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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, October 06, 1912, Sunday Evening EDITION, Image 1

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Sunday Evening
Fair Tonight
and Monday.
Yesterday'sCirculatiqrt, 48,194
Twenty-four Pages.
Mormon Church May Swing
Later to Either Roose
velt or Wilson.
Forthcoming Trip West, and Taft's
Plight, Expected to Result in
His Favor.
Out of twenty-nine States whose
' Mntlment has been tested by the
Presidential Doll which the New
York Herald la now taking, Presl
deqt Taft leads In Just one, Utah.
The Mormon Church Is, down to
' this time, apparently supporting the
President. It may switch In a single
day, and carry with It the electoral
rote of the Bute, as tit did in 1900.
The church allowed Utah to go for
Bryan In 1896, but flopped In 1900,
as the result of a deal mado In the
laat days of the campaign with the
McKInley managors. The church al.
ways decides how Utah will go, and
the church dearly loves to land with
' the winners.
Wilson's Margin Is Small.
Today t t for Taft. If it leaves him, J
, It may decide either to go to Wilson or
to Roosevelt, depending on what the
chances are, aa between them, at the
' time when the laat move Is decided. At
any rate. a matters now stand, Utah
la Uia on State that stands between
Taft and a goose-eggVahowlng In the
Electoral, College. lt
The Herald' figures now present the
v Presidential pAfeMnoei'ef' 8048 voters,
.ln twenty-ulna' States. ln- twenty-three
-if these Wilson lead. ln'nve.Roosevlt.
!-and In onel-Taft.-Roosevelt leads in flye
Btatea and is second in eighteen. IiCa
large proportion of these eighteen
States the lead of Wilson over Roose
velt la so close that when It Is consid
ered in connecUon with thewell-known
hostility of the Herald- for the Frogres
, rive candidate, It la apparent that Taft
f la utterly out of the running, and the
fight between Roosevelt and Wilson Is
really very close.
Roosevelt shows powerfully In Illi
nois, and It must be borno In mind that
this year Illinois Is the bell-wether
Progressive State. As Sam Blytho says,
It was the Illinois primary vote that
put Roosevelt on the Progressive map
this year. He swept that State- In the
primary by IEO.000. and thereafter Pcnn
aylvanfa. v Massachusetts. Maryland
California and the rest of tho primary
States fell In line behind It. Thoreforo
It Is Interesting to observe that In the
present Doll. Illinois haa cast PRAC
Maryland Turns To Progressives.
The figures are:
Total vote cast in poll 4,872
For Roosevelt 2.17C
For Wilson 1.33
For Taft 181
Bo much for a typical indeed, this
year, THE typical InsUrgont State. On
the other side there Is tight little Con
nectlcut It turns In a report on 29
votes, of which Roosevelt had 197. Wil
son 197, and Taft 119. Thus, two weeks
In succession, Roosevelt has landed
first money In Connecticut, to the utter
astonishment of the Herald's corre
spondents and of all the conservative
A week ago Roosevelt was given the
lead In Pennsylvania, with Wilson sec
ond. This week It Is all shaken up,
and the noil to date shows 1,019 for
Wilson, 946 for Taft, and 893 for Roose
velt. This really shows, just as the
very close figures of last week did,
that Pennsylvania Is so closo that Its
final decision will depend on the gen
eral drift of affairs between now and
the election.
Marvland reports 920 votes for Wll
jon. 766 for Roosevelt, and 3B for Tatt.
This Is Indicative of a strong tendency
toward the Progressive cause; and It is
Justified by the worries sustained by
the Democratic leaders In Marvland In
the last fortnight. There have been per
sistent reports that the Clark people
the ancient machine In Maryland, and
especially In Baltlmoro, were looking
for a chance to knife Wilson. They
don't want to knife him in the interest
of a sure loser; so they have been wait
ing to see this Is tho report In Mary
land nolltlcal circles whether they will
go 'inoseveit or Tan.
The vote In the Herald poll confirms
other Judgments that they are swing.
Ing toward Roosevelt; not because they
love him more, but Wilson less. Mary-
(Continued on Sixth Page.)
Fair tonight and Monday; moderately
warm; light to moderate winds.
II. B. IlimEAU
S a. m '7
9 a. m 65
19 a. m 71
11 a. m 75
12 noon 74
l p. m 77
Z p. m ,.. 77
8 a, m C7
9 a. m 70
10 a. m 73
11 a. m 78
13 noon 83
1 p. m 89
2 p. m 91
Today Hlah tide. 3:3 a. m. and 4:18
p.' m.; low tide. 10:33 a. m. and 10,52
" , . .(struggle which followed the girl was
Tomorrow-High tide, 4:42 a. m. andu h , ggVt!r. times h .vl.i .,i
B:U p. m.; low tide, 11:31 a. m. and 11:45 J"""? L "?f?2. ,T!' , L!,!??'"1 na
p. m. Iran downstairs, the man following her,
' I The Lane girl fled to the next-door
SUN TABLE. I house and the man escaped out the
Bun rises t;01 Sun sets....... E:35back door.
Fans Will
Comparison of Two Great
' N&vaf Reviews.
At the mobilization of the Atlantio
fleet at New York, from October JO
to November i,' 1911. there were
twenty-four battleships, two ar
mored cruller and seventy-slx
mailer vessels, representing a total
displacement of 578,933 tons.
There were 1,124 officer and 25,278
enllited men of'the navy and Marine
Corps attached to these vessels.
During- the review to be held at
New York from the 12th to the 15th
of October there .will bo thirty-two
battleships, four armored cruisers
and eighty-four smaller vessels, representing-
a total displacement of
TCT.74S tons. There will be attached
to these vessels 1,300 officers and
27.917 enlisted men of the navy and
Marine Corps.
The Fleet 1911 1912 Increase.
Battle ships ... 24 32 8
Arm'red cr'sars 2 4 I
Smaller vessels 76 S4 8
(tons) 676,933 727,748 150,110
Personnel. 1911 1912 Increase.
Officers 1,124 1,300 178
Enlisted Men 25,178 27,917 1,63
Preparations Made at Naval
Station to Sail at Mo
ment's Notice.
NORFOLK, Va., Oct. .-Wlth orders
to he held In rt,lullniM in nrrwt n
Nicaragua, all marines at every naval
station on tho Atlantic coast ara mak
ing preparations to sail at a moment's
uraers irom wasnington were re
ceived today to hold all marines at the
local station ready to sail for Nicaragua
'within ten days, or sooner. The local
yard has already supplied several hun
dred marines that are now dolpg duty
In tho disturbed republic, and the order
today will practically deplete, the, .bar
rt&ka hre',-1t'tlle"men are sent' away.
It Is rumored also that marines from
the battleships South Carolina and Ver
mont, now at the Norfolk navy yard,
will be left behind when these two ships
leave to take part In the naval review
in New York next week.
Five Marines Wounded,
Thirteen Rebels Killed,
In Battle Over Bombs
Five American marines under Lieu
tenant Long were wounded and thirteen
Nlcaraguan rebels killed In a brief en
gagement preceding tho assault on
Barranca hill, according to advices
from Admiral Southerland received at
the State Department today.
Lieutenant Long, In charge of a com
pany of marines from the Dsnver. at
Chlchlgalpa, while endeavoring to ob
tain arms and dynamite bombs known
to be In possession of the rebels, was
surrounded by a mob of revolutionists
and others, all well-armed with ma
chetes and rifles.
The rebels were ordered by their offi
cers to permit the American marines
to proceed about their business without
molestation. The rebels disregarded
the orders and fired a volley Into the
body of Americans. The Are win
promptly returned and In the ensuing
sxirmisn tninecn rebels were killed
and several wounded.
Admiral southerland reports that the
five Americans wounded suffered only
slight Injuries, and aro certain to re
cover. After the rebels had been dispersed,
tho American marines went on with
their search for dynamite bombs. They
luuuu iuur. i ia presumed mat tnese
mere to be used against the American
troops or In destroying- railroad con
nections. According to n cablegram from Ad
miral Southerland, dated at 7 p. m.
Friday night, after tho assault on Bar-
rancq hill, Nicaragua, In which four
American marlni's were killed, the five
men who were wounded are certain to
recover. First reports Indicated that
their wounds were serious and that the
list or tne casualties might be increased.
Badly Beaten Defending
Home of Absent
A man said to be white, obbed the
home of C. M. IJghthorn, a Mt. Rain
ier contractor, during the absence of
the family at church today, in splto
of a struggle with a colored nursemaid
and an alarm raised by her. The rob
ber escaped with a sum of money.
The nursemaid suffered several knlfo
cuts on tho shoulder and chest and was
badly beaten.
According to the story of the maid,
named Edna Lane, twenty years old,
she was putting a baby to bed when the
man suddenly reached out from under
1 the bed and gripped her ankle.
In the
Find the Complete Record of the Nationals' Season on Page 19
The Connecticut Heads Im
pressive Line Toward
Hudson River. ,
' I
New York City Executive Board
Welcomes Admiral Osterhaus
and Men.
NEW YORK. Oct 8. Tho battle
ship Connecticut, flagship of the
world's greatest aggregation of war
ships, under command of Rear Ad;
mlral Hugo Osterhaus, steamed Into
the lower bay this morning at the!
head of ten blk fighting machines
The arrival of. thla advance guard
of more than a hundred men-of-war
made a most Impressive sight. The
day was clear and the gray watt
came toward the Narrow In single
file. Following the flagship were the
dreadnaughta Florida, Utah, Dela
ware, and Michigan, and the battle
ships Louisiana, Kansas, New Jer
sey, Rhode Island, and Nebraska.
Now In Harbor:
There are now Jh the harbor the
dreadnought North Dakota, sister ship
of the Delaware! the battleships New
Hampshire, Wisconsin, and Illnols; the
torpedo boat destroyer Hayrant, the
cruiser Baltimore, and the naval auxil
iaries Culgoa, Lebanon, Fanther, and
the ten submarines of the first and see-
id groups of the Atlantic submarine
The list sounds Impressive byHtself.
but It contalns'onJr taretety-nlno of the
128 which will form' the grand showing
a' week fruiri" today.
News of the coming of the advance
guard attracted thousands to Rlverslcje
Drive and when the Warships steamed
up tho Hudson 'they were viewed by
admiring eyes for miles.
Shortly before ten anchors had been
ed the executive committee of
Mayor Gaynor'a committee, headed by
Herman Wdder. chairman, and Dr. Fin
ley, chairman of the recepUon commit
tee, met at the Columbia Yacht Club
at the foot of Eighty-sixth street, and
went out to the Connecticut to welcome
the admiral, . . .
Aa on the previous visit of the fleet
a year ago. Admiral Osterhaus made
irnnnmrnti to keen the vessels open
to inspection jrom i io ouock over
day. It Is generally believed mat tn
ft Is generally believed that the
ir of the fleet will aid the navy In
coming of me neei win am mo nvjr m
oMalnlnr enlistments. It may be stated
obtaining enlistments. It may be stated
that the gathering here of so many
hips has this aa one of several ob-
secretary "i nar; ucor i.niou
the chief reason, for the mKhty gather
ing Is to test a rapid moblllxatlon
Mayor Oaynor and a commute or
cltlsens will, tomorrow, welcome the
commanding officer officially.
Baby's Cries ead Searchers
Hiding Place After Four
Hours' Exposure.
A new born baby boy lay for at leaat
ur hours this morning, deserted by
Its mother, unnoticed by tho neighbors
and without a thread of clothing to
protect It from the chilling air.
it uls found lTlna face down on a
rough, dirty board, concealed In a clump
of weeds, In a .vacant lot behind a pool
room at 1930 Fourteenth street north
west. When It was picked up by Police
man Hlnkle. of the Eight precinct It
was as cold, he says, as so much Ice.
But It was still alive and was taken
to Children's Hospital, where It will re
cow. There Is no clue, say the police, as
to the mother.
Mr, James L. Clark, whose apart
ments aro at 1413 T street northwest,
wam awakened by Dltlful cries In the
rear of her home about 1:30 o'clock this
morning. She aroused Mr. Clark, who
lnnVeii out of the window, but saw
nothing. They Anally decided the cries
were those of a kitten and went back
tn sleeD.
Some hours later, when Mrs. Clark
was returnlnil tram mass, the cries
again attracted her attention, and she
told the Janitor of the apartments, Ar
thur Jackson, colored, to see what It
was. Jackson found the chUd.
Wbman Who Smoked Pipe
Dies at Age of 104
MOBILE, Ala., Oct 6. Mrs. Sarah II,
Busby, relative ot Zachary Busby, who
waa prominent In Louisiana at one
time, died here last night at the age
of 1B1 years.
Until ten days ago she waa In perfect
nealth ana naa iitiokm a pipe tor
many years. She resided In Mobllo
seventy-four years.
Three living children, forty-seven
grandchildren ana thirty-two great
granacniiaren survive her.
Seek to Impress Public With
Value of Autopsies to
Medical World.
Campaign of Education to Be
Waged to Show Advantage of
Practice to Humanity.
NEW YORK. Oct . Two hundred
prominent physicians of Brooklyn
and Long Island voluntarily pledged
their bodies, to the dissecting table at
a meeting held yesterday afternoon
on Hoffman Island by the Associ
ated Physicians of Long Island.
The Idea primarily Is to educate
the publlo and, make the people un
derstand that autopsies are in the
Interest of medical and surgical
aclence; thai they .will reveal physio
logical and pathological conditions
which at the present time may be
strange to tho medical world and
laat, but not least, the autopsies pro
posed may result In the finding of aa
effectual oure of the many Ills which
afflict mankind.
Seek To Educate Public.
In taking the action they did yester
day Die assembled physicians aparentl
wish to dissipate the morbid Impression
which the general public has In regard
to autopsies. Tho question was dis
cussed some time ago at p, meeting of
the society, and was referred to a spe
cial committee, ot ,whloh 'Dr. William
A. Browning was appointed, the chair
man. "" fr-i7 --
This report waa-submitted at4Uh
meeting yesterday, ,, A long discussion!
followed. Tne sentiment waa unanimous
that It was the duty of the physicians
to educate the public that autopsies,
especially In cases where the cause of
death was a' mystery to medical science,
would be of an Immense advantage to
Medical and surgical science. It was
urged, would receive many benefits from
these autopsies. It wa pointed out that
the scientific knowledge which the med
ical world haa gained In the last two
decades haa been through the medium of
autopsies. In the Interest of the living
the argument Was mado. People should
put personal sentiment aside If an au
topsy would bo ot value to medical and
surgical science.
The meeting agreed to send out MO
circular letters to physicians In Brook
lyn and Long isiana urging mem to m-
I duoo the relatives of patients who died
j from mysterious causes or diseases to
agree 10 an uluii;i
Pledge Bodies For Autopsy.
'The physicians are anxious that this
practice of autopsies should become
more general," said Dr. William B.
Brlnswade, one of Brooklyn's prominent
surgeons. "We are endeavoring to edu
cate the public to the numerous advan.
tages whicn may be derived inereiromj
'It will serve to nrotect the DUbllC
from Incompetent physicians by disclos
ing a bad diagnosis and will also reveal.
In cases of death where the causes ara
auspicious, criminal practices.
"The physicians ot tnis association, in
voting to go on record as favoring this
movement and accenting the recommen
dation of the committee thereby pledge
., I.. IiaiII.. fA. aiitnn.u nit.nA... '
Four Women and Man Overcome
by Smoke in New
York Fire.
NEW YORK, Oct. 8Two girls were
burned to death and four women and
a man were overcome by smoke during
a fire at 25 Park now shortly before
noon today. Neither jt the girls haa
been Identified.
How the Are started la not yet known.
The first floor Is occupied by Dennett's
restaurant, and the upper stories aro
used aa sleeping quarters for the em
ployes. When the firemen arrived the wholo
Inside ot the building was filled with
smoke. Ladders were raised, and the
Ave rescued persona found unconscious.
They were taken to St. Gregory's Hos
pital In ambulances.
CONCdnD, N. H., Oct. 6.-After a re
volver duel In which both contestants
were Injured, Police Captain Victor
Moore today arrested Paaqilale Morano
on a charge of attempting to kill his
son Tony last night
Morano escaped Into tho woods after
the shooting and a cordon of police sur
rounded the thicket. At daylight the of
ficers closed In on the fugitive, but be
fore he could be captured he had shot
Mcore in the hand and wasi
shot In the arm, J
In return,
New Victim in (Gambling' Murders
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District Attorney Whitman Declares He
Has Complete Confession of Gangster
Shot Down on Car.
NEW YORK, Oct. 6. Tho sensational murder ot "Big Jack" Zellg;
on a street car will have no weakening effect on tho Rosenthal case.
Tbla wai the statement made by District Attorney Whitman today after
"Red Phil" Davidson, Zollg's slayer, had been bound over by the coroner
for a hearing tomorrow.
Although it has been surmised that the killing ot the big gangster
was done to get out ot the way an Important witness In the Becker trial,
yet even If this was the motive Its object will have failed,
"I have the complete confession of
Zellg," said Mr. Whitman, "and. In no
way will this shooting Interfere with
the progress of Becker's trial for the
killing of Rosenthal."
Davidson waa taken from the East
Twenty-seventh street station before
the coroner about midday, and repeated
the story that tho shooting had been
actuated by a desire for personal ven
geance after Zellg had robbed him ot
Davidson, who Is a big man with a
heavy art face, did not appear greatly
disturbed when he stood before the
coroner. H1b Insistence on his story as
originally told give the Impression that
he had learned It all by heart before
hand. The coroner Issued subpoenaes for Paul
Schmidt, the policeman who mode thu
arrest; David Meyer, a brother-in-law
of the murderer; Mrs. Davidson, Her
man Melberth. and the conductor and
motorman of the car In which the kill
ing took place.
It was not until Davidson had been
sent to the Tombs that Mr. Whitman
and his assistant, Mr. Mlpton, went
home. They-worked steadily on'the cuso
since tho shooting took place at 9
o'clock last night until 5 this morning.
Gun of Police Type.
Meanwhile It had been ascertained
that tho gun with which Zellg waa shot
was of the same typo as that carried
b the police ot this city. The murder
er declared that when Zellg had refused
to restore him his money, he took his
last 110 and went over to New Jersey
to buy a revolver, as he could not buy
one In ihls city under the present law.
This part of his story coupled with the
typo of revolver which he obtained,
aroused tho Interest of Deputy Com
mlssloner of Police Dou herty,, who
started out today to Investigate David
son's story,
When commissioner Dougherty re
turned early In tne afternoon he said
he had located the pawnshop In Jersey
City where Davidson bought the
revolver. He also has the name of the
policeman who owned the gun. He Is
now stationed in urooKiyn.
The inquest on the body of the gamb
ler waa held by Coroner's Physician
O'Hanlon, who removed the bullet and
corroborated the Information given out
at the time of the shootlnr that the
nlstol was held close to the gangster's
head and that evidently he had not a
chance for his life.
For his quick action In capturing Dav
idson. Schmidt will probably be pro
moted to the detective force.
On Trolley Car.
Zellg, leader of a gang that bore his
name, a noted gun fighter, the man
suspected of having supplied the slay
era of Herman Rosenthal at the behest
of Lieut. Charles Becker, and himself
the accuser of two of Becker's old
Strong Arm Bquad, who, he said, had
"planted' a revolver In his pocket, was
bhot and killed last night. The shoot
ing occurred In an open Second avenud
trolley car, and Zellg died on the way
to Bellevue Hospital tn an ambulance.
DavldBon, a Russian fruit dealer, who
shot Zollg, held a policeman at bay with
his reolver for a time, and surrend
ered anl when tho offlcr drew his own
levolver. He made no resistance when
ho waa led to police headquarters.
Davidson and two policemen who had
figured In his capture were put In the
record room at headquarters and kept
there practically prisoners under guard
of two dther policemen and Lieutenant
Fogarty. This was done so that thfcy
might be questioned by no noe unfit
uniriLi Attorney wmiman arrivea
was sent to him as soon as the
capture waa made, and Second Deputy
l'once commissioner aeorge B. Dough
erty and Inspector Kaurot wore also
summoned to headquarters.
Called By Phone.
It was learned later that Zellg .actual
ly had been In his customary haunt, the
cafe at 76 Second avenue, and that, like
Rosenthal, he had received a message
which took him outside, ellg's message
also came by telephone, and as he left
the restaurant he said he was going to
meet some one at Fourteenth street and
Second avenue.
He Jumped on a car to ride there, and
a few moments later news of his death
was brought Into the cafe by persons
who knew the gunman.
The news that Zellg had been "put
out" spread through the Second avenife
(Continued on Page Twenty-two.)
"I Told Him He Belonged to
Me," Says Calm
Revolver Is-Drawn Without Warn.
ing When Pair Is Found
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Oct, 6. En
raged at seeing her husband engaged
In a love tryst with another woman,
Mrs. Grace Haney, of 22 Main street.
West Covington, Ky., confroafid tho
couple at Third and Baynlller streets
early today. Drawing a revolver
from her bosom she aimed at the
woman, Miss Margaret Larkln, twenty-two
yeara ot age, of 821 West
Fourth avenue, this city, anB flrcd
one shot,
The bullet toro through the right
side of Miss LarkhVs face, narrowly
missing destroying an eye. With a
scream of pain tho girl dropped to
the sidewalk, blood gushing from tho
wound. Mrs. Haney atepped to one
aide and calmly contemplated tho
figure before her writhing In agony,
fatally wounded.
Railroad Official.
The shooting occurred on the Big
Four railway crossing. George Ha
ney, the husband, la a Big Four rail
road official. Evidently his wife had
been hiding behind a shedneaf 'the
tracks for soma time. Shortly after
midnight Miss Larkln appeared and
spoke to Ilanayllrs. Haney then ran
from her hiding place. ana-Ta4Jlhe
likrieV"carriei the wounded girl Into
the ahed, and. after telephoning to tho
Fourth district station, stopped the flow
ot blood. Ilia wife standing at a win
dow outside of the ahed gaxed stolidly
at the scene.
Girl Ruihed To Hospital.
With tbe arrival ot the patrol wagon
patrol officers placed the husband, the
wife and the girl, who, by this time
waa unconacous. In the wagon. The
girl waa rushed to the city hospital, and
ft was ascertained that her Injury was
Mrs. Haney waa locked up at the
placo of detention on the charge of
shootlnar to kill and her husband -was
held for disorderly conduct. Before she
waa locked up tne wue stated that
Miss Larkln had been calling on the
railroad official for some time.
"I warned him to leave her alone."
said Mrs. Haney to the police. "I told
htm that he belonged to me, and that
before I woutd permit that girl to be
with him I would kill her, and thus end
the matter."
Both women Involved are very pretty
and prominent In society circles.
Third of Crew Victims of Dread
Disease During 125 Days
at Sea.
BALTIMORE, Oct. 6. With a record
of three deaths at sea and with alz
men now on board In a critical condi
tion with bert borl. the bark Daylight,
from Bombay, anchored oft quarantlno
today waiting thorough fumigation.
The ahlp had been at sea for 125 dayu,
and they were days of suffering for hr
crew of thirty-seven men and on
stowaway. The first sickness on tho
ship was a case of rmallpox, which
was cured In a few weeks. Before this
patient had recovered, however, tho
Chinese cook fell 111 with the beri berl.
Soon a third of the crew showed unmis
takable evidence of the disease In Its
most malignant form. The three deaths
soon followed, tho bodies being buried
propmtly at sea.
As soon as the ship arrived In port
last night Capt. Charles Anderson re
ported at once to the quarantine phy
sician, Dr. Thomas Richardson, that
Immediate medical attention was needed
to save the Uvea of half a doxen men.
Dr. Richardson .spent the greater part
of the night on the ship.
Store House Blaze
Threatens Wilmington
WILMINGTON, Del., Oct. 6. 8parks
from a passing locomotive early today set
fire to a frame building at 1009 East
Eighth street, used as a storehouse by
the American Car and Foundry Com
pany. The firemen had difficulty In
overcoming the blaze and preventing Its
spread to adjoining property.
Aged Farmer Commits
Suicide in Corn Crib
TOWNSEND. Del., Oct 6.-The body
of Jacob Tusch, aged seventy-five years,
was found In a corn crib on his farm
near here today. He had gone to the
crib some time during the night and
committed suicide. Coroner Chandler
found there was no foul play.

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