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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 26, 1912, Image 1

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WEATHER CJrT[| ^7*7 k - * .
I The Star is the only afternoon j|
. Fair tonighT^TISgM frost /I i r\ JUT fl (^TT'fYf fY T P?P?in Washington that print,
low places. Sunday fair; north- &l \j I I WT ^ W9 I I M II I I I I I | (\l I the news of the Associated Press.
west and north winds. J?V |A^ .- ~
\ _ _ ^^
No. 19,022. WASHINGTON, D. C? SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1912-TWENTY-TWO PAGES. ONE CENT.
* a " I ~????? ?? " ?? ??? - t ~ ?
NO EXTRA SESSION,
WILSONPLEDGES
Assurance Given New York
Financial Interests in Case
of Democratic Success.
NO TARIFF TINKERING
TO DISTURB BUSINESS
*
Promise Regarded in '"the Street" as
the Feature of the Campaign.
RADICALS MAY URGE ACTION
Caucus of Members-Elect of New
House Proposed to Be Held
Next Winter to Outline
Policy.
BY N. O. MESSENGER.
NEW YORK. October 2?>.?Mr. Wilson.
1f elected President, will not call an extra
session of Congress to revise the tariff.
Jle will wait until the regular session in
the following December and take counsel
in the meantime with his cabinet and
leading men of his party.
This statement can be made upon absolute
authority. It is based upon a
, promise from Mr. Wilson through his
managers to important financial interests
in this city. Those interests accustomed
n? nit- ouservanee or contracts among
business men and of adherence to verbal
acreements confidently expect Mr. Wilson
to carry out his word.
There is no written communication upon
the subject. It is simply a matter of understanding;
"a gentlemen's agreement."
This state of affairs Is known now to the
most intluential financial people down
"the street" and Is being communicated
to business interests at large.
May Win the Wavering.
The first efTect of it undoubtedly will be
to replen.sh the depleted coffers of the
democratic campaign committee. The
next effect expected Is to bring to Mr.
Wilson's support certain strength whieu
up to this time may have been classed
as wavering?tnat is to say. some of tn?
business element which feared the accession
of the democratic party to power in
the nation.
The' assurance thai Mr. Wilson does
not intend to call an extra session or
Congress is regarded in high nnanciat
circ.es here as the most important feature
of the campaign at this .ime. As
these dispatches have stated, big business
regards Mr. Wilson's election as assured.
To know that there will be cessation
of cong.essional ac.ivity between
March 4 next and the first Monday In
l>ecember. lOl.'i, means more by way or
comfort to the financial interests than
ordinary folks can imagine.
Radicals May Insist.
It is understood, of course, that efforts
may lie made to upset this program of
peace and prosperity. There will be
democrats in Congress who will insist
upon immediately getting out the broad- (
axe and hacking away at the tree. Some
of the radical democrats desire to have |
an unofficial caucus of the members-elect
of the next House next winter to adop.
a line of policy for the new administration.
If this caucus should declare in favor
of an extra session, Mr. Wilson
would be placed in an embarrassing portion.
However, the new Congress will be advised
by word of mouth of the understanding
between Mr. Wilson and the
financial and business interests and may
be dissuaded from a radical course.
Big Business Content.
But that is a bridge yet to be crossed. I
The main fact is that as the case now
-tands big business rests content witn
the prom.se of Mr. Wilson that he does
not intend to raise any ruction.
On many a nearby golf linn tnls beautiful
afternoon smug and contented finan- !
tiers are pacing the green and giving
never a thought to election day. Assured
mat "they've got theirs" they are not
worrying about the rest of it
AID FIGHT ON WHITE PLAGUE.
Four Hundred Ministers in New
York Promise Assistance.
NEW YORK. October 11U.?Pastors of
New York churches have promised
the Society for the Prevention of Tuberculosis
to aid in the fight against the
white plague by observing "tuberculosis
Sunday" tomorrow. In addition to touching
upon the plague in their sermons
many pastors will ask physicians to
speak from thv.r pulpits and will have
health literature distributed among their
congregations.
The Harlem Reformed Church will reinforce
the lesson from its pulpit by
opening a permanent dispensary for the
treatment of sufferers from the disease.
DETECTED BESEMBLANCE.
Bochester Besident Sure He Had
Found Dorothy Arnold.
ROCHESTER. N. Y.. October lit*.?For a
few hours last night a Rochester man
thought he had found Dorothy Arnold,
the wealthy New York girl vyho disappeared
two years? ago. Remarks made by
an attractive young woman he met in a
hoarding house led him to visit a newspaper
office in quest of photographs of
tin missing heiress. The resemblance, he
thought, was perfect, so he immediately
rushed to a telephone and called up the
home of the Arnolds in New York
"J have found your daughter," he told
Mrs. Arnold.
Hut when he described the girl the color
of her eves was wrong and the reu..r??.
blance failed in other partlulars.
Mr*. Arnold agreed to pay the telephone
tolls of $12-21*.
KONGO WILL GET MISSION.
Methodist Church South Will Spend
$15,000 on New Post.
NASHVILLE. Tenn., October 26.?Announcement
has been made here by ofllclals
of the Methodist Episcopal Church
South that the new mission authorized
by the mission board at Its last session
will be located in the Kongo, with the
Batatala tribe. South Africa. The sum
of *ir..t)0O lias been set aside for this purpose.
The site for the mission ^as selected
by Bishop \V. R. Lambuth on his recent
African trip. . ^ ^
I
URGES JMNK PUN I
President Taft Advocates Low I
Interest to Farmers.
AN AID TO AGRICULTURE I
Suggests That His Hearers Advocate (
Action by States.
DEFENDS HIS PEACE TREATIES ]
Believes in International Arbitra- ?
tion?Speeches Made at Meadvine
and Other Places.
MBADVIJLLE. Pa.. October 20.?President
Taft asked the farmers of western c
New York and Pennsylvania today to ^
support his plan for co-operative banks
that will loan money to farmers at low t
interest rates. He suggested that tlie
legislators in Washington would approve ^
the plan, but urged the farmers to use t
their influence with members of state ,
legislatures to have the states act upon it.
The President spoke at Jamestown, N.
Y.; Corry, Union City and Meadville. Pa.
There were crowds out to hear every n
speech. He left here shortly after noon for
Cambridge Springs, where he made s
an address at the dedication of the National
Polish Alliance College. The President's
Jamestown speech was typical. He c
talked not only of farmers' banks, but
of prosperity and of peace and war. He
declared he was not making a political ^
journey. He said, in part:
"I congratulate you on the evidences
of prosperity that show themselves in *
this community. The country at large
in every respect at present seems fortunate.
At Peace With the World. 1
"We are not engaged in war with anybody.
I wish we could be assured that j
we never would be." ?
He referred to the treaties he negotiat- g
ed with England and France looking to g
international arbitration, and said: n
"We never can dispense with an army 1
and with a navy until every nation can
be assured that there is some method of w
determining international controversies F1
by peaceable means. But until then as a tl
nation we owe it to ourselves and we H
owe it to the world to be prepared to as- C
sert^ our rights and defend our shores. A
"Now, 1 am especially interested and li
have been since I was in the Philip- ?
pine Islands, because there we had the t<
question in an acuter form, of making
ihe credit to our farmery such that rr
.hey can borrow money and eqyip their nr
farms in the best way and make them N
produce the most. The truth is. our bi
mouths are more than catching up Y
with our production, and if we don't t*
look out we will have a people so J.
large in number that we will have to a
import food in order to feed it. Of ci
course, I look ahead tifty or one hundred
years, but fifty or one hundred years it
.s not a great space in the life of a p<
nation. ai
tl
TTJ t. *1 - A_ A A.
Alga aaie 01 interest. w
N
"Now when we find that on the average
our farmers have to pay interest to
.anks, and to our people from whom they
sorrow, nearly twice as much as they
do in Europe, don't you see the disad?antage
under which they labor in mak- t]
.ng their farms, and equipping them so
they can produce the most. It is possible
.o adopt the system they have in Europe. c
It involves governmental action on the
ine hand and co-oi erative action by the <j,
farmers on the other, but if you can re- ~
duce the rate of interest that they pay, *
from 8 to 5 per cent, and there is no reason y
why you snould not, because there is c.
lothing so certain as what comes out of he
ground, if it is held in the right way. *"
k> that those who lend the money can
be certa!n of their payment then it puts
..i e farmer on a basis of advantage with >
respect to all persons that is certain to ?
mprove the farmer, to add to his profit '
on the one hand and to add to his prod- ^
uct on the other.
"Now, my friends. I want to put that
seed into your mind so as to make youi
state legislature take some action. At '
Washington J don't think it is necessary .
.o help, because they are willing and
will do so, but if we can move on it that
way we shall do something that will not S
only help farmers, but will help all the ;
people and all the world besides." *
Addresses Crowd at Jamestown. e
JAMESTOWN. N. Y., October 2S.?Sev- j
eral thousand persons were at the Erie t
station this morning to greet President n
Taft when he stopped here for fifteen "
minutes on his way to Cambridge ^
Springs, Pa. lie spoke for ten minutes
from the car platform of his special
train.
"I congratulate you." said he, "upon
the evidence of prosperity I saw in your r<
busy factories as I came into the city, q
which is only an evidence of the pros- e]
perity of the entire country. Our exports
and imports for the present year jr
are the greatest in the history of the na- .
lion, aggregating more than $4,000,OuO,- ?ouO.
None of us know just what these p
figures mean except in scene, but we ,
do know they show the wonderful progress
our country is making.
Defends the Treaties. *
N
"I congratulate you that our country is ?)
free from war with any nation and I ?
wish we had assurances that it might ^
always remain so. And we could have y
such assurances if the treaties which I L
have negotiated with Kngland and Ger- 11
many and France were ratified and
adopted between all the civilized coun- o!
tries of the world. n
"I am pre-eminently a man of peace,
and yet 1 yield to no man my feeling of
pride in the splendid naval display which
I recently witnessed at New Yoik. It
showed that in case xve had to defend n'
our country we were in readiness to do e<
so, and in case we had to hit at all we v
could hit hard. The rivalry among the r,
nations of the earth today compels us to
continue the building of battleships, but r'
1 would like to see an international court j V
established with the great powers to a
j which could be submitted the grievance ^
I of any nation that had a grievance, with p
the feeling that it could and would be u
amicably adjusted. c.
Peace Without Battleships. jj
"When that time comes we can disI
pense with the bui.ding of great battle- ?
ships and reduce our navy to a reason- o
- fcj
able coast defense." C
President Taft concluded liis address
with a plea for federal action which
would result In the creation of a system
of loans to farmers for agricultural purposes
and which would enable them to
get money at a low rate of interest for
the operation of their farms and improving
the soil so as to increase production.
Yale Paper Suspends Publication.
NEW HAVEN. Conn., October 28.?The
Yale Medical Journal, published by students
of the Y'a'.e Medical School, will
suspend publication after the next issue.
It has been published monthly for more
than eighteen years, but lately has not
been financially successful.
COST OFJANIPAiGN
Vloney Expended to Date b>
Three Principal Parties.
[DEMOCRATS MOST LIBERAL
Contribute Total of $678,364 in Support
of Gov. Wilson.
IEPUBLICANS GIVE $591,032.20
Supporters of Third Tenner Back
Him With $304,244?List of
Individual Donors.
In a sworn statement filed with the
hief clerk of the House yesterday, Rolls
J. Wells, treasurer of the democratic
ampai^p committee, said that contribuions
to the presidential fund of the demoratlc
party this year totaled $678.3(54.
'he statement showed also that expendiures
aggregated $562,618.21, Including
120,OCO sent to Chicago from the head
uaners in i>ew iorK, ana mere are ouitanding
obligations of 555,140.
The progressive party filed Its statelent
yesterday, showing contributions ol
304,244, expenditures of 5202,341 and outtanding
obligations amounting to 541,341.
All told 52,303 contributions were reeived
by Mr. Wells of the democratic
ommittee, and of these 52,240 were for
mounts of 5100 or less. Gov. Wilson, the
omir\ee, gave 5500. Herman Ridder oi
Jew York, as treasurer of the national
ommittee, turned over 528,825 as the surplus
of the Baltimore convention.
A-mong' the Larger Contributors.
Judge J. W. Gerard of New York was
he largest individual contributor to the
Vilson fund with $13,000.
Charles R. Crane of Chicago and Jacob
I. Schiff of New York each contributed
10.000, in two payments of $5,ofx> each,
iampel Untermeyer of New York gave
10.000, as did Frederic C. Penfield of Geraantown.
Pa., and Henry Goldman and
lenry Morganthau of New York.
Among those who contributed 55.00C
rere Cleveland H. Dodge of New York,
iolla C. Wells of St. Louis, treasurer of
he committee; Thomas B. Loekwood of
luffalo, Hugh Wallace of Tacoma, Wash.;
harles R. Smith of Menasha, Wis.; C.
.. Sprockets of New Y'ork, Roger C. Sulvan
of Chicago, Nathan Straus of New
ork and former Senator Clark of Monana.
Other contributors were David M. Hylan
of New York, $2,503; Mrs. N. McCorlick
Blaine, 51.000; Senator O'Gorman of
few York, $1,000; William Church Osorne
of New York, $3,000; Herman A.
letz of New Y'ork, $1,009; Mayor Car;r
Harrison of Chicago, and Dr.
. B. Murphy of Chicago, who recently
ttended Col. Theodore Roosevelt in tnat
itv, $10tt
The statement shows that the chief
ems of expenditure were for printing,
ostage, newspaper advertising, salaries
nd, traveling expenses of speakers and
le presidential nominee. Some money
as spent for organization work in Iowa,
ebraska and Maine.
Items in Bepublican Fund.
Contributions totaling $591,0(12.20 and
xpenditures of $558,311.25 in the repubcan
presidential fund were disclosed in
le financial statement of the republican
atlonal committee filed today with the
lerk of the House of Representatives.
Charles P. Taft, brother of the Presient,
appeared as the largest contributor,
be report shows that he gave $50,009
i two $25,000 contributions to the New
ork headquarters and $0,000 to the Chiago
headquarters, making a total of
rtiOOO.
Francis L. Leland of New Y'ork was
econd, with one $20,000 contribution and
nother $30,000 contribution, both to the
Jew York headquarters. The third
argest contributor was Andrew Carneie,
with one $25,000 contribution, and an
dditional one of $10,000.
J. P. Morgan & Co. were credited with
ontributing $25 000, George F. Baker of
Jew York $ 10,00*), William Nelson Crumre.l,
$10,000, and Harry M. Moore of
Chicago $iO,OrtO.
A number of persons in the diplomatic
orps are listed among the larger conributors.
Larz Anderson, minister to
Jelgium, gave $10,0*>?. Hunt'ngton Wilon,
assistant secretary of state, is listd
as giving $5,000.
Thomas J. O'Brien, ambassador to
taly, is down on the list with a coi%
ribution of $1000; Fred Carpenter, foraerly
President Taft's private secretary
nd now minister to Siam, gave $25o;
Irs. White'aw Iteld "of Manchester,
lass.," is listed as giving $1,000.
Heads the Cabinet List.
Secretary Meyer of the Navy Departlent,
heads the cabinet with $2,500; Sectary
MacVeagh gave $2,000; Attorney
eneral Wickersham and Postmaster Genral
Hitchcock each gave $1,000.
Henry \V. Taft of New York, another
rother of the President, gave $1,000; Ot>
T. Bannard of New York contributed
i.O*HJ. Among the other contributors are
aul Warburg, New York, Jl.ubO; L'nion
eague Club, Philadelphia. $10,000; Clarnce
11. Kelsey, New York, $0,000; T. F.
ole of Duluth, $".,000; R. A. C. Smith of
Jew York, $5,000; Mrs. Russell Sage of
ew York, $1,000; Charles P. Warren of
'etroit, $5,000; Fred M. Alger of Detroit,
Charles G. Dawes of Chicago,
HiOO; Walter H. Wilson of Chicago,
t.OO1); George Merrill of Chicago, $.'1,<?UU;
V. K. Bixby of St. Louis, $1,000; Charles
?. Norton of New York, $1,000; C. N.
llss of New York, $2,<>00; Mrs. A. Van.
erbilt of Newport, $101); W. E. Chandler
f Waterloo, N. 11., $51; Mabel T. Boardlan,
$25.
H. C. Frick Gives $2,000.
11. C. Frick. the Pittsburgh steel magate,
made two contributions of $1,o00
ach. Miss Katherine Klkins of Elkins,
V. Va., contributed $25, while Mrs. My>n
T. Herrick, wife of Ambassador Herck,
is recorded as contributing $47.5').
Irs. L. Anderson of Brookline. Mass.,
ppears as giving $1,000 and Mrs. l^arz
nderson of Cincinnati, ?10. Mrs. Asa
;ushnell of Cincinnati, Ohio, contrlhted
$25; Mrs. Marshall Field of Chiago,
$250, and Mrs. R. C. Kerens, whose
ddress is given as Philadelphia, Pa.,
ave $500.
A group of contributors from Honolulu
ent $',?,250. Among other large givers
^ere J. U. White of New York, $2,500;
eiiator Sanders of Tennessee, $1,050;
>tto S. Btlefel of St. Louis, $1,000; R. T.
,inroln of Chicago, $1,000; T. K. Nied.nghaus
of St. Louis, $1,000; P. H. Mclillan
of Detroit, $1,000; D. R. Forgan
f Chicago, $1,000; C. S. Shepard of New
"ork, $1,000; C. H. Kelsey of New York,
1,000 (additional); George Eustis of
Washington, $,'1,000; A. Lewisohn & Son
>f New York, $*.'.500; W. A. Warburg of
laltimpre, $2,5uO; Arthur C. James of
lew York, $5,000; A. B. Juillard & Ca. of
few York, $5,000; Edwin Gould of New
i"ork, $5,000; Senator Murphy of New
Fersey, $2,500; J. W. Sellgnaan & Co. of
"few York, $5,000; F. Q. Brown of
few York, $5,000; Joseph H. Choate
>f New York, $1,000; Charles Godham of
few Orleans, $1,500; G. L. Stone of Boson.
$2.0u0; J. Fleiscliman of Cincinnati,
(Continued on Second Page.)
1
' Th e. Gooi
OLD DAY
r>?.
san
IN POLITICAL HASHES
State Department Advised of \
Riots in Havana Due
to Election.
Advices to the State Department from
Havana confirming the reported clash be- v
tween rival political factions state that a
nineteen persons were wounded, some of 8
them fatally. Minor disturbances in other w
sections of the city also occurred, but or- ti
der was restored by t.he rural guards. w
None of the dispatches from the American
legation expresses alarm over the sit- 1
uation., t<
Between now and next Friday, the elec- d
Jlon day in Cuba, many political meet- ti
ings are to be held throughout the island,
with indications that there may be clashes "
between the two great parties. Even if a:
the Gomez government is able to handle a
these pre-election riots it. is predicted that j
the defeated party will not. abide by the .
result, but will break out in open revolution.
4, e
President Will Be Impartial. e
In the opinion of the Cuban minister, r
Senor Rivero, there is no foundation for
the reports that President Gomez is seek- ^
ing to resign his office at this critical mo- 9
ment, and he is positive that the presi- a
dent wil maintain an attitude of strict im- j,
partiality. f,
The minister himself has been in con- ^
ference with the State Department otfi- n
cials here in regard to the situation, g
which he asserts is within the control of s
President Gomez's government. "
Meanwhile the general staff of the army
has a workable project for the dispatch
to Cuba of a sufficient force?probabiy
about 15.000 men?to take dharge of the
island if conditions arise, corresponding Ii
to those prevailing when the Palma ad- c
ministration collapsed, making it necessary
for the United States to occupy the a
island. tl
It happens that the situation in Nica- *>
ragua has quieted down so that it is now n
nouuihli. \i?i t li/l .? moo* a f ln?n?\
JJUCOIwit IU ??tiuui?>? luvoi ui Lire; migc m
force of marines and bluejackets which ~
conducted Admiral Southerland's campaign,
and that force probably will be
relied upon for Cuban service in an emergency,
being only about three days dis- ~
tant from the island.
ALIENS IN DEATH CELLS j
Floyd and His Son Claude Are i
Taken to State Penitentiary
at Richmond. 9
Special Diapatch to The Star.
RICHMOND, Va, October 2t>.?Floyd
Allen and his son, Claude Swanson Al- ;
len, members of the gang that shot up
the Carroll county court and caused the "
death of five persons March 4, were I
locked up in death cells in the penitentiary
this morning, having been brought
from Roanoke. < ;
Floyd Allen" was on crutches, the resuit
of Injury to his leg in the shooting.
Claude Allen, broad shouldered, with ;
clean-cut features and head erect, walked
with a firm tread and helped his father : J
pnt^r tbp f?arr!fiii,f? which wa? tn ennvoir 1
them to the prison.
"Did you sleep on the way to this city?"
Claude wafe asked.
"Why, no, I enjoyed chatting with the :
gentlemen." referring to the two guards.
Claude was handcuffed to his father's
right side. He wore a neat suit, white
turn-down collar and black tie.
The men gave absolutely no trouble to
. the guards, the officers saying that the
Aliens had talked of many things while
coming to this city.
The fact that the prisoners were com- :
. ing was not known, but the passengers ;
on the train took notice of the men, and '
; many of those who came from points be- :
tween Roanoke and this city gathered at
the carriage to see the condemned men, '
One hundred or more persons on the way
to work also stopped to look at them.
s AM? KJi
TAINTED MONEY.
TONIGHTS REST L
TO HEARING RETURNS
(Voodrow Wilson Willing to VI
Wait Until Morning for
Election Results.
PRINCETON, N. J.. October 26.?Gov. ]
VToodrow Wilson would rather go to bed B<
t 0 o'clock election night to take a long pc
leep and find out the next morning de
whether or not he is elected President of de
lie ,United States than to sit up and PC
ratch returns. The governor watched a Si
workman install a telegraph instrument
l his home today by courtesy of a tr
elegraph company. The nominee wonered
if the noise would not prove disracting.
"Really," he told the correspondents, er
I'd rather go to bed at 9 o'clock than ^e
it up and follow the early returns, which
re usually fragmentary and fatiguing.' ^
'he correspondents looked suiprised at Ca
he remark and thought he was not in fo
arnest. aF
"I mean it seriously," added the gov- _
rnor. "I am not jesting about it. I'd
ather get a good night's rest and read
he complete returns ?n the morning." to
Even though the governor may go to w
ed early his wife and their daughters
rill sit behind the telegraph instrument a]
nd watch the returns. The governor,
owever, may find little rest after all,
or the Princeton University students are
oing to b*e on hand election night for a
oisy program. Gov. Wilson expected to g<
ee the Dartmouth-Pr.nceton foot ball
arae on University Field here today. c?
* 8?
Chicago Packing Plant Burned. ti
CHICAGO, October 2d.?The plant of the
ndependent backing Company, which oe- tl
upied a five-story building at West 41st
nd South Halsted streets, just outside ds
he stockyards, was practically destroyed tll
y tire early today. I he loss was estllated
at $100,000.
fc
\\
Si
fIIIHiHIHlItHIIITTTTTTTtTTtHTTFITITTHMtH!rf
tt 8U
John J s
Kendrick ||3
Bang's 1
: : C(
contributes one of his ! ;
cleverest humorous stories ::
to our Sunday Magazine. ; j th'
"Love Letters
SO,
of A. Noodle, iii ?
Esq." ill J
* . : tei
tells the wondrous tale da
of a breach of promise
suit against an author.
Tim 8 C4
1U1UUI1UIV 111 lilt 0|
Sunday |ji w;
Magazine i
; nn
of The s
r
Sunday =
_ . ; it*
Star |
iimiiniiiiimniimiii?nmim??HH?iffl e8(
to
at]
i
j
6
In
I v !
AWYER FOR BECKER
WILL LOSE NO TIME
/ork in Connection With Appeal
to Begin as Soon as
Sentence Is Pronounced.
NEW YORK, October 26.?Charles
?cker, automatically dropped from the
lice rolls by his conviction for mur:r,
and no longer a lieutenant in that
jpartment, will pay one more visit to
(lice headquarters before he goes to
ng Sing prison to await the action of
e court of appeals. He will be taken
om the Tombs to the bureau._of identiation
to be photographed and measured
r the rogues' gallery.
The legal work necessary to get Beck's
case before the court of appeals will
gin immediately after sentence is pro(unced
Wednesday next. Notice of
>peal will be tiled forthwith and this
ill operate iis a stay of execution. The
se Is not likely to be set for argument
r several months and decision on the
peal is not expected for a year or more.
Following the tiling of the appeal
?tice next Wednesday, Becker's lawyers
ill prepare a record of the case for use
?fore the upper court. The district atrney
has ten days to prepare his amendients,
and then the result is submitted
( Justice Goff for allowances and dis[lowances.
Steps to Be Taken.
After this the entire record in the case
>es to Justice Goff and the case is order
i filed. Within thirty days the whole
ise must be printed and sixteen copies
?nt to the court of appeals. Usually
le preparation of briefs requires from
vo to three months. The district at>rney
is allowed five days in which to
;rve his brief and the defense has ten
iys for its reply.
The next step is placing the case on
e calendar of the court. Notices of
rgument are allowed sixteen days, and
ssibly It will require tairty dnys more
?r the court to get to the case.
Although Becker will be sentenced
Wednesday, October .*!<>, he will not go to
ing Sing until about November !?, ten
ys genera ly being allowed for con.tations
with counsel.
E.even points on which the appeal will
i based are outlined today in a stateent
prepared by Becker's chief counsel,
ore than -WX) exceptions were taken durg
the trial to rulings made by Justice
ofT.
JUROR ILL-, TRIAL HALTS.
mrt Dismissed in the Ettor Case
at Salem.
sALEM, Mass., October 26.?Owing to
e illness of John N. Carter, a member
the jury in the trial of Joseph J. Etr,
Arturo Giovannitti and Joseph Caru,
charged with the murder of Anna
tpizzo. during the Lawrence textile
ike, court was Asmissed today,
["he juror is in bed suffering from the
Ip. His physician said he thought Car
would 'be able to attend court Mony.
MORE LETTERS IDENTIFIED,
enographer Is Witness in "Dyna- j
mite Conspiracy" Trial.
INDIANAPOLIS, Oc ober 26.?Letters
itten by the defendants to John J.
iNamara about the time explosions ocrred
were identified by Miss Irene Hermn,
former stenog: apher for McXaira,
at the "dynamite conspiracy" trial
Jay.
Die letters were written to McNaira
when he was secretary of the Intertional
Association of Bridge and Strucral
Ironwo kers. Many of these exhibi
weie signed by Eugene A. Clancy,
n Francisco, and they concern, the
vernment alleges, explosions on the Pale
coast.
Drily a few more identifies Jon witnessare
to be called. Then the letters are
be read in connection with testimony
tout particular explosions.
TAKE lUNSj FORTS
Bulgars Seize Positions Outside
Adrianople.
MAKE GENERAL ADVANCE
Sultan's Troops Said to Be Fleeing
in Panic.
FIGHT AT POINT OF BAYONET
Thousands Killed and Wounded in
Battle at Kumanova?Three
Squadrons Annihilated.
SOFIA. Bulgaria. October *20. 4:30 a.m.
?A portion of the town of Adrianople has
been set on fire by the Bulgarian artillery,
according to private dispatches
receved here.
The Bulgarian troops have taken the
outlying forts of Maras. Havaras and
Sutilar, to the north and northeast of the
city, and also have captured a railroad
station in the extreme outskirts. Eighteen
hundred prisoners have fallen into
thoir hands.
The entire absence of Turkish officers
among me prisoners eapxurea ai kitkKilisseh
Is much commented on, as the
first reports represented that the whole
garrison had been taken.
The Bulgarian army Is reported to be
advancing along the whole front and a
dispatch to the government organ, the
Mir. says the Turks are retreating in
panic, while the civilian population is
fleeing toward Constantinople.
The village of Kotchavi was captured
by the Bulgarians yesterday after severe
fighting at the point of the bayonet.
Montenegrins Take Koplik.
LONDON, October 26.?The Montenegrin
army under Gen. Martinovitch has
occupied Koplik, near Tarakosch, from
which position its artillery can be trained
on the forts of the Turkish city of Scutari,
according to official reports received
by the Montenegrin consul general here.
The other Montenegrin army, commanded
by Gen. Vukotitch, has defeated
a force of Turkish irregulars who were
entrenched at Rogova endeavoring to prevent
the advance of the Montenegrins to
Ipek. The Turks were put to flight and
abandoned two field guns and some ammunition
and baggage. Gen. Vukotitch is
advancing on Ipek.
Flee From Fighting Zone.
CONSTANTINOPLE. October 26.?
Strong columns of Bulgarian troops haye
been observed in front of the northern
and western defenses of Adrianople, according
to a dispatch from that city. It
is supposed they also are strengthening
their attacking lines in front of the northeastern
forts. The exodus of the civilian
population from the fighting aone continues.
The Turkish council of ministers yesterday
discussed the question of a possible
intervention of the powers and decided
not to entertain any such proposal at
the present moment.
Details of Eumanova Battle.
LONDON, October 26.?The Turkish
troops were the first to take the offensive
in the desperate battle which ended in
the fall of Kumanova into the hands of
the Servian troops and opened up the way
for their advance on the stronghold of
Uskup.
The Servian legation in London has received
an official account of the fighting,
from which it appears that during a drizzling
rain and heavy fog Wednesday the
Turkish troops advanced on the Servian
position five miles from Kumanova. As
fcuun as mey tame into iou?n wun ine
Servian outposts heav'y righting began
and lasted throughout the afternoon.
Both armies suffered severe losses, but
the Servians succeeded in staying the
Turkish onslaught.
The battle was resumed at 1 o'clock
Thursday morning, the Servians this
time taking the offensive and attacking
the Turkish troops, .who had intrenched
themselves during the lull in
the fighting. After an ariillery duel
a general advance was ordered by the
Servian commander at 6 o'clock, under
cover of the artillery, to which the
Turkish field guns replied vigorously.
Driven Back by Bayonets.
The ground over which the Servian
troops had to advance was open, and
the infantrymen were exposed to a
sweeping fire. Nevertheless they
stormed the Turkish trenches again
and again until finally, at the point of
the bayonet, they drove out the Ottoman
troops.
It took the Servians four hours to clear
the valley, but it was then found necessary
before occupy ing Kumanova to
take the heights on the right bank of the
river, to which the Turkish troops had
retired In disorder.
At one period during the fighting the
Servian artil ery annihilated three
squadrons of Turkish cavalry, and the
lurkish losses are said to have' numbered
5,<>00 killed and wounded, while
twelve of their field guns were captured.
The Servian casualties also were heavy.
They lost many officers, including two
regimental commanders and several battalion
commanders.
The Servian advance guard is now before
Uskup, according to the report.
ROOSEVELT TAKES WALK
?
Strolls m Sunshine, But Finds
Going Up Hill to Be
Hard.
OYSTER BAY, N. Y.. October 26.?For
the first time since his return to Oyster
Bay Col. Roosevelt went out of doors
today. It was a warm, sunny day, and j
the colonel was impatient to be out. I
Dr. George W. FaJler thought that he
would be benefited by being in the open '
and told him; that if he would walk slow- '
ly and not stay out more than an hour i
he might stroll around near the house. 1
Col. Roosevelt walked half way down
the hill, saying that he "felt bully." When r
he began to climb up again, however, he v
found that it was not so easy as he e
thought, for he was still weak.
When the colonel's chauffeur, after his t
morning trip to the village, started back
for Sagamore Hill he had with him a
dozens of packages which half filled the 0
automobile. They were birthday pres- ?
ents for the colonel, which had come from
many parts of the country and a few of r
them from abroad. fl
Col. Roosevelt will be fifty-four years li
old tomorrow. He expects to celebrate
his birthday by taking a short walk with o
Mrs. Roosevelt, if it Is a dear day. E
Col. Roosevelt's secretary came to Oys- k
ter Bay this morning and the colonel n
went on with the preparations of the n
speech he is to deliver in New York next J
week. 1
I
MONEY jIVEN BACK
Beveridge Returned Contributions
to Him in 1904. *
PERKINS IS CORROBORATED
Remittances Sent to Donors the Day
After Election.
FINANCING OF PAPER DENIED
Clapp Committee Adjourns. Subject
to Chairman's Call?Another
Meeting Before Election
Unlikely.
pi jPH
Kr
ALBERT J. m;\ KltllM.l.
Former Senator Albert J. Beveridge of
Indiana, before the dapp committee today
corroborated other testimony that in
his 100* campaign for the Senate he received
$.'??,<*to from George \V. Perkins.
$23,000 from Edward L. Mela-an and $_\300
from Gifford Pinchot. Mr. Perkins
had testified he gave Beveridge $10,000,
which was returned. Mr. Beveridge testified
that he received one draft for $1",O00
and two certificates of deposit for
$10,000 each from Perkins, but could not
remember whether the three remittance*
were sent together or separately. Beveridge
said he returned all of the money
on the day after election. He produced
letters to both George W. Perkins and E.
L. McLean, returning the money.
The committee adjourned, subject to the
call of Chairman Clapp. It probably will
not meet again until arter election.
Delayed Waiting- for Starr.
H. C. Starr of Indiana lirst took tha
stand before the Senate contributions
commitee today. The beginning of the
session was delayed two hours while the
committee waited for Mr. Starr. Former
Senator Beveridge. the other witness of
the day. had arrived early, but the committee
desired to examine Mr. Starr tirst
and did not call the former senator at
once.
Mr. Starr said that in the 10O4 campaign
he was chairman of the executive
committee of the republican state committee
of Indiana and was also chairman
of the legislative committee tor that
year. He could make no estimate as to
the amount of money spent in the legislative
campaign.
He said his recollection was Dint the
state comm.ttee received $12T..OO?? from
the national committee for use in
Indiana. Of this he said that perhaps
$75,000 was received early in October and
the rest Just before election.
Mr. Starr said tha. he understood that
$.'{0,000 was spent in the legls.atiie campaign
in Indiana.
"Did "Senator Beveridge complain as to
the way the legislative campaign was being
conducted?" asked Senator 1'otnerene.
Beveridge's Complaint.
"l'es. He said he thought we were neglecting
the election of the legislature.
Later he said that if we did not pay more
attention to the matter he wou d take
charge of the campaign for the legisla.ure
himself. He said he cou d do it, and
that he had the funds for it, and that he
thought he could do better with the campaign.
1 told him we were doing a I we
could."
The witness said tha he and M. <\ J'ettit
convinced Senator Beve: idgc that the
campaign was being conducted properly.
Tlie witness said that there were soma
misgivings among his associates as to
he prospects for the national committee
fulfilling a promise to send the ba ance
of the beyond the {75.4UU sent
early in October. He knew of no plan
to use funds he'd by Senator Beverid-.ro
if the national committee failed to send
the $50,000 balance.
Contributions to Beveridge.
Mr. Starr said that on the day after
the election Senator Beveridge asked
him to call at his office. Mr. Beveridge.
he said, showed him a number of checks
and drafts.
"They represented a large sum. I don't
know how much." said the withess.
"Mr. Beveridge told ine: 'I p tvivei &>o.000
of this from my friend George Perkins.'
He said something to the effect
that he want? d to show me that he was
'not blurting' when he said he couid
have taken charge of the campaign."
Asks Why He Was Called.
Senator Bevoridge was then called. If?
asked permission to ask a questioh. He
pointed out that scores of senators were
elected In and in 1008. lie wanted to
know why he had "been honored" above
all the others.
Senator Clapp explained that the committee
was inerested in his campaign
because testimony had been produced
showing that money from tiie national
campaign fund had been sent to aid in
the Indiana election.
Senator Beveridge said he knew nothing
of the money received or expended by
the Indiana state comm'ttee.
"Were any contributions made to you
for your campaign?" asked Senator
Pomerene.
"Yes. My coutdn. E. L. McLean, sent
ne ?!5.000. I received it two or three
ireeks before election," said Senator Bevridge.
"Did you receive any other contribulons?"
"Yes. I received one draft for $10,000
nd two certificates of deposit for $10.00
each from George W. Perkins., and
2.500 from Gilford Plnchot."
Senator Beveridge Baid that he could not
emember whether the three remittances
rotn Mr. Perkins were sent together or
idivldually.
Senator Beveridge said he returned all
f the money on the day after lection,
[e produced letters to George \V. Perlns
and E. L Mclean returning the
loney. Each of these letters was witessed
and signed by L. G. Rothschild,
ohn F. Hayes, Lars Whit comb and
'taomaa R. Shlpp. The indorsement oi|

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