important develop ments In rssard to the Administration's banking and currency bill. The Administration's advisers are be ginning to show signs or Impatience over the disposition of some Democratic Sen ators to delay action on this measure nnd the President will take steps to bavs an Issue with these legislators. On all sides It Is acknowledged now that the currency legislation will be the severest lest of the President's strength that he has been called upon to undergo sad many of his friends fear that fail ure In this Instance will tend to detract from the popularity which he has gained through his victory on the tariff. On the other hand Democratic mem ben of the Senate Committee on Bank lag and Currency, who are opposed to hasty consideration of the Glass-Owen Mil. resent the Imputation that their plea for delay la baaed upon political rea- that their stead in favor of consideration of the be construed aa an atti tude ec s-afrienflllasaa toward the Wilson the committee who way of hasty oon- Hltohcock of O'Oorman of New Terk and Blaster Reed of Missouri. Should they veto with Republican mem- of the oommtUeb on aay amend- (ee. they would be able to plain during the several -of the Otase-Owsa Senate committee, -that Of the provisions of the bill as It the House cannot survive In the There la a clearly defined oppo sition to the retention of the phrase "gold or lawful money" In the redemp tion clause There is uncertainty as to the deolra ktllty of the Oevernment assuming the issuance of the inssrva notes, and there la also doubt as to the proper , powers of the proposed reserve city banks and central reserve banks. The views of the proponents of delay and further consideration are. clesrly In dicated In an Interesting statement given by Senator Hitchcock to Ths Sun. Mr. Hitchcock's Prediction. Senator Hitchcock predicts that ths Administration bill will be changed by the Senate In "several hundred" particu late. Hs aald : "So fsr In the beatings we have had witnesses from various parts of the coun try, some supporting and soma severely criticising the pending banking and cur rency bill. Wa have made a good deal of piagrsss In analysing the Mil and dis covering its defects aa well as Its virtues. 'The Dill will unquestionably be oon alderably and materially amended before It la reported by the committee. I think a majority of the committee hold en a' tltude similar to mine, namely, a peter mlnatlon to consider the subject with the grsstest care and with the fullest realisa tion of the vast possibility for good or evil In banking and currency leglslstlon. 'The banking and currency system of ths United States has admitted detects, but wo do not favor tearing up ths whole eyotem In order to remedy theee defects. The Developments. "So far as our Investigation of the sub ject haa gone, three facts hsve been developed. In my opinion : "First, that the bill, If It should pass In Its present form, requiring the banks to provide 1100,000,060 of capital months before they could secure any ssslstance . from the reserve banks, would tend 'to produce a contraction of loans ; that is to say, In order to turn over 1100.000,000 In cash the existing banks would be com pelled to call In loans. 'This would have a bad effect on the bor rowing public. In the forty-eight reserve cities and In the three central reserve cities this condition would be greatly ag gravated because about 110 national banks In those clttss would be required to turn over about 1400.000.000 of country bank deposit to the twelve reserve banks. "To produce this money these 160 bank, would no doubt be compelled to reduce materially their loans again and this would ' produce a further contraction of credit and embarrassment of the borrow ing world. ' CsnSdeat of Amendment. "I am very confident that we shall amend the bill before It Is reported from ur committee so as to avoid this grsat contraction of loans which, If It occurred. wouM be a great damage to the bualnees "The hearings so far have demonstrated to amy aatUfactlorr that If the bill were to bo lis ssi rt In its 'present form It would Miossrlr produce a violent contraction of credit, followed later probably by a wild Inn-Skni before a proper balance Is "I hope also that our eommlttee will decide to put Important restrictions on the power of ton Federal board which os Fourth Papa. They assist fall and complete bttl must not The members of bora weeks of discussion bin before the OBJECT TO BAILEY P0BTBAIT. Ka.seaater'a Pace Want Fainting at Gen. Hnnetan Pnt Bnrh. Austin, Tea., Sept. X. Democrat throughout ths State, particularly the antl-Balley members of the party, are all sstlr over the discovery Ihst the targe oil , painting df Oen. Sara Houston, which haa occupied a position of. honor upon the walls of tbs State Chamber for the lest two years, haa been removed and a paint ing of ex-Senator Joseph W. Bailey put in Its place. A. B. Conley, Slate Superintendent of Public Buildings, msde the change of por traits. The Bailey portrait was psld for by Texas admirers of the former Senator. When the legislature meets ,t lively fight is likely ouer ths matter and Hous ton's picture will probably be restored to Its old place. fTOBK W0ULDF T WAIT S H0UBB. If It Had Mrs. Rneklln's Boy Weald Be American. Mrs. George Rucklln, a steerage pas senger by the Lamport d Holt liner Verdi, In yeaterday. expected to get here In time to have her, first baby born an American. That also was the ambition of the father, who was with her. But the little fellow mlaaed by a few hours only the right to run for President of the United mates The baby waa born at dawn and the Verdi got up to her Brook, lya dock three hours later. The Ruckllns are Swiss and have been living some time In Argentine. They de cided recently that they might do better In the United States. The mother will be 'taken to-day to the Kills island maternity hospital. GIRL'S TORMENTOR STABS TWO POLICEMEN i I Sergt. Hclnernv Dying After, i Fight With Italian On Elevated Train. t In-hk Mrit,.p.,v f i h. ssi 1 Fifty-first, Street ststlon wss stsbbed so ! ob si sly that doctors say he will die and ' Patrolman William Dineen of the Union ' Market ststlon was alashed on a Second '. avenue elevated train last night by Prank ! Gorgon., an Italian shoemaker of Seventh ' . . t avenue and Twenty-fifth afreet, who re- sented the policeman's defence of two girls whom Qorgonl 'and a companion were annoying. Visiting Burgeon T. A. Smith, assisted by Drs. Howard and Cshlll. operated upon Mclnerny at Bellevue last night. He found' that the eergeant's Intestines had beep severed In two. places. .There were also cuts In the rlgrnt thigh and right arm. Ths sergeant waa Stiikkss at a late hour snd It was not ' believed he would live ; !.: 'L ",T.. Illl". r: his weunda were dressed. Mclnerny and Dlheen. who live at 505 , 1st Eighty-eighth Street. hSd a dsy Off yesterday and were on their way down town In clvlllana' clothes. They noticed near Twenty-third street thst two Italians ; standing on the platform were forcing j their attentione on two well dreseed young women. The girls turned their j backs on their tormentors, but Oorgoni snd his friend continued to annoy them. "Come inside snd sit down." Sergt. Mc-1 Inerny called ou: to the indignant young women, "and we'll comes to you." see thst no harm They ran Into the car In their anxiety j to escape tneir persecutors snu me itai- ; review the events which Gov. Sulser de ians followed. j dares led up to his Impeachment. Ths Glaring at Mclnerny Gorgoni snapped , length of the trial will depend on Judge out something to the effect that If he I Cullen's ruling on this point, went out on the platform he would get i qov. Sulser flnds time each day when "all that was coming to him. There were further taunts of the same char- j over every newspaper of standing in ths ' llvered his Inaugural address to the con aotsr snd Mclnerny startsd after the I state. I ventlon without any untoward Incident. Italian Just ss the sergeant reached the plat- forra the Italian pulled out a knife with pets. He did not attend church. Later Ave Inch blade and stabbed Mclnerny on he closeted himself with counsel snd In the abdomen twice. The sergeant for several hours tslked over his case, crumpled up on the platform. I It waa aald by one of his friends thst "He's got me. Bill!" Mclnerny yelled I to-day he recited for the benefit of coun to Dineen. who started for the rescue at ! ael the glory he haa prepared to tell as the first signs of trouble. As Dineen ! soon ss he Is called to the witness stand, anneared In the doorway Gorgoni struck I Judge D-Cady HerrLck refused to aay at him with his knife. The policemen's heavy leather belt aaved him from seri- ous Injury, but ths curvsd point of ths ; knife caused s wound In which three stitches were put later. Dineen grabbed Gorgoni by the left arm and the Italian slashed him across the right hand with the kntfe. The po licemen got a grip on his blackjack and a heavy plow aent Oorgoni crashing to the platform. The train waa then n earing the Nine teenth street station, with ths motorman tooting his whistle for help. When the train stopped Dineen dragged Gorgoni Into the waiting room to protect him from the crowd Detective Paul Schmidt and Policemen Ruehl and Cullen of the East Twenty- second street station, who ran up at the j call of the motorman's whistle, took charge of the prisoner. He was locked i up on s charge of felonious aaaault. j WANT FIRST CABAL SHIPMENTS, 1 I. amber nnd Stool to Br Earl Paaa ma Cannl Freight. . Tacoua. Wash.. Sept 5 -Lumbermen 1 were notified yesterday that A. C. Dut-1 ton of Springfield. Mass.. Is in the market I for the flrat million dollars worth of lum- I v..- h .hi,..,i t... ..nrf ! through the Psnama Canal. i ITrnr., Pn,,.LL..n.l. V V .h,r. ha la'sml cannot d HT 111 ItEtr Sit lilt IDV OnS building docks, Du'tton will distribute flr j lumber and cedar shingles through New , Tork and New England. He writes that ! hs expects to handle at leaat 11,040,000 i worth of lumber products yearly. ! He haa Information from the Ameri can-Hawaiian Steamship Company that Ita lumber carrying steamship will be operating through the Panama Canal by April 1, Pittsbuso. Sept. tl. Ths West Penn Steel Company has bean ordered to send all the plates It can by the flrat freighter to pass through ths Panama Canal, an routs from Now Tork to Ban Francisco. The shipment Is lo made as early as possible in 114 and will be limited only by the amount the steamer may take. SULZER REHEARSES HIS WITNESS ROLE UOVfrilOT Believe JtldfrP ( UllPIl Will Admit His "Human Interest Story.'' TO NIWCKXA MI'RPHY MKN Hopes to Show That Local Lead ers Instructed Their . Assemolymen. Af.BANT, Sept. II. Counsel fur ths As sembly impeachment managers declared ifinani imi nm mun ui iineBiioiieiiv would not permit Gov. Sulser to recite on the witness stsnd the human Interest story he Is prepsring. This outlines an alleged conspiracy on the part of Charles F. Murphy snd local Democratic leaders throughout the Stste to get rid of the (lovemor. With a view to leading up to aurh a re cital on the part of Oov. Sulser It waa learned to-night that the Hulser forces were to subpoena every member of the Democratic State committee who accepts the Murphy State leadership. The Idea ie to ehow thet these local Democratlo leaden throughout the State labored with their local Assemblymen at the behest of j the leader of Tammany Hall to get them ! to vote for Sulser's Impeachment. ! ' Counsel for the managers declare that I thla evidence la not admissible, even If it could be proved that Bulger's Impeach- ment waa brought about through the connivance of' the Democratic leaders. Th, " tht tb "" by Uov. Sulaer and his frlenda la no part of the issus before the court of Impeach i, .mMt certain to-nUrfct that If (lav Sulser's human Interest story la to reach the public It must be over his own signs - lur not as a wiinta- oeiere me " coort of toclra-it. Peek War Be Recalled. Friends of ne Governor Insisted to- h "vr v,Md ut """ 'n""d"t . P"b,,c W"ri" Df,n W Peck to lie under oath regarding Mr. ,,n. K ..,.....' clared Mr. Peck would be recalled for crose-examlnatlon by counsel for the de fence. It was pointed out that the ques tions to be aahed Peck were baaed upon a report Sled with Oov. Sulaer by John i A. Hennessy a month before Suiter was Impeached. This report waa utilised by Oov. Sulser to keep Peck under his polit ical thumb. Oov. Sulser enjoyed his usual sutomo Mill, ride to-day. HI. friends marvel at his SB I d nhval'eBI ,-fcait Inn mwtA Mm im. ..ln. H-lnr.tin. th.t h. hi.i. ,., of lwpwe,inSn( will not convict him. The nov.rnnr was In ronf.r.nr. for . Inns m, to.d,v wKh hl, cnaei. ,t nvrcM thBt testimony for the prMCCutlon will be all In by Wednesday or Thuraday. lt thought that all the evl(lenc, mmy b, in by the end of two welk, ,n a decision by the court re,enHi bv the middle of October, Snlser Belles on Jadgje Cnllen. j Gov. Sulsef seems confident thst Pre siding Judge Cullen will permit him to tell the story of his life In his own way on ,n, witness stand and especially to ! not In conference with his counsel to go After rising this morning the Governor burled himself in the morning newspa- to-night who would be subpoenaed by the defence He wss silent on the where- j shouts of Frederick U Colwell. Sulser's j altered dummy In the stock msrket. It Is ssld thst he will tell the attorneys for the board of managers Just where this important witness Is when the impeach ment court reconvenes to-morrow after noon. sermon on Impeachment. "If Gov. Sulser had been a religious man hla Impeachment would have been Imnosalble." declared the Rev. Edward R. James, castor of the Klret Presbyterian I Church of Renaselser, across the river I from Albanv. Thla utterance waa made during a sermon to-night on "Religion to i0ntl(s .-re leader of Tammany Hall and hla Mtelllteo have no religion." continued Dr. .lBmM ani again 1 say if Oov. SulseF , en a devout religious man the Im- pencil merit trial would not hsve been possible Dr. James waa recently designated a ! Progressive county committeeman In Rensselaer county and Is quite sctive in loc,, pontic,. He prefaced his sermon. I which crested much discussion In this ! vicinity, with the declaration that ,e- Hgton Heyed no part in the Impeach- ment trial. ) -The church as sn Institution." hs said. "cannot Interfere with civil government I on purely religious grounds. Much df ths I antipathy toward the Catholic Church is unreasonabla and preposterous, as is ths i charge that It is attempting to seise the government by installing I.leut.-Oov. , Qlynn In the Gubernatorial chair. If we ; were to line up the Catholics and Protsa- tants into opposite polltlcnl. partlea and inject religion Into the political Issues of the day our nation would be ruined." The sermon to-night was an answer to ths t-nt made by the Rev. O. R Millar, editor of ths Ktform Bullelto and . 'slanit f llnv tll Isar's ikat tk. . c.v. .. .... .. ..... . , Jesuits were conspiring to seise ths Stats Government. Gen. A mass J. Parker haa called a meeting of the executive committee. or the Sulser Diect Primary State league for OswMsggfl an Pan MA Page. cobbebed it DUE! a suicide. Escaped Bety Coavlet. Wnnted for Theft, Meld SO Men nt Bny. Wii.minoton. Del.. Sept. It Homer Cleveland Wiggins, the youthful murderer, who escaped from the Eastern Peniten tiary at Philadelphia two months ago, was found In a lodging house last night, and after a spectacular gun flgltt with twenty policemen shot snd killed himself st 1 o'clock this morning. He fired many shots from a third story window Into the street when a aquad of policemen surrounded the place. Police man Rewell Scott waa shot over the hesrt, but waa not killed. He w.aa on the side walk at the time. Wiggins fired three bul lets at him. Capt. Bvana went up Into the third floor of the house across the road and opened fire on Wiggins with a rifle. His ammunition gave out and he aent other policemen for more, as well' as for more rifles. The light became a duel between the officers, who fought from points of rover, snd young Wiggins. Two hardware stores were opened to replenish ths sup ply of ammunition for the policemen. At 1 o'clock the shooting from Wlg glns's window suddenly ceaard. Five po licemen who had gained entrance to the building at the rear entered the room and found Wiggins lying dsad with a self-inflicted bullet wound In his right temple. Wiggins was wanted for robbing Nerrle Council night clerk In tke office of the traction company here on the night of September 10. One thousand dollars of the company's monsy waa taken. Council Identified Wiggins a picture. Wiggins was convicted In June. 1st I, of the murder of Policeman Dowllng. who tried to arrest Wiggins when the boy entered a pawnshop In Philadelphia to pawn a stolen diamond. MILITARY ESCORT FOR AN ITALIAN CARDINAL Unnsnal Spectacle Seen at Ma rlno. Where Government Protects Prelate. gatsrsal Csefe neaps r A Is Tas Sis Rons. Sag, tl. Ths people of Msrlno, a town thirteen miles from here, wit nessed to-day the unususl spectacle of a Cardinal driving through the streets with a military escort like a royal prince. The occasion waa the seventh annual Catholic convention. When the announcement was made that the convention would be held nt Marino the an ti -clerics la threatened to make trouble and street riots were feared. The ami-rlerlcAhj also arranged a mon ster meeting to coincide wMh the tame or the holding of the convention. The ponce forbade this meeting, however, and I ho Government aent two battalions of i"ntry and a thousand carabineers to preserve order snd enforce the police jfmhibltion. When Cardinal Agliardl left the palars si Albano to go to Marino to preside at the convention he found fifty mounted carabineers and some detectives on bicy cles drawn up outside. When Cardinal Agllardi saw the escort waiting for him he said to his secretary : "I fear nothing. I am 50 yesrs old and at my age It Is the ssme thing whether I die In s carriage or.ln bed." As the Cardinal's carriage started the bicycle police formed lines slongside the vehicle snd the officers in command of ths carabineers rnde beside each window. with the troopers grouped at the rear, the arrangement being the same as when the King goes out in similar fashion. In this manner the representative of the rope entered Marino amid the cheers of thousands of Catholics A high papal ntsss was celebrated and the Cardlnnl de After blessing the crowd Cardinal Ag- )iardi returned to the palace at Albaifo with the ssme princely escort. There was s serious street row be tween the snti-clericsls snd Catholics later on and the police had a hard time in restoring order. About forty persons were wounded snd over s hundred ar rests were msde. Cardinal Maffl. Bishop or Pisa, who Is regarded aa the possible auccessor of Pope PJua X. hsd u private sutllence last Saturday with King Victor Em manuel at the caatle at San Ruasore. He waa received with full military honors. 8QUIEREL TAKES TO ICE CREAM. Scares Patrons. Everything was going on nicely In the Ice cream parlor of Hoops A Can csndy store, at 1015 Third avenue, last eve nlng until a little brown squirrel skipped merrily Into the store and hopped upon one of the tsbles The crowd of young men snd girls mistook It for a rat and Jumped upon chairs and tables or ran Into the street. Msry Wright, s clerk, came Into the room and found the squirrel eating Ice cream, using Its forrpaws as a spoon. The clerk reassured the frightened petrons snd they returned to watch the squirrel eat. Aftsr finishing the Ice cream It hopped out Into the front of the store and upon counter. John H. Hoops, one of the proprietors, fed It pesnut candy Itrolman Fltspatrlck came along and "hen he entered the store the squirrel mde dn to set out. A boy who tried to ",0P " WM D,""B on th "SSJOT. The I - " - - mm uni scampered In the direction of Central r- . OLYMPIC CHAMPION TO WED . Ralph C. t rain of Detroit Will Marry Moatclalr Ulrl. li. Cards hsve been ,ue for ,..,.. of M1 ,,b,lh ,, dufhur of Ml, Mrs. Henry MuH Hp of itontclalr, N. J.. and Ralph Cook Cr of rj,,,, wnlch ,, ,,. ,,, tn, ho,-, of ,, brld,., , wsdnssdar svsnlns. Mr. Craig la known as the Olympic champion sprinter, a title which be won at Stockholm In 1512. He won both the ISO and 100 yard dashes. Previous to his Olympic victories he wss noted us a member ofrthe University of Michigan "1 ; MATT A CHAD KID rJ.DC TO PRISON TO-DAY Will Begin to Serve Short Self inflicted Term at Annum. . TO SPEND WEEK IN CELL Prison Reform Commissioner to Be Treated aa Convict While Investigating. AvaiiaK, N. T.. Sept. t. Chsrles T. Murphy's srrh enemy. Thomas Holt Osborne of Auburn, will enter Auburn prison to-morrow to serve a sentence. Tammany, however, will do well not to re joice at the above words, because Mr. Osborne expects to be out soon. In a talk to the. convicts at chapel to day Mr. Osborne, as chairman of the New Tork State Commission on Prison Re form, astonlshsd the gray brotherhood by announcing that he will begin to-morrow to serve a self-imposed sentence for the purpose of psychological research. Mr. Osborne's commission, which wss named by Oov. Suiter laat summer and Includes Miss Msrgaret Wilson among ita members. Is investigating prison reform and lis studies are expected to result In legislation on the subject next year. In the present experiment Mr. Osborne will receive the eame treatment aa a convicted felon and if hla conduct warranto It he will be put In the dungeon cell at his own request. Personal Baperlenee Reeded. Mr. Osborne In outlining his plan to the convicts aald: "As chairman of the Commission en Prison Reform appointed by Oov. Sulser the Superintendent of Prisons and Warden Rattlgan have kindly given me permission lo carry out a plan to determine the psychological effect of the present prison system unon the prisoners. If sympathy and understanding from a vivid personal experience are dealrable in studying, say, some foreign country. It is even more necessary in the case of a group of men set apart by society such as this prison oommunfty. for In your cases the condi tions under which you live are more un natural and leas ' easy for most people to grasp than those of a foreign country. "Moreover, most of the books that have been written about you by so-called' penol ogists' are written largely from the out side standpoint and with so little Intelli gent sympathy and vital understanding that few us of real value and seem to be based dpon ths assumption that the pris oner Is not a human being like the, rest of us but d arrange tort of animal canes a criminal, wholly dlfttrMt Iff In stlncts. feelings and actions from the rest of mankind. "I want to And out whether our prison system Is Intelligent, whether It flies in the face of all common seme and humsn na ture, aa I think It does ; whether, guided by sympathy and experience, we cannot And something fsr better to tske Its place, es I believe wa (an. . "Sentenced to Short Term." "I am coming here to learn what I can at first Hand. In the court of con science I have been found guilty of hav ing lived many years Indifferent to snd Ignorant of what hss been going on be hind these walls snd have been sen tenced to a short term at hard labor in Auburn prison. I expect to be serving my sentence this week and sm coming here to live your life ; to be housed, clothed, fed, treated In stl respects MJke one of you. I want to see for myself exactly whst your life la like : not as vlewsd from the outside In, but from the Inside out. "Of course I am not so foolish as to think that I can see It from exactly your point of view. Manifest I v a man cannot bo a real prisoner when he can at any moment walk out: and spending s fsw hours a dsy In a cell is quite s different thing from the weary round of weeks, months, years: nor Is prison a matter of clothes. They cannot make a convict any more than they can make a gentleman. I realise perfectly that my point of view cannot ie nr. nui iienntr wneu l go i to Paris Is my point of view thst of Frenchman. Just aa an American can understand some thlnga about Paris which sre not so clesr to the average French-., man. so perhaps a short residence among I you here may enable me to Judge some I things about the prison system mors ac- I rurately than those who live too close to1 the problem to spectlvs. it in its right per- Waata Vt Dlecrlmlaallea. A word to the officials. My plan will I not altogether succeed unless I am treated exactly like these other men. I ! ask you, therefore, to aid me by making no discrimination in my favor. Relax ; your regular discipline, not a Jot while I I am here. Olve me the same guidance j as these others, no more. If I offend ! against tne rules give me the same, pun ishment: I shall expect It. "A final word. When 1 come among you. do your beat to forget who I am. think of me only aa a new arrival. Think of me not aa a member of the Prison Reform Commission, but ss plain John Doe. I understand an alias is sometimes used here. Some day In the future, after I have done my time, nerhana mv ... 1 perlence may be of service to you and lo j the State. In the meantime help me to learn me irUM. I I 4 Thomas Mott Oaborns -1, i Attorney-Ueneral conducted the Grand Jury Investigation into conditions in 8lng : Sing prison, was so aroused by whst he found there that on July II of thle year I he announced that he would devote his I time, money and energy for an Indefinite I time to improving the prisons of the l Stale. Oov. Sulser recently appointed ; hlm chairman of the Prison Reform Vom- I mission. "Aftor'tho-OrandJury completed the first part of Ita work in July Mr.'OsboTBe sailed for Europe to take a rest. Hs will renew the Investigation with the Grand Jury In October and will be primed with facts .from his firs', hand experience In Jail. Tbs Laaret SlB Autumn RPpSf la'tffe dsatss from New Terk, iv. October 1st, Ninety raiastoo TOE LECTURE BY BR YAH! It's Hailed nt Pnreellvllle, Va., by Bine and White Dedgere. Washington, Sept. 21. Bsc rotary Bryan left Washington soon after church services this morning for Purcellvllle. Va., to deliver n religious address In the town auditorium. The coming of the Secretory of State at 1 P. M-. waa heralded all over Loudoun county by little blue and white dodgers, which round up' with the statement: "Tbs public Is cordially Invited and will be accorded free admission to the auditorium.'' Mr. Bryan returned lo Washington Inv medifdely after the lecture. CIXTELAITD'S MOW Alt ATHLETE. Takes Hp Feat ball at Raeter With Princeton In View. Exmn. N. H Sept. tl. Modest Dick Oeveland, an honor man at Exeter Acad emy and son of the late Orover Cleve land, haa decided to go in for football. He welgha 1(0 pounds, le only 15 years , old and la going to enter Princeton. If he keepe putting on weight he ehould i he quite a husky young Tiger by the time he resrhee that Institution. I Modest Dick rooms with Lawrence Williams of Chicago, csptaln of the Exeter track team. In Webster Hell. I.hbi 1 year he won hla numerals in hockey snd i his fall he Is trying for his clsss foot- bsll team. He plans to try for the school eleven next year. BEACEY WOULD RIVAL PE00UD. -., .,,. c. D. a., rhmt HsMMONDSPOST. Sept. It Lincoln Beschy has returned to aviation for the i first time since 1012 and announced that he Intends to- prove that the biplane can ! do all or more than Pegoud haa caused tng monoplane to do abroad. Beachy made a flight here to-day. Hr , Is having the strongest snd fastest possl- ble biplane built here and purposes lo , prove by It thst Pegoud's performances I can be rivalled or excelled. . Beachy may go abroad next month and fly In the proposed A nslo-American meet. 80 BILLIONS 0EBMS IMPORTED Idealists' Collection Arrives nt ton In t'nre of Woman. Bai.tixors. Sept. 25. Having bagged 5A.000.000.ono malignant germs in iln wilds of Ecuador and Peru. Dr. Andrew Watson Sellards. of Johns Hopkins Uni versity, who headed an expedition of scientists, has landed his prey in this country snd will proceed to make a study of the creatures. Dr. Sellafds's collesgues were Richard P. Strong, Dr. E. E. Tysser and Dr. Charles Brues, all of Harvard Unlveralty, and Mlaa Nora Dwyer. Miss Dwyer, It is said, did not participate In the actual war fare on the germs. She wsS the secretary of ths expedition and was entrusted later With the guarding of the captives. The germs arrived at Boston In care of Miss Dwyer, who waa questioned closely by the Nranlft-raflon officials. Among ths 50.000,000.000 germs are pellagra, sroya fever, yellow fever, bubonic plague, ty phoid fever, s collection known ss uts, which Is really South Amerioan leprosy, and the dreaded blaekweter fever. SEES TRAPS ITSELF Df BARB. First One Ever t'anght nt North-! Seld. ft, .1., Set Free. NoaTHritt.o, N J.. Sept. 25. The first I deer ever rsught sllve In thla aection, I snd the first seen In several years, trapped ; Itself during the night In the bsrn of Jacob Hlldebrandt. In stealing hay from an Iron manger, the animal caught Its antlers and was held prisoner. Hlldebrandt looaened the deer's horns ' and turned It loose. James Hlgglna turned ! up later to offer the farmer 1 00 for the animal to place on his preserve. MOVIES CABT GET J0HB D. Net Trap at I barra, bat He Pleea in We "Two Longer. Clkvsi.anp. Sept. 25. John D. Rocke feller thla morning aelxed upon a tiny, battered and mud spattered red automo bile In his haste to avoid motion picture men alio were foiled In their plans to photograph him as he departed from church. Instead of stopping aa usual i on the sidewalk to chat with friends Mr. Rockefeller dlaappeared In the disrepu table little 'two lunger." Mi. Rockefeller heard that the attempt would be made and fooled the picture m" wnsn hs entered the Euclid Avenue BaptlOl Church by the front door instead of the Eightesnth street entrance, w hich he generally uses. The camera was then planted where " nad 0l view of the big Rocke- teller car. Mr Rockefeller heard about this ton so he went nut l.v lh. u ,l- A ' trance, saw the little car etandlng at the curb. Jumped Into it and drove away before the astonished picture men could get their breath. Hla own chauffeur drove after him and a few blocks from the church Mr. Rockefeller changed to his own car and had his chauffeur take back the little one. ' DICTAGRAPH IN MURDER TRIAL Case ABalnat l.eehaa Opens To-day la Tome Hirer, Toms Rivtit, N J.. Sept. 28. If the plans of Prosecutor H. E. Newman are followed out the dictagraph will play an important part In the trial, which, begins here to-morrow, of William eehn. a stenographer, on the charge of killing varwins lurner. wire or unaries N Turner, a gardener, on Oeorge J. tiould'a v uui ,, .,, ..... e Conversations alleged to have been caught by the dictagraph while Leehan '" tn auPDoscd Privacy of his home wh't HsISSj N. T.. led to his arrest "nd ldlctnisnt. tie was lurea irom whl, Plsina to Fort Lee. N. JT by an Sency detective who wormed himself Into ,h' mn" confidence. I.e. nan collapsed wnn "'Sed with the crime. Prominent st the trial will be Mrs. Jss- Pr " of the prominent society women of I.akewood, who haa engaged counsel to defend Leehan. When asked why ahe had Identified herself so promi nently In the case Mrs. Vneh said: "Immediately after the arrest of le han I came into the possession of facts which to' me plainly Indicate his Inno cence. He Is a man without means and purely with a charitable purpose I havn given unstintedly of my means and time may be 11 KILLED IN RACE BATTLE Sheriff and Three Other White Men and Seven Negroes Dead. A NIGHT OF SHOOTING Two Special Trains Brintf Militia and Fifty Aimed Civilians. jnfc, MOH HANGS TW0 AT DAWN Militiamen See Lynching, and (iov. Brewer Arrives to Kind Town Quiet. Harbistov. MIssi. Sent. 25. As the re suit of one negro's anger oxer bad luck at a crap game1, the bodies of two ne groes to-night are swinging from beams at the railroad station here, nine other men are dead and seventeen are wounded,' one of whom probably will die. The Dead. -APIM.EBV. EDWARD R., railroad con ductor. FREEMAN, CLAUDS), HAMMET. G. B Sheriff of the countv KIN8TI.EV, FRANK, constahl Sevtn negroes. The Woaaaed. BOND. WUU railroad flagman nil. I. IS o. 8., rlerk of circuit Court. KlWOBI.EV. ROBERT McCAUI.EY. L Thirteen negroes. The Jones brothers, before whose deadly aim most of those killed snd wounded fell, were lynched In the presence of the militia company rent here from Notches. Shortly after I o'clock' thl, mornina V.III Jones, who hsd been losing steadilv In a crap game with other negroes at a little cabin In the aouthern end of the town, became angered and got into an ugly mood. He had been drinking heavily and was s habitual cocaine user. He fired Into the crowd of negroe witn s shotgun from the railroad tracks, which run neer the house Teller Warren, a negro, fell dead. Shot Woman aad Many. Attracted by the shooting. A I Aitkens. a negreas. came to the door of her cabin! She was shot m the arm and a child In bed in the front room alio was wounded Jones ran toward the heart of the iobii Passing an old store Injlldlmt wheie crowd of white men were playing poke; he deliberately fired into the oulldina The wall was riddled by buckshot, but all of those Inside escaped Injury. ( laude Freeman of Fa.tette. Mils,, al though unarmed, went outside to Investi gate. "Olve a man a chance." hla companion heard him cry. Then came another report of the shotgun. Jn fear of their lives, th men remained Inside the buMdlna unii ri-. . Ilsht. when they emerged to rind Frermnri dead. He had been shot through the hesit. He Killed as Hr Ran. With the blood lust tunning hlsh. Jones .lashed toward the railroad station, if, his Bay he met several negroes Their bodies were found at dawn. The Yaaoo and Mississippi Valle. passenger train from Memphis drew into Harristou at 1 :30 and Conductor Appteb) went Into the station to receive his o: ders. As he came out. Jones flreil and Appleby fell desperately wounded. He died to-night. Will Bond, flagman on the train, ran toward the scene snd was shot in the aim. c. S. Hill, negro porter on g Pollings 1 Oar, stuck his head out of (he iloor and received a charge of buck "hot in the face and hand as a reward for his curi osity. I'ernell Nee. an employee of the railroad In the yard, was spotted by Jones and likewise was shot In the arm. I'aaaengers on the train ere thrown Into a panic and many feared a holdup. By this time the townspeople were amused by the scores. Constable Frank Kinstley was awak ened by a strange voice calling hun. He dressed hurriedly and went to the door, only to receive a fatal wound in the abdomen. Ite nolds Kinstley. his son. jumped from bed to And his father dead. As ht rushed to the door ..he was tired upon, one buckshot entering his arm. Who shot the Kinstleys Is not known Armed men appeared In every doorway then. Many ventured nut, but in every case at least one srmed white man was left to guard the women In each house ss none knew the csuse of the trouble. At I A. M. the shooting sounded like a battle. Short Is Shot Bond, i Sheriff Hammett at Fayette, two miles away, had been telephoned to and aoun was driving rapidly to llarrlston. With him were his sged fsther, a deputy and O 8. Glllls. clerk of the Circuit Court As the Sheriff's party atrived they were advised to proceed cautiously. By this time It wss ssen Ihst Will Jones hai been Joined by his brother Walter and the two negroes ran tn their home near the station. The two Hammetts and Qlllis with drawn revolvers, approachsd the Jones home As they did so Walter tones, who had merely run through the house, opened Mr fenm K. n..tk . ------- nil mill ?iUt feet away. Sheriff Hammett fell dead and Glllls was deaperat, wounded. The elder Hammett Bfpwled away nn hands and knees. At A. M two special Taioo and