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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, October 15, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1912-10-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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ARIZ. OfflV. LIB. - t?r 1 6 lt!2
if a m iaiBft rtfi'i
Governor Carey of Wyoming
Goes to Rawlings to
Take Personal Pur
suit of Men
Fugitives Are Known to Be
Desperate and Are Led
by Notorious Jim
' Dalton, Robber
RAWLINGS. Oct. U. Governor
Carey was expected here tonight u
take personal charge of the pursuit
of the escapstl convicts anij the
restoration of discipline.
Citizens are planning a law for the
whole penitentiary situation before
the executive arrives. Warden AW
ton, refused to make any statement
regarding the two breaks.
Ten of the nineteen convicts, who,
led bj- the notorious Jim Dalton,
member of the Whitney gang ol bank
robbers, escaped through a broken
fence in the -penitentiary yard, were
still at large tonight and the possibil
ity of thpir recapture was remote
since they sained the hills north of
the town before night-fall.
Scattered Shots Heard.
Scattered shots echoing faintly
through the darkness Indicate that
some of the searching party have
either come upon ihe fugitives or
arc infected with the panic that
reigns in the homes of Rawlings to
The town 13 being patrolled by
armed citJzeni, tne railroad station
and tracks are guarded and men and
womtn sit in their homes tonight
with weapons cloc at hand listening
for' intruders.
Desperate Fugitives.
The fugitives are known to be the
most desperate of Uie penitentiary's
inmates, led by the desperado Daltoi'.
at first reported captured, and w.H
take a long chance to secure weapons
and clothes.
The reign of terror which holds the
town tonight began at three o'clock
when from the penitentiary burst
bedlam of Bhcuts of convicts and
through the streets of the northern
part of the town nineteen close crop
ped bard featured men in the iirison
uniform ran in a body.
Horses tethered in front or saloons
were grabbed by the leaders, and
bore them away at brcak-ncck speed
through the town and away to the
hills, outdistancing the guards thai
closed in the rear of the fugitives af
ter losing precious minutes investi
gating the cause of the uproar In the
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14. Cholera
in Japan and smallpox In Spain have
appeared, accordiug to reports to the
department of public health. Guards
have been thrown out to prevent the
bringing of either disease to America.
At Kobe, Japan, steerage passengers
destined for tho United States are be
ing detained for seven days for Inspec
SALT LAKE, Oct, 14. D. a Jack
ling, general manager of the Utah
Copper company at Garfield, defiled
that the men there struck today. He
said there had been some discharw
but no strike. It wan first reported
that the men in the smelter struck
when they were asked to handle non
union ore.
WASHINGTON, Oct J 4. Upwards
nf .S-Jftrt.oon have been expended in
the efforts of Wilson, Harmon and
Underwood to seenre the democrat
presidential nomination this year, ac
cording to the testimony today before
thr senate campaign contributions
EX. PASO, Oct 12. Mexican reb
els have given warning that all Ameri
can railroad men captnred while op
erating trains In certain portions of
Mexico alter October 15 will be shot,
according to testimony given today
tefore the senate committee Investi
gating the Mexican situation. Ths
warning stated that it related to moa
on the Mexican Northwestern line.
CHICAGO, Oct 14 Tho Cobs won
thp third game from the Wolto Sox
tmtr in tho city championship ser
ies and need but one more to gain
the title. The Americans bare won
non& but ere tl"d In two games. The
whit- Rot. were unable to convert
hits into runs todiy. The attendance
was mor than 30,000.
5 V.-. g.-AU" - . l - ..i.n,.',. . ....L-m
Prosecutor Eddie is
Served With Second
Warrant for Assault
Former Censor of Moral
Standard at Los Angeles
Ha1? More Charges
I.OS ANOELBS, Oct. 14. Guy Ed
die, former city prosreutor and cen
sor of moral standard for Los An
geles, was served a second warrant
today charging him with contributing
to the delinquency of Alma Jones, 111
years old, an octoroon, on the sam'
day he H alleged to have committed
a similar offense acainst Mrs. Alice
Phelps, white, for which he is now
undtr arrest There ar no wit
nesses to this second affair, and tne
Jones woman sigued the complaint.
Ottoman Empire Declines
Proferred Interference to
Its Proposed Reforms
in Macedonia
LONDON", Oct. 14. Turkey took up
today the gauntlet thrown down by
the Balkan states, and ecnts In the
east crowded close on one another to
hasten what is believed to be an In
cvltable genoral outbreak. The sul-
tan's government formally declined
the preferred Interference in Its pro-
posed Introduction of reform In Ma
cedonia and Incidentally assumed the
the offensive and invaded Servta. All
the" Balkan representatives in Con
stantinople were notified by the Ot
toman government today to
ready to leave at a mome:
Participation of Gretfce in the coa-
filet was almost assured by the tli-
ens governments ueiivernnce oi auj
ultimatum demanding the release of
Greek ships seized a Constantinople. J
Success Follows Greece. j
More success has followed the de-
termined advance of Montenegran I
trooos under King Nicholas and,
Prince Danillo. The Montenegrars j
Inst lfln men in thnir atLccl: on tbo
Turkish city of Eyepopolve In San-j
jak of Novlpazar, says the ofilcial
report of he Montenegran consul gen
eral here, and the Turks who fled are
said to have sufToreu heavily.
Turks Are Defeated.
Gen. Martinovich's troops encoun.
tered a body of Ti-rks from Tarakosh
and inflicted a loss of SOO killed and
wounded. The Montenegrans losing
nearly 100.
Martinovich burned several Turkish
block houres and fcrts and tbrn
crossed the river Boyana.
The Malisorrl tribesmen have
jo'ned the Monteneprans In Soutari
The Balkan situation has caused a
loss in consols on the London stock
exchange today, establishing a new
low record of 72 3-1.
EUGENE, Ore.. Oct 14. With the
arrival at noon tomorrow of an excur
sion train from Portland the first
over the new Oregon Electric railway
citizens of Eugene and vicinity will
join in a parade, spcecbmaklng and
banquet in celebration of the coming
of the HHI railroad into a territory
that for forty years or more has had
but one railroad ,the Southern Pacific
line. Less than two years ago the Ore
eon Electric announced Us Intention
to build a 70-mile exteiwion from Sa
lem, the State capital, to Eugene, at
the head of the WiUlauictto valley,
and tomorrow the first trains will be
' rim nnd schedules established.
! T.nAiiM,i ..- the ii!llftln?? nf the Ore.
con Electric the Southern Pacific,
under the name of the Portland,
Encene and Eastern, Is building a sec
tion of road .24 miles long to connect
with Cenrallto, and will electrny an
its west side lines, so as to give a scc
r.nrt dctrlc line to Poffand. Grading
of this latter road is about complete,
and service will begin about the flist
of tho yar. -'
CANTON, O- Oct 14. With a large
and representative attendance the an
nual convention of the Ohio State Fed
eration of Labor met here today and
began its business. The session will
continue for four or five days. The
annn.il reoorts of the officers and
mnmlllM shnW the Tast yCOT tO
h.iv been one of extraordinary activ-
ity and prosperity Kr tho labor or-
. -r S11-1.. fl-l.M. 1AtIc1dt itri
gantiaiions oi umu. ac ic'
committee succeeded in securing
many favorable planks in the constitu
tional amendments and plans will
be discussed to secure the passage
of othT Uws of bonsftt to organized
labor at the next scsimi of tho legislature.
m.im wiiWiibw.mwmw' w po
.Gothamites Secure Lead in
First Inning and Bostons
Unable to Push Mc-
Graw's Men Aside
Bean Eaters' Star Mound
Man Called to Box Too
Late to Score But No
Runs Made on Him
NEW YORK, Oct. 1. The fighting
todjy In the last trench, was such that
the New York Nationals repulsed the
onrush of the Boston Americans, and
sent the Red Sor ack to defeat by
the score of 3 to 6 in the sjxth game
of the world's series. The victory for
the Sox would have carried with it
the title of world's champions for
When "Rube" Marquard walked off
the polo grounnds -with his second
triumph over llostoh tucked away, he
was elated. His pitching arm is such
that New York took hope that the
Giants might .be able to capture tuo
more games and liring the title to
this city.
Bostons in Lead .
The world's series now stands, Bos
ton three sames won; New York two
games won: one contest a tie. On
! the turf Just back of first base, while
thirty thousand spectators were lea--
ing the grounds, Managers Stahl and
McGraw tossed a coin to determine
in which city the deciding game
should be played in the event New
York "Won tomorrow in. Boston. The
Hostons won. All the remaining
games will be played at, Boston's field.
President Tart, on Ms yacni -Mr
- to make.fjower; kept ia tQU0U wnh Iho game
enlVT nolle . by wireless w hlle- he- was-revle wing
the battleship fleet in tbcliudson river,
The inning scores also were wig-
waggeo. irom snip biiijj an aiuu. ni5
line, so every man aboard the ships
could know the progress of the game.
Action In First Two Innings
All the action in today's game came
early, and when the smoke of tattle
flowed away at the end of the sec-
ond inning, the score stood 5 to 2
in favor of the Giants. Thereafter
neither side could add a tally !n tho
face of thp superb twirling of the
two left banders, "Rube" Marnuard
and Ray Collins. The Boston south-Dan.-
had been called to the firing lino
after the Giants had touched off an
explosion of hits of "Buck O linen,
the moist ball pitcher. The fusillade
of hits came with such suddenness
that for the first time in the series
the Boston inlfield was unable to meet
the attack of the New Yorks.
O'Brien Balked
Two crisp doubles, four singles and j
a balk by O'Brien, aouoie-netiea me
New Yorks five runs in tbo first in
nlng. The four singles were garnered
by the Giants In a slow infield of
Tollers which on the soggy diamond
rere difficult to hmdle. Boston made
itn tallies in the second on Mar-
ijuard's error on Gardner's grounder
and a hit by Stahl, a two-base smasa
by Engle, who batted for O'Brien.
rtuW Marnuard curved them over
low, then sent up his fast ones around
the necks of the Boston batters. On.s
of the results of Marqnard's service
was the great day for the Giant out
fielder trio of gardener s Murray.
Snodgrass and Devore, who covered
seres of ground and gobbled up no
less than fifteen fly balls.
Murray Is Hot One
Of these. "Red"' Murray, In the
right garden, whose flery Iocka
seemed to glow as a beacon to tne
Boston batters, so many drives did
they send his way, captured seven,
while Snodgrass took six and Devore
The Bostons fought gamely to uv
ercome the lead of five runs, which
the Giants piled up at the start The
Red Sox made two tallies in the sec
ond, but the attack was broken in
the third, with a brilliant catch made
by Snodgrass. This play was the
turning point in Bostons onenne
Stahl made first on a hit when Wae
ner drove a screaming liner to deep
center. Snodgrass turned and ran
toward the fence. The drive looked
good for a home run with Stahl round
ing second and with Wagner turning
first, when Snodgrass caught the ball
as it came over ais snouiuer.
Boston st End
That ended the game for Boston,
with the exception in the eighth that
Marquard sent the Red Sox back to
the bench In one, two, three order in
every Inning.
Collins twirled a fine game, and In
the seven innings the Giants lacea
jj not Cne run was scored.
in.. . Il. 1 .. I.......
Thinir. might have been a little
different had Collins been sent In In
th first inning." remarked Stahl, "but
It was a dark diy, the kind just suit
ed to O'Brien's fast fcalL But O'Briea
didn't get any breaks and we have
to try to end the series tomorrow."
"Wo have made a start, and ex
f ft.,ii rwun -
HTJ -T"T"T r '(--''-
Former President
Of Bullet Of
Secretary of State Makes
Urgent Appeal to
SEATTLE, Oct 14. Secretary of
State Knox addressed a great repub
lican meeting hfre tonight defending
the record of President Taft and
his administration, appeal.ng to the
republicans to stand by the president
Reservations were mndo In the hall
for numbers of vatious republican
clubs and thesr preceded by a band
paraded through the streets Before
the meeting. At the place of the
meeting he honor of the march was
given to the women's organizations
which are supporting Taft. Mr Knox
will go to Portland tomorrow, to
speak there tomorrow night, then he
will proceed d'rectly to Washington.
PITTSBURGH, Pa- Oct. 14. Mem
bers of the Rejuvenated Oruer of the
Sons of Jevo, a secret society of men
engaged in tie electrical industry In
all -parts of the United States and
Canada, are rounding up in this city
for their annual convention. A lead
ing feature of the guttering will be
the initiation of 300 candidates, the
ceremonies' to be preceded by a nlghj
parade. In whldi membsrs of the
organization, costumed as imps, will
play an Important part
pect to finish It up," Manager McGraw
sal dtonight. before leaving for Bos
ton. "By winning tomorrow's game
said tonight before leaving for Boo
and that done, we will enter the last
game with an advantage for the New
World's Series Scores
New York 3 11 2
Boston 2 7 1
Marquard and Meyers; O'Brien, Col
lins and Cady.
Score by. Innings
New York 50000000 x r.
Boston 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0--2
Summary: Two base hlts Merkle,
Heriog, Engle. Three base hits
Meyers. Hits off O'Brien C and 51
runs, one inning; off Collins, 5 and no
runs, seven Innings. Stolen bases
Speaker, Doyje, Heraog, Meyers.
tufffrlrln- tfnnnr tn Stahl. Left on
bases Boston 5, iS'ew York 1. Bases
on tails Mat-guard 1. Struck out
Maripiard 3, O'Brien 1, Colliins 1.
JialE UBrien. Time, i:i5. umpires
Klem. plate; Evans, bases; O'Lough
lln. left: RIgler, right
After today's game, the managers
of the two teams tossed a coin to de
termine where the finjl game shall be
played, In the event New York won
.tomorrow. Stahi won, and tne final
(game, if necessary, will be played In
National commission figures for to
day's game: Total attendance, SO,
622; receipts $60,634; each club's
share, $29,904; national commission's
share, $6,6G5.
miii,r - - t' - ---.- -.f . ..
' it ?-- -
Who Is Victim
Radical Fanatic j
Alleged Cousin of Virginia
Allen in Jai! Charged with
Stealing from Oriental
Harry O. Allen, a pri-.ate of Troop
C. Fourth Cavalry, who says that lif
ts a first cousin of SIdna Allen, the
noted Virginia outlaw, who with rela
tlves shot up a Virginia court, is In
Jail at Fort Huachuca, charged with
robbing Chinese on the reservation of
$275, and robbing the owner of the
Sutherland ranch of $12.
Allen was on a west bound train
when he was arrested Sunday by
Deputy Sheriff AHIe Howe and re
turned to the iort, where he will be
held and tried on the charge of rob
bery, the government having Juris
diction, as the crime was committed
on the reservation.
Steals From Ranch
The robbery of the Sutherland ranch
occurred several days ago, while Al
len, with other soldiers, was patrol!
Ing in tho Huachucas. It is said that
he entered the ranch house and stuta
twelve dollars. He was taken to Fort
Huachuca for examination on that
charge, but it appears that he was
not deprived of his liberty, as the
robbery of the Chinaman was com
mitted then.
The Chinaman owns a restaurant
on the reservation. On the day ot
the robbery he placed his money un
der the counter, and It Is believed
that Allen saw him put it there, and
later returned to get It The money.
amounting to $273, was missing
when the Chinaman returned to look
for it
Howe Gets Him on Train
Allen, it is said, stole a horse
from the post stables and rode to
Lewis Springs, where he discarded
his mount and took a train for the
west Deputy Sheriff Allie Howe was
on the train, and when he got off at
Fairbank to catch the train for Tomb
stone, the telegraph operator told
him of the robberies and gave Al
len's description.
"He Is on the train now," the
deputy remarked, and got tack on the
train, where he puced Allen under
arrest and took him to Tombstone,
later taking him to Fort Huachuca,
where he turned him over to the
commanding officer. Allen had $261
on his person when he was arrested
by Officer Howe.
Rewards totaling $100 will be paid
to Deputy Sheriff Howe. The China
man restaurantcur offered a reward of
50, and the government officers a
reward of $50.
BINGHAM, Oct 14. Before day
light today a tralnload of Americans
from Chicago, New York and other
eastern ritles, reached Bingham. At
once they were taken to the Utah
coppe plant and put to work. The
train was carefully guarded but therj
was bo demonstration.
.,fc. . -f
Fanatic "at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, as Former President
Is About to Take Seat in His Automobile, Takes
Careful Aim But Rough Rider's Life Is Saved by
Bundle of Papers Retarding Speed of Bullet. .
MILWAUKEE, Oct 14. Col. Roose
velt was shot and slightly wounded
tonight as ho was leaving Gilpatrlck
hotel for the coliseum to make a
speech. His wound Is superficial ani
the colonel went on ond began his
speech after he had een his assassin
arrested and taken to tho police sta
tion. Henry F. Cocheme seUed the -assassin
and held him nntil tho police
men came up. The mob surged
around the man who apparentl was
radical on the subject of Roosevelt
runnln; for another term. The man
Is small In stature and admitted fir
ing the shot and said "any man look
ing for a third term ought to bo
shot"' In notes found in his pockets
nt the police station were statements
that the man had been visited in a
dream by the spirit of McKiuley who
had said. Indicating Roosevelt: "This
Is my murderer, acnge my death."
Roosevelt was taken to the emergen
cy hospital.
Writes Proclamation.
The would-be a3sass!n is live feet,
five Inches in height and weighg 170
pounds, of light complexion and bald.
He had written a proclamation which
was found in his clothing and reads;
"Sept 15, 1901, 1.20 a. in. In a
dream I saw President McKinley -sit
up in a monk's attire by whose side
I recognized Theodore Roosevelt The
dead president said: This Is my mur
derer; avenge my death.'"
Sept. 13, 1902, 1.30 a. m. While writ
ing a poem, someone tapped me on
the shoulder and said: "Let not a
murderer take the presidential chair;
avenge my death.'"
"I could plainly see Mr. McKlnley's
features. Before the Almighty God I
-swear this above writing is nothing
but tho truth."
Th'rd Term His Protest
Another note found his pockets
reads: "So long as Japan could rise
to be the greatest power in the world,
despite of hor surviving tradition
more than two thousand years old, as
General Nogi so nobly demonstrated,
it Js the duty of the United States of
America to uphold the third tenn
tradition. Let every th rd termer be
regarded as a traitor to the Amerl -
can cause. Let It bo the right and
duty of every citizen to forcibly re-1 the car ns ,iriven to the auditorium,
move a third termor. Never let aiAa E0OB a3 ther reached the buihl
third term party emblem appear on ln; colonel Roosevelt was taken to
tho official 'allot a dressing room and his outer' gar-
"I am willing to die for my coun-1 ments removed. Dr. Terrell, with tho
try. God has called me to be his In- J help of Dr. John Stratton, of Mllwau
strument, so help me Go1. lnnocftit yee ana Dr. S. S. Sorenson. of Ra-
or guilty."
tife Saved by Papers.
Roosevelt's life probablv was saved
by the manuscript of his speech de
livered tonight. The bullet struck his
manuscript which retarded the force
as it passed through Into the fle3h.
The acsassin was prevented from
firing a second shot by Albert H.
Martin, one of Col. Roosevelt's tno
secretaries. Col. Roosevelt just
stepped Into the automobile when the
assassin pushed his way through the
crowd into the street and firfcd. SeA
retary Martin, who was standing In
the car with the colonel, leaped on
the man's shoulders and bore him
to the ground.
Sees Flash of Gun,
Mr. Martin caught the flash of the
revolver as the shot was fired and
leaped over the car a second after
the bullet had sped on its way. Col.
Roosevelt barely moved as the shot
was fired. Before the crowd knew
what had happened, Martin, who It
sit feet tall and a former looinan
DIJL ICVi . e .w..w.
player, 'anded square on the nssas -
sln'r shoulders and bore him to the
crnund. He threw his right arm
about the man's neck, with a death.
like grip, and with his left arm he
pinned the hand that Bern tne revoi-j
ver. Col. Roosevelt stood calmly
Iookln- on as though nothing had hap
pened. Martin picked up the man as:
thoagh be were a child and carried
him the few feet which separated
them from the car, almost to the
colonel's side.
Crowd Would Kill Assassin.
"Here he Is." said Martin. "Look
at him, colonel." All this happened
within a few second and Rooscvejt
stood gazing rather curiously at the
man who had attempted his life, be.
fore the stunned crowd realized what
was going on. Then cries of rage
went up and It seemed for a moment
the assassin would be torn to pieces
by the Infuriated crowd and it was
Rooeevelt himself who Interfered in
behalf of the man. Ha raised his hand
and motioned Imperiously to the
crowd to fall back. The crowd aV
first was not disposed to heed Roose
velt's words or "stand bacn, don't
hurt him." But at length it fell
back and permitted Secretary Mar
tin and Captain A. O. Glrard of Mil
waukee who were on tho front seat
and -who jumped almost at the same
tlmo and in an Instant the man was
overpowered and disarmed.
j j. -
A wild cry of "lynch hln" went up
from the crowd. Col. Roosevelt spoke
to the people and told them to spare
the assassin. S
The man was taken into the hotel
and held there until he was removed
to the police station.
Rooscevelt Insists on Speech.
In splto of the entreaties of hl3
physicians, Roosevelt insisted upon
delivering his addjess. He said: "1
will make this speech or die, one or
the other." Col. Roosevelt completed
his speech at 9.45 o'clock and was
then taken to the emergency hos
pital It is believed bis injury is not
serious. The colonel felt no pain at
the time the shot was fired and ho
was not aware he was shot until on
his way to the auditorium. His at
tenlion then was called to a hole ra
his overcoat, and he found bis shirt
was soaked In blood. He insisted ho
was not badly hurt A superficial ex
amination of the wot-nd was made
when he reached the auditorium and
three phyricians agreed he was in no
immediate danger.
No one in the party, including Col
onel Roosevelt himself, entcrtainea
the slightest notion that the Colonel
had been Bhot He felt no shock or
pain at the time, and it was as
sumed the bullet went wild. They had
driven hardly one of the four blocks
from the hotel to the auditorium when
John McGrath, another of Roose
velt's secretaries, uttered a sharp ex
clamation and pointed to the Colon
el's breast
"Ivook, Colonel," said he, "there's
a hole in j our overcoat"
Roo'sevelt not Dismayed
Colonel Roosevelt looked down
and saw the hole, then unbuttoned the
big army coat he was wearing and
thrust his hand beneath it, and when
he withdrew it. his fingers were
stained wtth blood. Colonel Roose
velt was not at all dUmayed.
"It looks as though I have been
hit." he said, "but I don't think it is
anything serious."
Dr. Curry Terrell, of Dallas, Texas,
Roosevelt's physician, who entered
the automobile just before it started
off tns!Sted the Colonel return to his
: hntpi n nnlit nnt hpar nr it. and
cine. Wis., who were in the audlencV,
came to the dressing room on a call
from the platform, and made a super
ficial examination. They agreed it
was impossible to hazard a guess a
to the extent of the Colonel's injur
ies, and that he should by all means
go at once to a hospital.
Will Speak or Die
"I will deliver this speech or die,
one or the other," was Colonel Roose
velt's reply. Despite the protests of
tho physicians, the Colonel strodo
out of his dressing room to the stago.
Several thousand persons, who
packed the big auditorium, cheered
loudly as he entered, and without a
word Indicating what had happened,
went to his seat
For several mlniutes the crowd,
no man of whom suspected the Col
onel tore a bullet In bis body, kept
up the cheering. Then Colonel Co
chems stepped to the front of the
platform and held up his hand.,Thero
was something In his manner "that
had an effect on the crowd, and the
, ...... .... .. --
j cheering died suddenly away.
I have something to tell you," Col-
Cocbems said, "and I hope you will
receive the news with calmness." His
j voice shook as he spoke, and a death-
like stillness settled over the throng.
"Colonel Roosevelt has been shot;
he is wounded," he said In a low tone,
but such was the stillness that every
one heard it A cry of astonishment
and horror went up from the crowd,
which was thrown into confusion in
an instant. Cocbems turned and
looked Inquiringly at Roosevelt
"Tell us. are you hurt?" he asked.
The men and women shouted wildly.
Some rose from their seats and rushed
forward to look, more closely at Col
onel Roosevelt, who rose and walked
to the edge of the platform to quiet
the crowd.
Raises Hand and Stills Crowd
He raised his hand and instantly
there was silence. "It's true," he
said. Then slowly he unbuttoned hla
coat and placed his hand In his
breaBt Those In the front of the
crowd could catch sight of his blood
stained garment
"I'm going to ask you to be very
quiet" said Roosevelt "Please ex-,
cuse me from making a very 'long
(speech. I'll do the best I can, but
yon see there ia a bullet in my body.
This Is nothing. I'm not hurt badly."
A sigh of relief wmt up from tne
(Continued on Pdge 2)
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