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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 02, 1912, Image 1

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WEATHER | k ^ '*\ The Star is the only afternoon
l air ton^rm Sunday; I J l jfl IT M fVI'If'Y'Yt' OSff paper in Washington,ha, print,
I colder tonight, with freezing m W IJI ^WW III III llll | f| | the news of the Associated Press,
temperature and killing frosts. |vV | /V W'A' " ?
m - ~___ ____________________________________________________ . - ?*
No. Hi.O-JO. WASHINGTON, D. G., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1912-TWENTY-TWO PAGES. ONE CENT.
WILSON SOUNDS
CALLTOTHE FIGH
Declares Senate and Pres
dency Must Be Won
for the People.
MESSAGE TO THE VOTERS
FROM DEMOCRATIC HEA
Says Decision of Tuesday Will I
feet Entire Generation.
ASSERTS CHANGE NECESSAE
Sees No Hope for Popular Control
Government With the Republican
Party in Power
in Washington.
| WILSON S FINAL MESSAGE.
"The decision of the 5th
i of November will usher in,
;$ we he true, a new day of
confidence, freedom and prosperity.
It will be 110 niggardly
triumph of a parlor
a iacti"ii. but the triumph
of a people. The democratic
party will be, not
the selfish victor, but the
trusted instrument, and the
years that follow will test
; every principle of the great
republic. < ?od grant we
shall be worthy to prevail."
N'FIW YORK. November 2-A featu
f the observance of "Wilson rally da
today was the reading at oemocratic ri
lies through the country of Gov. Wilsoi
message to the voters of the Unit
States This message was read by form
Judge Alton B. Parker at a Wilson ral
?t Pelham Manor, West Chester counl
Kew York, and by other demoera
wherever the supporters of Gov. Wils<
gssembied to observe the day.
The governor's message is as follows
Gov. Wilson'# Message.
"Friends and Fellow-Citizens: V
Stand face to face With a great decislc
decision which w;ll nft'ect the whc
course of our national life and our int
vicinal tor'lines throughout the next ge
era*ion. We must make that decision t
fith of November. It cannot be pos
jc?ned. We cannot vote without niakii
it. and if we do not vote those who i
w ill make it for us. The next four yea
v ill determine how we are to solve t
question of the tariff, the question of t
tru-ts, the question of the reformation
our whole banking and currency syste
the conservation of our natural resourc
and of the health and vigor of our peop
the development of our means of trail
port at ion. the right application of o
scientific knowledge to the work ai
?-aIth'ul prosperity of our whole pop
a: n. wh'-ther in the field or in the fa
> or in the min- s the firm esta
.i-hun :it of a foreign policy based up>
n-t i. and g<><> n dl rath*r than up
- c in . ere a! -xplo tat:on and t
!* !. nf? rests i f .1 narrow circle
:. jli. "ers e itendit.g theii enterprises
the tndl of the earth. and tile extensii
of the assistance of the government
* - "Se many programs of uplift and b?
rrj i-nt tu which some of the best min
of nur age have turned with wise ho
and ardor.
The Tariff Question.
II:. re is much to }.?? done, ami it tni
! * done in th?- light spirit ard in t
right ivav t? *iii .1 .... - *
. . our irouDU
t :. li.-v.- th-m. Tli> tariff questi
i tst i > t--.lv. ii ij. tf i i*4 r?-?t of the
> \ ,k . r I j u::d plan and stru
.; . tb* m who are tindiik." a fuothuiil a
- ni .t r, t'.in-i- a*ho loll
-ourc*of -tj.an;l art qui
' i t ' |> of ?t common lift , for I
i-'it*1 of Vn?- ;o\\.-r that tills the ti?-l
ami build- the cities," anil not for t
sake ?.f groups ?,f men w
dominate and control their fellows a
i'-?arii the toil of millions of men inert
as an opportunity to make use of thi
established ad vantage. It must
handled very prudently, so that no hont
toil may be Interrupted, no honorab.e
iistful enterprise rlsturbed; must be dei
with by slow stages of well consider
? l ance?change whose t bject shall be
restore and broaden opportunity and c
etruy nothing but special privi'ege a
unwholes ,;r.e control. Those who hant
Jt, therefore, must be men who und?
s and th' g> rerul ir.t? rest and ha
? voted t mselves to s-r\ Ing it withe
ft i \ nf l'avur.
Destruction of Monopoly.
Ti ti ust question must b* dealt wj
i t!. same way with this distinct a
curie progi am. to destroy monopoly a
lea>e business intact, to jrve those w
r.duet enterprise no advantage exci
tat w hlcli comes by efticiency. eni-r
ind sagacity those only f untaina
honorable wealth, every man reward
aeeord'ng to his insight and enterpr
and service, his mastery ir. at open fie
Currency and banking questions tnt
be discussed anil set" led :n tile interest
w o use credit, produce the cro
. !; .f.? tu.e th- goods an 1 quicken t
i c? of ' e nat -.n, rather than
' . iui.-re-t of the l#at k-r and the pi
. r: i i cat tain of finance who
t oil i. t eii.s, vis in tile nianageim
fi, - ' ; 1 lit.-. * " ? ' '1>.| !()>? tflg- I ?-v
nv. *1 in:::.'.at- and ir.se para
r ,t; >n !.> tiir g. ni-ta! needs an<l int
of t: :niii; a:ni l;> .
Work of Conservation.
Forests must be renewed, and inii
nd water courses must be husbanc
and preservd. a sif we were trustees
*11 generations, not merely for our o\
for the sake of communities and nath
an<i not merely for the immediate use
.- ?se who hasten to enlarge their ent
i se? and think only of their own prof
, The gov? nm? nt must employ its pow
. d Jemi mi?ne> to develop ? wh
; >[ ur i a v'.o'i ontinen*. and .it l
>* "iti tin keep tlieni free and alert a
iii ; ' ?!. .Is i \ I- al w a- on the cu
I ; a: i |i 'rp its thought ?
:.ir.ii} of \ .ai will happen to the :v
iai man an i of what will be prepared
t n \t gem- atiou.
.I:gn Ideals in Foreign Policy.
A. must consider our foreign po!
iinor. the. same high principle. We In
'become a powerful member of the gr
(Continued on Ninth Page.;
SCALDED TO DEATH
"[ Three Stokers on the Vermont
Lose Their Lives.
;i
BOILER HEAD BLOWS OUT
Three Other Sailors Burned, But Rei
j covery Is Expected.
q INVESTIGATION IS ORDERED
?????
| Explosion Occurs While Battleship
LfIs
Lying at Anchor in Hampton
Roads. With Fires Banked.
1Y
k Xt >11KOI-K. Va Xovemlxr 'J- - Threr
men a re dead and three others ar?- suffer_
ins from scald burns as the result of the
blowing out of a boiler head on the batt'eship
Vermont as tlie vessel lay at anchor
in Hampton roads last night. All
were stokers. The l?oiler head blew out
while under banked fires. severely scalding
the men No other damage is reported
to the Vermont, which will later come
to the Norfolk navy yard.
The Vermont's dead are:
M. P. Horan. H. \V. Cramer and R. M
Wagner.
The injured are: J. W. Newberry, M
YV. Green and C. K. lloteling.
Transferred to Hospital Ship.
j Ppon a wireless call from the Vermont
j the naval hospital ship Solace responded
i and the Vermont's injured were transfer!
red to the Solace for treatment Horan
P-.-arr.er and W agn? r died. They were tlie
most seriously injured of the six. Tht
others, it is reported, are less seriously
injured and will, it is expected, recover.
The Solace came into the Norfolk harbor
and the injured men will he treated
aboard ship until they can be transferred
to the naval hospital at Portsmouth.
The bodies of the dead will be prepared
for shipment and held nere, pending
advices from relatives.
Admiral Usher Reports Accident.
i Rear Admiral I "slier, commanding the
| second division of the Atlantic tleet at
Norfolk, has sent to the Navy Department
the following dispatch, telling ol the
ire explosion on the Vermont:
>" "Vermont has six men scalded, lleudil
er in No. ti boiler gave way while
; undt r banked llres. Board of inquestV
i investigation ordered. Will proceed to
1 Hampton roads. Request tug and Solace
er meet Vermont at M a.m. to transfer tally
j Jured: R. M. Wagner, second-class ttre;y>
| man; M. C. Horan, coal passer, danger"
! ously injured by steam; J. W. Newberry,
us j first-class fireman; M. W. Green, firston
class fireman; C. K. Hoteling, coal passer.
severely injured by steam; H. VV.
Cramer, coal pas-er, severe.y Injured by
steam.
"Two are stretcher cases."
Ve j Ascribed to Low Water in Boiler.
n' j Engineer experts here believe low
'?e j water in boiler No. t? was undoubtedly
the cause of the fatal scalding accin"
dent on the Vermont, in its principal
features the accident is believed to be
similar to that which occurred on the
riff
do battleship Delaware, about eighteen
rs months ago, which resulted in the loss
he of four lives.
he ]n that case, although the few surof
vlvors of the boiler room force asserted
to. that the glass gauge showed the presence
es of ample water in the boiler, examination
t of the wreck disclosed the fact that the
,s* tubes and part oi the "header" which
ur ! conveys the water front the tubes to the
nc* steam drum had turned blue, a sure Inch
IU" cation that they had been exposed to al|C"
most a red heat without water. A boiler
"" with banked tires is seldom as closely
0,1 watched by the water tenders as one
"!1 supplying live steam, heme such arci^
dents aie more easily possible In eases
? j of that kind,
to
on
I SCHOOL BUCKET BRIGADE
.. HALTS SHAD OF FI
I
111* i
S i
Pupils at Army and Navy
,*V Preparatory Save Building
<ii
; From Destruction.
?!h ;
he j B~'
|}f; '
nj t P ipiis of tne Army and Navy Prepara lv!
tory School. I'pton street ami Connecticut
&ir avenue northwest, formed a bucket
kcjgade tiiis morning, and assisted in sav:
ing tiie building front being destroyed by
alt j hre. The tire followed an explosion in the
edj chemical laboratory on the second floor.
,to i over a classroom, and the blaze soon
[e- i
j reached the fire,
lie The pupils fought the Are with buckets
'r-! of w ater and fire extinguishers while
%' members of the city fire department were
Ul | on their way to the sehool. When No. ilj
; engine company reached the scene it
found so threatening a blaze that addi,j)-,
lional companies were summoned.
Punils Hurrv to Save Building.
nd!
j There was no session of the school this
.pt i morning and none of the pupils was in
gy | the laboratory when the explosion ocof
I curied. They were attracted there by the
|->d ; report of the explosion, however, and no
Ise' time was lost In the work of saving the
Id. i structure.
Jst. It was necessary for the firemen to tear
01 away part of the framework In order to
P-s- ! stop the progress of the flames, and it
. was necessary to use water enough to
in damage tin- ceiling and lower floor.
r,,~ An exam;nation of the laboratory, it is
.stated, failed to disclose the < ause of tic
11 explosion. Firemen and pol.cemen esti>"n
1 mated the damage at about f3U0.
I ?? t
?? . ?4^?. . 1
HELD AS HORSE THIEF.
u Mysterious Stranger From West Inied
dies Arrested at Hagerstown, Md.
'or Special DUpatch to The Star.
vn- HAGKRSTOWX, Md., November 2.?
'ns Claiming to be a native of the West
*of Indies, but refusing to give his name.
a stranger of medium build and about
,.r> thirtv-five years of age was put in jail
ole early this morning charged with the
"c j theft of a horse and buggy from Harry
lml l.ine, liveryman and hotelnian at Uoons
' boro. tliis countyThe
team was stolen last night, the
j _ theft being discovered shortly after the
Stranger had driven out of the stable
alley. Driving rapidly out of the town,
the man headed for Middletown. where
' he was intercepted. Abandoning the
icy rig. the strange-r attempted to escape
ave and wa8 Pu,'8ued by an angcy crowd
. He was finally caught and brought here
in an automobile. He declined to maki
a statement.
I PAY LAST TRIBUTE
I TOItSHERMAN
President Taft and Other
f i
Prominent Persons Attend
the Funeral at Utica.
CHURCH IS CROWDED
' TO FULLEST CAPACITY
i
Private Services for the Family Held
at the Home.
I
ETJLOGY BY BEV DB. STBYKEB
^ Program Is Largely Choral and Consumes
Only About an Hour.
.4. T? A. XT ill
uuiini at XUICM XJL 111
Cemetery.
T'TICA, N". T., November 2. ? In the
presence of President Taft and many
other prominent persons, the funeral services
for Vice President Sherman were
held here this afternoon.
The program included a private relij
gious service at the Sherman mansion, the
transfer of the body from the residence
' to the First Pre.->bv terian Church, the
' j public seivice at the latter piace, the re1
mova! of the body to Forest Hill cemetery
and its commitment to the Sherman
mausoleum.
The Frist Presbyterian Church is the
i largest in the city, but it soon became
j evident that it would not be large enougii
to seat more than a few of those who
would desire to attend. After reservations
for the family and for such visitors as
the President and other officials, the general
public was admitted. The house services
were for the family and such intimate
friends as they t hose to inviteRev.
Dr. L. II. Holden, pastor of the
Reformed Dutch Church, conducted the
ceremony at the house, while the services
at the church were under the direction of
Dr. M. \V. Stryker, president of Hamilton
College, assisted by Dr Holden.
List of Pallbearers.
The honorary pallbearers were Senator
Root. Thomas R. Proctor, Charles S. Symonds,
William S. Doolittle, J. Francis
Day, George E. Dunham, Charles 11.
Rogers, William T. Baker, Henry H.
Cooper and Dr. Fayette H. Peck.
The church was heavily draped in
black, although liberal provision was
made for the display of the American
colors. The service was largely choral,
and in addition to the music, prayers
and scriptural readings ware provided.
There was an address by I>r. Stryker,
The program consumed about an hour's
time.
The fact that the visitors would not
be conlincd to national officials became
j evident early in the day. Indeed, people
j from a distance began to arrive last
I night, and many others came in during
j the lirst hours of the morning.
Among the early arrivals were Attorney
General Wickersliam and Fnlted States
Senators Root, Crane, Curtis, Oliver and
Lippett, all of whom had been on the
closest terms with the Vice President.
They made a call of condolence on Mrs.
Sherman during the forenoon.
Dr. Stryker's Address.
Dr. Stryker's address at the church
was brief. He said:
"In solemn and unitA mourning, but
j with calm gratitude and devout hope, wo
are met in this house of faitli to remember
him whose form is here in all the
mysterious dignity of death. We represent
wliil ; we deeply share a general
! public sorrow.
i "The high representatives of the nation
and the state meet with us, with keen
human sympathies, to make, however inadequately.
a sincere tribute of manly
regard and affection to the name of a
fa.thful fellow-servant and an endeared
companion. We mourn the Vice President,
but most we mourn the man.
"The community gathers to have part
in these devotions, aware that one is
gone who was for long years their preeminent
fellow-eitiacn, but also 6ne
j whose cordial courtesy and impartial
' kindness made him a counselor and a
i helper ?if innunierable men.
"In your names I assure all this household
or" your alert and profound heed for
J their distress. In their names i thank
i you foi your l?! .-i-Mro anil foi tlu- swift
j tel pathy which identities your grief with
. theirs as you put out to them such warm
hands.
Regret of College Circle.
"I speak also for that college circle
which had delight and honor In an elect,
! a loyal comrade?for the trustees whose
: zeai and labors he shared. And I speak
(alas, that words are so poor!. as_anjntimate
and sorrowing friend of him whom
we shall never hear?nor see?avain.
"Even with utmost brevity I may :>at
recite ids consistent and influential <a!
reer. nor his honors. All these things are
t legible, written past recall. Our hearts
! review them. Nor can we ever forget.
11 Least of all may I lead you with footsteps.
however soft, into those sanctities
j of domestic love whose legacy is so en,
during.
"Here, be it remem'oered, that his sources
j of courage and patience were deep in that
i spiritual rock of which he drank. Quietly,
I but steadfastly, for long years he had
i confessed his Master before men.
"Good servant, great heart, gentle
friend, farewell! We, the pilgrims of the
i night still lodging intents, hail thy secure
abode where all shadows are swallowed
up of day. Let the mortal put on
j immortality. Thanks be to Uod for every
I good tight ended, for every victory won
] through pain, for the captain of our
i salvation, guiding bv angel hands to
. . 1 *U t
, where, oeyonu ni??e vuuts, mere it?
peace."
TAFT LEAVES NEW YORK.
i "
Members of Congress Also on Train
Going to Utica.
NEW YORK, November IT.?President
Tuft, Chairman Utiles of the republican
national committee. Justices Hughes
and Pitney of the United States Supreme
Court and ten senators and representatives
left here at 8:35 o'clock
this morning on a special train over the
New York Central railroad for Utlca to
attend the funeral of Vice President
Sherman.
I The senators in the party were Messrs.
Bacon, president pro tempore of the Senate;
O'Gorman of New York. Penrose of
Pennsylvania and Works of California.
Col. Kansdetl and Charles 11. Bennett,
?ergeant-at-urms and secretary of the
' Senate, respectively, and half a dozen
\ representatives were with the party.
President Taft experts to reach New
; York on the return trip at 10:15 o'clock
tonight, and will remain here until Sun;
day night, when he will leave for his
' home In Cincinnati.
j Former Gov. David R. Francis of Mis|
souri; former Vice President Fairbanks.
(Continued on Second Page ) .
I _
c
( ' .1
I ^ 4^
4. ?
mhTthoMnd voters
LEAVE CITY FOR HOMES
j
4t)cal Political Headquarters
Besieged by Those Who Wish
to Ballot Tuesday. j
Eight thousand voters will leave the
District of Columbia to cast their ballots
in their home districts. If the statements
of political leaders here are correct.
The local political headquarters
have been overrun today with last-minute
applicants for certificates, which will be
honored at railroad ticket offices for special
election railroad fare rates. Several
thousand voters will leave the city today
for points all over the I'nited States,
i and it is understood that a few loyal
i democrats and republicans who will vote
j on the Pacific coa?t have already '.eft the'
I cit>.
Every voter w ho has asked for a certificate
in the offices of the republican,
democratic or progressive headquarters
has been registered" and checked off.
This, however, does not represent the full
number of voters, as many of tliem have
obtained certificates from the chief
clerks of the various government bureaus
and departments. These certificates
will be honored at the railroad
offices, and will obtain the same special
i*u o o u ci.i'f i (T O'j c. o f . , it i 1. ,
j air.T w.-j v i UII< j i in ii!?* ! I I H II i. I 1 i
committeemen.
f
Most Active Work Here.
I
j The simJing home of voters comprises |
i the most active work that politicians in;
the l'istriet of Columbia can do in a'
campaign, and with the hitter tight in i
many neighboring congressional districts
there lias been an unusual activity this
year.
The contest to procure votes in the
districts is paralleled in Washington by
the contest of the national committeemen
and their lieutenants in working up enthusiasm
and obtaining cash to send
their friends home for election.
Republicans, progressives and dehio'
crats alike have been circularized with i
: the election and registration requirements j
! of their various states. All headquarters |
! have be? n tilled today with .eager poll?!
! ticians. and the work will he Kept up j
i until Monday night.
GEN. ROBERT M. O'REILLY
BELIEVED TO BE DYING
Was Personal Physician and Close
Friend of President
I
Cleveland.
| |
I Maj. Gen. Robert Maitland O'Reilly. I
i who was surgeon general of the army j
; front September, l'.i until January, Ishki, |
\ and who was the personal pltysician and 1
\ close friejul of tile laic President Cleve- i
: land, is reported to be dying from ttreI
tnic poisoning at liis residence at l^Jd q
I street.
Gen. O'Reilly has been ill for some
time, but his ailment took a dangerous
turn October 24. and since last Tuesday
he has been suffering from hiccoughs,
which are rapidly exhausting his vitality.
At his bedside are his wife and his
daughter, the wife of Capt. Frederick B
Hennessy, 2d Field Artillery.
Gen. O'Reilly was born in Philadelphia
in 1845 of a distinguished Irish family .
settled in the L'nited .States since the rev-!
olutlon. lie served as a military cadet'
J during the civil war. and his later serv- !
| ice covered Indian campaigns, the Span-!
lab-American war. when he was chief
surgeon of the 4th Army Corps, and on
duty with the troops during the labor
strikes of 1*77. He was also a member ui
the evacuation commission at Havana and
ehief surgeon of the Division of Cuba I
during the first period of American occupation
He was retired in January, wo??
as a major general in recognition of his '
services.
CONWAYjSNERVOUS
Silent Treatment Tells on>
i I
^ Accused of Murder, j
?
ALSO SHOWS IRRITATION!
I
'
Wife Tells of Singer Clime in Giill
of Twenty-Four Hours.
DRIVEN INTO HYSTERICS
"Con Never Meant to Kill Her,"
Says Woman in Revealing
Facts to Police.
S
CHICAGO, November 'J.?Efforts by the'
police to wring front Charles Conway,'
the circus clown, named yesterday as {
the murderer of Sophia Gertrude Singer, i
the Baltimore heiress, a confession of'
knowledge of iter death were beginning !
to tell on tlte prisoner, the officials announced
today.
Under the "silent treatment," in which
no one Is allowed to speak to the prisoner
save Police Captain Xootbaar, the
prisoner grew nervous and irritable.
Every hour Capt Xootbaar. who yesterday
anouneed n confession front Conway's
wife, I. lltan Beatrice Conway, j
walked l>v the man's cell, and ask I: !
"How are you. Charlie? Do you want t . '
sec m<?"
"Xo. I don't." finally answered Cn: \va\.,
Previous'^ he had said he would talk i
to the captain whenever tile latter sent!
for him.
i
Quizzed for Twenty-Four Hours.
Mrs. Conway was subjected to an ordeal
lasting more than twenty-four hours.
Driven into hysterics by the merciless
grilling of the police, she finally told of
the events on the night of the murder.
tier statement in part is as rouows:
-Sophia invited us to come to Chicago. I
We took a suite <>f three rooms lor light j
housekeeping. My husnand and 1 occupied
one of the bedrooms anu Miss Sing-1
er and Worthen, her hance, occupied the |
otiter. -We were out of money, anu Sopina i
knew tins before we came to Chicago.!
nr. the nig;it of the killing we had dm- j
ner togetuei", and Worthen wont out. j
Sopliia went out to post a Piter and came
back after a whiie with lier siloes wet.
Siie took them off. and was in her stocking
feet about to change thorn.
'We had quarreled a little about the
expenses, which Sophia was paying. We
were destitute, and Sophia threatened to
take Worthen and leave us stranded.
Never Meant to Kill Her.
"Sophia said we were not doing anything
to get money. She said she had
met a rich old man and wanted me to go
out witli her to meet him and another
man. 'Con' was furious at this. He f,aid
I did not have to make money that way.
1 was washing dishes .it the sink. 1 heard)
a fall. 1 went into Ike bedroom and i
Sophia was lying there. My husband said j
to me.-"Hurry; let's get our things and;
get out before she gets conscious.' We '
did not know she was dead. Von" never
meant to kill her.
The confession says the pair then tied
from the city with $48, which they took
from Miss Singer s elects,, and two suits
of clothes belonging to W. R. Worthen.
Miss Singer's fiance. They went to Hammond,
Ind., in a street car and then from
place to place till they reached Lima,
Ohio.
Signs Her Statements.
Mrs. Conway was taken to the police '
captain's office and signed the duplicate
copies of the statement she made yesterday
concerning the crime. She gave her;
name as Mrs. Lillian Beatrice Kramer,
saying Conway was an assumed name she j
and her husband used in theatrieul work, j
S e said she was adopted by a family |
named Ryall. When she was sixteen
years old, she said, she left school and
joined a burlesque company. Kramer she
met two years ago in Muncie, Ind. She
was :n a burlesque show and he with a
carnival company. Kramer later joined '
her in burlesque. ^
I
? _
^M/U)
c
^ ~ ****?? l ^ ^ f
i
I
TROOPS SLEEP ON ARMS'
READY FOR TRIP TO CUBA
|
Army General Staff Prepares!
for Intervention in Case
It Is Needed.
FORT MONROE, Va? November 2 ?
The army general staff lias ordered four
transports in reserve here to be prepa-ed
within four days for instant readiness to
carry troops to Cuba.
Prepares for Intervention.
The preparation of the army transports
at Newport News for immediate service
is one of several steps taken already by
tbe general staff to have the army in
readiness for service in Cuba should disorder
arise demanding intervention.
Tbe transports are calculated to con-]
vey three regiments. t is In lieVcd the
soldiers could be landed in Cuba within
nine days after an order for their dispatch.
The three regiments, already designated
and forming part of the so-called "expeditionary
force" of 5.UU0 men. are all in
the Eastern Division and mostly in the j
Department of the Gulf. They also haw i
received preparatory orders and the men <
are packed up and "sleeping on their *
arms."
Do Not Expect Action.
Officials are careful io make it plain ;
they do not expect it will be necessary to1
dispatch the troops. fe?ling much en- j
eouraged at the peaceful manner in
which tie Cuban e'ectlon w::< conducted
ycster.luy.
JJut having in mind the past threats of ,
the liberal leaders to rebel in case the!
election resulted in favor of the conserva- ;
tives, it has been regarded as only pru- j
dent to put the army in condition to re- i
spond to a call for immediate service
within the next few days.
!
I
MR. DOOLEY
I GN THE
| Campaign Managers I
) H K R ] : s \
| ^ nianagcr'" \
Doolev. "it's \
y( jovyal em- (
* plyemint in
$ th' wurruld.
yp&JJ Xawthin to >
do but laugh ( i
{ an' lie an' { i
< o u 11 t tl?* { j
j money. In ivr.v < ler pro-vssyon ( i
\ tliat I know about, aven me own, <
\ there ar-re time- whin a man will (
\ get low in his mind, but th' earn- \ i
) Paign manager is always cheery. \
j There ar-re niver no clouds in his \ I
j sky, but th' burds ar-r? warblin' \ j
) in th' threes night an' day, an' he J
) sings at his wurruk flgurin' out ) j
? fr'm a straw vote lv three hundherd )
i an' eighty-five visitors to Grant's ( 1
' Tomb that the city iv Oskyloosa, i
1 Ioway, will give a hundherd an' \
\ forty tliousan' majority fr his '
( candydate. Nawthin' disturbs him, J
\ an' annythin' short iv a lick over \
i th' liead with a brakehandle tills j
i1 him t'uil iv hope." \
TOMORROW IN THE
Special Features Section
THE SUNDAY STAR
? 13 j
AT MERCY OF SURF
Schooner Maxwell Stranded,
But One of Crew Living.
MAN CLINGING TO MASTS
j
Vessel Coal Laden, Bound From
Norfolk to Savannah.
LIFE-SAVERS ARE HELPLESS
Heavy Seas and High Winds Prevent
the Launching of the
Beach Boats.
NORFOLK. Va.. November 2.?Tile
three-masted schooner John Maxwell of
New York, commanded b\ C'apt. (lod?
froy, hound from Norfolk to Savannah,
with a cargo of coal?a vessel of (!.'> tons [
and owned by A. II. Hull of New York?'
today lies stranded about three-quarters j
of a mile southeast of the New inlet lifesaving
station on this coast.
The two men who were still alive could j
this morning be seen by the life savers
on the coast clinging to the wreck, bu'
they were either hampered or too weak
to aeeept tlie line offered to them from
shore and one of them subsequently 1
sprang from tlie rigging and was drowned.
Tite vessel is rapidly going to pieces mid
it is feared it will be impossible t<> save
the man still aboard.
Reports from the New inlet life savers
to the ("ape Henry observer this forenoon
said that the weather conditions at tiw*
scene of the wreck were cloudy, with wind
blowing from the north at the rate of
thirty-eight miles an hour. The sea was
very rough. The life savers, however, are
making every effort to rescue the man
aboard the vessel.
Probably Storm Driven.
The schooner must have been caught |
and driven upon the reefs by the ter- j
rible gale that swept the coast about i
Hatteras last night and tried the resistance
of luavier craft. It isi be'ieved j
many ether small ships suffered.
The lookout 01 tile New Inlet life-saving
station, patrolling the bearcli at dawn.!
sighted the wreck struggling und.-r the
crashes 01 the giant combers which swept j
her and threatened to send her ushor?in
bits The tail end of iast night s gale
still traveling at thirty-eight mil. s an
hour, kept the wreck shrouded most of
the time behind a curtain of waves and
spray, but through glasses the life savers
couid see two forms, evidently men. lashed
high on the ma?'s of the ship, which
were clipping and stooping under every
assauit of the sea. Below them no being
could live
Surf Too Hoavy for Boats.
Life savers could not even launch a
float in the heavy surf, which pounded
down on the beachh, and the best that
could be done was to shoot out a
line. From the shore the two figures then
lashed in the rigging could he seen to
move, but they did not grasp the line
which repeatedly was shot within th< ir
reach. The life savers were sti.i working
at last accounts. With the tirst abatement
of the storm they will put out.
NEW BECKER ATTORNEY!
?
Joseph A. Shay Succeeds Mr.
Hart and Mr. Mclntyre
Will Be Retained.
NllW YOKK. November J. - Joseph A.
Shay announced today that he had su<? \
ceeded John \V. Hart as attorney of rec- ]
ord for Lieut. Becker, and that John F. i
Mclntyre would he retained in the case.
Half a dozen detectives from police
headquarters were detailed today to meet
all trains from Chicago arriving here this j
afternoon to search for the four gunmen
sakl to be coming to take the life of l)ls- I
trict Attorney Whitman.
Word of the Chicago gunmen's alleged
plot against the district attorney's life
reached Air. Whitman by letter from
"Butch." who said he was k-eper of a
Clu ystie street opium joint The writer
gave no other name. and. in view of the
tact that about tiiiee hundred threat- j
ing letters have been received recently i
by Mr. Whitman, he was inclined to
make little of it.
Letter Given to Police.
The letter was given to the police, howover.
and, although they conducted a
fruitless search for the writer, they
claimed to have made certain discoveries
which impelled them to take the letter
more seriously than Mr. Whitman did. ,
According to the letter the four gun- i
men were to reach New York this aft- |
ernoon. and were to receive each
for their work.
MiWlillTFI fibf
UIIUIVIIIIUU 111 llVlkk
________ ?
St. Louis Financier Dead and
Twenty Others Injured.
Firemen in Crash.
ST. LOl'IS, November 2.?One man, W.
r\ Douglas, a local financier, was burned
to death and twenty other persons were
injured, three receiving fractured skulls,
in a lire which destroyed the Berlin Hotel J
jarly this morning. One hundred and I
fifty gue.-ta of the family hotel were
forced to flee in their night clothes. j
Police and firemen, thinking other j
guests had lost their lives, searched the !
ruins for hours without finding any other
bodies. The loss is estimated at $2ao,oou.
Guests are believed to have lost at least
JlOO.bOO In jewelry.
A hose carriage on the way to the fire
struck a street car and three of the reel
crew are believed to be fatally injured.
Lieut. William Green of the fire department
was crushed and his recovery is
regarded as doubtful.
Albert Grenret. who lived near the
scene of the fire, was run over by a fire
wagon and is believed to be fatally injured
Mind Unbalanced; Shoots Self.
BOSTON, November 2.?William E.
Butler, president of a department store
company, committed suicide by shooting
in his private office last night. Mr.
Butler's firm recently acquired large Interests
in two other department stores,
ilis friends said today that overwork
probably unbalanced his mlnd^
POWERS CONFER;
FALL OF TURKEY
SEEMINENT
Bulgarians Expect to Break
Through Two Lines of
Tchatalja Forts.
SEND PART OF ARMY
BACK TO ADRIANOPLE
Negotiations for Peace Are Began
in London.
TURKS TAKE BUNARHISSON
I
Shut Up Two Hundred of Enemy in
Barracks and Fire Building.
Both Sides Resting
After Battle
LOXDOX. Xovemher 2.?
Active negotiations are proceeding
in London with a view to
bringing the war in the near east
to an end. The 15riti>h foreign
| otiicc. winch usually one of the
} quietest places in London <m S aturday.
was all l?u>tle ilii>-afternoon.
Sir Edward Grey, the secretary
for foreign affairs, who. contrary
to custom, is remaining in town
over tlie week end. received the
Ru s>ian. Austrian. Turkish and
Italian ambassadors and the FS11Igarian
minister.
Turkey's Position Perilous.
LONDON. November 1!.?Only two line*
of forts, both known as Tchataija, one
to the northwest of the fortified city of
Adrian opole and the other stretching
across the penlsula outside of Constantinople.
r.ow stand between Turkey and the
total obliteration of her power in Europe
> On neither of these lines of forts can
: much reliance be placed, in view of what
iias happened at other places supposed t"
l?e strongly fortified
So confident ate the Bulgarians of
their ability to overcome tin- shattered
army of Xazim Cas ta, the Turkish com
maritit-r-inx-hief, now stretched along the
Tchataija line, built: to defend the ottoman
capital, that part of their army
is being sent back to Adrtanople. It
will there complete the investment of
that fortress and carry on the siege, and
if the pla<*e is not carried by storm will
starve it into submission.
There seems now to be no escape for
the Turks. The Bulgarians are followi
ing up their successes with a dash that
j surprises the world. They now are en
I deavoting to get a force <>f their troops
from Seiai between the routed Turkish
army under Xazim I'ashu and the T< . atalja
lines. Tills move would fulfill the
twofold pur; use of p itt'n." an <n I t??
all Tui'kisii resist a:: and >t npitig t;
defeated and niadd'M'fd ( tii.rnuu .-ddl.
from reaching <'<.:is-tuiitiii<?pl?, v\he:<their
arrival is so inucli feare<i.
May Go to Capital.
If the Bulgarians' plan succeeds. they
are likely to go on to Constantinople,
where they will dictate ttieir terms of
peace. They are not likelv. however, to *
sttw in Constantinople, as there is a
Bulgarian legend that any nation o< u
pying'Constantinople is ceitain to be m
perpetual trouble with its neighbors.
What the B.iigarh ns always iw aim- ?1
at is tin occupation < ! tiie prov.ru >>:
Adniiliop!.-. which conioi .1<>V .1 to a : ee
I1. .* -1 ! 1 1 ' I '.kick s .1 i!.?l . * S 1 t
.t! 1: TIKI .! I! t i - I;. Si . . ills u
The Turkish troo; s tuig av.- foui.
;t way of retreat toward the i*?rt or Kotlodto,
on the Sia of .Uamruui, lent thm
is now occupied by tlie Bulgarians.
The thorough knowledge of tin- country
which has enabled tlie Bulgarians to advance
so rapidly also has been used to
block every avenue of escape for the
Turks. There is still some fighting spird
left In the Turks at Adrianopie and from
Bulgarian sources come ac mints of desperate
sorties made by tlie garrison.
Continue Attacks.
The Bulgarian liesiegets continue tue.r
artillery attacks on the fort of Adrianople
and tile fall of the .strongest one of
these, the Tchatnlja bit. would mean tiie
capture of the city. The Bulgaiiuns hate
said nothing as to the number of their
dead and wounded, but from tli ;<\oi:iu.of
the severe lighting then casualties tuust
have been heavy. More than l_',oo;? Turkish
troops are reported already to have
arrived at Constantinople.
From all the capitals of Idunope < <>m?*
reports of the efforts of the powers t<>
reach an agreement In regard to the form
of intervention, but nothing has been
definitely decided beyond a general approval
of tiie French premier's proposals.
Turks Take Town.
CONSTANTINOPLE:. November 2.?The
Turkish army has captured the town of
Bunarhlssar fn m tlie Bulgarians, ami
also iias defeated the Bulgarians near
Visa, according to dispatches received
her.- from Nan'in Pasha.
Naziin s di.-. >atches declare the Bulgarian
losses were heavy, anil that all t. e
Turkish army corps have now been or
dered to advance.
It is reported that fighting had been
suspended by the Turkish and Bulgarian
armies, the men of both of which were
suffering from fatigue from the battle
that had been in progress continually for
four days.
Burned in Building.
SOFIA. Bulgaria. November 2.?Before
evacuating Bunarhissar the Turk! si
< kAA . *U..
troops t-liur up ?ov ouikauiud hi ihc
barrackB and set Are to the building. according
to the newspaper Mir. AH the
Bulgarians perished. The Turkish troops,
according to the same newspaper, also
are massacring Bulgarian residents in
the Struma valley.
Ten Periah. on Ship.
SADONIKI. November 2.?Ten persona
perished aa a result of the sinking of
the Turkish battleship Feth-I-Bulend toy
a Greek torpedo boat Thursday night.
British and a Freacli cruder hara
A - i

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