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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 21, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-10-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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Sofia. Oct 20. Bavins; overcome every
fortified Turklab outpost In fighting- that
oott hundreds of Urea, the -allied Bul
garian and Servian armies to-day began
an advance on Adrlanople. the' key to
the Bosphorus and the moat dlffleult ob
stacle between an attacking force and
Yesterday and to-day Hustapha Pasha,
Tzaravo, Gorna, Dsumaia, Barakova and
Falanka have fallen before the Bulgers.
Among; the killed before Mustapha Paaha
were four Turkish ofOcera of high fank.
The Turks offered a formidable resist
ance but finally left their guns and flel.
Two companies of Turkish cavalry were
captured and a large store of ammunition-
waa seised
doer tc Adrlanople.
Under cover of darkness, the main
force of the Bulgarian army Is -creeping
along between banks of Martlxa, within
forty kilometers of Adrlanople. They
are accompanied by a considerable force
of Servians. Another large detachment of
Serbs Is at Kumanova and still another
force Is marching on Pristine to make a
final assult. They are reported making
good headway. The Turks have been
forced back toward the city during the
day but managed to inflict heavy losses
on the Serbs by leaving mines In their
The right wing of the Bulgarian army
late to-day occupied the heights com
manding the valley of Arda.
News of the advance on Adrlnople Is
contained ' in government messages re
ceived from the commanders at the
front. The news has caused great re
joicing here. The entire population is
congregated in the streets eagerly
awaiting fresh bulletins and government
officials are at the capital to receive
news of the advance.
Adrianople Key
-rioWhoJc Situdttiti
- 'London. Oct. SO. News of 'the advance
of the Bulgarian and Servian armies
on Adrlnoble is confirmed In news dis
patches received here to-night. Military
experts express surprise that the allied
armies have been able to meet and
overcome the Turkish outposts In so
fthort a time.
The capture of Adrlnople would be a
victory of great strategical Importance.
it is believed here.
Adrlnople is 117 miles from Constanti
nople' and outside of the capital and
Salonika, maintains the strongest forti
fications of the Turkish Empire. The
city Is encircled by a ring of forts
equipped with 00 mJodern guns. One
hundred thousand troops are said to be
within the city s gates.
The allied armies are evidently cam
paigning in attendance with one of two
plausible' and effective plana One is to
capture Adrianople and proceed to Con
stantinople without breaking their
forces, and the oter is to send a large
body of armies south to Salonika, and
there meet the Greek troops who have
crossed the Turkish line and are advanc
ing northward.
The three armies woul dthen be in po
sition to advance on Constantinople
Moateaearo Basy.
along the coast of the Aegan Sea.
Little aid in either plan is expected
from Montenegro. A dispatch from
Podgorttxa to-night states that King
Nicholas Is determined to capture Scu
tari, and Is prepared to execute a long
-siege- Scutari must be captured before
the Montenegrins can actively aid their
allies. A war correspondent waa permit
ted to rioe into Tuxa and over the near
by battlefields to-day. Be reports find'
lrig great numbers of Turkish dead, and
hearing heavy cannonading in the direc
tion of Tarabosh. which is being be-
sdeged by the mountaineers.
A- dispatch from .Cettlnje reports the
capture of the town of Plava by Monte
negrins yesterday after a, battle lasting
two aays.
Ralph B. Straasburger, of Norrlstown.
Pa, who waa recently' appointed by
President Taft as secretary of the lega
tion and Consul General to Roumanla,
Bulgaria, and Servia, will sail ,Wednes
day on the Maureianla to assume his
duties. The appointment la of peculiar
interest, in view, oi tne complicated alt--uatlon
In diplomatic circles hi the near
East. 'Bis headquarters win be at Bu
charest, the present center of activity.
It Is probable that Mr. Straasburger's
service In the navy and his record of
personal bravery were factors In securing-
this Important 'post.
While at the Naval Academy, from
which he graduated In 1M6, Mr. Straaa
burger played half back on the. foot
ball team, for four years, and In-the
sensational Army-Navy, game la IMC, iy
brilliant playing, scored all the points
resulting In the Navy's victory. After
erring several years In' the navy, he en
tered the employ of the Baboock et.Wn
cox 'Co.. In charge' of Installations 6ri
battleships and other marine' work.
Bapid promotion was given Mr. Btrass
burgar, due to exceptional bravery when
an accident" occurred on the U. 8. 8.
North Dakota In ISO. A boHer tuba
blew but while the battleship was mak
ing a high speed test, 'klBlnsr three men
- and wotmdlnsT sixteen others. By quick
headwork and splendid nerve' ha closed
a valve, segregating-the damaged com-
partzBent,.and saved the uvea of, an the
others In' the .boiler room.
1 Mr, Straasburger waa born In Norrls
town la M8, so is exceptionally youn?
for so' Important a post. He la a son
of J. A. Straseburrer. late District At
tener of. Montgomery County, and
c wnas.of - a-BaveUllonary as
,vanla-Onwin stock. la VU he married
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Chlcaxo. OcL .-On the eve of the
departure of CoL Roosevelt to Oyster
Bay to convalesce from bis bullet
wound, the Bull Moose leaders found
themselves to-night In a vortex of po
litical activity.
While the wounded colonel goes back
to-morrow, anticipating that he Is to
get into the whirl of the campaign Im
mediately and run things himself from
Sagamore Bill, his managers realising
that he must quietly rest, laid plans to
relieve him of the Intimate responsi
To this end Gov. Johnson, the Vice
Presidential candidate, came out with
the definite announcement to-day that
he" would not go back to California to
save his job which is in peril because
of his long stay away from it but that
he intended taking up the work left by
his invalid running mate when felled
by the would-be assassin's bullet. Short
ly after giving out his statement Gov.
-Johnson bustled off to a train and left
for New York, where he is to start a
desperate campaign tour of the East.
The governor took this action in face
or the urgent advice of Col. Roosevelt
that he hasten back I to California and
leave 'the campaign to the rough rider.
When Roosevelt learned, at Mercy Hos
pital, of what Johnson had done, a trace
of a tear came to his' eye.
Doabt as to taws.
"That's Just like Johnson never think
ing; of himself," murmurer the colonel.
"I'm able to run this fight, but John
son sacrifices himself to lift the load
from me."
Johnson is In considerable doubt wheth
er he Is to forfeit the Governorship by
falling to return to California and re
port "here," as the' law prescribes,, after
a sixty-day absence' from office. As
Johnson was in conference with the Pro
gressive stalwarts here to-day. word
came to him from Attorney General
Webb, of California; rttat' a law passed
by the Legislature -last- winter seems to
make him Immune rfronr removal be
cause of staying-away.
On the-other hand. -Francla J. Heney,
who assumes to know California -law by
heart, advised Johnson that he would
surely .be ousted if he did not go back
by the middle of next week, when the
sixty-day period is up. The Governor
was Inclined to take Heney's word .for
it, but he told the conferees' that It made
no difference If he lost his job or not
he would stick to the third party fight
to the last ditch and run the chance of
landing on his feet.
Dixon Golna; to West.
Gor. Johnson did not go up to Mercy
Hospital after announcing his stubborn
determination to remain in the cam
paign. He confessed that he was afraid
Col. Roosevelt would storm about It. He
left It to the colonel'B physicians to tell
him. and remarked he hoped the former
President's pulse wouldn't go fluttering.
Aside from the Governor's leap Into the
Sght to take up the helm for the pros
trate leader, the Bull Moose headquar
ters took on a stir over news that Sena
tor Dixon is coming out to take charge
of the Chicago headquarters. This step
was taken at the advice of CoL Roosevelt
after he heard glowing reports of the
status of the Progressive race in the
In conference with leaders at his bed
side the last few critical days the colonel
was informed that the Bull Moose move
Is spreading over the country with whirl
wind force, while the shooting of the
Bull Moose dblet last Monday night
halted the active work of the campaign,
his intimates told him that sentiment
for him had grown like wild Are.
All this caused Roosevelt to urge that
the campaign be renewed with Increased
vigor. Be wanted the Progressives to
take the lead, aa be felt they had up
to the tllme he was shot. Roosevelt
thought then that he had put' Gov.
Wilson on the defensive and he desired
tc keep him there. So he counseled his
leaders, aa they sat in his sick room to
blast away everywhere throughout the
Contlnaed en Pace Three.
Rifle's "Kick
f Holds No Terror
for Helen Taft
Boston, Oct 30. In her apparent de
termination to master all kinds of
sports. Miss Belen Taft, daughter of
the President; has -now taken up shoot
ing a United States magazine rifle at a
regulation government rifle range.
Displaying that exceptional courage
and fearlessness tor 'which she Is be
coming well known among, the North
Shore colony, she has proven to be a
most apt pupil, and shows no fear of
the recoil of one of these guns while
shooting at the target 290 yards away.
Even young recruits In the milMla
bars hung back from target practice on
account of the sha-p recoil or "kick" of
the rifle, and the fact that Miss Taft
apparently .did not heed this shock
aroused great admiration among the In
terested, onlookers.
. The honor of having given Miss Taft
her first' Instruction la the art 'of aim
ing and 'firing a rifle falls to' Quarter
master Sergt. Merit P. Alderman, of
Company G., Gloucester, who la the com
pany armorer.
In speaking of Miss Taffs marks
manship, Mr. Alderman said
i "niui auca coi juagment 'waa rear
fJessaeas as- she possesses. I predict, that
Taft. with a little practice, will
become a most excellent markasiaa with
the regulation government rifle."
, Harper'a er. OarVf a.
Point, and Winchester u n.
turn,': avatar, Oct. 17. Baltimore 'and
umo sstnnai
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ti Scans.
Petaluma, CaL, Oct. 29. Mayor Zart
man. of this town, and three other citi
zens probably win lose their lives aa the
result of an automobile explosion here
this afternoon, in which thirty persons
were severely burned.
It was probably the most remarkable
accident of-its kind on record. A large
touring car, well stocked with gasoline
fori a long- run. took fire in a local
garage and was hurriedly .dragged into
the street, where ,the fire could ' more
effectively be fought. An alarm waa
turned In and Mayor Zartman. who was
formerly chief of the Are department.
responded with others of the brigade. A
crowd of Sunday sightseers also gath
ered to watch operations. It seemed like
small affair and the Mayor started
forward with a chemical extinguisher to
subdue the flames, when, with a ter
rific report, the gasoline tank exploded.
Mayor'Zartman waa thrown forty feet
by the force of the explosion. Burning
gasoline waa scattered in all directions.
full Into the faces of the by-standers,
many of whom were thrown down by the
concussion. There 'followed a frightful
scene In which men. women, and chil
dren, their clothing ablase many of
them blinded by the flames dashed about
In the streets shrieking with pain: Panic
seised upon those in the crowd whChad
not been hurt by the explosion, and they
ran for safety leaving the injured to
care for themselves as best they could.
The garage took Are and for a few
minutes there was danger of a general
spread of the flames. Some semblance
of order Anally waa restored and thoae
who escaped began administering to the
Mayor Zartman was found forty feet
away from -where the explosion bad oc
curred unconscious and burned so badly
tnai were is iiiue .nope -or his recov
ery. James Mott and Maurice and W.
Brandon' were found nearby, enveloped
In flames, and 'aret tonight lying at the
point, of death. Scattered " about the
scene were a- score or more victims all
more 'or leas .burned, and some also badly
Injured -otherwise 'by being trampled
upon in the -panic -which followed -when
the blast of flame from the exploding
car swept over the crowd.
The: fire waa. quickly", extinguished.
Thirty' victims. of the" accident have so
far been- treated at a local hospital.
Every nurse ln-;Petaluraa haaabeen. en
gaged, and others have been' summoned
from-, San .Francisco. Physiclana have
also been summoned from nearby .towns.
Half -of the families In this plaice are
represented In 'the victims of the .acci
dent, "s ;
Beverly, Mass.. Oc-,-- M. President
Taft to-day talked-oyer plans, for. closing
hlsj fourth summer' In Bev'erjy about No
vember L He Is confident' of re-election
andhla friends are -already so sure 'of
hte re-election that they .have already
begun, making- Inquiries alons; the North
Shore' as to the'eottageato rent during
the coming- seasc'a. ..
Tae President and Mrs. Taft. with
Maj. Tbomaa:L. Rhoades-went to Glou
cester to-day for church servtcea. After
reCuratBsr to Paramatta, ' the .President
day to attend the dedication of the newl
National ' Follsa- Hone, at y Cambridge
Spring, Pai October MKaad wfll re
turn to Beverly October, 27. He will, be
at- Beverly' until', about November L
wbea-kegoes to. Hot Spravsw. Ta.
. - . . I ?
Muf May Start aa dnr
My ta Oysltf Bay.
Mercy Hospital. Chicago. Oct. ML CoL
Roosevelt, despite, his weak, nervous
condition, will leave the hospital at 7:30
o'clock tomorrow morning and an hour
afterward will be on his way to Oyster
Bay aboard a twent-four hour train
over the Pennsylvania Railroad.
A consultation of his staff physicians
to-night definitely decided .this move, al
though they are not. hesitant in .saying
he ' should stay at the Hospital until
Thursday at least.
The exact location, of .the bullet fired
by John Schrank In Milwaukee last
Monday became known tonight for the
first time slnce.the snooting.-
The bullet.ll was found by a new X-ray
plate today. Is lodged outside, instead
of Inside the fractured rib. and can be
lenioved at any Ume'CoL Roosevelt de
sires. Physlelane Eneonrageel.
This fact greatly encouraged the doc
tors and. In' interviews after the con
sultation, they emphasized the point that
the Colonel Is in as good .condition as
might be expected. "However," Dr.
Alexander Lambert. Roosevelt's family
physician, stated. "Mr. Roosevelt, like
any! patient would be who has under
gone such an experience. Is .nervously
exhausted. He must have absolute quiet.
"There is no cause for serious misgivings-
If the colonel keeps quiet," ajlded
Dr.. Arthur Dean Bevan.
The Roosevelt family and party will
have two cars at their disposal, for the
trln sat- Dr. Scurry L. Terrell and Br.
Alexander Lambert will accompany the
colonel to Oyster Bay.
No one will be allowed to see the col
and m route.
"Bo I am going at last, am IT" CoL
Roosevelt Inquired' to-night. "Well. I
am "greatly relieved. The week has pass-
JCsurt Be More Qnlet.
"But you will -have to be' More quiet
at Oyster Bay than you have been here,'
one -of the doctors said.
The colonel looked at them with i
twinkle in, hla eye.
"We'll see," he said.
The colonel will, after an enforced rest
at Oyster' Bay. begin preparations for
his last speech of the campaign, to be
delivered at Madison Square Garden.
New York, on the' evening- of .October M.
Whether, his condition wUVaMow- him
to speak for' thirty -minutes or. for only
Ave' minutes. . he says' that. lt.Wnfcbe a
final message to the people .of the coun
try to deliver themselves' from the pres
ent' political .system: -
"In this, speech, whether lt.be short or
ion, it will. embrace the moat Important
Issues of. the -campaign." ashr-Mc Mc-
Grath, CoL Roosevelt's secretary." j. .
fvarmrwr run leam -
. :. JUDrCE QlOlCtE Y0TE18
That' President Taft will carry Prince
George. County. -Md.. seems to be the
deduction '.to be drawn from a straw
vote, taken;: yesterday, morning on three
of the cars of the;Weaa!agton BaBway
and Electric Company.' ' He led wKh- a
mil of 54."- Wilson .cassis second, with
U. and Roosevelt next.;WRh li. and Debs
ana unansr; laueu use isk; wiui t ua
- SJSZri;'
The -persoas partlcipatasT-in this vote.
were Indnstrlsl workers mechanics and
government' eranloves Uviu in Berwvn.
RIverdale.?Hyattsvllle.. and tBrentwoodJ
Toe vote .showed. that Taft U dipping
Into .'the Democratic', vote, while Rooae-
veuis orawuisf. nis.siisvsu priajany
TfcaaafF.RpTiai Baitia
W. ParkiK !a Tal af
The Senate committee hTrestlgatins; po
litical campaign funds Is to resume Its
hearings to-day, when Thomas F. Ryan
and George W. Perkins take the stand.
There may be one or two other wit
nesses. but at the close of the hearings
to-morrow the committee will suspend
Its work until after election. It is the
opinion of knowing "ones In Washington
that this will mark the close of the hear
ings, for It Is not expected that the In
terest In the Investigation will survive
the campaign which -brought It Into be
ing . Politicians say "that people of the
united States are glad to .drop politics
immediately after a Presidential elec
tion. They find themselves surfeited
with the subject at the close of a hot
In view of the admitted fact that the
Investigation la, practically over, there
Is some speculation and. Interest aa to
just-what will come of It all. Originally
the Investigation, which was authorized
under a resolution paased through the
Senate at the instance of Senator Cul
berson of Texas, comprehended only an
investigation Into the campaign funds of
the two Presidential campaigns of 1904
and VOL It was not until after Hearst's
Magazine printed the letter from John
D. Arehbold to' Senator Penrose Inclos
ing a. check for ts.000, and the Pennsyl
vania Senator made It a matter of per
sonal privilege on the floor of the Sen
ate, that the investigation took on a
broader scope. As amended by the La
Follette-Penrose resolution, passed In
the closing-days of the session. It au
thorized the committee to Investigate Con
gress campaign funds, the Penrose mat
ter, aa well aa correspondence generally
that had passed between John D. Arch
bold and Senators and Members of Con
gress and the political "relations of CoL
Roosevelt to. George W. Perkuu.
What will the committee And? That Is
the question uppermost In the mind of
politicians. Will It condemnVTol Roose
velt? The attitude of at least three mem
bers of the committee two Democrats
and one Republican suggests that the
colonel will come In for criticism. The
committee may find, and will probably
find, that, he la to be. condemned for
making no effort to Investigate and sat
isfy himself that the Standard Oil made
no contribution In' 1304 before publicly
denying- it. ,
The committee will not be unanimous
In Its report If It takes-eudedded stand
on any phase of the, hearings. Senator
Clapp. the .chairman.-' will mot sabscrlbe
to -any report condemning or-srKlcialng
uoi. Jtoosevelt. This suggests tne streac
probability of a divided report. One
member;, of the committee Intimated that
he saw no, reason for. any 'elaborate-report,
as the' Investigation grew hot of
the heat and fervor of the rimnsisrn. siifl
wss prompted' largely by a 'popular de
sire to peep Into CoL- Roosevelt's cam
' BopkinsTllle. Ky "Oct. 30. rty pas
sengers were, injured and.lJS others were
badly shaken up' when an' Illinois Cen
tral excursion train, en route to Pado
cah,: jumped the track and rolled down a
ten foot embankment at Greens- .Cross
ing; six" miles from here today. Most
of the passengers were members' of the
Woodmen of the World and .were .going
to' rmoucan to aiiena a vvooomen rany.
' The train consisted of four eoaehea.
aH of them. crowdeiL. Many, ot .the pas-
were senousiy. .tnouaa 'bsbbs. K
..rf.!6 4.A ..Vt. t--.Ti3?4iT4.-
Mf Df ZM SMfS FHUff tkf
Btrksftira ta Pfck Up Pts-
snprs If Nietssary.
Nm AMM Alh ti SUtp-AII
Hails Jiii ii Fightiig
tbt FIm$.
Norfolk, Vs., Oct- 20. With flamea
j raging In her forward hold and a wild
northeast gale sweeping the North Caro
lina coast, the Merchants and Miners'
Steamer Berkshire la plunging under top
speed to-night toward Charleston and
Half a dozen ships are steaming In the
wake of the burning veasel to effect the
perilous transfer of her twenty-one pas
sengers in case abandonment becomes
Passengers and crew alike, together
with life-savers from Cape Lookout, are
battling to keep the flames under con
trol. A constant struggle with the fire
hss been In progress since 11 o'clock
last night, when It wss Arst discover
ed, and the meager wireless dispatches
which have been received tell of a night
of terror among the twenty-one. who
faced an alternative of death by tem
pest or by flames. No one on board has
slept since the first alarm waa sound
ed. The decks have grown warm be
neath their feet.
Saseke Pears from Hatches.
Smoke la pouring constantly from the
battened down hatches, which could not
be opened to fight the fire effectively,
lest the gsle send the ship to quick de
struction. Ber wireless . Instrument has
been constantly In play and It was by
rare good fortune that her appeals for
aid were caught during last nights
storm, for wireless men ssy there was
so much static in the air that It waa
dlffleult to hear a steamer very far at
With aid near in the event of a crisis,
however, the commander of the Berk
shire, after having laid at anchor la
Lookout Cove for several hours to-day.
out of reach of the gale, got under way
this evening and .headed Under full
steam for Charleston, which be hopes to
reach before the ship's condition becomes
Hopeless. '
rv ;-rausfe Breaks -Oat. X -
The Berkshlre'ls boundout of Philadel
phia for Savannah, with a heavy", con
signment of freight and twenty-one
passengers bound South -for the winter.
Most of the passengers reside la Phila
delphia. So far as' can be learned the
Ore was discovered In the forward bold
about 11 o'clock last night while the
ship was plowing along; In the neighbor
hood of Cape Lookout. The crew were
at once called to quarters, the hatches
battered down, and widespread wireless
appeals for aid were sounded.
The gale had set in early In the even-
ning. followed by a heavy downpour of
rail. This added to the difficulty I
fighting the Are effectively. Panic Is
then said to have broken out abong the
passengers who demanded to be put off
In the small posts, and the fear was
Increased by the protestations of the
officers that a small boat would not live
five minutes In the heavy seas that
were rolling up from around Cape Bat'
None Dare to Sleep.
With the flames apparently gaining
headway every minute, all hands set
to work to keep them In check. No one
dared go to sleep. There were two
hours of exquisite torture for the pas
sengers, and then hope came with the
appearance of the Clyde Line steamer
Apache, which caught the "S. O. S."
signal within an hour after the first
appeal, and at 1 o'clock a. m. loomed
up In the darkness ahead "of the burn
ing steamerr It was equally Impossible,
however, to'transfer the passengers to
the Apache In the storm, so the rescue
ship stood by ready to make the trans
fer If necessary, while redoubled ef
forts were made to get the Are under
All the time the ship was kept under
fun headway toward the coast, her wire
less calls being repeated at' Intervals of
three minutes. On toward daybreak.
when the ship was abreast of Cape Look
out, the appeals were picked up by the
ltfe-savlnsT station there, and after re
peated attempts the wreckers managed
to reach the Berkshire nl a launch, and
lent their efforts In assisting- to subdue
the flames. With the assistance of the
life-savers some of the freight was re
moved from the burning compartment,
and In the meantime the Berkshire was
maneuvered Into the lea of Lookout
Cove, where the gale beat less violently
against her.
Daintily clothed, fat garments of line
texture and wrapped In' a new woolen
blanket, a three weeks'-old-female in
fant waa abandoned shortly before last
midnight on the veranda' of the home. of
Oeorae W. Elliott. 00 F 8tres-North
east, by an unidentified jKTao4bo-'ls
now oeinr sougui oy- ins ponce.
Arthur R- Hall, of U,'MsrynMaAve-
nue Northeast, who' was csJfBnTet .the
cuion nome, near, m mini nwst-aoa
went out to investigate, almost stumrjnas;
over the tiny' bundle, which. It Is be
lieved had been placed la front of 'the
door but a. few .mlnutaa before.- ' Hall
carried the Infant In the house aad
called the poUeev.- .
Policeman 8. J...Marka,;er--tae Ninth
precinct, who answered. tasjK.'tB. babe
to the Washington Fouaennnt iHesoisal.
at 1715 Fifteenth Street Wsstiirast, He
carried a bottle of wajTn-mllk whieh was
found beside the baby .on (toa
At the hospital a search of thai
elothlna- failed to reveal a mark
may be used la learning the. Ilsalsl
the parents of' the Infant. Bat.
an's haaderchler. neueateiy
and .fringed .with lace was tfrntrMf.
Marks near the spat where .thfsW.-vrasj
iohso. in uiasn.a nunswrcss nw
'aaet'la ssjsissnnsV ''-i -iisir.'
Yn. sssswnssn, st Jfsfyfar,
Atyaf'laMiM Saeialjj
MMfcirs Pin (.Sacral
wiMBstrafiais .
- A
Ktprattfttatim fm toUtc tot
ArcMiKtsi if Biltinn
- An ii Lin.
An army of Jtooo men sod 'boysst
marched through the streets of the Caai-r
tal yesterday afternoon, a breathing; i
moving- pageant of protest, whose foot
falls seemed to echo:
"Thou shalt not take the .nam of the1
Lord thy God In van. '
The hosts were the Holy Name Sode-1
ties of the Diocese of Baltimore- Out)
through the Indian summer sfternoonl
the great army shuffled to patriotia airs..
The virgin stillness of a Waahlngtenl
Sabbath afternoon resounded with thai
clash of symbols asnd the blare of brasai
echoing- across the hills:
"Holy God, We Praise Thy Name." V
Bitting; through a cloudless sky was aj
sun aa warm aa a benediction and .an!
nature seemed to smile especially for
the occasion. From the starting- place,
at Second and East Capitol Streets
Northwest, the long line ot marchers. I
broken by twenty bands, swung up
Pennsylvania Avenue, while a reverent1
Sunday afternoon crowd lined the sidti
walks quiet, meditative and deeply im-;
pressed by the sacred demonstration.!
From a balcony In the New WUIard Mar.!
Giovanni Bonzano. Apostolic Delegate.:
and many others high In the Catholic
Church, looked down on the passinsT
thVong sa it paased in review.
Then, just aa the sun went down la
the west, lookuur like a red-hot rivet.
the cohorts of the church assembled in
front of the Washington Monument.rre- ,
celved the holy benediction, and ,. scat
tered to their homes. V"
Delegates Arrive- Hasty.
The delegates began to arrive soon af
ter noon and. prompt lo the schedule,:
the head of the line moved from the.
starting place at SJ0 o'clock. A. platoon
of police preceded the procession ta open
the way through the dense crowd that
had gathered. Capt. P. J. Hantaan., ,
grand marshal, and hls-aMs. CasEu
gene jC. .IM-fJutfC. commsslsi''tf the
Corcoran Cadeavoi tlM.rastrlet National"
Guard; .jOretfbr Kramm. of St, Marttn'a '
parish, and Joha Foley, of St. Martla'ai
followed, . and after them ISO honorary,
aids la formal afternoon dress escorted,
CoL Jerome A. Joyces of Bailiff J
archdioressn president of the Holy Nansaj
Society. , '..,
The Baltimore- contingent .bad
given the place of- honor at the head.:
the line, and midway in the parade.
the colored members of tne
The Baltimore lsglona were led by
Marshal P. J. Brandy, aad the
toalans were headed by Vlcei
Scbaeffer and twenty alas. The
figures of the parade were: Baltsassre,:
Mi the colored contingent. X500; Wash
ington. S.00Q. with S.0B8 from Alexaadrla.
and L500 from Western and Northern1
Maryland and West Virginia. '
The line of march was from Second
and. East Capitol Streets Northeast:
through East Capitol to B Street: west!
on B Street to First, and south on First
Street to Pennsylvania. Avenue, where,
the line swunar no. passed the rerlewlnC
stand at the New WUIard. and turned!
down Fifteenth Street to the Monument
Grounds. i
In the revlewmg stand waa a notable'
gathering: la the place of honor waa'
the apostolic delegate and with htm were,
Rev. Father J .T. McNlcholaa. O. P.1
editor of the Holy- Name Journal of'
New Tork: Dr. Loeksrt, of the 8ul
piclans: Dr. Soleaf. of the Msrlst Sera-'
lnary: Dr. Elliott.! of the Apostolic Mis
sion House: Dr. Waldron. of the Doml-l
nlcan House: Dr. Kennedy, of the Domt-l
nlcan House of Studies; Mgr. Lee. or
St. Mathews: Mar. Cerrettl. secretary to
the Apostolic Delegate; Rev. Eugene Mc
Donell: Father O'Connor: Mkr. Adotph.)
of Buffalo: Very Rev. Father Donlan. of)
Georgetown University: Dr. Kerby. rep-j
resenting the rector of the Catholic rnl-'
versify: J. C. Brennan. of Mexico City. I
president of the Holy Name Society'
there, and others high la the Church.
At the JCaaasaent.
At the Monument a crowd of w.000 per-t
sons gathered on the green for the cere-r
monlal of the Blessed Sacrament. DW,
rectly below the Monument to the north'
a platform bad been raised sod on he;
end was the altar with twenty-elajht;
burning candles and flowers pBed high.
The guard of monor- from Baltimore'
formed an avenue from tha 'driveway'
through which walked the Apostolic
Delegate and the others who officiated in
the ceremonies. Before the ceremoalal
cf the benediction of the blessed sacra
ment two dispatches were read, on to
Camtlaaea an Paaw Twst.
Posses Search
for Attackers of
uri cat the ironton .County JaH
and armed men 'are seoatlac the.cjeun
try In earcb of eight- others; who at-,'
tacked Mrs. Ullie Mullane. of Uchmaaa.
Vs., who, with bar husbaasVt'iraa iwaat
Big cross country la ssatch of kaafca.
The prisoners, who got their preliminary
hearings- at Deaarc mov were hnrned)
to Ironton, In automobiles' under aa
armed guard to avoid tynchlng. '. ' ..,
Hra. Mullane. who la only .nineteen .
years-old, was with her husband. T."H
Mullane. .They were stopped at the -point
ota-revolver. aad while four of the mea
seised the woman, the others attacked
akullane He , broke loose and raa fer?
help, while Ma wife waa dta4Bd to. a
loaetybarn and attacked. CoaataMe
Albert Daniel and two .deputUs later"'
arrested Bnaea. and f oaaa the woasaa-
rWf l"
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