*IIH TIMKfl FOIINDBD 1SG8.
ithe: nrsi-ATCH foundhd isbo.
WHOLE NUMBER 17,601.
RICHMOND, VA., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1908.
PRICE TWO CENT&
HAS 10 PARTY, BUT
IMID TEACH 15
Congrcssman Jones Raps
Chas. Francis Adams, Call?
ing Him Political Crank.
MAKES SIIARP REPLY
TO LATTER'S SPEECH
Even Taft Democrats of Rich?
mond Would Bc Ashamed of
Sherman in White Ilouse.
Says Adams Is Dishon
est, or Else Relieves
That of Taft.
XV*. nre now rnnflrieni fhnt FlrTim
wlll win In thr- elrclornl rollrui-. I
ntn wlrlne fo nrur you to call tipon
the volt-rx of your State to br nr
tlyr nml lo npin-nl lo Hm-m- ln
atrons Oemnrrntle nrrtionn to hrliiK
out (hC fnII nemoi-rntlc %otr, nn (Iim
? hls: miilorlly of tlie i.ul?r vnli
wlll bf- onot for Brynn nnil Kern.
A Inricr majority of tbe popnlnr mli
?lll h?-ip to Kpi-iin- ilu- reform im
Islatlon lo n liI<-!? our pnrly In i-om
mllfed. V Ihi: liilijorltv In vour
smir wiii hrip nn- Demoeratu erery
Mhere. I'lonm- lenre no elTorl iin
trlrd ?o m-i mil lln- full D.-iiincrnlI
vote ln your Stnte. App,-nl to the
Democratlo papers whieh have done
xo miirli In ilil" in in 1)1)1 l:m fo nlil lo
ililn work.?Telegram from Chair?
man Normnn K. Mack. of the Na?
tional DemorrHflf Commlttee, |0
State Chairman .1. Tavlor Ellyson.
read hy the latter at the Academy
meeting last night.
INT a brllliant -"peprh of nearly two
hours at thn Academy of Muslc last
night. Congressman Wllllam A.
Jones, of the FlrM Virglnla Dis?
trlct, appealed earnestly to an
audlence whlch almost filled the house
to llne up for Bryan, Kern and Umb
next Tueeday, In an effort to get the
country hark on a basls of old-fash
loned Democratlc prlnolples.
The speech of Mr. Jonen was one of
th" most eloiuent and forceful deliv?
ered in Rlchmond on the Democratic
tilde slnce the campalgn opened. and
hls vigorous thruuts at the Republi?
cans and Democrats who contemplate
?upporting Mr. Taft were roundly ap
He devoted much tlme to annwering
the remarks of Mr. Charlea Francis
Adams. made in the same hall Satur?
day night. and aftei ' ^-slng some
of the more important plankx in tbe
two platforrfls. concluded wlth a trl?
bute to Bryan, Kern and Lamb, whlch
was well recelved.
Prominent Democrats occupying
seats on the stage were Lleulenaiit
Govemor J. Taylor KllyBon, \V. Fred
Rlchardson, .ludge II. Carter Scott.
Judge J. Henry Ingram, Captaln John
Lamb. Colonel B. O. James, Dr. Edward
M Oulre, l?r. John Dunn, Dr. Hugh
Taylor. Judge J. M. Gregory, Thomas
XV. Gardner, K. A. Warren, John Stew?
art Bryan, J. N. Brenaman, S. C.
Shield. Colonel C. E. Wingo, J. Alston
Cabell. Major Robert XV. Hunti-r, Mayor
D. C. Rlchardson. S. O. Wallace. XV. II.
Wyatt. C L Todd, Charles M. Wallai
Jr., Charles B. Cooke, W. D. Cardwell.
James T. Dlsney, H. I,. Carter, J. B.
Wood, George E. Wls,-. Ben P, Owen,
Jr., John A. Lamb E. !?'. Morgan, Bon
jamln H. Berry, Senator A. C. Hnrman.
Joseph B. Welsh. AugUst Moll, Colonel
Robert Catlett, Hon. I'i. '.?>. Eggli-stoii.
E. A- Catlin. Lyttleton Fitzgerald,
George P. MunUy, Colonel Joseph But?
ton, W. P. Leaman, Clyde Ratcliffe,
lames B. Doherty and many others.
Mr. James Alstou Cabell called the
Dteetlng to order shortly alter 8
D'ulock, and uiaking a brlef speech,
presented Mayor D. C. Rlchardson,
who introduced Mr. Jones.
"In spite of the terrlble assaults of
rertnln men calling themselves
Taftites," said Mr. Cabell, "this old
Blbraltar of Democracy stlll flles her
flag trlumphuntly, and" on neNt Tues
ja'y sho wlll record an overwholming
vote in accordance with the teachings
and prlnclples of our fathers."
Judge Rlchardson spoke only a few
mlnutes. "After some things you have
heard recently," he declared, "It will
tlo your hearts good to llsten to tho
gospel of true Democracy preached
by one ot Us ablest defunders and
pureat and cleanest advocages. lt is
Blv pleasure to present t/i you the Hon.
William A. Jones, of tho Flrst Vlr
Mr. Jones was glven n splendld ova?
tlon when he came forward, and he
held his audlence as lf by magle for
nearly two hours.
The speaker in openlng paid tiibutes
to the character aiul ahillty of both
the leadlng candidates for the presi?
dency, but added that he believed the
very stars in their courfj*s were on
th/1 slde of Bryan, and that the Lord
was helplng to fight the hattles of
"I understand," he contlnued, "that
a large number of Republicans and
what nots have been imported here to
teach the Virginia people what Is thefr
duty in this electlon.
rniN Adams n Crnnk.
"T ndmit thnt Mr. Charles Francis
'Adams, who spoke from thls platform
for Mr. Taft last Saturday evenlng. is
a scholar and a publlclst, but in poli?
tlcs he is a doctrlnalre, and by some
regarded as a crank. He inherlted hls
political views as well ns hls great
wealth. lle probably dld not tell you
that hls distlnguished gri Vlfather wns
a Federnll.it. and his father. though
clalming to be a Democrat, died a co
"Mr, Adams said he hnd been wan
dering in tho politlcal wildcrness for
forty years. He admlts he hns no
party, and yet ho comes hero tn teach
our people how to vote ln a great
national ronlest. He condemned the
Republlcan policies, and wound un by
declarlng In favor nf Mr. Tnft. He is
either dlshonest hlmself or he belleves
Mr. Taft is a dlshonest rnan. for Mr.
Taft has snld emphntlcally that he
wlll carry nut the pollcies of the
Roosevelt admlnistratlon If he ls elect?
"T am unwllllng to admit tliat Mr.
Taft is a dlshonest man. though T do
not indorse a single politlcal sentl?
ment for -whieh he stands. Yet here
ls a man from Massucbusetts denouno
Ing tho Republlcan DOlloy nf Hxpan
slon. when Mr. Taft. for whom he says
he wlll vote. is Its ahlest oxponont.
Mv. Adams says he ls fnr freo trade,
whr-n Mr. Taft nnd hls narty nre com?
mltted Irrevocably to tho prlnclple of
Fenri .luilli-liil roiiHtriieflnn.
"Mr. Adams told you that If Vir
glnhi would vote for Taft nnd break
1he solid South vou would get nll votl
wanted from Washington nml he re?
celved with onen nrnis. T ani nur
prlsed at the lack nf Inillgnntlnn on
iContinued un Fourth Page.).
ELECTION IN CANADA l
Itcliirnn Inillcnte Thnt Iniirtor Oovrrn
tnenf Hns U.-.-n Mnatnlned.
OTTAWA. ONT./ October 26.?Elec
tlnna for the fodornl hniiRo.s were held
to-day throiiRliout Canada. Of the 221
OOnatltuenclel ln the Domlnlon, only
two, RouvillO, Que., and .Houth Vork.
Onl., returned meinbrrs by acclamatlon.
ln all tho others there W?re contests.
Tho returns show thnt Slr Wilfrld
Laurler, tlio premier, who ln thc laat
House had a majorlty of slxty-six, wlll
be returned to power for five years
with a sllghtty rodured majorlty.
l-*rencli Canadlan Quebeo rcmalned
lOj'al, cipftlnR a mpmberahlp almost
? intarlo, Where the Oonstrvatlves ex
pected to make their hcavlest galns.
did not come up to oxpectations. Tho
returns to-nlght indlcnte an almost
evenly dl^lded memborshlp. compared
wlth thirty-nlne Liberals and forty
one Conaervatlvea ln the last House.
Tho opposltlon galned sllghtly in
ManitOba, but the Liberals carrled the
remnlndor of the west wlth few ex?
Nova Sootla. whlch at the laat gi>n
rral elo.-tionR In IHO) returned a solid
Llb<>rai phalanx, jr/lves the Conserva
tlvo party aeveral eeats,
R. L Borden. loador of tho Conserva
tlvea, waa elpoted by a suhstnntlsl ma
iorlty in Halifax. whlch rejected him
four years ago.
TORONTO. ONT.. Octob'r 26.?Early*
returns show the following reRiilts In
the Domlnlon parliamentary electlon:
Ontario?Cons?>rvatlves, 25; Llherala,
IS; tho last Parliament held 47 ron
pervatlvps and 39 Liberals from On?
Now Brunswlck?Conaervatlvea, 2;
Nova Sootla?Conservntlies, 7; Llh?
erala, 11? complete.
Qu^hoc?I'nns-ervatives. 5: Liberals. s.
Manitoba?Conservatlvea, 2. L Ror
den. the opposltlon ieader. is elected
ST. JOHN'S. tt. B. October 26.? Thc
Liberals won a decislve vlctory In Now
Brunswlck to-day. eleetlng ten and
posslbly eleven memberB of Parlia?
ment out of a delegatlon of thirt"en.
In the laat house the Liberals had
elght members from thls proyihce and
the Conaervatlvea five.
Hon. William Pugsley, mlnlster of
public works. was elected in St. John
clty and county by a large majorlty.
but hls coileague. James Pender, was
defeated by a small margin hy Dr.
John AV. Danlel, the old Conservative
member of Ht. John city. In West?
moreland, Hon. Henry B. Emerson,
former mlnlster of rallways. defeated
Fred XV. Sumner, Conservative, by
HEAVEN HELPED US
.Jripsnese Mlnlater i:xpre*i?e?i Great
Sntlufnetlon nt Fleet'* Vlslt.
WASHINGTON, D. C. October 26.?
"I auppose heaven helped us to Join
our hands flrmly," sald Japanese Am
bassador Kogoro Takahlra to-day wlth
?!?n, as he dlscussed the vlslt of
the American battleship fleet to Jap?
anese watera, whlch has Just come to
Ambassador Takahlra had a short
while before returned from tlie Whlte
House, where he waa the gueat of
President Rooaevelt at lunch. and to
whom he deilvered a message of thanks
frorn tho Japanese Efhperor for lhat
which the President sent as the fleet
departed. The baron personully
thanked the President for havlng sent
tlie fleet to Japanese waters. and sald
Ita visit had furthered to a great
degree the feeling of friendshlp held
by Japanese for the people of the
United Statea. Mrs. Roosevelt waa
present at lhe lunch.
Speaklng of the fleet's visit, Am
bassador Takahlra said:
"The people of Japan are greatly
gratifled for the vlsit of tlie Ameri?
can fleet. for which they had been
looking forward wlth great pleasure,
in order to prove the slncerlty of feel?
ing entertalned toward America and
Americans. In respect to the dctalls
of the visit, the American people are
fully Informed. I am now satlsfied
to hear from Japan dlrectly that
heaven and tlie weather helped us to
do all that we wanted."
HAINS PLEADS INSANITY
ThU AViii Be Defense When the Ca?e
Comea to Triiil.
I NEW YORK, October 26.?Temporary
I lnsani*v wlll be the defense of Captain
Peter C. 1-Lailns. Jr.. United States
Army, who kllled William E. Annia at
i tlie Bavside Yacht Club's landtng last
I August*. In the Supreme Court at
Flushing. L. I.. to-day Judge Garrea?
son overruled the netiiurrer entered by
counsel for the defense in the case of
[ T. Jenkins Hains, brother of the cap?
taln, whlch set up the claim that the
indictment was defectlve ln that it
charged Jenkins Halns both as prlnel?
pal and accessory before the fact.
Jenkins Halns was then called to the
bar and pleaded to tlie Indictment not
John F. Mclntyre, of counsel for the
defense entered a plen of not gullty
for Captain Hains on tlie ground that
at lhe tlme of tlie killlng of Annls
Captain Halns was lnsane. Dlstrlct
Attorney Darrln offered no objectlon
to the p'lea, so that tlie court could set
a dato for the beglnnlng of the trlal.
? Thi" Judge Garretson sald he preferred
to leave to the Judge who would pre
slde at the November term of tho
"H13NEST JOHN" DEAD
Former Governor of North nnkotn
Kept Out ihe I.ollery.
DULT'TH, MINN., October 2G.?The
death of ex-Governor John Miller, of
North Dakota here to-day recalls the
famous flght against the Loulsiana lot
tery In North Dakota
Mr Miller led tho flght against the
lottei-v, and thc story ls told that a
representatlve of tho lottery came Into
Mr Miller'a ofilce nnd lald down a sult
caa'e containjng $200,000,
"That is yburs if you will permit
tho |ottery to enter North Dakota,"
"My price ls higher than that," sald
Mr. Miller. and threw him out of the
Thev cnlled hlm "Honest John Mll?
ler ln North Dakota. Iiis flght agn tist
tha lottery was redoualad after that.
ln Fifty Veara Old To-Dnj?-No Celebra
tion ls Plniuied.
WASHINGTON, D. C, October 26,
To-morrow wlll bc the t'lftioth iviinl
versnry of the hlrth of Prosldeni
noosovelt No family celebration has
been plnnned ao fnr as ls known, bul
somethlng ln tlie nature of a surprls*
may bo sprung on the President by Mrs
Itoosevelt, probably ln the form ot a
dlnner party. Tho prealdent wlll spept
the day hard at work al hls desk.
Tho lt-ung.u-lan Republican Club, 01
Now York Clty. will sond congratiila
tions to tho Prealdent hy a delegatlon
wlilch wlll coll nt.the White House
Kor several years thia has been a cus
lom of tho club.
HE ASKS HEARST
ONLY IE FKVOft
Mr. Arehbold Wants Letters
Historian Bancroft Charges
President With Appalling
Prostitution of Power,
Master and First Mate Wen
Forced to Walk the
"HANDED HIM" BY HIS
Judges Had No Knowledgc of
His Letters to Governor Stone.
Deposits for Attorney-Gcn
eral Were to Help
Elect Mr. Mc
N-.W TORK. October 26.?John D.
Arehbold, of the Standard Oil
Company, made the followlng
(statement thls afternoon rt
gardlng the letters read by
Wllllam R. Hearst at the Carnegle Haii
meetlng Sunday night:
"I am very sure that until Hearst
read the letters neither Judge Morrl?
son nor Judge Henderson had any
knowledge of my havlng wrltten Gov?
ernor Stone ln their hehalf. .ludgo Hen?
derson wns not appolnted hy Governor
Stone to the Supreme Court, but was
three yeore later appointed by ciov
ernor Pennypackar to a Superlor Court
Judgeshlp. If. however. any feeblf
word of mine could have Influenced
! in the sllghte.-t degree the electlon of
thoae gentlemen for their respectlve
positiom, I would be very proud of
! lt. Tlielr State has had no better
i servanta than they, and I certalnly
| have never aaked of them any favor
I of any klnd. either for myself or for
| the company with whlch I am con
Hlts HrnrM Hard.
"My letters to General Elkln refei
ring to accompanylng draftg relateri
entlrely to contributions to the Re?
publlcan State committee, then engaged
in tht campalgn preliminary to the re
nomlnatlon of Mr. MrKlnlev, a subject
regardlng which I think Hearst Would
be a little sensltlve, for was It not
the electlon and tragic d&ath of Mr,
Kinley that came near costlng Hearsl
hls precious neck.
The statement regardlng Judge
Haight ls in connection wlth an old
libol that has been explalned and ex
Ploded so many times that it would
be a slmple wearlness to the Issue tc
do it again.
"The lntlmation by Hearst that hc
has had any communlcation frotr
me or from any of. my assoclates ir
connectlon wlth the stolen letters tl
"The only favor whlch I would ask
or hope ever to ask. of Hearsrt is thal
he return mt the letters handed hlir
by hsl larcenous 'grentleman friend,
whlch were wrltten from Japan re?
latlng to the fatal lllness of my daugh?
ter In that country."
WIRELESS FROM FLEET
Going Through Bvolutlons nnd Pre
?,p-??!n,-k for T?r?c*t Practlce.
TOKIO, October 26.?-The followlnt
wlreless message was recelved to-da^
from the Atlantlc battlesbfp fleet
"On Board U. S. S. Connecticut,
..?, Octoher 27th.
The position of the Atlantlc fleel
thls mornlng was in latltude 27 de
grees north. longltude 13-1 degrees ani
:1S minutes east. Tht weather Is per
feet. and the fleet Is going througl
varlous evolutlons. Preparatfons foi
targel practlce are belng made."
At 9 cAilock thls njornlng the squad
ron commanded by P.ear-Admlra
Kmery parted compitHv with the res
of the fleet and headed for Amov
! China. The dlvlslon of the fleet wai
marked only by the salutes fired fron
the respect Ive flagshlps,
CLUBS ARE LEGAL
Gcorglu Conrt Say* Citlen Have \t
Itight to Prohlhlt,
ATLANTA, GA., Octoher 26.?Tln
State Court of Appeals to-dav he',<
that municlpal ordinances that confllc
wlth the State law whlch Hcens?,
"locker clubs" are lllegal. The deel
slon was handed down in the case o
a Macon (Ga.) social club ngainst tln
State, attacklng the ordinance of tha
cltv prohlMtlng locker clubs.
The State prohlbition law, w.htpl
went Into effect last January. contain
a clause placlng a llcense tax of $50
on "locker clubs." Later the city o
Macon passed an ordinance making I
unlawful for nny club. corporation ?
association to keep on Its premlse
any intoxlcating llquors.
The court held In suhstance that tfiti
niclpalltles cannot make lllegal wha
the Slate has legalized.
WIFE ASKS cLeM?NCY
Mrs. MngiiCNM Mnkea tlie 1'nunl Plen (i
tbe Navy T>e;>nrtiiifiit.
WASHINGTON, D. Ci October 26.
Assistant Secretary Newherry, of th
navy, to-day recelved a letter fron
Mrs. Magness, asklng clemency for he
Mr. Newberry said the letter wa
one of the kind lhat is constantly be
Ing recelved by him, thnt It wlll l>
replied to In the usual way, and th
usual course will be taken In relntloi
to tlie Magness case. lle decllned t
make the letter nuhlic.
TAFT PLACED IN ROLE
OF HIS MAN FRIDAY
William J. Bryan Making ;
Straightfonvard Campaign on
Platform That Means Honest
Square Dealing With Peo?
ple, Mr. Adams Is
FKEDERIC BANCROFT, one of lh<
most eminent hlstorians ln th<
Unlted statea, a conflfmcd in
dependent in politlcs and i
warni peraonal friend -'-f Cliarl?!
l'r.incls Adams dtsagree3 with thu dis
tinjgulslied erator from Mas.-sachusetta
Insce-ud nf ndvocatlng the dlo,:tio,i o:
Mr. Taft to the- presidency, as Mr
Adams is -ioiiiy. Mr. Bam-ioft prncti
i.aiiy declares that the elevatlon o
Mr. Taf: to tb? posltlon, .Lfi--r \;? ),;,,
t-ceii forced c-n the tlcket by I'fesi
dent Roosevelt, would be nothlng shor
of a public cnlamlty.
Recently President William E. Dodd
of Randolph-Macon College, Ashland
wrote Mr. Bancroft asklng hlm when
he stood ln the present campalgn, and
particularly, lf he agreed with hls dis
tinguished friend, Adams. His replj
was dlstinctly in tlie negatlve. ani
so vigorous did he espouse the causi
of Mr. Bryan and the Democracy tha
Professor Dodd sends the hlstoilan'i
Itstter ln Its entirety to The Tlmes
Profeuor Dodd'a Explanatlon.
Professor Dodd's letter follows:
Editor of The Times-Dispatch:
Dear .Slr,?In view of the strong
and ardent plea of Mr. Charles Frane-i.
Adams to Vlrginlans on behalf of thi
Republlcan tlcket, I inclose you a lut
ter from Frederlc Bancroft,'a stronj
personal friend of Adams, and a con
ftrmed Independent in politlcs. Mr
Bancroft Is a historlan of high au
tliorlty, waa an lntlmate friend o
Carl Schurz, and has studied pub
Uo questions of the last few yean
I thlnk Mr. Bancroft's letter is :
complete answer to Mr. Adams on al
vital points, and as such. deserves ;
careful readlng. B -rely,
WM. E. DODD.
Mr. Bancroft's letter follows:
Mr. Bancroft'* Letter.
Washington. D. C, October 15, 130S
Professor Williartt E. Dodd. Randolph
Macon College. Ashland, Va;
My Dear Professor Dodd:
I have your letter of the 10th lnstan
asking what I thlnk and where I atam
ln this campaign. Party interests am
ties suually mean but little more ti
me in politlcs than ln history. M;
enrliest and most lasting politlcal en
thusiasms have been for the non
partisan reforms advocated by Georg
William Curtls, Davld A. Wells am
Carl Schurz; civil service reform ani
tariff reform with the tiitlmate ain
of a strlctly revenue system. Mucl
later thls school of reformers led th
oppositlon to what Is generally char
acterized as "inipevlallsm," that ls
oppositlon to foreign conquests, a co
lonial system and au extravagant an,
aggressive enlargement of the arm;
and the navy. To the monopoilsti
and unscrupulous trusts and corpora
tions and to the secret use of vas
sums of money in politlcs the oppo
sition has recently been thoroughl;
popular. Only liulivldiials and organi
zations that hoped to proflt by thes
evils have ventured to defend their
Such setm to me to be the leadln
lssues of the campalgn. I could no
favor the elect ion of .ludge Taft wlth
out feellng that I was on the wron
slde of each 01' these important quea
tions. Here are my reasons:
Prealdent ns I'ollllcnl Hoontcr.
What grosser vlolatlon of tho spirl
of civil-service reform could there b
than for the President, who holds on
of the most dlgnliied ofllces on eartl
and Is the nation's representatlve, an
as such is glven special prerogatlve
and respect. to mlsapply tho grca
powers of this publlc. trust by press
Ing upon liis party tlie nomiiiatlon c
a member of his Cifblnet who othei
wise would have had no prospect c
i Ono vJolation could, Indeed, b
grosser, and that we havo aeen ar
sure to see until the end of this can
pnign. The President, after taltln
dictatorial control of the Ttepublicn
national organlzatlon, and. by om
iiloying hlB presidentlal functions ns
personal asset, is trylng to compel th
natlon to approve hla usurpations an
to accept hls favorite. The exeuutlv
branch of the people's governmoin
glvc-n to,(an-l forced upon, a pany. Th
(Contlnued on Tlilrd Page.)
CIIASED INTO RIGGING
AND FORCED TO JUMP
One Man, Assisted Only by Boy
Then Found Himself Master,
and, Clianging Xame of
the Vessel, Roamed
VICTORIA, B. C, Octoher 26.?
Havlng for hls mlsslon the
proseeutlon of apalrof plrate?
who salled the south .-??? 1.- in
a stolen vessel untll thej
piled her upon a reef. O. G. Alexan?
der, acting- Attorney-General for th?
Flji Islands. has arrived here en routt
for Callao, Peru, to secure evldenci
necessary to the trlal. Mr. Alexandei
brought the flrst authentlc news of th?
capttire of the prlsonors. who are now
In Jall at Souva.
J. T. Mortmlllans and T. Skerret. t
boy, are the perions ln custody, h<
said. and in addltlon to belng helr:
for the piracy of th<? Kchooner Nu?vr<
TIgre, they must answer the charge 01
murdering the captain and mate, whorr
they are belleved to have forced tc
walk the plank. The schooner sallec
from Callao last November with s
crew of four. the captaln and matt
llnn Infii RlKglng.
According to a statement made bj
Sterret, when the schooner was a daj
or two out from Callao, Mortmllians
attacked the two Itallans with a meal
chopper. They clambered Into th<
rlgging. Mortmlllans brought a gui
from hls cabln and ?nouted to their
that lf they did not jump overboarc
he would shoot them. Both mer
begged. but finally both Jumped. Thi
schooner was too far away from short
for them to have a chance of reachlng
land. Mortmlllans and Sterret then
started for the western Paclflc.
Changed tbe \nim-.
The name "Whlte Rose" was substi
tuted. For two or three months- the>
drifted across the Paclflc, finally
brlnglng up in the Gllbert Orellli
group, where the schooner went n--iior<
on a reef ln a lagoon. where she non
lies. lifgh and dry.
Traders who talked wlth Mortmll
lans and Sterret became suspicious. anc
the police were informed.
MUST STATE SCOPE
Gorranny Wlll \ol Agrree to nn later
initioMiil ( olijfrews l)llirrni?)-.
BERLIN. Octoher 26.?A semi-officia
news agency summarizes the results ol
the conferences whlch have been going
on between M. Iswolsky, the Russlar
foreign minlster, and Prince Von Bue
3 ! low, the Imperlal chancellor, and Her'
von Schoen, German secretary ot
foreign affairs, as fpllows:
"The German government has no ob
Jectlons on prlnclple to the proposec
international congress to dlscuss thi
Balkan sltuation. The German am
Russlan ^overnments recognlzo tht
fact that a conferenee of the power.
can only prove usoful if a completi
agreement among all the slgnatorlei
cf the .Boriln treaty respectlng thi
scope and contents of the program tt
be submltted to the conferenee be at
talned beforehand. Otherwlsp the Ger?
man government nrlheres to the stand
point that it wlll be unable to accep'
To Annniincc rtetrntlinl.
BELGRADE. SERVTA, Octoher 26.
George. Crown Prlnco of Servln, lef
here to-day for St. Petersburg. H<
was glven a great send-off hy the peo
ple. The purpose of his Journey ls be
lleved lo l>e the announcement of hli
hetrothal to hls cousln, Princess Ma
WHICH IS WHICH?
"Two Drouilos" llelnn Euaclcd Wit
lliin's l.ir.- at Stnke,
SAN .TOSE, CAL., October 26.?Sns
pected of belng Charles Dunliam, th
brutal murderer ef hnlf a dozen per
sons, William Hatfield. who was yes
terday brought to this city from Sher
man, TeNas, to-day, faced nn ordeal o
attempted Identlflcation such as ha
been suffered by few men. In thi
county there aro probably severn
hundred people who wero twelve year
ago sufflclently well acqualnted wit
Dunham to mako their opinlons o
Such an experlence was also under
gone by James Crlll, a man whose mar
velous resemblanco to Dunham Is stll
the subject of comment in thls clt>
Crlll wns brought here from the Mld
dlo West and Was detstlnod ln Jal
a week, whlle scores of Intimnte nc
qualntances of Dunham nnd hls slx vlc
tlms came. saw and spllt evenly upo
the subject of hls Identlty.
Hatfield declares thnt hn was tor
tuied by the offlcers at Sherman wit
heavv mftnacles, Insufflcle-itly clothe
und iletalnod In custody after the offl
cers hiul been cloarly convlnced tho
their prlsoner wns not the murdere
of the McOlincoy family and thei
The Election H?m? Stretch
D*_Hnag ?___? miiE3s_ sevam d&ys, f_n? ?p^dhwrtmakibg fFauauslhi ?IF ia? pireseini'l campaagaiL, /
Tlke Tnmes-Dnspaftclhi wall gw? tih? irmiosft ccrapkte amd irelialble im?ws aeimce ob
Special _a<_5M(!:i?s ha**/? Ibeesn amraimgedl Ifoir _?__iriiinig A? newa fironra .eveiry see
?obh ?iF ftfee coiuiinitey. \
To Be Fiuilly fcfomed, to Qefc ftUn? Fac_? as They As-?, to BeUpfc? (
.fine Mnnn-ite ?__ L?cala Staffc? aurad M&ftioinisil H?ws . /
Read The TimesJMspatch (
Hit Is S_pir?mra? ira Vatrgairaia - (
ALL RIGHT IF MORSE IS
Frteply of Curtl* lo n iiiu--.Hoii About
tltr> iin ni..
NEW YORK, Ootober 21!.?After the
admlealon of testlmony by John XV.
Oates. former Judge Mnrnn O'Brlen,
Charles M. Sohwab, .Tnhn II. Flagler
atifi wiiiinm !?*. Havemeyer, to tho ef?
fect that as directors of the Natlona!
Bnnk of North America they hnd never
authorl2ed thn honorlng of overdrafts
by Charlea W. Morae, the Vlce-preel*
dent of tho hank, aml hart tiever known
of the exlstence ot auch a practice,
the proaectitlon lato to-day rested Its
case in tho United Statea court here
nualnst tho former banker and pro
moter and hla fellow-drfondant, A. H.
Curtls, who aro boing tried for alleRod
violation of tho natlonal banking laws.
Tho day's session furnlshed a num?
ber of sonsatlons, not tho least of
whloh belng the declaration by XV. XV.
Lee, a former vlce-presldent of tho
bank. that nn the day of the Instltu?
tion'* eollapsp, Curtls, tho prealdent,
had sald to him: "I have just told
Morae that ho has 'husted' the bank."
Mr. Lee wns rpiestloned at length con
rornlnsr the tinppenlngs bohlnd tho
closed doors of the hank during the
evenlng houra of Octobor 16, 1907, the
day of tho collapse.
( ollnter.nl I nwntlsfnrtory,
After the accounts of tho day'a
transactlons were closed. It was dis?
covered, Mr. Lee testlfled. that Mr.
Morae had overdrawn hls account
(211,000. To mako good thls defi?
ciency. Morae had turned Into the
bank a quantlty of securltles. for the
most part stocks and hands not llsted
on tIi?* stock exchange. and of doubt
ful value, as collateral for a lonn of
Thls loan the directors repudiated
on the following dny, the collateral
put up hy Morse belng found unsatls
factory. Testlmony intended to show
the dornlnatlng Influence exorolsed
over the Natlonal Bank of North Amer?
ica hy Morse was glven by VT, A.
Nash, president of the Corn Exrhange
Bank. and a member of the clearlng
house commlttee. Mr. Nash. lt appears,
Informed Curtls of the lntention of the
clearlng house committee to examlno
the Bank of North America.
"I took Mr. Curtls aalde." testlfled
Mr. Nash, "and asked him if tho bank
was all right. He -waved hls hand
toward Morse and replled: 'If he Is all
rlftht. the bank is all rlght.* "
It was noticed during the proceed?
ings to-day that counsel for Morse
and counael for Curtls dlffered sharp
ly at tlmes regardlng thelr respectlve
prlnclpals' part in the affairs of the
Wlfe of .Miflit-liiii.-r Wlll Tell AII Thal
CAMP NEMO, REEL FQOT LAKE,
TENN.. October 26.?Fourteen more
prlsoners were brought Into camp to
day in connectlon with the recent
nlght-rlder outrages in this section.
Ttus makes a total of alxty-one prls?
oners now in custody here. Three
mounted scoutlng- partles went oul
and two of them returned. The third
wlll not be back before to-morrow
night. The detachment away to-nighl
is under command of Captain C. B
Rogan. United Statea Army.
As an Illuatratlon of the temper ol
the people an lncldent whlch occurred
Bunday, when one of the prlsoners now
ln camp was taken, is of Interest. The
prlsoner's wlfo came to tho gate as tlie
party. headed by Captaln Rogan.
passed, and sald: "Thank God, tlie
tlme has come when I can tell what 1
know. You've got a man there," she
sald. polnting to the wagon load ol
prlaonera, "who ls one of tho rlng
leaders; he came to my house anr!
held a plstol on me, and l'm s?'ng tc
tell what I know." The woman was
HUtnmoned before the grand jury.
A detachment, headed by Major R
E. Martln, prepared to go io Oblor
to-nlght to search for the mysterioiu
masked man or men who were report?
ed to liave been seen near that town
It was repofted that a man had com?
pelled Mrs. George Beard to cook hltr
a breakfast, and that tlie same mar
held up a cltlzen on the road neai
Olilon. After an investlgatlon Colone
Tatom decided that the story was
wlthout foundation, and recalled thi
ONLY A FEW BONDS
Method of Powder Trual lu Iliiylng Oul
NEW YORK, October 26.?It is likely
that the hearlngs in the government'?
suit against the so-e.illed powdet
trust, which have been ln progress in
thls citv, wlll he transferred to Wil
mlngton", Del.. lf not to-morrow, then
at the end of the present week.
The hearlng was resumod to-day
where It was Interrupted by adjourn
ment last week. and Robert S. Wucl
del], formerly general sales agent for
the Associated Powder Companles. wa?
recalled to the stand. Mr. Waddell
sald that ho had a nart In awarding
manv contracts and flxlng special
prices to certain of thelr companies
lie told of once havlng talked wlth E
I Pupon. of the Laflln and RandCom
pnnv, one of the blg companies' com?
petitors. and of Mr. Pupont saying thnl
he would take up the subject of tlie
purchase of tlie iviflln and Rand Com?
Ten days later, lio sald, he recelver
n telegram from Mr. mipont, an
nininclng that the T.aflln and Rmc
Company had been purclnserl. "Whon
he noxt met Dupon he asked what tln
purchaso price had been. and IMiponl
replled: "Oli, nothlng much: a few
honds. thal's all."
WILL IS FORGERY
Document, Mapoafng of One Mllllon, S,
Deelnred l?y nn Bxper*.
NEW YORK. October 26.?Declarlni
the slsrnnture In n wlll, dleposlng n
about $1.000,non, a forgery. the wil
belng thnt of Ambrose HurbanJ;, wln
dled ln 1904. Dr. Albert II. Hamllton
of Aubltrn, N. Y.. n liandwritlng ex
pert, created a sensatlon ln tlio sitl
ugnlnsf Cnleb II. Rtirbank. a nephev
of tho testutor, during tlie trlal in thi
United Statea Circutt Court hero to
The nophew is exeeutor of tlio estate
and was named resldnnry legatee. li
addltion to recelving a dlrect heciuea
of $600.oon. Hls counael, after eilcltlni
H statement llmt Ambrose Bnrbank hni
been in tho habit of uslng hoth hand
In writing. presented tho wlll to ttf
Wltness aud asked wlth whloh, hnn,
tha siprnnlure on it hnd beon written
"With neither of Mr. Burbank'a,
was iiis ropll'. Thnt slgniituro Is
Dr Hamllton nnld lt hnd tnkon
month of hard atudy for hi,m to arr.lv
ni iiis concliialons concernlng the char
actertstlca of Mr. Hurbank's writing.
DIED ON RAILROAD TRACK
Mr-tnv nnom? Siipiioneil to II?ve Felle
Fr^m Nortolk nml ?\Wai?rn Trnlu.
rSn*clal InThe Tliinn-rHsp.itoh.l
STAUNTON, VA.. Octobor 36. Mati
nooins. a voung mnn of Vosuvtus, \v:i
found deaii Htmday at nooms. along th
Norfoik ann" Wee-tern Railrpad trapki
A' cornper'a lufy camo to tii<- oonolt|
Klon that ho hnd fiilleii fl'QlTl ii tml
nnd iv.is iiiiieiV He waa rul about th
'head iiml lils bo4v ln'ulsed.
Madison vSquare Garden Is
Packed With Enthusi*
TO MEET CANDIDATB
Mr. Bryan Was in Good Voicf
and He Severcly Arraigned
the President and Judge
Taft, Citing Lat-.
ter's Record on
MADIPON RQITARE GARDEN,
NEW YORK, October 28_,
At the close of a trylng day
of ontiloor speaklng ln a
drenchlng rnln. of fnst-fly
Ing trlps hy automobile and special
traln, of receptlons and formal dinner,
and of three big evenlng; meetlngs ln
different sectlons of the clty, William
Jennings Bryan to-night, in Madisan
Square Garden, addressed the most
notahle gatherlng of hls three cam?
palgn*. The great oval amphltheatre
of the garden held a throng of thou?
sands, llmlted only by its vast capa
city. From platform to the farther
most reaches of the loftlest of the
four encircllng gallerles there waa no
vacant places. The pollce early in the
evenlng cut off all access to the bulld?
ing. wlth a dlsappolnted waltlng lina
blocks In length.
Notable as was the size and enthu?
siasm of the great crowd, the meetlng
took superlor rank ln the distinguished
personnel of its speakers and party
leaders, who sat wlth Mr. Bryan upon
the platform and cheered hls every
All Hnd riiiu-.
It was 10:15 o'clock when Mr. Bryan
finally reached the garden. His com?
ing was heralded by eager outposts at
the doors. and the first cry of "Bryan"
brought every man and woman to their
feet in one rislng wave of humanlty.
A flag was in the hands of every per?
son in the vast audlence, and the
scene, as the presldential candldate
made hls way through the alslea to
the stage, was strlklngly a repatition
of the ilemonstratlou at Denver when
Mr. Bryan was nominated. The wav
ing of the flags in a rippllng sea of
color, the cheerlng and the music,
lasted for fourteen minutes before Mr.
Bryan. with uplifted hands, finally
secured tho sllence that permitted him
Mr. Bryan appeared tlred and worn
when he began to speak, but as he
proceeded tlie cheers of his hearera
seemed to Imbuo him with new
strength, and he spoke wlth all his
charactcrlstlc vigor. Hls voice, clear
and resonant as a bell, filled the big
garden to its farthest corners.
Walted lu Rain.
Now York Democracy turned Its stepa
toward Madison Square Garden to-nlght
to make its welcome to the Democratlo
candldate. Wllllani Jennings Bryan.
Houra before the doors of the big audi?
torium swung open u crowd ot Hb-V
eral hundred persons walted patient'y
for admlttance. The rain did not seem
to dampen the splrlts of the gatherlng
throng. whlch made an eager push
for seats when the doors were flung
open. The Immensa auditorium waa
immediately filled, and at S o'clock
every seat was taken and the aisle
ways became choked. lt was Tam
many's welcome to the presidentlal
candldate, and from out tlie purlieua
of the clty came throngs eager to aid
in the greeting. The galltry of the big
auditorium was jammed with Tammany
Inspector Cortright, -with several
hundred police under his command.
formed n cordon around the bullding
nnd only tlcket-holdcrs were permitted
to pass thls line.
Cheern for Speukcrx.
It was a few minutes past 8 e'cloclc
when a strklent cry from ons of tha
far-reaches of tho garden told the
throng tliat the speakers had entered
the building. and taken their seats on
the platform. There were cheers for"
Hon. Hoke Smlth, of Georgla; Repre?
sentatlve Henry D. Clayton permanent
chairman of the Denven Convention;
former Congressman John J. Lentz, oi
Ohio; former Governor Davld R.
Francls. of Mlssourl; Governor Ansel,
of South Carollna; Herman Ridder and
Nntlonnl Chairman Mack. Judge Altor.
B. Parker. The Tammany leaders wera
wlldly cheered when they took their
J. Sargennt Crain, of Tammnny Hall,
opened tho meetlng wlth tho nomlna
tion for chairman of former Judge D.
Cady Herrick, who was chosen with a
round of applause. Judge Herrick
spoke on national lssues, and attaeked
the policies of President Roosevelt.
which he said. would be perpetuated
should Mr. Taft be elected. "The elec?
tlon of Mr. Bryan," he declared. "meana
a cessatlon of those pollcies." Tha
mentlon of Mr. Bryan's name called
forth prolonge.d cheers.
lll.s.N.--, for I'DMl .l.-ni.
Governor Francls. who was Secre?
tary of the tnterlor ln Mr. Cloveland'a
Cablnet. brought hlsses for President
Roosevelt when he spoke of the Presl
dent'S strennous efforts to name hj.3
suecessor. He refwred to the fact
that Democracy was unlted thls year,
and said It was tlme thera was a.
change In the admlnistratlon of Fed?
eral affairs. The nfflee.-hohiers, he
said, wii'o afraid to bo succeeded by
any other thnn their own party, "lest
tli,- ivaniina tions wlll develop t. .??.
that they have not been true to thotu
Governor Francls closed wlth a glow
ing trlbute to Mr. Bryan, and charged
thnt those who were making dirsi
prophecies should he he elected were
ii,,i slncflre, but were dolng tt. for po?.
lltii-nl effect "I have no fenr In Mr
Bryan's . Ii-ctl-ni," hc. i&ld. ' .
Oynlloil lo f Iiiiult-r.
The urrlval >,( i,,-\\i- Stuyvesant
! Chanler, Demoorntle candldate fot <;,,?
ernoi- --f Xcw York, provoked a gre*t
demonstratlon The cheerlng lasted
i.-n mlnutes beforo Mi. Chanler htm
M-ir stopped it bi wleldlng the ohalr*
ui.in's garcl. lle told briefly of his
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