OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 15, 1912, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1912-10-15/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

"Don't Hurt the Poor Devil,
He Doesn't Know What He
Has Done," Colonel Says.
* - *
" a
News of the Attack Slow in Spreading
in Milwaukee.
v ? ??? ?
Crowds Beat Madly on Doors of the
Auditorium, Demanding
to Know the Truth.
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. October 15.-It
vma late last night before Milwaukee
settled down to Its usual calm, after the
egdte^aent caused by the shooting of
?"ol. Roosevelt. Word that a#shot had
v-een fired at the colonel socn spread over
the cKy. but the first impjession was
that he had not been hit and it was ful y
two hours later before it was generally
known that the colonel had been injured.
Among the crowd which had gathered
in the street in front of the Gilpatrick
Hotel, shortly before 8 o'clock, where the
shooting occurred, few persons If any.
believed that the bullet had found its
Martin, the stenographer, was at the
colonel's elbow, llenry F. Cochems was
on the other side. "'You get into the
car first." said Cochems to Martin, as it
was customary for the colonel to take
the middle seat. "No. you go first," replied
Martin. The podteness gave him
the opportunity to engrave his name on
the roh of fame, for t'ocaems was out
of reach when the shot was fired and
Martin was r.ght at hand.
Martin Leaps on Schrank.
Schrank, the assassin, was within
sevtn? leet of the co.onel when he raised
his hand with the gun in it leve.ed at
Col. Rh^sewlfa breast. He tired and m
an instant Martin .eaped on him and
hurled nifti to the ground with one of
his. arms twis'ed around the assassin's
"i saw Martin eap oa the man like a
w.ld animal. * later said tocnems, who,
hinaseit, seized u-e assassin a second
later. "He uasned him to the ground,
tw'a-tlng the man's head back, and h,s
frnt band grafting the revo.ver aiound
mc uviuiiici, cu me ut'fljjvii tuum nut ut
Martin is a former foot ball player and
Srhrank was no match for h.m. ac
tridd desperately to puil the trigger of
hie weapon, but could not. and Martin
held the barrel pointed harmless.y toward
the sky. uocm-ms ana a special
policeman wrenched the gun away from
Schrank, and men the crowd surged forward
, murderous.y bent on navn.g the
map's life. Martin and Oochems joined
in dragging Mm to safety under coL.
Roosevelt s protection.
Roosevelt Insists on Standing*.
"I will stand up. I must stand up now
if I never do again.*' These were ColRoosevelt's
words to his cousin. Philip
Roosevelt, a moment after the assassin's
bullet bad struck him. Philip Roosevelt,
who wras at the colonel's side, begged
him to remain seated in the position to
which he had fallen at the shot. Philip
Roosevelt said that at the shot tne
colonel, who was standing waving his hat
at the moment, wavered and fe:l to a
erouchlng position on the seat of the automobile.
"Sit still. Sit still. Cousin Tneodore."
urged Philip.
"No, I will stand up. Don't hurt that
man. Don't let any one hurt him. Dring
him to me," ordered the colonel, lis.ng to
his feet and speaking in his usual strong
voice. "Don't hurt the poor devil. He
doesn't know what he nas done."
Martin, the stenographer who was the
ltcro of tho occasion, was still holding
Schrank .n his gra?p. "Henry F. Cochems,
who had jumped In front of the coioncl,
turned to him.
"He pinked me, Harry, he pinked me,"
gaid the colonel with h s hand over the
wound in h.s right breast. "I got that,
ail right. '
"For heaven's sake, colonel, go to a
hospital, ' said Cochems. "'Don't try to
i Determined to Make His Speech.
"1 will go there and speak tonight,"
said Col. Roosevelt with deliberation, "if
it kills me. I will speak it" I fall on the
"I have :l messa.Ee to deliver TMv mo.
be my last chance to deliver it JL may
be hurt worse than I feel. This may be
my last speech. I am strong now. J
want to go right away w hile I am good
for it-"
Col. Roosevelt opened nis waistcoat and
bloody shirt und glanced at the w ound. It
was a black hole surrounded by bruised
and bleeding flesh. Little b.ood came
from it. which at first seemed to ind.eate
that the flow might be internal.
"Looks like a shot from a .1A." said
Col. Roosevelt. "But I'm not coughing.
I guess I'm all right. Somebody give me
a handkerchief."
Dr. Terrei . anded him a fresh hundKerchilef
and he put it over the wound
and closed his shirt over the place. Fewpersons.saw
the colonel bandage lus own
woupd, as he took pains to conceal his
movements and the operation took but a
moment. lie had been standing a'.l the
time and he turned and waved Ms hat
.iM cjieerfully as he had been when the assassin's
shot sounded.
Ue assured the crowd that he "was all
Tight." "The people gave'him a cheer as
he drove away and then dispersed.
I ?
Crowd Unaware of Shooting.
Ttte crowd about the Auditorium, where
f\?I. Roosevelt- was to speak, was less at
ease. Long lwfore the colonel reached
he bQilding it was tilted, and In tne
streets outside were several thousand
ersons w ho were unable to gain admittance.
Col. Roosevelt reached the building before
the shooting had been generally
heard of. The people pressed about h'm
ax closely as they ccuM tin! cht-ered him
a?- he left his automobile and stepped
through the dcor.
Col. Kooseve t srriltJ ?nd waved his big
black campaign hat as though nothing out
of the ordinary had 1 appened. As lie entered
the buihliri^ hundreds of persona
:nade a rush for the doors and the colonel
barely escaped bein" caught in a Jam. As
Jt was. he was whisked throuugh the
door at the vanguard of the unrushlng
crowd and it took the hardest efforts of
the police to stem the rush and close the
He wa'ked with his usual firm step to
the p'atform from which he spoke and
sternly resisted all efforts to get him to
shorten his speech. One of those behind
hfm at one time attempted to take away
Ids manuscript, but the colonel picked it
up with a rebuking remark.
People in a Frenzy.
At this time the report began to spread
that Col. Roosevelt had been shot. People
came on a run from every direction,
bearing the news that the shot had been
fired, and demanding imperiously to know
whether the ex-President was injured.
J hey beat on the doors and shouted
tfcsa'attendants within for admission, or
at least for some knowledge of what had ffh
happened. It Was necessary to lock and U
bar the doors and place double guards n
on-them. ^
Rumors of the most conflicting nature
were spread, and not until word came that
the colonel was making his speech were
fears allayed to some extent. p.
Accurate Information as to CoL Roose- 111
vHt'a condition was held back for a considerable
period by the strict manner In I
wh.ch the doormen at the Auditorium *
performed their duty, Every one was excluded.
regardless of his reasons for demanding
admls ton. H>
The newspaper correspondents who are (j|
accompanying Col. Roosevelt on his tour
were unable to follow him from the GUpatrick
quickly enough to enter the Auditorium
with him, and when they reached m
the building they found themse.ves locked
out. with an angry policeman on guard at
each door.
First Accurate Information.
It took half an hour of running from SI
door to door, of arguments, pleas, threats
and physical encounters before they were
at last admitted. O. K. Davis, secretary Te
of the progressive national committee,
responded to the call for help,- and pro- *
\1ded the first accurate information us to
what hud occurred.
Mr. Davis talked brokenly with tears
streaming down his face. Dr. Schurry
Terrell, Col- Roosevelt's physician, was >
too overwrought to attempt a coherent er
story. He could only wave his arms and
say that he did not know how badly Col.
Roosevelt was Injured, for the colonel iru
would permit him to make only a most wh
superficial examination of the wound. lie
As the crowd within the building learn- asj
ed that the ex-President had been shot
the contagion of excitement spread. Col.
Roosevelt was the only person who ap- as!
l>arently was neither excited nor con- not
cerned. thfi
Rassures Mrs. Roosevelt. mo
Col. Roosevelt was greatly concerned jng
lest a'arming reports of his condition
reach Mrs. Roosevelt, and as soon as he sef
arrived at the Auditorium he directed
that a message be sent to her giving as- ^ni
aurance that he was in no danger. Before
he went to the operating room in .
the hospital he dictated a telegram to M
Mrs. Roosevelt, giving orders that l? the
telegraph office at Oyster Bay were closed caj
tiie message was to be taken from New w||
York to Sagarporc Jlill by automobile.
His telecram read:
"Am in excellent shape. Made an hourand-a-half
speech. The wound is a trivial
one. I think they will find that It vai
merely glanced on a rib and went some- a Y
where into a cavity of the body: it cer- f
tainly did not touch a lung and isn't" a
particle more serious than one of the ^a?
injuries any of the boys used - continually too
to be having. Am at the Emergency Hos- ,,a,
pital at the moment, but anticipate going
rR ht pn with my ei^gaeepaents., My voice to"
seems to be in good shape. Best love to
Taken to the Hospital. w-h
After his speech, when he went to the my
Emergency Hospital he looked calmly "]
uxuunil ine waning room, upnning uoors
and keeping on his feet in opposition to
the requests of his friends and the orders
of his physicians. wis
" A 'kg,*- eh?some -drive -to-that;"-he hH?
remarked, looking again at the wound abs
as he stretched out on the operating uiui
table and submitted to'the examination or;
of the physicians. . . nel
After the hospital examination was P1"*1
over and it had been decided to defer tim
probing for the bullet, until the party P^r
arrived in Chicago, the colonel rode in * n
his motor car to the r^ilropd station, bee
sitting upright and responding to the ocmc
greeting of the crowds that lined the
route. He stepped lightly from the automobile,
waving his hat, and. walked
rapidly to the train, some distance from
"Bully for you, Teddy-!" "You are a |iea
brave man, Teddy, all right!" yelled the ive
crowd, and the colonel waved his hand ten
and smiled. ma]
* "" Pie.
in 1
Many of Them Bead to the Colonel, j a
Who Makes No Attempt s?"
to Respond. ?jn
CHICAGO, October ID.?Among many Ho'
telegrams received by Cub Roosevelt's
managers before the train left Milwaukee },v
were one from Gov. Hiram W. Johnson anc
of California, candidate for vice president lice
on the progressive ticket, now campaigning
in Ohio, and one from Burt A. Miller,
a nephew of President McKinley. jv
Gov. Johnson's telegram read:
"Toledo. Ohio.?We all rejoice at your Qui
! providential escape. May God be with to
you always as He was tonight. ^{,
Dozens of telegrams came to the train net
from persons prominent in every walk of an<
life. The colonel read many of them, but j?
made no attempt to respond. He sent
uavacI familv inAlnH. D
JV ? VI Ui %?_ % o* u??<o ? ?. , itivj uvi ?
ins one to Mrs. Roosevelt in New York,
in which he made light of his wound and
urged her not to think of coming to ant
Chicago. . act
? dac
SEATTLE, Wash-, October 15.?Secre- up(
tan' of State Knox said: '
"After reading the dispatches, I am
very glad to see that the act of the
maniac did not result in serious injury Frl
to Col. Roosevelt." ma
' ~ vih
YOSEMITE. Cal., October 15.?Secre- nor
| tary Fisher, who is here attending a Yon:
ferencc of nat'onal park superintendents,
H?<id last 'light, when informed of the
j shooting of Col. Roosevelt:
' Xcrurally i was shocked to learn of j:1*
this attempt upon the life of Col. Roose:
vt-It. 11 is a matter of great gratification j /'!
to m< that he escaped death or direct In- J '
jury." vio
~ bra
BOSTON. October 15.?The state com- stri
mittee of the progressive party 1n Massa- sue
chusetts, upon learning of the attempt
upon the life of Co". Roosevelt, sent him I g
thr following telegram: _ abc
"Massachusetts has just learned of the a g
| attempt on your life. The progressive this
state committee now in session sincerely for
hopes that the injury is not serious and imj
that th? A'mighty may protect y.ou to strj
carry on the great work you have so opp
ably begun in behalf of the American "1
people." stu
, tha
Mrs. Bose Guerra Admits "De&'ings"
She Be'ated Were Fancied. T
NEW YORK. October 15.?The remark- WQJ
able story told by "Mrs. Rose Querra" to
of dealings with Burton W. Gibson, the pro
lawyer accused of - the murder of Mrs. ..Wl
Rosa Menschlk Ssabo, has broken down. ..j
According to a statement bv Assistant
ill Repudiate Any Supporter Who
Resorts to Mendacity.
lis Hearers in Milwaukee That He
s Not Thinking of His Own Life
or Success, But His Cause.
IIL/WAUKEK. Wis., October 15.?AftJohn
Schranks attempt on the life
Col. Roosevelt last night in this city
5 latter proceeded to the Auditorium,
icre he spoke for an hour and a half,
i referred at once to the attempted
Friends," he began, "I shall have to
c you to be.us quiet as possible. I do
t know whether you fu.ly understand
it I have just been shot, but It takes
re than that to kill a bull moose. But,
tunatcly, I had my manuscript (hold;
up manuscript, showing audience
ere bullet had gone through), so you
I was going to make a long speech,
d, friends, the hole in It is where the
llct went through, and it probably
ed the bul.ct from going into my
The bullet is in me now. so that 1
mot make a very long speech. But I
I try my best.
Protests His Sincerity.
And now. friends. I want to take aditage
of this ine.dent to say as solemn
vord of warning as 1 know how to my
low-Americans.. First of all, I want to
r this about myself: I have altogether
i many Important things to think of to
v any heed or feel any concern over
own death. Now. I would not speak
vr?n insinoorolv within ftvn miimf#--* .if I
ng shot.
I am telling you the literal truth ^
en I say that my concern is for many *
er things. It is not in the least for
own life.
[ want you to understand that I am
iad of the game anyway. No man has ?
1 a happier life than I have had?a *=
>py life in every way. I have been |
e to do certain things that I greatly .
hed to do, and I am interested in doother-things.
I can tell you with j
olute truthfulness that I am very I.
ch uninterested in whether I ant shot
not. It was just as when I was colo- y,
of my regiment, I always felt that a
fate was to be excused for feeling at
es some pangs of anxiety about his *<
sonal safety, but I cannot understand h
mn fit to be colonel who can pay any j]
d to his personal safety when he is *
upied. as he ought to be occupied,
h the absorbing desire to do his duty. 11
Not Thinking of His Life.
I am in this cause with my whole
rt and soul. I believe in the progress- w
movement?a movement for the bet- E
sunt of mankind, the movement for
king life a little easier for a.l our peoa
movement to try to take the bur- o
s off the man, and especially the M
nan in this country, who is most op- ^
ssed. I am absorbed in the success of p
t movement. I feel uncommonly pioud C(
je'.onging to that movement. Friends, I w
you now this evening to accept what a
im saying as absolute truth when I ?
you I am not thinking of my own p
cess. I am not thinking of my life, or w
anything connected with mc per- n
ally. ' rf.
I am saying this by way of introduc1
because I want to say something se- 'f.
is to our people, and especially to the
rspapers. I don't know who the man s.
s who shot me tonight. He was seized
one of my stenographers, Mr. Martin, s
1 I suppose is in the hands of the po- "i
now. He shot to kill me. He shot ?
bullet. I am just going to show you.
>1. .Roosevelt then unbuttoned bis coat y
1 vest and showed his white shJrt badstained
with blood.)
Now, friends, I am going to l>e as s
et as possible, even if I am not able
give the challenge of the bull moose
te as loudly. Now. I do not know who p
was, or what party he represented,
was a coward. He stood in the darkis
in the crowd around the automobile f1
1 when they cheered me and I got up 11
bow he stepped forward and shot me p
tiie breast. ?
(Teak Hinds Inflamed to Violence. a
It is a very natural thing that weak d
1 vicious minds should be inflamed to
s of violence by the kind of foul men- ^
:ity and abuse that have been heaped t)
>n me for the last three months by lj
papers in the interests, not only of h
Debs, but of Mr. Wilson and Mr. Taft. "
ends, I will disown and repudiate any c
n of my party who attacks with such c<
?, foul slander and {}busc any oppoits
of any other party.
Now I wish to say seriously to the f
akers and to the newspapers repreiting
both the republican and demo- ,
tic and socialist parties that they can- "
. month in and month out, year in and v
.r out. make the kind of slanderous, Ej
ter. and malevolent assaults that they
:e made and not expect that brutal and jt
lent characters?especially when the L
itallly is accompanied by a not too
one mind?they cannot expect that
h natures will be unaffected by It.
[ am not speaking for myself at all. F:
ive you my word, I do not care a rap
>ut being shot, not a rap. I have had .
ood many experiences in my time, and
s is only one of them. What I do care
is my country. I wish I were able to
tress on our people the duty to feel ?
>ngly but to speak truthfully of their ?
onents. ~I
[ say now I have never said on the
mp one word against any opponent ,
t I cou'd not substant'ate, and nothing
ught not to have said; nothing that, n
king baek, I would not say asain. I
all right." x Jj
A f_ X* i ?
Appeals ior unaruy. |
he colonel altered the set ending of his ci
Iress by adding with softened tones the
rds "charity, kindness and generosity"
his regular appeal for recruits to the
gresslve cause. His words usually are
ork and fight," but last night he said: ^
appeal to you to join with us to work,
tight, but with charity, with kindness:
1 with generosity to bring about social i
I industrial Justice." "
, U]
rs. Roosevelt Leaves New York ti
This Afternoon for Chicago. ci
EW YORK, October 15.?Mrs. Theo- $
e Roosevelt, accompanied by Theodore ; st
asevelt, Jr.. will leave New York for Ji
cago on the Twentieth Century Limit- T
at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon. This gj
louncement was made by George W. eI
kins. tl
although bearing up well under the m
>ck. Mrs. Roosevelt spent a restless 13
lit, and this morning Dr. Alexander
tnbard called at the house.
Is Mrs. Roosevelt able to go to Chipi?"
he was asked.
A woman is able to do anything she t<
kea up her mind to do," was the doc- b<
's reply. tl
heodore Roosevelt, jr., and Miss Ethel ol
oseveit appeared early at progressive 11
kdquarters, wait'ng for news from their u:
her. State Chairman Ilotchkiss an- b<
meed that he had requested all pro- ir
asive county chairmen by telegraph to P'
;n their meetings hereafter with prayer ot
Col. Roosevelt's recovery. He added ai
it he would seek to make tkla a na- tt
rial movement. P
? - ' *
f f ^
v VI Ak^P^ :
1L m <;i#:
* Ojmpi
ll '
vb \
I W wnH
i -.sl a cmk).
A \ W3bhBek * - -.
9^V liHp
pBCT^Hfet\ Y
mukilxv j3bbb
HH flH 1
j The Murderous At
cm the Xevr York World. . n
Must public men in the United States be ^
>rever-at the mercy of any lunatic who d
appens to develop a homicidal mania?
Ir. Roosevelt was shot at Milwaukee last
ight, but fortunately the wound is not J j,
kely to prove fatal. Nevertheless, the
lan shot to kill, and had he rearmed his v
Kpectations Mr. Roosevelt would be s
ead. Only two years ago Mayo>- G -ynor n
as shot as he was preparing to leave for iurope,
and although he recovered he
till carries the assassin' bullet in his *<j
iroat. What happened to Mr. Roosevelt ^
esterday may happen to Mr. Taft today
r to Mr. Wilson tomorrow, or even to
Ir. Debs the day after tomorrow. Gov- y
rnment and society alike seem power ss
to provide adequate protection for J
ublic men and public officials In this .1
ountry. Mr. Roosevelt himself has al- J
'ays regarded assassination or attempted J
ssassination as one of the "trade risks'' '
f American public life, and there is ?j
robably no means of making it other- .
dse. Public officials and candidates can- **
ot very well be surrounded by body- J
uards like a European monarch. Neither jj
an they maintain a remote and isolated J
Kistence from their fellow-citizens. Pub- J
c questions must be discussed, public is- .<
ues must be threshed out, and whatever #|
anger follows must inevitably be as- ?|
umed. Nevertheless, it ought to be pos- !
ible to keep crazy men out of shooting <i
istance of Presidents and candidates for
'resident. It ought to be possible to furish
enough police protection to enable the
"nited States to conduct a presidential *i
ampaign without the possibility of as- J
assinatiou.' J
Sympathy With Boosevelt. ^
rom the New York Hera id. J
No bitterness of political discussion in
his country can prevent deep regret and *j
earty sympathy going out to an op- *)
onent to whom murderous violence is *i
ffered. That will be the general attl- J
ride of the entire country regarding the 3
ttempt made by a dangerous lunatic at 3
Iliwaukee last night on the life of Theo- ]
ore Roosevelt. The display of nerve in J
he circumstances was characteristic of ]
he man. It is conso ing that he who ?S
red the shots was far more irresponsible *5
hail either Guiteau or Czolgosz. Ardent- 4
? iy it to be hojied that he who is lead- J
rig the third party is not seriously q
rounded and that the issue of the cam- 1 ^
aign will he fought to its inevitable con- I
lusion without being changed in its I ^
ouree by the act of a madman. j J
Madman's Act. j 3
rom the Sew Yurk Sua. j 1
The Sun rejoices that the bullet ilred 14
y a mad-brained man of the Czo gosz ' \
t'oe at "Col. Roosevelt did not find' a I ^
ital lodgment. While we differ with j|
ol. Roosevelt in his policies, his sud- i
en taking off would be a national calam- 1
y, and with the entire nation we pray j 3
>r his speedy recovery. J
Crime Against Nation. 3
rom the New York American. A
Every American will rejoiee from the y
ottom of his heart If the weirdly wicked y
ttempt on the life of Theodore Roose- Y
Bit, at Milwaukee last night, does no Y
>rioug permanent harm to him. Deep ?
loralf harm, alas! was done when the A
Bmented fiend fired the shot. The harm J,
as not alone to the illustrious man, of A
hose career this and future generations A
I Americans will be proud. The crime A
as against the republic, against all de- y
oc!aey. Every American citizen may de- V
outly thank God that ex-President y
oosevelt escaped an untimely death, J
rid, praying for his speedy recovery, will Y
srvently hope that the foul and infamous $
ime of political assassination may be A
lotted from the fevered brains of fren- jj,
ed partisans, and from the annals* of A
lis great republic. A
Bejoice That Boosevelt Lives. A
rom the Baltimore American. A
The American people rejoice that Theo- V
ore Roosevelt was spared last night Y
om the assassin. From paters found S
pon his assailant it would appear that ?
le man is of unsound mind. None other, <8
ideed, could be guilty of so heinous a V
-ime. That his attempt was not sue- Y
issful is reason for universal gratiflca- Y
on, for grief would have been world- i
hie had a bullet brought to so trag c a 5
no<i rhto ViPllliarit r*n ronn iif 1
>V?V> L1IV> u* 1IKUII I. VUi Wbi Vt i l^vu VI KJ I gra
ooseve'.t. The assassin has no p'ace in | .}
ie American commonwealth. Neither J
atute nor sentiment sanctions tile ad- <0
istment of a grievance with the pistol. 4
he murderer receives short shrift and ?{
ie man whose disordered intellect impels J
Im to attempt the life of an Individual V
igaged in a work of public service in 5
ie belief that he Is promoting some com- A
ion good, can expect no mercy from the
iw or outraged opinion.
The Country Thankful. ?
vim the Baltimore Bud. < (
The lirst shock of horror at the at?mpt
to assassinate Mr. Roosevelt will Y
e followed by a glow of thankfulness t
tat his life has been spared. He is one X
f the nation's great men. a useful pub- A
c servant we can ill afford to lose. The $
nlversal regard for any man who has 3
een President is in Mr. Roosevelt's case ?
nmeasurably enhanced by his striking * j
ersonality and admirable qualities. No 4
ther American, perhaps, has so large j
nd devoted a personal following. Cer- 4
ilnly none has played so prominent a j
art in the events of his time. His re
<V^ 'x *\ ^ ^
^^HB89B ei
w^- *n
' - HH7 * 1
' ^^Mrx & i' ?|PHf
tl J;
' ^,< v <j
fdk die gU:
lMAg|B > int
^^QffinM, for
r J kV ! aft
V/) J ?
_ <r>^ s
r=rs=r===r==^=^==^l Co
tack on Roosevelt S
_? _ hi ati
11 wh
3 ch(
aarkable career has been distinguished *a'
>y a courage that has never failed him rai
nd that was unshaken when he faced wl"
eath last night. " ra?
The Country Shocked. coi
roiu the New York Times. he
The whole country will be inexpressibly Fo
hocked by the news of the murderous as- sts
auTt on Col. Roosevelt in Milwaukee last tai
ight, and admiration for the courage mi
I Yqui
t Br
Is a Bai
? Its
thoughts ai
that se
The simplest form <
and an acid).
The human brain a
Phosphate of Potash.
In the Brain, as in 1
lessened activity follov
absolutely must use fo
Why not do a bit of t
Water and albumer
That missing eleme
white bread flour thro^
Made of choice wheat
quired by Nature for si
Pure! Wholesome! A{
ing dish with cream provici
Common Sense goes a 1
' - N I . .
To eat right often mea
; pc
tch impelled him, after he was woundto
deliver the address that was exited
of him will be general. It Is to I
hoped, however, that this imprudence J
y not have serious results. A bullet
id by a madman hit him in the right
last, and after he had spoken for fifty
nutes it was discovered that he had ,
in bleeding profusely and was weak- I
>d by the loss of blood A gunshot
and In the body is always serious, but
seems likely at this hour that Col.
osevelt'8 rugged constitution will enahim
to overcome the effects of the
und, if no vital part has been involved .
A Monstrous Crime.
m the Philadelphia Inquirer.
t was a monstrous thing that this as- i
iant of Col. Roosevelt has done. It '
s not his fault that Roosevelt is not
v lying dead instead of living to conue
his campaign. The incident show?
it we are not yet rid in this country
men of violence, who would take the 7
into their own hands and would
ipe the affairs of the nation by the ret
to bullets." It teaches that a stronghand
must be used in dealing with
doctrines of anarchy and the preach- '
of irresponsible agitators who carry
rder in their hearts. Meanwhile, the
luirer extends it? heartiest congratulons
to Col. Roosevelt upon his escape
m the bullet of his assailant, and coups
to him its most sincere hope that
! wound will not prove serious. As
his assai ant, if he had himself been
n limb from limb the world would have
m wejl rid of a dangerous maniac.
bert E. Martin and Henry F.
Cochems Subdued Schrank,
the Assassin.
IHICAGO, October 15.?Elbert E. Mar- j
, Col. Roosevelt's stenographer, who'
ped upon Schrank and bore him to the j
?und after he had shot Col. Roosevelt, [
a former foot ball player and of pow- j
ul build. He is twenty-nine years old i
1 a native of Manchester, Vt. He now
cs at 534 West 143d street. New York
v. He joined the Roosevelt staff Aust
16 by the simple process of walk.ngi
o progressive headquarters and asking i
a Job. He was given it, and soon
:er was appointed the colonel's perlal
stenographer. Col. Roosevelt likes
jressive men around him. '"That young
m looks as if he had the punch." he
d of Martin, and how the stenographer <
.de good was shown last night. 1
lartin was married this summer. He is j (
t only an expert stenographer, but a!
ryer, having graduated in the class ?~f ]
2 from Detroit College. He was ad- i
tted to the bar in Lansing, Mich. I
TAMBRIDGE, Mass., October 15.? i
nry F. Cochems, who came to the as- \
tance of Martin in subduing Schrank. ,
1. Roosevelt's assailant in Milwaukee
it night, is remembered at Harvard as 1
athlete and ex-foot hall star. He came I
the Harvard Law School after gradu- ]
ng from the University of Wisconsin,
lere he was known as "Terrible Co- j
ems" of the foot ball team. He main- ;
ned his reputation at Harvard when he i
a up 1,766 points in a strength test
ilch showed him to be the strongest 1
in ever tested by the Harvard system.
"ochems was the first man wno ever ,
tnpleted the three-year law course at (
Lrvard in two years. Two years after (
graduated he nominated Senator La j
llette for governor at the republican ]
ite convention. In li!04 he was secre-y
of the republican state central comttee.
re the sparks
:t Success in moti
of battery requires three h
lso requires three vital eler
:he Battery, let a single ele
vs. Therefore, in order to
od which contains albumei
hinking now?
l exist plentifully in every<
nt exists freely in the oute
vs it out because it makes
and malted barley, retains
upporting bright brains an<
)petizing! This food is pj
les force for accomplishmer
ong way toward making Si
ns to be right,
"There's a
Case of Guiteau and That of
Schrank Compared.
Proud of Their Crime and Eesent
Charge of Insanity.
nan who snot coi. Kooseveit Classified
by Arthur Macdon&ld.
Rules of Criminology.
Arthur Macdon&ld, criminologist, of this \
rlty in a statement to a Star reporter
finds a parallel in the psychology of
Juitcau's case and that of John Schrank. \
:hc man who shot Col. Roosevelt in M'.l- J j
cvaukee. Although Mr. Macdonald does
not claim to have made more than a =
superficial study of the Schrank case. tjQ
ind has nothing on which to base his wit
jpinion except the copies of letters and , ni<
memoranda found in Schrank's pocket, j 881
tie is of the opinion that Guiteau and *.j!
Schrank will be found to be of similar in{
type. ni?
"The most dangerous criminals." be J. ?
aid, "arc the assassins of rulers. They *j]
nay be sane, insane or partially so, or if'
simply monstrous cr.minais. They may eo'
>e degenerates with certain peculiar ,cn
:raits. as instability and the continue,
changing of their occupations and habitation.
Thoy are usually vain, irritable, vei
mpulsive and myst.cal and are easily
nfluenced by surrounding. They are
lstially proud of their crime, protest with
ndignation if called insane, and usua.ly is
show great courage on t;.e scaffold, cling- pe:
ng to their ideas or delusions until the 77,;
Want of Mental Balance.
"Their most common characteristic is
i want of mental balance or equilibrium, 101
[which may take various forms, as exa ta- bl>
don or mysticism. If circumstances be cri
101 favorable to its development, it may fo1
remain dormant and inoffensive. But if ln{
It finds in the event^ of the day?as wars, ^
resolutions, pol.tical dissections or in ex- m(
treme theories of sects; publications of it
books inflaming the mind: If. in short it '
finds a soil favorable to its development, 8U'
It is liable to appear and sometimes culminutes
In most terrible crimes. th<
All assassins or wouid-oe assassins or ( ne
rulers and leaders of men are not insane, be
But we are quite likely, in speaking: in
every day language, to include them an
under the classlflcat'on of 'cranks.' In
t e cage of Schrank, front what I read, I
would not be suprised if he were insane , 1
on one subject, probably on the subject re;
of a third term. You know insane people pa
are more than likely to be sane on all co
lines except one. and taking their insane j Ui
Ideas to work on, they are likely to pro- de
c^ed along sane lines to work out what eo
they consider right. j Ar
"The word 'crank* Is misused in rela- m<
IIB i I ^ j j i *
uiTn3msn#f? ^ rrv* M
ictors to make the electric sp
nents to put forth thought?
ment become weakened from
keep a good working brain or s
i and Phosphate of Potash.
i *' * \
day food, but Phosphate of Po
:r coating of wheat and barle
; his flour brown instead of w
4 *
luia f<
? the rich brain-building Phos
i active minds.
irtly pre-digested and quickly
it that many a man has come 1
: Reason"
For the <juieii cure of rrtcilt. acne .ltd ,
1) skin dl?'iM?, notllnc equ?i? I'cdxm ,
Even its overnight use i* sufficient to I
demonstrate bow {1
Iichinc ?j?p? with iir>t application.
Irritation is subdued.
f i
Burnins akin soothed and comforted,
luttnnn'.l akin ijiWt k.'r cleared.
It* bealinz piwwi la rapid, tmp-orrmer.t
being not?.l ilar f* day until tb?akin
rMiiBh* uorurst color au 1 ? >ndl(k?n.
Salt rlii'uro. barbers* and all forum of i
Hob, rashes. pliuplea. ?'tr., are quickly
ind'.otti'il. _ |1
I'OSUVK SOAI* keeps tbo akin twirc
aec.lnst infection and disease. lraprov.* I
Its color and texture. sooth s tetidiT si?ln. !
makes complexions clear, bands soft. The i
best shampoo for dandruff. I
O'lVtnnell's. TschiffeTy'a. (Vram's and i
a'l drnjreists sell I'oslsni (pries. 5ft cents) |
and Poslaui Soap iprice 25 <ei.t<ft. FVr ?\
free samples write to the Btncrg ncy f<b 1
oratories, 32 West 25tli Street. New York
n to the type of men we are doallnc
th. The word 'mattoid* Is preferred. Hie
nta.1 abnormality may border on Itlrtlty
or degeneracy. Rrv* dent Carnot
lb shot by a mattoid. This is what It*
ote: 'When I saw all about me totterJ
and in decay. I fait guilty. I sad to
'self t"'at I was responsible, and that
'hould seek for the sake of my country
evolution I am only a man feeling for
? duty, making the sacrifice of his lltp.
such sacrifice can be useful to my
untry. Tie wheels wont bad; tht>"
jshed our forces. 1 will thrust my hea<t
o the wheels to atop th. m a moment;
refer death to the loss cf my esteem.'
"The assassin of Garfield was a mattoid
ry much of the same typo.
The L'n ted Sta'es lias suffered mop*
kit any other n itjon from attttcks upon
chief executives, and Col. Rooaev#|t.
to be considered in that class. The
rcentage of successful attacks herd la
in Russia It is 2".
Suggestion of Remedy.
'One method of reducing the attacks ia
new.sp;?piers, magazines and authors of
* ? -..Ull-I.l ?U> ?<>? m m A#
UHK ivf CCilSf puuilMiiim llltT llttUICB
iminals. This would lessen t,-le hop*
r glory, renown or notoriety. The critnt.1
could be designated as a potential
sassin, or a mat told, or whatever it*
ty be. If certain details of the mov<?nts
of high officials were not published
would also he a wise precaution.
'Mattoids will not usually i<eit <>?t
ch details, bat if published will make u
te o fthem. They general y wltl not
)k up the name of a supposed enemy tp
e directory, but if they see it in the
wspapcrs they are liable to remenir
Placed on Investigating: Board.
Felix Frankfurter, solicitor of the buitu
of insular affairs of the War !"? rtment.
has been appointed on the
rrunlssion investigating the board of
llted States general appraisers. Presint
Taft designated him yesterday as
mmissioner in succession to Chandler
iderson. counselor of the State Departsnt,
who resigned.
f- ? I... _
^ ^ ^ j # , i
>ark?(zinc, copper . .;;
water, albumen and ;;
yesterday's use and &
idd to its power one |
tash is often lacking. : I
:y, but the miller of !:
hite. \ \
phate of Potash re- i I
1 1 1 A ' <
aDsorpea. s\ morn
to know and apprc- f
District Attorney W&sservogel, the pro- ant
epective witness against Gibson has ad- ant
mitted that her story was untrue and
that she told it, she said, at the Instance
of "a New Jersey lawyer." whose iden;
tlty she has not made clear, to get in- wr.
formation from the prosecution In the
Gibson caee. Her real name is Helen
Laura Rockwell, and she never knew >j
Gibson, the Information given out by
Mr. Wasservogel avers." * ^
v ant
Former Hew York Representative Pei
Stricken at Age of Seventy-Three. 8h1
NEW YORK, October 15.?Former Rep- nig
resentative James R. Howe is seriously Loi
ill from nervous prostration at his home
j in Brooklyn. He fell unconscious in the caj
; street lute last night, and was removed to
j his home in an ambulance. He Is sev|
enty-threo years old. T
Mr. Howe, a republican, was the lpgt Ro
register or' Kings county under the fee hes
system. When he took office In 1900 be fat
advocated a bilj substituting a salary and not
said he would give away the fees. He gre
kept his promise, and the Washington op?
statue, eost.ng 560,000, was unveiled by for
his grandson In 1906 in Williamsburg tha
plasa. tloi
josevelt Ascribes Attack to
nfluence of "Foul Slander."

xml | txt