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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 10, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-10-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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NO. 21961
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l'X"JLi"f- iff rn . - -.m. AeTav -jay,' v v.-'vj.
. - V - .
Boston Ties the Score When Tris
Hits to Center Field Fence for
Final Figures Are 6 to 6.
ijmmrCotirt Howe
Hew York. AB R
Saodgrass, lf , if j,..v 1
Doyle, 2b ..;.. ..A 5 0
Becker, ci.-............ .. w '
Murray, rf, If . . . . .jl . '
Herxbg, 3b....
'Meyers, e
Wilson, c....
Fletcher, is...
Staler; as...
Mathewson, p.
McCoraiekf .
0 A
0 0
0 1- 1 1
0 2
0 0
1 '6
0 '0
Totth. 40 6 1133 23
Borfbn. . . fUKHO A
Hooper, if .:.. 5 1
xer&eSy d
Speaker, cf ........ ...... 5 2
-tewii, If .'.... 5 2
Gardner, 3b 4
Stahl, lb ,.... 5
Wagner, si. ...... o
Carngan, c. ............ ......... 5
Collins, p -w 3
3 3
2 2
2 2
0 2
2 10
5 6 2 5
0 0; 2 0
0 0
6 10 33 14 1 4 3 0
Hall, p 1
Bedient, p 1
Totals : 44
Ean for Meyers in tenth inning,
f Batted for Fletcher in tenth inning.
Hew York 0 1010(T03010 6
3 0001001010-$
Two-base hits Hooper, Lewis (2), Saodgrass, Murray, Her-
zog. -Threebase hits Yerkes, Speaker, Hersog, Marray, Merkle.
Sacrifice 'hit Oafdner. Sacrifice fly Hersog, McCoraick. Dou-
ble play--Heteher to Hersog. Left on biisM-3fcsr York, 9? Bps-,
ton, 6. ' Hits made Off Collins, 9 in 71-3 innings; off Hall,' 2 in
2 2-3 innings'. Bates on ballsi-Off Hall, 4; off Bedient, 1. Um-s
pires Messrs. Oloughlin, behind the bat; Bigler, on .the. bases;
Tiins, in right leld, and Hem, in left field. Time 2 hours
and 39 minutes. Attendance, 33,000.
PrcsidenfLe Bmumgarten
In Annual R$porty Ana
lysts Able Work Done in
"We mi, gin to zUad to Jud
WUllm H. He Lacr.our tecr Hunk
for hla cowtesr and !to cooaimtulmta oaf
Waablacten communltr of mil denom
inations in having-so ble and Impar
tial a Jurlat to occupy the noeltlon.
peclally where the judcment of ths Ju
venile Court means so .much to all phil
anthropic aocletlea. and. It la sincerely
to be hoped that his reappointment, so
well deserred. will soon be announced."
in referrlnc to the activity of the
Juvenile Court and Its disposition of
cases of Jewish children. Lee Baumgar-
icn. rresiaent of the United Hebrew
Charities, at the annual 'meeting of this
organisation In Eighth street Temple
last nlsht. 'made above statement In his
annual report, which was unanimously
The meeting also Indorsed Mr. Baum
garten's recommendation for the estab
lishment of a house of detention for boys
guilty of minor .offenses, where they may
be committed for short terms. Instead of
committing them to the National Train
ing School. The erection, of a modern
building for the Juvenile Court was also
urged, "for .that-now being used lends
neither dignity to the court, the Judge,
nor the community,"
tthenM Aid the Helpless.
Analyzing the work of 'charity and, the
causes of poverty. Mr. Baumgarten said
that It is the object of the society to tint
care for the helpless in "our midst." and
then endeavor to place them In a position
where they .may help themselves after
ward. He said that Investigations have
proven that a large proportion of poor
cases examined are directly due to the
lack of education of the working classes.
we nnd among the poorer classes."
continued Mr. Baumgarten. "an almost
entire absence of ambition. Parents are
too eager to make of their offspring a
source of revenue, giving little atten
tion to their future. Children of ten-
i aer age are suDjectea to long nours ot
I employment, often under , unsanitary
! 1l(fl,lMt. a nd
Judge Delcy Indorsed for. re-'
appointment because of i"his
courtesy .,74 our Washington
communltMsfXot sir "denomina
tions." Jp
House . of Detention' for boys
guilty, of jaior offeases, recom
mended. -'fc
Erection ,T.-wod'em building
for -Juvenile (Court urged.,
Toting mtaYand "women of Jew
ish faith urgid to enter trades.
.Alliance ,of Jewish Women
praised fqr philanthropic work
In visiting a(ck 'at' homes and
hospitals. .-I
Simon Wolf and Dr. Louis 81--mon
commeMed for able man-,
ner In handlists -eases of Immi
grant children-and in furnishing
employment to many .applicants.
"Bif W mmmt Fitfit-
iil Hiri AH im Way, BMts
lick RH Six Attick,
K '
Fletcktr's Enm All kit Lm tkvt
Stragglt ftr WtrM's Urtattst
Boston. Oct 9. Flghtmg with the cun
ning of an old foxr brought to. bay, fight
ing with his back-; against the wall,
Christy ,Matbewao-;he who has been
called the greatest of all time beat back
the slashing Boston Tied Sox here this
afternoon and held them to a drawn bat
tle to ft In the second game of the
world's series. j -
It was a drama ot the world of" sport
done Into eleven; innings of baseball play
ing. It 'was a drama, that men, will
dream and talk about in the years to
come. It stirred the heart at once to pity
and supreme admiration for the central
fiaure. th'e big blond, serious Pennsyl
vania German whose name has' become a
byword In thenem or American sport.
The Are ot. youth Is lacking In. the sin
ews of .that mighty arm that brought
Chrlrtv Hatbewson gold and glory In
the brief years; the-old magical mastery
of men Is slowly fadmar to a memory.
but the old wisdom Is ran his, and, so, It
was he rose to-day about tne torrent im
petuous youth always youth and more
youth that roared about him.
- mteltea AU the Time.
Starting' off at av grave -disadvantage
which was. no fault of hlspwivhe fought
along with dogged persistence. Time and
again be saw victory almost within
reach, only to see gaps break; In the frail
line behind him and crowd him. hack mto
the shadow of defeat.' but ever he tolled
on. Ditching not as he' used-to, perhaps.
but pitching;, you may , be. snre. from his
very heart.
Somber .dusk was shrouding Fenway
Field at :- Lights were popping up
in the windows of' the houses, 'beyond
the walls and Iectrlc .signs' "were' com
mencing to" twinkle from the' roofs of
-distant buildings; there- was the feel of
night' In the air when Mathewsoa
slouched from the Giant bench ;to the
mtehlna- mound In -the, last bait of the
eleventh Inning swtaglcar -his okt pitch
ing glove. The dinar traveling uniform
ot. the OlanU; that looks like bedUcktog
seemed to 'bang more loosely; than ever
about his .big-frame. -There was a. tired
ezpresslon'tn his eyes, and' not now'wss
he a man' of only thirty-two, but'a worn
and weary -veteran' of the hsssball wars.
What to him, "was, the roar of SUM
people ajw.uia env .uvao . - ohk
Spflkis" Stlid Snick Off tfM
Jo Em Up fill Cunt.
Nit a Ban m tills Is IsaMi ij
6ftliM Fliiftf, WM Witts
Uiitr flnat HaNicap. ,
Boston. Oct. f. When Tris 8Deaker
crossed the plate in the, tenth Inning of
to-day's battle with the tying tally,
ae.0M raving rooters, who had been
thrown Into the depths of dispalr just a
few moments previous.-rent the air with
a volume 01 sound seldom beard In this
fair city of learning.
Speaker had crashed to" the fence for
what .looked to be a sure homer, arid
had dented the pan when the throw got
away from Wilson. Words can not-express''
the feelings of the multitude, as
the scene' enacted on the Fenway Park
uimona was one wnica will live long In
the memory of the" Boston fans.
Hats went up' In fjhe air, coat were
tossed aside, and the spectators resem
bled, a throng of -raving maniacs rather
than the spectators at' a ball game: The
cuuni was -lo a.
Matty Is Gaaee.
Christy Mathewson. better known
among the baseball fraternity as "Bib
Six." hero ot two world's series and
styled, by many, as the greatest pitcher
of all times, was the artist selected for
mound duty by Gen. McGraw, and while
Christy was .not In the best of, -form
up to the fifth session, errors behind
him tended to put him In a hole through
out the' battle. Fletchatv who, with Artie
Shafer. divided the -work around the
shortfleld position, was -the chief of
fender, with, three' mlscues charaed
against htm. But through an the" terri
ble eleven Inning Matty never losttheart,
but continued to -pitch ball-4itch th
same, brand of baseball which has placed
him on a pedastal .alone.
Joe Wood pitched a great game. y ester-
oar, out jsany nunea just as magnifi
cent a contest as did the Hub" Cit t.r
McGraw's veteran was handicapped by
the misplaya of 'his team mates, and also
by the, tremendous lead the Red Sox se-
curea in, we opening rouna.'
Tris Speaker, hit Just one real clout.
man ak..svw we, junenoaHt IjBSgnisrs
entry .m the world's snilse fa ....
Speaker met oneyof Hatty's fast ban,
m mwmi wfc vmw ooaraa ,oxtho
rantr-oBu lease. , was one; Of- the
"Speaker. Brand'; of. waHop,' aacafta
Baker's mighty clonts'of-laM year. wHI
remain long in- the memory .of "Big
.Another reasarsaAte' feature' teisi)
dairta sttisisde'tma W fcrt?wa .'safoft.
did not.iseae a aasao rwtl. WiSL
conditions, at grades of work which'
cannot be expected to prove remun
erative when they arrive at maturity,
whereas the present sacrifice of a few
dollars per month and the placing of
the young as apprentices to some of the
reliable professions would Insure a com
petence In later years tor these chil
It was .urged that young men and
women, of the, Jewish .faith should enter
trades, as. they possess mechanical abil
ity and' business -acumen. Mr. Baum
garten recomended the'-'education of the
poor In order to become, self-supporting.
Mmmr lleeelvea Relief.
Nearly 900 applicants received relief at
the bands of the organisation and about
3MX cases were disposed of at the office
at the dally sittings of, the officers In
cluding siting in Judgment between hus
band and wife and' children: making the
newly arrived Immigrant understand
American laws: providing sanitary sur
roundings where needed; compelling hus
bands to support their wives and chil
dren; protecting widows and orphans;
providing help for those unable to speak
Calls Booievelt Man "Agent of In
terests" and ''Big Business" at
Third Party's Councils.
New York. Oct S. George W. Perkins,
chairman of the executive committee ot
the National Progressive party, la
charged with being the real "agent of
"big business" and the "interests" la
the 1912 campaign in a public letter sent
to-day- to Progressive Republicans by
Rudolph" Spreckels, the California mil
lionaire, who is president of the Wilson
National Progressive Republican League.
This organization Is made up of pro
gressive Republicans who are 'supporting
Woodrow Wilson. In part Mr. Sprock
ets says:. "One of the curious ' shams
of the present political campalsst' Is the
pose -of George W. Perkins as a friend
of the. progressive cause. Mr. Perkins,
although "a prominent promoter- of Indus
trial and financial trusts, asks that he
be accepted In the Progressive "ranks' "as
a true'-representative .ot the posslbUlUes
embodied In this cause.
'' "To" those who see beneath' the surface
of "political pretense he is merely' the
agent ot oig miitnear at the third
party's councils, underlying Mr. Perkins'
real aim is a desire .to .control the ma
chinery of the government In an effort
to protect "big business" and the mo
nopolies ne neiped .to -create. ;
"How can Mr. Perkins sustain his nre-
tensions.. of" Interest, in the "welfare of
tne wage earner wnen ne Is In reality
an officer Tot a corporation -which" has
been notoriously oppressive-of the' wage
earners. -
the English IangusMln the courts .when
they cannot pay Jer legal counsel;' -arranging
for hosplssj. treatment and pro-
vldlng medical alssWIon; acting.' as pro
bationers for the mails, and-other char-
uiaDie auues.
Mr.1-Baumgarten fgajd. that-'the poverty
of many people wha4re7too proud to ask
for aid and their lflPBUIty,to clothe 'their
caugnters properly, ,sa? the leading .cause
tending to" tmmorslrtfv -He -recommended
that the parental placed Mn such
position a to. be .aWe to give' their
daughters , such, an .-education, , which
would enable them to support themselves
honorably. ft- '
Unstinted praise was bestowed by Mr.
Baumgarten ,on the .Alliance ot Jewish
Women, for their philanthropic work' In
visiting the 'sick of the Jewish poor either
at .their homes or at hospitals. He also
expressed hi appreciation to C E. Dar
nell, superintendent of the National
Training -School, for. his co-operation
whenever request was made for the pa
roling of a boy.
The president, in hla report, warned
the member not to assist with either
money or otherwise those who may ap
ply for help, but to direct them to the
association. He said, by this means,
more, efficient charity can, be' done, and
tne undeserving can be eliminated. The
thanks ot the society was given to Mr.
Wilson, of the Board of Charities, for
his assistance In providing transporta
tion for entire families In a number
of cases.
Proeevnted Wife Deserters.
"Last year." continued Mr. Baumgar
ten. "we called your attention to our
determination 'to prosecute wife -desert
ers, .and we are glad to say that' the
policy inaugurated by. us ,has had a
most; beneficial effect- As Jk consequence.
but two cases have been .reported.-this
year. Would-be deserters now come to
our. onice for advice, where formerly
they left town. If - all the cities would
cooperate -in the pursuit of these men,
and in bringing them .to Justice with
as .much seal and energy as our United
Hebrew Charities. It would srestlr re
duce the demands on -charity."
Tne splendid reputation for true Philan
thropy enloyed by the society and IU
Keen sense of justice, said -Mr. Baum
garten. has been the subject oftavor
able comment by the Judges of the vari
ous local courts. He highly praised the
work of Simon Wolf In the matter of
disposing of cases Involving immigrant
Praises Alliance of Jew
ish Women for Visits to
Sick in Homes and Hos
.pitdls. -
children, and of Dr. Louis Simon, the
chairman of the employment committee.
In furnishing' employment to many ap
plicants.. Mr. Baumgarten -referred with
favorable comment on the Big Brother
Committee organised by .Rev. Dr. fUmoa,
lose duty It la to visit homes and to
interest themselves In the families of the
or. especially where a boy Is Inclined
to be delinquent.
Godsend to the Xecdy.
"The Hebrew Free Loan Association
has been a godsend to 420 persons,'
said President Baumbarten. "who have
applied for loans of whloh number fifty
have been'permanently relieved and have
paid back, their. loans. Seventy are still
won tne books paying back SUE weekly:
SI applied for loans; Ave were refused
and sixteen defaulted In their payments.
Centlaaed on Page Tut.
Speaker Declares His Satisfaction
with Democratic Ticket from
Many Platforms.
Bttta P. Tiff LWlfl Gftpp
wPesiBMllwW I MV. wl ST
Mtif OHm Ttttitir DwiHtlw Oaf
to PrMMfMtiN Eipttii
tun l CUsrlate.
Tritpt Imtji OfltMi Eipin fri
- Vita fiiltlt-JMm
Hage Crowds Greet Candidate at
Various Stops Big Party
on the Train.
Baltimore, Md,,' Oct.- sXLIving In a'
perfectly normal, state, with her heart
on tne ngnt sua or aer sndr. Just, six'
Inches from Its. natural v position.' Mr.'
ChrlsUaa McDonald; of Richmond. Va.V
It. under' treatment for acute stbmadi
trouble' In, the University Hospital "of
this city. Jt was while the physicians
ot the Institution were operating on her
for stomach trouble that- it was dlscov-
erea, isbk uf nean was not la its proper
place, althosgh It does- not affect the
patient's physical condition. Apparently
the-organ las remained In Mganresaht
POsltloovamce Mrs- MeDeam. iSST
sad so loagxas-lt does, not shn h
health - ptsyslrssns have advised ' that.
"J e' " ""i0' "" nSWBJBSJ.
. aniwunsw,,vH was sieesssaaed
to us cay ny- asr.'BHSSr,, sarsv MMaas
Davtsr.otMerfsk.-Te; :-1 r
Vr Imprered svirdaa ts:.searalcsiBw
In attsadbwee.- to leavs taw hnssH l-Ts'
SMskr m.yMlfZl?-1.tXAJ- T7--'
"r 2.. t.'c
fiR'i-SsBsalBsggF '
waaMMlBfeBB '
I ;SsTSsTsm:5i-;S:1:-rsnTgsTi
I 2SlfsaBaBI
f7eesnl59eagew J
St .Louis. Oct. S.-If any proof were
needed of Speaker Clark's satisfaction
with the Democratic national ticket. It
was -supplied to-day when the Speaker
and Gov. Wilson campaigned together
through Illinois' and -Missouri, appearing
at meetings In SpHagaeld. jOranlta City,
East St' Louis, and St-'Louis.- Each
time that the two distinguished Demo
crats who contested for the nomination
at, Baltimore showed together' on the
same platform they were greeted with
tumultuous enthusiasm.
Speaker Clark Iiad met the governor In
Kansas City last night and had intro
duced him at the tremendous meeting
at the Auditorium. The Speaker was
scneuuiea to come along on the Gov
ernor's car. but as the guest of Na
tional Committeeman Goltra. of Mis
souri, who s using his own private car
In the .campaign. Mr. Clark missed the
train, and bis baggage went on to
Springfield. It was thought by some
that he hud remained over in Kansas
City purposely to avoid campaigning
wun uov wiuon. J nose who enter
tained this opinion were dtsillusionede
when. Just as the Governor was 'finish
ing a speech to an audience of 6.000 in
the Coliseum at the Illinois State fair.
Speaker Clark, with the help of several
poUceme. fought- his way to thet side of
tne canaraate an grasped htm by the
hand. The Speaker was. of course, read
ily recognised by the . audience, and a
greaet shout ot approval went up; fol
lowed oy ?a. round or ringing cheers.
Then there were cries for a speech from
the. Mlasourian. He waved his hand for
silence, and said:
Speaker la Praised,
sihe office of President of the United
States is the greatest in the world.
That's why I wanted to be President
I don't have to tell this audience that
Woodrow Wilson was not my first choice
In the Baltimore convention. My first
choice wss defeated. However. I am
now, for Governor Wilson for the Presi
dency, as every true Democrat ought to
be."- ,
-The' Speaker reiterated this senUment
St each meeting and it was enthusias
tically applauded. Great praise ot the
Speaker's manly attitude was heard on
all sides, from the men who have car
ried both Missouri and Illinois at the
primaries for Mr., Clark.
At Springfield Speaker Clark Joined the
Presidential party and" rode on Gov.
Wilson's private car. With him wu a
great host of Illinois and .Missouri lead
ers. Including' E. FA Dunn, candidate for
governor or Illinois,. and the man he de
tested at tne primaries, Samuel Alschui
er; National Committeeman Charles
Eoeschensteln. States Chairman Arthur
w- cnarie, simore w. Hurst chairman
ot the business men's Wilson organiza
tion In Chicago; Orva J. Williams, who
managed the Harmon campaign In'-Illinois;
Gov. Folk of-Missouri. National
Committeeman Edward -F. Goltra, Attorney-
Oeneral Elliott M. Major, candi
date for Governor of Missouri, and W. 8.'
Cowherd.- whom he defeated, at the pri
maries;, former Gov. David R. Francis;
Martin J. Wade, national committeeman
from Iowa,- and 'William King, national
committeeman from .Oregon.
-That Charles P. Taft. eldest brother
of the President spent SUMaUO to elect
his brother in IMS snd contributed Sm,-
SSZ.SJ toward hla primary expenses last
spring was established before the
Clapp Investigating committee yesterday
uirougn tne testimony of Mr. Taft himself.
The committee made hay faat yester
day In the task of wading through wit
nesses. Eight were examined, but bar
ring the testimony of Mr. Taft nothing
01 particular significance was developed.
Former Senator' Scott of West Vlr-4
ginia, wno was an earnest worker for
Roosevelt In UM. testified as to a tele
phone conversation with whom he has
always supposed was then President
Roosevelt In regard to the New York
situation. Mr. Roosevelt according to
Senator Scott was greatly worried over
tne new rorx state situation, and
wanted the national committee to turn
over some funds for use in the State.
senator Scott assured him that the na
tional ticket was In no danger, as far
as New York was concerned, and CoL
Roosevelt said either that he 'would send
ror Harnman or that the latter was
coming to the White House-Senator
Hcott could not remember which to talk
tne situation oven
Jadge Lorrtt Testis.
Judge R. S. Lovett chairman of the
executive committee of the Harriman
system, testified that the Harriman fund
waa 130.100 and that he had a vague rec
ollection that W. K. Vanderbllt was one
or tne contributors.
.When former Senator Scott was on
the stand in the morning. Chairman
Clapp asked him: "What conversation If
any did you have either with Mr. Bliss
cr with Mr. Cortelyou In regard to this
fund that Is commonly csled the Harri
dan fund?"
'None whatever. I want to. sar that
lster- in the campaign, when pressure
was very lsueVfon - ' tn
Mr. CorteJydu at "about-;" time T was
leaving New York that I thought If he
would go down to X Broadwav fth
Standard Oil office) he could get another
coninoution. and nis reply waa that the
President had notified I do not know
whether he had notified him or whether
he had word from him that he did not
want contributions from the Standard
Oil people. This was about three weeks.
I should say, before the election."
The letter In which President Roosevelt
warned Mr. Cortelyou against receiving
money from the Standard Oil Company
was written October 26. or about two
seeks before the election.
With yesterday's testimony by Charles
1. Taft Dan R. Hanna and Walter F.
Drown, the commltee Is In possession of
ell the facta concerning contributions to
the primary fight In Ohio between the
Taft and Roosevelt' forces.
This is how the Taft case outlines. Di
rt ctor McKlniey. of the Taft bureau, has
testified that he' sent J30.000 to Ohio.
Charles P. Taft to-day testified that he
gave SS4.S0O. a total of SM.S0O spent for
the election ot Taft delegates In Ohio.
DasHasiu's Par.
London. Oct S.-Buurarla. Servla. and
Greece, liave declared war aaalnst Tar.:
key snd added their forces to thoaa ofl
Montenegro In the "Albanian struggle.
A dispatch .from Constantinople states'
that the .Greek Minister has left the
cspltar'and the Bulgarian and Sanrlaa
Ministers are departing this "evening:
n.ina- rerainano, or Bulgaria, is hurry
ing south to-night to -take command, of
the Bulgarian trooDS. which have erond
the Turkish frontier.
King Nicholas Is In nersonsl omi
of the Montenegrin troops on the Turkish.
border.He Is reported to have led the:
Montenegrins In an attack on the Turks)
at Kalava.'-The Montenegrins were- r-
Conflrmatlon of yesterday's' report that
Bulgarians had massacred noncombatant;
Turks at Tumulka. Bulgaria, near thw
Roumanian frontier, has been received.
SfenteaeiRias to Aid Albanians.
A strong force of Montenegrins Is saldf
to be marching toward Scutari. In AN
banla. to aid the Albanian rebels bestsgi
ing Eased Pasha there.
Gen. Klcclotti Garibaldi to-day offered
his services to the Greek government and
they were immediately accepted.
The first clash between ' Turkish and
Servian troops is reported to have occur,
red In the Javlf district of the San
Jak of Nov! Baslar. A report from Con
stantinople says a detachment ot Monte-!
negrins which crossed the frontier was'
annihilated and that 4.000 Albanian troops
have invaded Montenegro. This report I
not given much credence. In view of the1
strong censorship at Constantinople and:
the watchfulness of the government -In-:
holding up dispatches derogatory to thai
Turks. f
This Is the Roosevelt case. Dan R.
Hanna, virtually the only man who con
tributed for the Roosevelt fight gave SoS.
500 for the election of Roosevelt dele
gates and $67,500 for the fight to over
throw the Federal officeholdlng- machine
In the State organization, to which cam
paign the fight for Roosevelt was sec
ondary. Roosevelt carried the State by
58.000. '
The committee tried for nearly an hour
to bring out testimony through the ex
amination of Mr. Brown which would
tend to sbow that the money Brown
charged up to the fight on the State ma
Coatlaaed oa Page Three.
JslnsTfcillM, aWomsttjintaraorlng
for. sdmission Into the Bulgarian and
Servian armies,' according" to' word re
ceived here to-day from, Belgrade and'
Sofia. '. ' , ' ,
A number of women have cut off thetr!
hair and disguised themselves as men!
in order to .enlist This" information 'was!
sent here to show the strength of the!
hostility against Turkey.
Influential members of the Young Turk:!
committee of union and progress " are.?
leaving for Constantinople to assist.'
Mahmud Shefket formerly minister of
war. who haa been made special ad
v'ser to the government
Berlin. Oct 9. A dispatch from War4
saw states that Russia has ordered thai
mobilization of ten army corps on the
western frontier, to be completed in ten:
days, and martial law will be proclaimed
In Russian Poland.
This news caused tremendous exeiteW
ment in the German capital to-day. some
diplomats claiming that Russia la prepar
ing lor a war tnat win involve the greafi
powers of Europe, particularly Germany.!
G. O. P. Renominates Pothler.
Providence. Oct 9. Gov. Aram J. PoW
thlere was renominated for governor by
the Republican State convention here to
day. The platform adopted Indorsed.
Taft and the Republican national plat-,
tr-rfc :
Photographs show 'Alice Kelrr as she-is
to-day and as. she wss 'when, eighteen
montnsnoja. t , -
- .Gregory Kelly.- of New York., rescued
his daughter Alice from a Ilfel'ofi'drudo
ery; in the family of s. -foster-parent after
searching 'for '.her for; four, years.'-' During
tne -pasKdouneenyears the .father nas
beeji seSDchlngfor his datwrhter.- He had
sMsen.nsr xros-py m sasj-wnen he
hi. wlf ktraLr tr-mt '.lariat
that was..thelsst he.heexdot' either Ms
learned that, his' wUs9Yaav:dsad'aad
VMts Lincoln's Toss. '
While 'In- Springfield Gov. Wilson made
a private visit to the tomb of -Abraham1
Lincoln and placed a wreath on It- He
Was accompanied only by the members
of the .Supreme Court ofniinols.
uov. Wilson's first address ot the day
waa. made from the steps, ot the hlatnrb.
old courthouse In Springfield,- In which
the famous Lincoln-Douglas debates took
place.' On the platform with him were
several" old-timers who had heard the
oeoaies... Tne. crowd numbered between
5,06 and (.080-, The' Governor' opened
happily with a reference to the world's
ossenaii series, saying mat ne ought to
apotoglsa for campaigning in a week
when, baseball .held. popular attention.
"However." he said, "I would like yon
to understand .-that? the Democrats have
got, .on to" Mr.- Roosevelt's- curves, "snd
tlutt-they, :are knocking out! a: home ran
every. time they go;to bat- t
.oTSar-uovernor discussed, at lensrth th
sjssjsopqUea-aaeTthe tariff. .
a strong win was titowiaav ad. be
eroweWHowever.' Ids stontents.i
$50,000,000 LOAN
War Find Asked of American
Bankers -Ho Action' Taken.
Reason for Market Strength.
New York. Oct 9. In the course of
an Investigation to-night as to the rea
son for the remarkable strength dis
played in the stock market in the face
o! the declaration of war against' Tur
key by the Balkans. It. was discovered
that the Turkish government had made
an appeal to American bankers for a
loan of StO.000.OM for war purposes and
had been refused. '
. It Is', understood that the appeal was
made directly to Morgan & Co., but no
confirmation ot this could be had from
any member of the -firm, i Confirmation
was obtained elsewhere, however, of the
fact that, the loan had been petitioned.
The bankers offered-to furnish the
money on condition that peace be made
with Italy, and that the Balkan upris
ing be quieted at once The matter Is
still under negotiation,, and several
hnnsaSsT houses In New York are ''will
ing : to "make the loan If Turkey will
agree to 'do all in" Its power to bring
about peace-
The Turkish government1 calls attention
to the fact-that In-the Balkans matter
Turkey la. on -the. defensive, snd that' It
rests 'with the assailants' to discontinue
hostilities. f'4
The fact that Turkey has come to Amer
ica for this, loan means that she baa ex
hausted her credit in Europe. It explains
the absence -of excitement, in the Eurc
peso inoaey.-market In the' faceod-taii rr
oaciarauon or war. .none .or .tne great
Kigoean bankers wQl finance a war. and
the'refuasTot He York bankers to do
ss ewptstas-the attitude of the stock, mar
ket te tasmtas; the Balkan disturbances.
Rome, Oct 9. Antonio Dalba, thol
ycung anarchist who attempted to kill)
King Victor Emmanuel on March 14. to-,
day was found guilty of attempted regU
clde and sentenced to thirty years soli
tary Imprisonment. This Is equivalent to,
a life sentence, as no prisoner has ever
been known to live thirty years In an
Italian cell.
The Jury returned Its verdict of guilty
after being out only ten minutes.
The trial waa remarkable for Its ra
pidity. Dalba was placed on trial. Yes
terday afternoon, all the evidence waa. hi
by night, and the prosecutor required
only ten minutes In his argument to-day.
The presiding Judge summed up In fit"
teen minutes.
- ' .
Mexico City. Oct a-Federal trooas are.
being rushed to Elora,' State of Mexico.'
where rebels are besieging an Asaslo.
A H..1.A .. I I, I I I I M ..K.M.. W ' - "
4UUW. .ium vyyyu .UUIJ. M SI
company employes nave oeen.i
were- successfully standing oge s
surrectos at last reports.
riving here. from-Agua, Blasxa; where aa,
.u.u.a..- -- ..k3.U,v sissesji mi.
many people, tell terrMe -stories of thsu
brutality of the ,rebelc The Insurgentat
pulled the legs from the .Federal com.!
mander's body. thenipuHsd hUtonrt.-'
out by ,the yaotsv Federal .soldiers were
""" P jiawr artven Mto Weir .
Buua mma mnwiin neaas Of.JtttlSJ
Dames -were tvnana osj- with tad
to hu
:.T;'.6cL fCUnlted States
- m .'ffV'''-- wansiia i
of .s&2
' "1
- M. J
ic man. reached. the itees.
Ai.r imhsrtssmiv'.P
&. '
""" . ii sii i . ,i ii jsh.ssi sisjiimi'w
w. ,i . i - -k.9j
"soi-ev aar
'dPr. ferSI
ii rv
&A -k ,-i'alBBSsat: Md.. raaeesb
ij4aeaBUsBBsasst,sBBBrjL.-K.- nun mi nasas

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