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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 14, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-10-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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"The United States must in the near
'tutor, cease Its commercial 'flirtations
with the nations of Europe, and enter
into a wnoiesome alliance w'tn.tneiwen,
tone republics of Latin America lf,lt
v to enoure.
This was the statement made list
night in Poll's Theater by John Barrett.
director general of the Pan-American
Union, In an address delivered at the
celebration of the District Knights of
Columbus of the 430th anniversary of the
discovery of America by Columbus.
"Latin America." said Mr. Barrett, "is
the United 8tates greatest opportunity.
and its greatest responsibility. The time
will soon pass when this country can
afford no longer to make wall flowers
out of the republics of Latin America;
they are destined to take their place
among the nations of the world. We
must change this attitude: we are grad
ually becoming saturated with the
germs of International tuberculosis which
any sanatorium of nations cannot cure.
We must cease neglecting our sister na
tions, and rid ourselves of the illusion
that our country is the only one on the
Western hemisphere."
Moaasaeat to Colaaabas.
"Pan-America is a living monument to
Columbus, the man whom I consider the
second greatest character of history
after Christ. It is a far greater monu
ment to his Immortality than the grand
est mon-iment of stone that .culd be
erected -to his memory. These republics,
almost totally ignored by this country,
were more prompt la recognizing the
greatness of Columbus. In every one of
the capitals of the twenty-one repub
lics forming compromising Latin Amer
ica appropriate testimonials have been
erected to the memory of Columbua.
This-, country was the Jsst on the hemi
sphere to dedicate a monument to his
V memory.
"I-think-it qnlte'-fltting that aa officer
of 'the Pan-American Union should ad-
I J. dress .you, on- your celebration of -Cohan
Dus'Usv- I nope the day wui soon come
when Washington will not only be the
capital of the United States, but also of
.the twenty-one Lstln American repub
lics. I long for .the day when they will
become one great family, the foremost
In the 'world In the promotion of the
principles of liberty, protection of the
home, end spreading everywhere the
Ideal of ourChrlstlan religion."
Radolpk Also Spemluu
Cuno H. Budolph. president of the Board
of Commissioners, praised the work of
the Knights of Columbus, and said that
no more fitting expression of approval
could have been uttered than Is found In
the words of Cardinal Gibbons:
"I know of no organisation In the
world, religious or civil, which has done
more to extend the Ideals of Christianity
throughout the world, lighten the bur
dens of the poor, or afforded more pro
tection to the home, than the Knights of
Rev. Charles Warren Currier, a noted
traveler and a prominent member of the
Knights of Columbus, told of his travels
over the world and of the honors that
had been paid to the memory of Colum
bus by other nations. He spoke particu
larly of the occasion of the unveiling of
the monument to the memory of Colum
bus at Palos, Spain, In the presence of
tne queen Regent and the King of Spain.
Edward P. Harrlnston. state denutv.
Knights of Columbus, for the District.
Immediately following the conclusion of
the addresses Introduced the following
resolution wnicn was unanimously adop-
"it-solved: That we residents and cltl
zens of the District of Columbia. In
public meeting assembled, firmly be
lieving that in justice to the name and
the fame of Columbus, the anniversary
of the discovery of America. October IS,
should be declared legal holiday In this
uisinci. urge upon me congress of the
'United States the enactment of legisla
tion to that effect, and to this end we
asic tne nearly ana earnest cooperation
of all Justice-loving people."
Not since the Columbus monument was
unveiled at the Union Station. plaza. last
June, nave so many members of the
order been assembled In one place .as
was asseroDiea in tne theater' last night
The theater was beautifully decorated in
American flags and colors -of the
Knights of Columbus. Several musical
numbers were given by members of the
order between the addresses.
Six-year-old Bey Kmdi ' Paremti
Dead in Bedroom with Bui
lets in Braiss.
AdeL Gsi, Oct IX Going to his par
ents roo to teU them, that their break'
fast waa ready, the six-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Crosby this morn
ing found his mother lying on the floor
with a JS-callbre" revolver clasped In
her right band and a bullet through her
brain, and his father lying In bed with
.the covers still drawn over him. 'dead
tram srbullet .through thr right ays.
At the Inanest It was decided that Mrs.
Crosby had killed, her- husband aa Its
slept and then slain, herself.
.'No motive for the doable' .tragedy ts
known. .Crosby was cashier of .the .local
bank and one of, the, wealthiest men In
this seetloa. 'His wife was a-sodal lead
er. Tha oovtta-nvsd happily as tar-as
known. .Itlta,gestsraBy.-beHeved. :how-
ever, that Mrs., crosar.'Who naa naen
'. somewhat asssaridaatrfor-asTaral weak
Vhecause of n-heaKh... committed "the
snan in a tsa;perary:nt:ot issswuy. .
Tte tosjy's .wfil. Jha waa fowsd' fa
PHHWrMrC IklM Sttocfilrftft
In iMsTiraS. M JstWsfsWsi
Orfcfi. Urn,
'' If UMl SlHrWS, t
On the. eve tOf. declaration of wai-iby
their country against Turkey, a largo
gathering of Greeks was held yesterday
under auspices of the Pan-Hellenic
Union. In their lodge rooms at Pennsyl
vania Avenue and Four-and-a-half
8treet. to -consider means of providing
for the families of such of their number
as must respond to the King's call to
More than 100 Greeks are affected by
the King's' order in Washington alone.
All are anxious to go. They all .believe
that war is certain.
Enthusiasm at the meeting ran high.
As members phrased lb "the time has
come to put a stop once ana tor ,au to
the 'dark age'" of European Turkey, and
to the .outrages practiced upon, the
Christians there."
Greek statesaaasi Speaks.
Alexander Alexandropolls, statesman
and one of the foremost Journalists, of
Greece, delegate of his country to the
International Congress of Chambers ft
Commerce. 'was the principal speaker,
His address was . spirited, and called
upon those who are drafted to leave their
families and business and fight the
cause of their country. Conditions In the
Balkans under Turkish despotism, be
said, are unbearable.
The feeling has reached such a pitch
In Greece," he said after the meeting.
that war is Inevitable.
"We thouathL as the -Teat powers
thourht. that the constitution won by
the- Toung Turks was a guarantee that
conditions would Improve. The outcome
has been lust the contrary.
"The lives of thousands of Greeks who
live In Turkish dominions are In dally
danger. Their daughters are robbed from
them for harems. Their businesses are
carried on at the pleasure of greedy
Turkish officials, heir suffering has been
great, and the outrages committed
against them, mostly go unpunished.
Take ffasaJTHassltles.
- a .
"Greeks of the Porte's domains, who
musk serve in the army, are taken away
from their .families, and must serve their
enlistments In Asia Minor or other parts
of the Ottoman Empire, far from their
homes. This Is to keep dissatisfaction
caused by barbarous treatment of the
people from growth .In the army.
"Under the Toung Turk regime things
are worse than ever. There has been no
Improvement, The people of Greece see
the only hope of -obtaining Justice for
their kindred and Christians In the Bal
kans In war. War Is Inevitable."
Dr. Jobn Constas, of the medical fac
ulty of Georgetown University, told the
meeting that there were, three things to
consider. First, the self-sacrifice of
those who leave their families In obedi
ence to their country's call; second, the
collection of funds for the care of the
families left behind: and third, the crea
tion of sympathy among the nations in
the cause of Greece. "It Is the dutv of
all who have been drafted to go home
and serve," he concluded.
Rev. Father Alezonaulos enoke ltmn
the needs of the mothers, sisters and!
children of those who must respond to
the royal mandate, and that they should
be generously provided.
Raise Pass of 2,SOO.
Funds were collected for the families
of about 100 Greeks who have been
drafted, and who are awaiting orders
from the Greek consul In New Tork to
sail. About SMOO.was taken at the meet
ing. A committee of ten was appointed
to canvass for subscriptions.
Soterios Nicholson, a local attorney,
stated that the funds collected were to
be used only for the families of those
who are ordered to Greece. He said
that those who were not able to obey
the summons byreason of lack of funds
would be sent home at the expense of
Senator Oliver's
Daughter to Wed
Naval Commander
Miss Jean Oliver, daughter of Senator
and Mrs. George T. Oliver, and heir with
her two brothers to millions (U to. marry
Lieut. Commander Edward McCauley,
Jr., U. S. N., who saw active service
with Admiral Schley on the battleship
Brooklyn at the battle of Santiago. The
announcement -of the engagement was
made 'by Miss 'Oliver's parents hero Vast
Miss Oliver Is prominent in society tn
the Capital and In Pittsburg. She made
her debut several years sgo. 'Her' father
acquired his vast fortune In steel and In
the newspaper business, being, the owner
of the' Pittsburg- Gazette-Times, and
The Olivers while In Washington live
at'2) Massachusetts Avenue Northwest
Lieut Commander McCauley. Is now at
the bead of the department of cbnv
passes and other nautical and surveying
Instruments In the Naval Observatory
here., lie was born la Washington Ac
gust U, IRS. and was appointed to tha
Naval Academy from New Tone In UK.
He saw active service during the Spanish-American
war. 'Ha' has had marly
two years of shore duty an wis be as
signed to sea duty next year: Mr.Mc-
cauley u a meaner-ox thj Metropolitan.
and Array, and Navy -Clubs, of Wash
No. date for the wedd'ng has 'ha
npon. . .
Tickets good going on' all Its II haws
and Ohio trains Oct II to IS: vaHlar
return tmtU aNIt. tXM: and foravsohil
trains 'only, .tawrlaw rJstlsa 'sNattoarS
sod going on' all TlslUiaui
California Progressive
. Republican ' tjr es
Friends So Vote ior
Democratic Candidate,
'WitpjHLe Calls a "Stn
cere Progressive."
In an extends statement given out
ysstsrday. Senator John D. Works, of
California, ,a 'Progressive Bepubllcan.
cosnea- out ..openly for Woodrow Wilson
and advises all Progressives to rote for
the Democratic candidate for President.
In his statement Senator Work bitter
iLlg"." rwirtsntva party of
California and assrms that the third
party obtained patassslon of that State
through frstud and deception.
In announcing his Intention to .vote for
Governor Wilson. Senator Works says
that in effect ha throws all nerao-ial
amoiuon to i tne winds: that the Pro
gressives "of California, his former
inenas. nave already denounced him aa
a traitor and are urging him to resign
ms asat in tne. senate.
"Wilson Is. a .real and sincere Pro
gressive," said Senator Works. "He; has
proved it by his course and conduct aa
a public ofllcer and as a candidate. He
is running on a- sane progressive plat
form. Nothings of benefit to progressive
principles or honest politics can be
gained by votinsr for either Taft or
"Matter of Caasele-aee.
The best' service Progressive Repub
licans can render to their party, and to
their? "country., under these unfortunate
circumstances, Is to vote for Wilson. It
will help to .teach dishonest manipulators
of politics a wholesome lesson. If you
do. you will be. denounced as a Demo
crat by' the regular Republicans, and as
a traitor to the Progressive cause by the
Progressfes, aa I have been already.
Tou may loss all chance of future po
litical preierment. you may make so
many political enemies by being honest
ana standing Dy your conscientious con
victions thai you cannot be elected to
any office, Tou may be made the vie-
tlm of personal abuse because you have
stooa tor tne truth ana for common hon
ety. But all these things count for
nothing aa against the abiding convio
tion.that you have done what you sin
cerely believe to be right. What ws
need In politics Just now more, than
anything else Is moral courage cour
age to stand firmly for right, honesty
and Justice. Nothing . else will do so
much .as this to purify pontics,, drive
out of It all selfish privilege seekers,
dishonest politicians and corrupt bosses,
and .protect the rights and Interests of
"The regular- Republicans, so called.
London. Oct IX "Pragger Wagger," is
the name bestowed upon the Prince of
Wales by his fellow-students at Magdalen
College, Oxford, where he entered yes
terday as a freshman. Pragger Is classic
Oxford slang for prince. The word
"Walea" presented a difficulty, but In sol
emn conclave, the students decided that
"Wagger" waa not only nossible. but -lit
and so It. was chosen. .There Is now not
the aUghtest'dougt under the sun but the
name will stick to the royal prince, who
will some day be King of England. The
name given his royal highness august
grandmother. Queen Victoria, by the col
legians was "Quagger. '
Baltimore, Md.. Oct It An outburst of
remarkable enthusiasm took place In the
Greek church here this morning when
the Greeks, of Baltimore, who worship
there celared tbeld willingness to leave
there families and take up arms for their
codntry against Turkey.
Tears "streamed down the faces of the
stalwart men and' their voices broke with
sobav as they took the solemn pledge.
One man. overcome by emotion fainted
and had to be assisted from the church.
The meeting was held In response to a
general call' to the Greeks from head
quarters of the Pan Helenle Society in
New York.
Wire Troahle Delays Reply.
Rome. Oct IX The Italian fiduciaries
will have to wait until next .Tuesday night
for a reply from Turkey to its' last note,
on account of a serious Interruption .to
the telegraph circuits. All wires are down
between Constantinople and'Ouchy, and
messages are oeing sent around by
Easllsk to Help Tarks.
London, Oct IX The Dally 'Express
has received a dispatch from Constanti
nople In which it Is stated that the Turk
ish minister at London has natHfaul h.
Turkish government that a number' of
English, surgeons and-aviators are ready
iu kttc in tne uitoman.arfny.
Kla Still at Capital.
Sofia,. Oct. IX The report that' King
vnujaiH nmu. icit tne casual ror th
front la without foundation. The city
Is quiet and without 'news from too
scene or ngnung. ,
Revolt of Wlao aeoac,
Advicss received In Washlnaton inxi.
cate that the Just ended Mens, ravr.it in
.eTWiiB waa uucmis Dy IDS BBSS be
hind the revolt as a signal' for an mil.
American uprising, and. for attempts to
ovsnnrow tne governments oc Honduras,
Salvador, and Guatemala; The success
so connoenuy expected in Nicaragua was
to., be- -followed. Immediately by similar
movements in nonauraa and in Salva
dor, and. If drcmnstances should wa.
rant It In Guatemalan Thus practically
an of Central America waa to'-have been
thrown Into'a turmoil which its planners
Intended to make surpass any previous
movement ox tne dm.
Dies of Stak Wi
, jKahoec il thenoft. am;:aasVx-Kk. m a
nght at Jala Imsm em. the.asaat.of Sep-
-i?Mfc,,15;,-v thirty
years aU. of M stotssntk'-trost North-
aat.- osso aia,ac t is snail
iwm wn-Tsiosa.aviraaasssst' at
iv nessiiiuo-Ad-
SML' of ital -
asos.' twoasy-otx
Nsrlajast, t'.wko --way rs-
California Senator, la Jaaaalaa; to
third parly wltk'fratid aad,
will take the same course If they are
wise., Taft cannot - carry California.
Everybody knows '. that. , Therefore, a
vote for ' htm is ' worst than a vote
thrown away. It, Is-a vote. for Roosevelt
snd the destruction- of the . Republican
party in the Bute. With the new party,
scheme defeated.' the Republican party
can be reunited as ,-a-proarnslre party
as it was before, some of-Its members
were led- away: from: Itjlnto.a-sham Pro
gressive party, by men who assumed to
be ltsr, leaders,' and, who care more .for
pouucai success than i for the honor of
any.party.' , - ,,!- -, . ,. .
"AH good people In California should
unite In the effort' to. rebuke' the men
who have resorted to thto scheme, of dls-
Will Take-Stand To-day in Trial
of Lieut.. Becker for Murder
of KoKnthaL
New York. Oct- lX-Desplte the, fact
that to-day was -Sunday and the' trial
of Charles Becker for the' murder of
Herman Rosenthal had' gone' over for
twenty-four, hours there were-these .vital
developments in -tbe case: "
Bridgey Webber Is -expected to take
the stand to-morrow -and not only cor
roborate the testimony of -Jack, .Rose.
charging Becker with"; the 'idstlgation of
Mje'crime.. but also reveal newi lnfofma
tion"wh.ich will' enmesh Becker1 sHll deep
er In the conspiracy. Webber It Is; said
will testify that-Jack. Sullivan.: Becker's
most trusted lieutenant-summoned' 3ip
the Blood." "Lefty Louie." and. "Whltey
XrtWls"' to Webber's poker, rooms, where
tney .were to get tneir oroers to- Kill
Mrs. Becker said her-husband -had -already
been tried and. 'convicted' In the
public mind, .and that hls';slde 'of the
story bad' never beenuold. -She said he
hid "told that story, td.'.her arid 'she 'be
lieved him innocent She' felt" satisfied
that the- twelve Jurors. wili'evenfually be
convinced that a sans-'of ramblers kill
ed' Rosenthal and .that they-. Implicated
Becker .In a net. of .falaebooda.-to' save
3fclatyr Thtteed
Joh'nF.. Mclntyresalde; hadbeen
th"reaten'edv:with deathT when "the. court
adjourned ' last"1 rilgh't' .'Ber salda " man
told'hlm hewouM Mow-JilS''(McIntyre's'
WW w.., a uv ...u. waMiii v -tugj JKI
Rose Into the case.7-.. f
' Wrs.'Roienthaljlssaid.to. have been
approached' by friehds of Becker, -who
Insisted oh' paying -her Idebts! snd eatab
llsblng an.-annuity.- for her. for the .rest
ofher: life. Th.ey.also sought to obtain
heri" promise, not to--Implicate, Becker
when she, takes the stand.' ' .
Pnless Vri Rosenthal v becomes - too
nervous "from, the strain of watting to
testify. ;sbe4will not be-, called until; the
oistnct attorney naj-Tsniinea-'Yeooer.
Van'n,''.Schepps,'Harry Pollock and sev
eral' other-wltnesses. . '
- Because" of fhls fear, that enemies, are
sliaaTswmg; him., Giovanni Stamach,..one
of he most important ' lluissss against
Becker, 'asked wstnet -Attomey Whit
mahfor' protection. A'ddMctlve-.waa ac-
cordlagly, assigned to. act.-aa h!a .body-!
guard. ... .-- .
The Becker, Jury tookra'.rloo: to .Kings-!
bridge' ma iatgntsviains;. car to-day. AU
ed in exceuent.sealth. . -
' amyJasaa-'aWiwrisosj..: .
New Tersl'aOet'll Tluf "executive
osmmlttosof the. Nstlonal.:LsgBe. of
Boaatoss Man -.for wlkoa'. and -.Marshall
has5 approved .the' plan. for, aUaawallli
of , ,Nsw Tork -bastMssvmenitoVmake
a 'totuv ran-, far -aoDaworwRh'. a - special
train..-proVlsnng .thora appears. toTbe'any
mdlllf'al nifimiltr far II i nasslsad TT
Dodga., president. of ,'t'saaa," said to-
iasMeve saeh-a ;tr;-wsad Che of
support of Gov. 'Wilson, rkaraes Ike
drreplloa la California.
honest politics and to defeat every can
didate who has received his nomination
by such means, be the office for which
he Is a candidate high or' low. This is a
time to test the sincerity of people who
profess to believe In honesty In politics."
Frandaleat Methods faed.
The Senator adds that' no kind of so
phistry or evasion can conceal the fact
that the methods by which1 the Progres
sive party secured control of California
was fraudulent ''It- is pitiful," said
he. "that a great movement for reform
In i politics in-. California that has
achieved o,much"-u projuiadrTW?Bruch
CoaHaaed.oa rage Ktgkt.
of woMAir- or auto
Tonkers. N. T.. Oct "lX-Phlllp Hoyt
of Garrison, was hiiried .from a speeding
motorcycle into the lap 'of a woman rid
ing in an automobile -as a result of a
collision In Mount Hope, to-night Hoyt
was running toward tArdsley behind an
auto and decided to pass' this machine.
He turned out to run around the left side
of the auto, and as he did his motor
cycle collided head-oa with another au-
tonooiie containing Mr. and Mrs. George
Leverett speeding towsjtd him.
Hoyt was hurled ovefche handle bars
and thrown Into Mrs. Eeverett's lap.
He suffered a broken C wrist and lnju-
fflVS IU Hill KMICK.
Give. 913,000, Thereby Iasarlas
.V.TM. C. ..' for Ports aoath, Va.
Norfolk. "Va.. Oct IX As an eleventh
hour contribution to assure the erection
of a .aoo.MO T. M. -C. A. building In
Portsmouth. Miss Helen Gould yesterday
sent tU,tOO fo the fund. It was. Miss
Gould's wecond contribution, she having
given. w,w some time sgo. The solicit'
Ing committee was tll.OOO short of the re
quired 1100.000 last, night-snd unless the
whole1 amount was -subscribed to hefor-
mldnlgbt the whole thing would iave
fallen short Miss Gould sent a tele
gram saying, she 'would give 13.000 as a
rs'monai 'to ner' cousin, tne late William
Northrop, president of the -Virginia Pas
senger and -Power Company.
Aged Pott-office Employe Sneeumbs
After Suffering Stroke of
Lambert F- Bergman, or life-loner resi
dent of this city, died -at las o'clock
yesterday .morning. Mr. Bergman, who
was In his fifty-ninth; year, had been an
invalid .since1 he was' stricken with pa
ralysis, March S. UM.
Mr. Bergman was a son of the late'
auiui. a.,asa .uunim Dergman, and
was educated at the .Columbian College
and 'the 'Emerson Institute, from which
he 'was graduated. December 17, an. he
T .. W-A . .- .. . -
entered the city postofflce , as . book,
keeper. By efficient service, he rose to
the, position of assistant superintendent
of, city deMvery. March 1, law. which' he
creaiiaoiy niiea tor. nineteen years; until
Illness comoelled him in relli-.'' ;
''In; this once Mr. Bergman came Into
daily -contact, with, .many;-people. He
waa.sooaea.imon;as one or the most con
genial, affable, and, competent employes
of- the 'Washington postofflce..
Mr. Bergman'marrled Miss 'Emma K.
BuahSy.' of;. Alexandria, n August it, 1CT.
Their only son, Charles D died In In
fancy.' Mr. Bergman la survived by his
Ko- and ay'two sisters. Mrs. J Charles
NRlcharasahd'Mrs.-Wllliam H. Sholes.
oiWassawton.' ' .jt v , "
iTho faneral- services :.wtll be conducted
Jtfao Bsrgxnan. rasUsaes.. lost M -Street
Marttwast.-' at Ij, o'clock. Wednesday
spiral ajvOaohsre;,py.RsT.--U ,Cham
swra:amliltv.' David ij-Reed. Tha pan-
,'WBt. ao taiaaasMil, of McKssMrps
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M TJisSjIII IISS afimiiii.nrfllllll.Tl
MiMfftf. fir OMMoratfc
Cuiiito TMi Wi.t
VIRWIillff IRIf nffM
The Senate committee that Is Investi
gating campaign funds will enter to-morrow
upon what promises to be Its last en
gagement to run one week, before the
election. Democratic campaign managers
will be the headliners to-day.
.The committee will try to learn an It
can about the expenditures of the man
agers, of Democratic pre-convention cam
paigns waged this year. The only can
didate before the Baltimore convention
who has Invited attention to his expendi
tures up to this time is Speaker Cfsrk.
His manager, former Senator Dubois of
Idaho, who was. before the committee
last week, testified to expenditures slight
ly in excess of H0.0M in the Interest of
the Speaker.
The Wilson., Underwood,4 Harmon and
other booms are yet to be heard from.
W. F. McCombs. for Wilson: Senator
Bankhesd. for Underwood, and Hugh L.
Nichols, Lieutenant Governor of Ohio,
for Harmon, will testify to-morrow.
Among other witnesses called for the
coming week are Elmer Dover, former
secretary of the Republican National
Committee: George W. Perkins, and
Frank A. Munsey. who have come to be
known around the Investigating commit
tee room aa the Roosevelt "gold dust
twins." .When these witnesses have been
heard there will be little left to hold the
Interest of .the committee; unless It is de
cided to call Thomaf W. Lawson. of Bos
ton, wno oy ms own advertisements naa
expended a hundred thousand dollars in
aid of COL Roosevelt
The committee does not expect to have
any dlculty tn Inducing Mr. Lawson to
testify as to his own political expend!
tures. With the election near at band
and members of the committee anxious to
get awsy Into their campaigns and with
most of the Important witnesses already
examined. It la predicted that the Inves
tigation' will come to a close at the end
of this week until after election which
win mean the end of the affair practically
for all time. Members of the committee
sre agreed that any proceedings after the
election .will be In the nature of a polit
ical post-mortem.
Mary Xieh aad Harrey liadolph,
Newroei, to Be Arraigned
Mary Rich and Harvey Randolph the
two-negroes accused of kidnapping pret
ty eighteen-year-old Lola Devlne from
her home In Germantown. Md.. aad con
fining her as a white slave In' a" house
In Pine 8treet. Philadelphia,- in. revenge
on her father. Joseph Devtne, because
he shot and aettpualv -.-ounded a-
brother of Randolph -r-i 'years ago.
wnen j negrojfA-- -vng tne Eierino
home, -v .1 be jT'Jn-. nearinc- In Phila
delphia day.-'
Josepn Devlne left Washington Satur
day for Philadelphia to uke chsrgo of
his daughter and aid In" prosecoeBsg the
negroes.-. ".Devlne. .lodged the taarges
agalast, Mary. Rich and Harvey Ran
dolph' with' the Department of Justice
and sworato warrants for their arrest
which, was effected by-agents of the De
partment alter. a search-of nearly one
month' for the' Germantown girl.
With-Devlne: when he departed for
PhltadflphU-was "sa-'ofncUl of the De
partment of Justice,' who has had charge
of the Inves1 n of the case and who
will Instsf-tu-i the negroes be held for
extradition to Maryland. The Identify of
this official Is being kept secret aa Is
customary at the Department, which
never willingly reveals the name of one
of Its operatives.
Lola Devlne is being held In Philadel
phia as a witness against the negroes.
As she refused to talk when arrested.
and has since declined to discuss the
case, her testimony sgalnst her alleged
abductors la awaited with more than
usual Interest
The girl is In the custody of the ma
tt on of the Central Police Station. That
the charges against Mary "Rich and Har
vey Randolph win be dropped in order
to save Lola Devlne from any publicity
Is denied by her father. He says he will
never be satisfied until the negroes are
Wilson Sleeps
Thirteen Hours
On 13th of Month
Princeton, N. J., Oct IX-Gov. Wood-
rcw Wilson enjoyed the quiet of the
academic town and the comfort of his
family circle In Princeton for the first
time in a fortnight He eschewed pon
tics and read no newspapers, but slept
thirteen hours, which was exactly the
length of time he usually aleeps on the
thirteenth day of the month. The lucky
number thirteen 'is still a part of the
Presidential candidate's personality.
The Governor took a walk In the after
noon with Mrs. Wilson and hla daush
ters through the autumn colored streets
of the town. To-morrow he will dig Into
neglected correspondence. Tuesday he
will spend at the State House In Tren
ten- and Wednesday he will start cam
paigning again, making. speeches in Del
aware and West Virginia, and Pittsburg.
Pa., before going to New-York for the
two' big meetings there on Saturday,
October Mk "
j -
Socialist Freatdeatial Caadldate to
Deliver Address.
i - -
Eugene V. Debs, Socialist candidate for
President will speak at a mass meeting
at Convention HaU next Friday .night
under the susplces of the Socialist party
of tha District 'i
The meeting WW bo presided over by
WUUam H. Johnston. '.president of the
International Aaodatloa of Machinists.
Plstorio's. Band will ' famish music.
Tha commute) t onsraa of the mass
meeting la this - ettsv.la. composed of
Louis Kopssln.-. rhafraiaa; Roseos Jea-
a.iA, eKratton. -E. H,
TT. T Wsa.JBf -
Mtesiiws WilltM ly Mr. 6Mh
If EvitfMCt.
lilritDHX frM AMnrti Wife
AIM Ftrai Part tf Vc-M-
New Tork, Oct 1X-A series of lore tat
ters. from wife to husband.- and
noney mm" notes from a
friend to wife, .and one batch vising wrthi
tne other in the matter of 'endearing!
terms, have been presented to" the spaaJ-l
late division of the Supremo Court brv
J. Morgan Clements, mining engineer ami
economic geologist and his wife. Joseph
ine Elements, m an appeal from a judg
ment granting the latter a decree of
separation with aHmony.
airs. Clements wsa granted a separa
tion on the ground 'of abandonment Mr.
Clements, who Is a member of the En
gineers' Club, denies thechs;go of cruel
ty, and asserts that the abandonment
was justinea. They met In Butte. Mont,
and were married at New Haven, Conn,
in 1908. Mrs. Clements had been onea
widowed and one divorced. They canio
to the Belleclalre apartment hotel. In
New Tork. to live. In IMP Clements
went to Arizona on business. In that
year he returned to New Tork and went
to the Engineers' Club to live. Walla
thus separated Mrs. Clements wrote the
series of love letters to her husbaasV
A few months later she made a trip to
Phoenix, Aria., while her husband -was;
in another pert of the same State.
Ftaa EadearlatT Notes.
At a Phoenix hotel Mrs. Clements had
a room adjoining that of Judge Julius.
McLaln Jamison, whom she had em-'
ployed to "get a line" on her husband's
property In Arizona. A chambermaid
picked up the following correspondenca
that passed by notes between tha Judge;
and Mrs. Clements:
From James:
"Dearie can't I come in later? Trying;
to determine bow much grips to carry.
Think must hove an extra suit sloog.-It
I come In later can stay longer. Dylas;
to take, you in. my arms. J."
On the other older of the note Mrs,' -Clements
had- written. "Coma la latssV"' -
From Jamleson:' " 4 t
Dear Joie Can t I lows mr babyf It
so. when sll Is settled give the wall
naL I love you so. truly and I Just can't
keep away my pet- baby."
On the other side of the note Mrs.
Clements had written:
"Noney Bun I'm In dlshabgle. To-,
morrow night"
. John 8. Wise, Jr.. In appealing from the-
judgment of sepaartlon. said of those
i, T-adentood Wall Slgfaal.
'Jamleson says the wall signal meant
two raps. He says she didn't use it Iti
seems to have a well understood mean-!
ing. nevertheless. These notes look pret-j
ty mucn use tne genuine spontaneous!
productions emanating from the motive
that tuma the world."
Mrs. Clements love letters to her hua
band were no less ardent than Jamieson'S
notes. Writing from Stiver City. N. Mex
In July. 7909. Clements wrote to bis wife,
that It was "a relief to be away from.
New Tork; that he was now happy: that;
his year of married life had disillusioned
him. snd that he was convinced that tbey;
were not meant for each other were, in'
the main, antipathetic" Mrs. Clements'
replied in part:
Dearie, why did you not have tha
courage to come back and deliberately
kill me with arevolver? So you could bo
free and I out of misery. Your place ls
here by my side. You or I have never'
had any trouble whatever to cause either
of us to love the other less. I sm mor-;
tally 111 I can sit up and walk about'
but the very hand of death shows from
my eyes and your own reasoning In
your sober senses told you to deal this
blow? I love you and no power can
change me."
Mrs. Clements "Miserable."
After Clements hsd, returned to Nsw
York and lodged at the Engineers Club,
his wife wrote him from the Belleclalre:
"My dear sweetheart It la now mid
night and I have been thinking about
you all night In yonr bed at the club.
Surely you are not happy when you
know I am so miserable without you. t
love you. though you treat me so cruelly.
Come to me. darling. If only for a few
moments, snd let me love you back to
me. If you will come borne I will never -say
one word of reproach, for you are
all I have. I love you. Fondly, Jose
Soon after the date of the foregoing
letter Mrs. Clemnts began a campaign "
of letter writing to her husband's rela
tives, friends, business snd club asso
ciates, telling them of her husband's
cruelty, her own illness and her heart
aches since Clements had developed "an
Insane mania, for separation."
Attorney Wise contended that the
Judgment and order for alimony of K
a week should be set aside upon the
ground that Mrs. Clements' conduct jus
tified her husband's action. Mrs. Clem
ents attorneys opposed the appeal A
decision is expected soon.
Ohioans Plan to
' Put Screws On '
The Egg Trust
Cleveland. Ohio. Oct IX Starting Mon- '
day. 40,000 people living In Cleveland
and. Northern' Ohio will abstain from
eating eggs for three weeks. President
Frank. 8. -Krause. of the JD-cent Bgg
Club. Issues the boycott on eggs Satur
day to become effective Monday. For tha
past, two years the D-cent-EagClab las
fought .the storage men aad each time
has succaeded.ht forcing the prleadowa
to cents, according, to. Kiaaaal
. - ; .... .. i
KeHey sstsastssita. Meet-l
The Demoesatlc central
which J.-FrM KeHey is ehalrssasv'-wsB
mok to-B-sjBt; a Lewhvr HaB ts
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