?he dispatch foun-dku imh
hs timer Founded
WHOLE NUMBER 18,758
BIQHMOND, Viu, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1911
THB WEATHER TO-DAY?r^Ur. PRICE TWO CENTS.
MMN RUN DOWN
AND KILLED BSf
CAR GIRL DROVE
Mrs.Wharton Victim of
Fatal Acci ient at
Stenographer, Who Was Learn?
ing to Operate Automobile, and
Her Escort Arrested and
Bailed?Driver Lost Con?
trol and Machine Passed
Over Body in Street.
Knocked down and run over by a
big Rumbler touring car, driven by
Mies Zelda Falrlarnb, nineteen years
old. Mrs. Thomas W. Wharton, slxty
Dve years old, of 611 North Avenue,
Barton Heights, sustained Injuries yes?
terday afternoon shortly before ">
o'clock, which resulted In her death last
Bight at 9 o'clock at the Memorial Hos?
pital. The accident, for Buch It was
pronounced by witnesses, occurred at
North Avenue and Roberts Street
Miss Falrlarnb, with Wallace king,
a. well-known young Rlchmonder, was
being taught how to drive an automo?
bile at the time of the accident. The
young woman lost control of faculties
when the machiue atruck Mrs. Whar?
R*j? Over Its Vlotlm.
Releasing her hands from the brakes
and other controlling levers caused
the car to dart across the street, pass?
ing over the body of the victim. It
was brought to a standstill on the op?
posite side of the street by Mr. King.
It was said that the machine was
not proceeding ralpdly, and its rate
was variously estimated at from ten
to twenty miles an hour,
Mrs. Wharton was returning to her
home after a visit In Richmond, where
she did some shopping. Allg.-ulng in
North Avenue, at Roberts Street, not
more than let) yards from her home,
she was carefully picking her way
over the rough roadway, nnd did not son
the approach of the automobile.
It was proceeding north, with Mlsi
Falrlarnb at the steering wheel. Mr.
King was Instructing her in the art of
automobile driving, and both were so
engrossed, It was said, that neither
saw the aged woman making her wuy
across the street until they were upon
her. The victim was struck by one of
the head lamps and mud guard.
Quick, Call for Help.
Miss Falramb shrieked and almost
collapsed. In the meamlma the car
raced ahead without a pilot. It passed
over the body, and was not slapped
until Mr. King, as quickly as possible,
grabbed the brakes.
Many persons saw the car slrlko and
pass over the form of Mrs. Wharton.
?he was picked up and carried to her
home. Medical and surgical aid was at
Dra. Charles R. Robins. E. H. Terrell.
Manfred Call. Cullen S. Pitt and Mer
vln Branch responded. Examination
disclosed a fracture at the base of the
skull, which caused a constant hemor?
rhage. Attempts wero made to operate
upon her at home. It was finally de?
cided to remove her to the Memorial
Hospital to trephine the skull.
The City Hospital was notified and
supplied an ambulance. When It ar?
rived at the Memorial the injured wo?
man was placed upon a stretcher ana
carried at once to the operating room,
fshe died before being placed upon the
Arrested by Magistrate.
Among those who saw tho accident
was Magistrate Andrew J. Fblrey. He
at once placed Miss Falrlarnb and Mr.
King under arrest. They were released
from custody upon furnishing bail in
the sum of $1,000 each.. They will be
given a hearing Monday morning at 10
o'clock at the Henrlco county court?
Dying within the city limits, the
case was turned over 10 Coroner Tay?
lor. Ho viewed the body last night,
and will summon a jury to do" the
same Ulis morning. An inquest will
take place this afternoon at 3:30
o'clock at the City Hall.
The car, No. 1210, which caused the
death of Mrs. Whai'.on, was owned by
Golsan & Nash, und had been procured
by Mr. King to take a spin yesterday
Miss Falrlarnb Is the daughter of
Mrs. Ada Falrlamib, whose home is in
the Brook Road, Henrlco. She is a
niece of Captain George Epps. in,
charge of the Second Rolle,- District
Bite Is employed as a stenographer by
Amos & Poindextei*. with Offices i3i the
Travelers' Insurance Building.
The accident created intense ex?
citement in Barton Heights. A large
crowd of Interested persons, many of
whom knew the dead woman, quickly
gathered upon the scene and remained
until she had been carried away from
her home In the ambulance.
Clenrly mi Accident.
Though it was pfaeti./illy admitted
unanimously that the tragedy was an
accident, nevertheless there was much
criticism of permitting women to
Btrs. Wharton was v>'ell known la
the suburb. Her death was a terrible
?hock to a wide circle of friends and
Besides her husband, she leaves the
following children: T. W. Wharton,
Jr., H. D. Wharton. Mrs. M. C. Rod
denberry and Mrs. S. J. Marso.
Until it Is viewed by the coroner's
'Jury the body will remain In Richmond.
The funeral will probably take place
Old German Paper Sold.
Detroit, Mich., September 20.?The
Volksblatt, Detroit's oldest German
newspaper, has been sold to August
Marx Hausen, owner of the Detroit
Abend Post.. The last issue of rhe
volksblatt, which was founded rHt'y
three years ago, will appear to-mor
TOLD HER TO COMMIT SUICIDE
Woman Accused ut Mle7lng Husbuud
Allagen i nn-l Treatment.
Douvur, Col., duptamoer j<?.?Mrs. :
Ooilrude Ui'naon Puttnrsuii, held for
tho murdor of her husband, Charles A. i
P utl?.r?oii, a former Chicago broker, i
ut Moil I Clalr, u suburb, lout Monday, j
uftvr two hours tin tho polios rack, ]
still allokt> tluHoiy u the alury she i
told immediately after n\fi unvoting,
deoluriu.i thai her husband atruok her !
und then handed her a gun, with the
rutnark: "llora, tako this ami blow j
your head off." from then until of tor j
her arrest, she rulteiaiud time after
time her mind wus a bl/.nk.
Regardlna her relations with a mil?
lionaire clothing manufacturer of Ohi
eugo, ahe talked freely, acoordlng to
t.he poUce, admitting Illicit relations,
the police said, and charging her hus?
band with furthering these relatival
An Information charging drat deeiee
muider will be filed In the District
Court to-day by District Attorn iy Wil?
lis V. Elliott.
Whether Elliott w-Ui continue as
prosecutor In the case will be decided
to-morrow at a conference uetween
the district attorney and his aiHsi
unts. Elliott is a member of the law
firm that drew up Mrj. Patterson's al
vorce complaint, which contains
charges against her hubt^tnd which
will be used in her defense.
Mrs Patterson Is still In the city
PECULIAR HABITS DEVELOP
Codfinh fin-lit, Tobacco, Electric Skate
Indulges In Smoking,
Boston, September 29.?A codfish
which chewed t'.bacco and an electric
ukute wh'ch vmoked are among the
fish landed this week at T wharf, called,
by Bostonlans the world's greotost llsti
The schooner Oliver F. Hutchlns cap?
tured the eccentric codfish. When her
cook opeed a te-poud cod for dinner
ho found a full-sized cigar In perfect
condition and a much-chewed qul,i of
i to.'.aeco. The exhibits were brought
to port as evidence.
The electric skate was brought In
by a power dory. The skipper related
that when he opened the skate ho
I found a bone-stemmed corncob pipe
rilled with haif-burntd tolbacco that
still smoked. He accounted for the
smoking pipe by the theory that the
pipe was dropped overboard while It
I wn still going and that the natural
I rcapiratlon of the rich kept U Ut.
SHOT THROUGH BRAIN, LIVES
! Twitching of Breltda Only Had Ef?
fect Girl Show?.
Miles City. Mont., September 29.?
The little daughter of Oliver Barnes,
of Jordan, was shot through the head
about two weeks ago, and though the
bullet passed through the brain, the
child is now alive. The only differ?
ence! the accident has made In her
actions that la observable Is that she
now has an affliction of the optic
nerve, which makes her eyes twitch.
The girl was shot by her little
brother, nine years old, accidentally,
while the children were playing.
The hoy did not understand Just
what had happened when his sister
fell, but he took her and concealed
her In somo sagebrush, and the
parents, by questioning, found what
had happened and where the llttlo
i one was concealed.
MAINE MAY BE DRY BY 758
Appllcatlona for Correction* Received
Prom Several Districts.
Augusta, Me., September 23.?Appli?
cations for corrections in the returns
of the State election of September 11
from Limestone, Westfletd. Athens and
MuUnlcus Plantation, which. If finally
allowed, would change the "yos" plu?
rality of 26. as officially tabulated, to
a majority of "38 againm the repeal
of constitutional prohibition, were
made at a meeting of the Governor
and Council. The clerks of the first
three towns named were present with
the records of their town meetings.
It was voted to renotve applications
for corrections from other towns up to
and including October 9, when the
Council will be In session for the "pur
P"m of holding a hearing on such ap?
NO EXTRA SESSION
Governor Detleve* Grand Jury Will lie
Able to Complete Recount.
Bnltimore, Ml., September 2?.?Gov?
ernor Crothers announced to-day that
: he would hot . .ill an extra session of
' the State Legislature for the purpose
i of recounting the votes cost in this
city at the gubernatorial primprv elec
| lion August 29. He said he ' found
I no necessity for s.ich action. He said
that he was convinced that the. grand
Jury would bo alle to complete the
j count in time to avoid any conflict
i f-ith the approaching general election,
i ti:-. was assured, no said, that the Jury
would be able to complete Its work
; b./ Saturday of next week.
The number of Democratic And Re?
publican judges and cierks no.v under
presentment on charge's of fnuS t>:
itirht was Increased to slxtv-slx.
CLOUDBURST SWAMPS CITY,
Burlington, Iowa. Flooded tint! Railway
Trntlle Impeded by Sturm.
Burlington, la.. September 29.?Uur
llflgton was visited with a cloudburst
last night which swamped the city.
Nearly two inches of rain fell in'
less thnn two hours. The streets were
running rivers. The water rose to five
feet in nn Iron works, and the lower
floors of otie of the hotels was sev?
eral inches deep In water.
Landslides tied up truffle on the Bur?
lington line south of here. Bridges;
were swept away, and much damage
was done to property.
LEGISLATION FOR ALASKA
Governor (iork to Confer With Pres?
ident Tnrt In Seattle.
Juneau, Alaska, September 29.?Gov?
ernor Walter K. Clark, of Alaska, will
confer wllh President Taft In Seattle.
October i" concerning legislation for
Alaska. The Governor will recom?
mend the passage <?! a quarantine law,
it sanitary code, a bank supervision
law and legislation for relief of desti?
tute, persons, registration of vital
statistics nn.l compulsory school at?
Tho outbreak of smallpox In Daw
yon last summer and the present pre?
vail.nee of the disease in the Porcu?
pine region emphasize the need of
giving tho Alaska government quaran?
CHARGED WITH MURDER
Alleged Lender or Labor sluggera to
Chicago, September 29.?Maurice En
right, confessed slayer of William
Gentlorrmn. and accused of being a
loader of. labor ?'.t .sgers wr'..o t-.-rror
i Ized Chicago during the plumber And
'< steumflticr fight, was placed on trial
! to-.!ay Tor the murder of Vincent:AU
man;"labor slugger, who was shot in
rt hotel bar room March 22.
Knvinht -has been accused bt con?
nection with nearly all the -lugging
! and shooting cases which occurred
. during tho labor war.
While Altaian lay dying of his
L?nt uJs n0 refused to name his .-layer.
JOHN H. SAMUELS
SHOT BY FATHER
"Cyclone," the Consta
j ble, i.avesLike Maniac
When L ocked Up.
CLAIMS IT WAS
DUE TO ACCIDENT
Son Hurried to Hospital With
.38 Calibre Bullet in His Stom?
ach?Neiglibors Heard Quar?
rel in Stable Just Before
Shot Was Fired?Trag?
edy in County.
Thomas H. Samuels, known as
"Cyclone,'' and looked upon as one
of the most unique characters In Hen
rlco county, where he has served as
1 a constable for Varlna District, last
night shot and probably mortally
wounded his son, John 11. Samuels,
Ihlrty-nve years old.
The shooting look place In the
. stable of Samuels's liome in the Os
born Turnpike, two miles below Ful?
ton. .Samuels claimed that it wab an
accident, but it was alleged that he
had quarreled with his son, and while
' in a rage shot him.
The bullet, of .3fc calibre entered
the younger man's stomach. He was
brought to the Ketreat for the Sick
by Dr. H L. Reams and an operation
was performed at once. It was said
that he would likely die.
Father Sent to Jail. -,
News of the shooting quickly spread,
; and the father was placed under ar?
rest by Special Officer M. T. Barlow.
He was taken to the Henrlco County
Jail and held without ball.
[ When placed under arrest the prls
I oner behaved like a maniac. All the
! way to Jail he shrieked and screamed.
Finally placed behind the bars, his
acts became more and more like those
of a modmon. He Jumped about his
cell, beating his head against the wall,
he screamed, pulled t*? the heavy steel
bars and prayed.
He called upon all of the powers to
attest that the shooting was an acci?
dent, and it was with difficulty that he
1 was restrained from doing himself
In the recent primary Samuelf was
defeated for re-election as constable
i by Harvey Southward. This fact
I seemed to prey upon his mind, and
I those who came In contact with him
I noticed a decide'd change in him. For
ja long while his mind is said to have
! been weak. His memory was always
I poor, and when his friends heard of
' the shooting last night and saw and
I talked with him, they pronounced him
as mad as a March hare.
That he had frequent quarrels with
: his son was known. His temper, when
I aroused, had always been violent.
: Knowing these things, It was said
. that he was not accountable for the
As constable the money Samuels
i earned was not sufficient to supply his
[ needs. He was cared for by his son,
1 who was employed at the plant of the
Richmond Cedar Works.
No Witnesses Found.
As far as could be learned, no one
witnessed the shooting. According to
the prisoner, he was at home about 7
o'clock, when he had occasion to go
to the stable to get a bundle he had
left In a vehicle. Being dark, he
1 struck a match.
At this point, he says, his son en
; tered the place and cautioned hitsi about
j fire. It appears that John Samuels was
; angry, and. according to his father's
,' story, he swore and cursed the old
! man. .
"Cyclone" said that he turned to leave
his son, and stooping over to pick up
his package, his gun was accidentally
Neighbors declare that they heard
j Samuels shouting and apparently quar?
reling with the son several minutes be?
fore there was the sound of a revolv?
The .prisoner was brought to the
county jail and placed in charge of
Deputy Sheriff Joseph Dyne. With the
i babble of about two dozen animated
I voices and the cries and groans of
1 Samuels, the scene bordered on pande?
In lienttlr's Old Cell.
j When escorted to the cell which was
I occupied by Henry Clay Bentlle. Jr..
i now in the City Jail undor sentence of
' death for the murder of his young
; wife, Samuels became more wild. ? He
I raved, stamped and swore. He would
j quiet down at intervals and pray. In
broken sentences he offered himself
? self-pity, and would then cry out that
\ it was an accident.
I Samuels Is a veteran of the Confed?
erate States Army. In his body to?
day he claims to have eight bullet
wounds received in battle. He was a
1 native of Caroline county. Ho has had
I many rare experiences and adventures
j while serving for more than u score
of years as a constable, and has llg
ured prom'nenily In the newspapers.
He is known to almost every man,
I woman and child In Henrlco and many
I in the city.
OVERCOME BY DISSIPATION
I Graduate of Dublin University Ar?
raigned for Disorderly Conduct.
New York, September 29.?Magi 8
i tr?te House, in the Night Court here,
os-.riy to-day recognized a prisoner who
?had been arraigned before him a." a
j man who had graduated frc.n Dublin
I University with high honors many
. years ago, and had for a long; time
, been considtfred a~liWtl?h -uth:H':ty en
i Shakespearean literature. The pris?
oner, Owen B. McGulnness, was charged
i with disorderly conduct. McGulnness.
. the magistrate said, had been brought
' to poverty and destitution by dissipa?
: "This defendant," said the magls
I Irate, "hnd one of the brightest fu
, tores of any -map I err kn -.v. ife
had Influential friends in I htld an
: exalted position, but after ne earns
j to A.merlcn the temptations flat crn
fronted him wore too sn-> if-." Mc?
Gulnness wept as the maglstff.tc spoke
and lhankod the court with a Shakes?
pearean quotation as he was granted
Missionaries of Pros?
perity Get Together
W. T. DABi\EY IS
Tells Boosters Gathered at Jef?
ferson of City's Opportunity
to Get Acquainted With
Present and Possible Cus?
tomers?B a d g e s and
Enthusiasm flowing like the prom?
ised streams of milk and honey last
night marked the smoker given in
honor of the Richmond Boosters in
the auditorium of the Jefferson Hotel,
and If any dependence can be placed
in prophecy in these days of prophets,
then the tour througli Virginia and
North Carolina must result in a new
era of trade and commercial friendli?
ness between the people of the two
There were no set speeches last
night. The affair was Informal. Just
a boost for the Boosters by way of
encouragement and a little talk to
show what the city of Richmond ex?
pects of her volunteer delegates who
go forth early Monday morning to
preach a new gospel of prosperity.
When J. St. George Bryan, of The
Times-Dispatch, and W. T. Dabney,
business manager of the Chamber of
Commerce, finished thotr talks, the
Boosters, of whom, with their friends,
about 200 were present, enjoyed a
smoker and slight repast and talked
together over the things they expect
to do on tho tour and of how they
propose to boost tho city In which
they live and in which all expect to
end their days. Souvenir badges bear?
ing the insignia "First Annual Rich?
mond Boosters' Tour, October'2, 3, 4,
1311, under the auspices of The Times
Dispatch." were given to all the dele
gotes, and every* man got his reserva?
tion slip to show where he must live
and sleep during these three days.
Chief Booster Talks.
Mr. Dabney, himself the original
Booster of Richmond, took the floor
as the representative of the Chamber
of Commerce, to which, after the much
talktd-of tour had developed beyond
all expociatla:.i, complete charge of
the trip was turned over by The
"We all know what The Times-Dis?
patch has done," be said, "and we have
been told what to do, and now we
must know how to do It. This tour,
exclusively in the Interest of Rich?
mond, was originated by The Times
Dispatch, but it developed Into such
proportions that they gave charge of
it to the Chamber of Commerce, in
which all of us are interested. But
I think it fitting that Mr. St. George
Bryan should give you some explana
as to what It means and as to the pur?
pose for which it Is started." He In?
troduced Mr. Bryan, who, in a few
words, told how the Idea originated,
and what had bc^-n contempltcd when
the tour was first planned.
"We saw." he said, "what other pa?
pers in the country' were doing in the
way of sending boosters' tours through
their territory, and Ihe idea was sug?
gested to us. We went to the Cham?
ber of Commerce and saw Mr. Dabney,
and asked him if he had thought of
arranging for such a tour. He suld
that the idea had occurred to him. But
the arrangements for tho tour as?
sumed such proportions that we turned
the plan over to him, and Mr. Dabney
now has complete charge of the trip.
He will tell you all about It, Inform
I you as to its purpose and give you
the details of the arrangements which
have been made." Mr. Bryan, as tho
promoter of this advertising tour,
which Is to make Richmond more wide?
ly known thun the city ever was be?
fore, was heartily cheered.
"You know what a good city we
have." said Mr. Dabney. resuming the
stand, "and we want to tell everybody
about it, for there are a few people
in the world who are not so well ac?
quainted with the good qualities of
this city as are we. I have in an hum?
ble way assumed charge of tiiis Boost?
ers' tour and consented to ia'ckle the
affair, but it must t.e recognized at the
beginning thai this is your affair, the
affair of Richmond, and that we must
all pull together. l^et that be our slo
i gati. for this pulling together in Ihe
Interests of Richmond is the paramount
consideration In this move. All that w-e
shall do will be done for Richmond,
and all will bo benefited by It.
"We leave here at 12: l.r. o'clock Mon
dny morning, and the trip will continue
through three days. Here you will get
I your reservation slips," and he ex
; plained to the Boosters how to come
I up und get their tickets. "We go to
' twenty-live cities." he continued, "and
the question is to go out and get the
greatcs! amount of Rood we. can out
of the time which hua been allotted o
us. My understanding Is that we must
go out nnd tell how wo appreciate the
trade relations of Ihe past and of how
much we desire to continue and to In?
crease them It will be undignified for
us to solicit orders. That, a; T under?
stand It. Is not our purpose. Our prin?
cipal object is to shake hands with tho
man who has been trading with us and
to shake hands equally as cordially
with prospective traders.
"Vou may expoci to have a great
many complimentary orders given you
In token of tho appreciation the people
will have for us in those towns In
which we stop. North Cnrollna, South
Carolina, Georgia. Alabama and Mis?
sissippi have contributed largely to
the products of our manufacturing
plnnfs, and we must tell them of these
products. Vou must tell the?e peopl*
whom we see, 'If you can't get It in
North C'a*ol!:ia. or If you can't gt it at
home, you can get It in Richmond.
We must break up this habit of peoplo
J (ConUnued on Third Page.)
ORDER TO STRIKE
Th is Morning at 10
o'Cl ock Workmen
Will Walk Out.
HARRI MAN LINES
Officials Say That Railroads Are
in Good Condition to Face
Long Struggle With Labor,
and That Their Shops
Will Be Kept
I Chicago, 111., September 29.?The
long-threatened strike of shopmen on
' the Harrlman lines. Including the Illi?
nois Central, will became a reality at
10 o'clock to-morrow morning unless
the men. who have twice voted to
strike, refuse to obey the order sent
j out to-day by the presidents of the I
l live unions directly Involved.
I The union presidents say the men
I ha.\v not weakened in their Intention
j to force the rallrouds to recognize their
newly established federation of shop
I employes by means of a strike, and
I that more than 90 per cent, of the men :
I will quit work. The fight, they say.
Iis likely to prove long drawn out. Th? |
railroads, on the other hartd. say the |
workers do not want to strike and that
a great majority will refuse to leave
their work when the hour Is reached.
Itoadn lo tiood Shape,
The railroads are in good shape to
stand a strike right now. according to
I local officials. A retrenchment order
; recently issued reduced the number
j of employes nearly 25 per cent., and
j there Is a sufficient number of idle
! men in all crafts to permit the roads
to kocp their shops running even If
all of the men go out. This was de
nld to-dtiy by President Kline, of the
Blacksmiths' Union, who said the men
the railroads are counting on to fill
the places of strikers are men who
were laid off recently, are union men
and would refuse to work during a
The strike order came after consul
jtations over the longdistance telephone
' between President Kline, of the black
I smiths; Prcslaent Ryan, of the carmen,
! and President Franklin, of the boller
: makers, at Kansas City, and President
; O'Connell. of the machinists, of Daven
| port. President O'Sullivan, of the
I sheet metal workers, who already hao
agreed to the time, loft to-day for
Plttsburg, Pa., from where he wll
conduct the fight.
As soon as the day and hour had
j been decided upon, the following mes
] sage was sent to the officers of all tne
l local unions affected:
' "All efforts for settlement failed.
I Mr. Kruttschnltt refusos. AH crafts
! strike Saturday, September 30, at 10 A
M. Letter of Instructions follows. Let
j every man do his duty."
i The chief shops which will be altect
j ed are located In the following cities:
Kansas City, Mo.; Omaha, Neb.; North
t Platte, Cheyenne, Wyo.; Ogden, Utan;
I Salt Lake City, Pocatello, Idaho; Fort
I land, Ore.; Seattle, San Francisco, Sac
o-amento, Eakersfleld, Ca!.; Los An?
geles, Las Vegas,, Tucson, Ariz.; El
I Paso, Texas; San Antonio, Houston,
I New Orleans, Beaumont, Texas: Water
Valley, La.; Vlcksburg, Miss.; Memphis,
! Tenn.; East St. Louis, Matoon, 111.;
Clinton. 111.: Central. Iowa; Denver,
j San Luis Oblspo. Cal.
The strike will not affect train sched
! ules, according to G. H. Markham,
; president of the Illnols Central, who
! said to-day that there were ten appll
! cants for every position that will be
I opened with the strike.
Freight H?ndler? Out.
i The clerks' strike, which already has
handicapped shipping on the Illinois
j Central and Yazoo and Mississippi, to
j day spread to the freight handlers In
' New Orleans, 100 men walking out
j Three strikers and sympathizers wer?
arrested for alleged violation of the
I The Georglu and Florida Railroads
firemen are out because of the refusal
, of the railroad to grant a wage In
crease. On the Missouri, Kansas and
? Texas, union men say more than 2,000
I men are out.
Identified by Boy He Held for Rnn
New York. September 29.?Blght
: year-old Vtncenzo Sahello, who was
found in Brooklyn last week, after he
had keen kidnapped and held near?
ly two months for a ransom of
$10,000. Identified at police headquar
! ters to-day as bis captor Pietro Pal
lossollo, whom the detectives arrested
on the East Side lust night.
"He's Dom Petero," declared Vln
cenzo, as the prisoner entered the
room. "He said to me one lay near
home, 'I'll give you a cent and yon
can buy some candy.' Then ne took
me away on a train, and wo went over
a bridge. He took me Into a house,
1 and then he came In to see me every
day and gave me cake"
Pallossollo declined to ?nv anything.
He wan held In $12,.".00 hall, or $.".300
? on each of two kidnapping charges
and $2,".no on the charge of carrying
] a concealed weapon.
DUDLEY CANST0N KILLED
Muslflnn'* Mnnnger Shot During Po
Quebec, September 20.? Dudley Calis
! ton, pi.magpr for Mark HaiTtbourg, the
i pianist, <vas shot"" to death at Rlmous
I kl, Quebec, last evening. Causton,
: with Mr. and Mrs. Hambotirg, were
.passengers on hoard the Canadian Pa -
I ciflc steamer Empress of Britain, and
; landed to take the train for the 'Oast.
During the evening a political demon?
stration was In progress, and a rtvolv
I er wns discharged, the bullet striking
land killing Causton
Henry Stnfl'ord Vortheote Dead.
1 .London, England; September :\r>
Henry Stafford N?rthcot?, Baronet, a
! former Governor-Centra! of Australia.
idled to-day. He. was horn In lsJtt, and
had been In the pithllc service nuch Of
Ihls life up to 2908,
EMERY EXPLAINS IT
He Teil? How Turin- lloard lleni-aed
Manchester. N't., Sopiembor 29.?la
tho course- of au uodiebs lo-nlglit uu
tho work of tho tariff board, of which
ho In chairman, Professor Henry c.
Emery, of Washington, told the mem?
bers of tho National Association of
Cotton Manufacturers how ho und als
colleagues hud reucliud their ConclU
i ?Ions, particularly 1 urogurd to the
turlff on yuriiB and stuple cotton
"So tar us these are concerned, we
are confident that our results are uc
curatu and furnish a thoroughly sound
I basis of comparison," he declared.
"Our tlrut problem was to establish
certain general principles of cost ac?
counting as a guide to all our In?
vestigations into different Industries.
The next problem was to adopt these
generul principles In details to the
peculiarities of a particular Industry.
This wus done first for chemicals, thou
for pulp paper and thirdly for cotton.
In the preparation of the cotton
j schedule some weeks were spent by
I our agents. Including statistician*,
; cotton trade experts and accountants
trained in cotton manufacturing, in
studying both the bonks and the pro?
cess at various mills, and their re?
sults were submitted to the board for
final revision. They may not exactly
tit the cost accounting methods of in?
dividual mills, but they come as near
to meeting the requirements of the
industries as a whole as Is practi
| cally possible, and have proved them?
selves easily adaptable to all mills
employing modern cost methods."
I "Resolutions were adopted protesting
against "such hasty and inc.onsldernd
j legislation as that proposed In the
! I'nderwood and La Follette bills, wise?
ly vetoed by President Taft. Legls
1 latlon changing tho tariff should only I
be made after all the. facts relating
to the duty have been presented to
furnish information. We urge that
changes should not be made In any
schedule until tho Information ob?
tained by this board has been sub?
mitted to Congress and given con?
sideration. We deny that our indus?
try Is' over-capitalized or that the re?
turn on the actual capital Invested is
or ever lias been excessive, or that
there is any trust or combination in
any branch of tho business. Tho raw
material Is free and there Is the widest
CHANGES IN NAVY
Captain James L. Uelm Given Command
of Charleston Yard.
Washington, September 29.?Captain
James L Keim, just relieved from the
command of the New Orleans naval
station, has been assigned to duty as'
commandant of the navy yard at
Charleston, S. C, relieving Rear-Adml- I
raj Charles E. Fox. retired.
Rear-Admiral Luclen Young lias been I
relieved from command of the Pen
sacola navy yard, which Is turned over
to a caretaker, and assigned to duty
as commandant of the naval station at
Key West, Fla. He relieves at that
point CaptaJn Edward E. Idayden, re?
tired, who is assigned to duty at tho
naval homo in Philadelphia.
Two young officers have been assign?
ed to the construction corps of tho
navy, Ensign Ralph D. Wcyerbacher,
of Indiana, and Ensign Thomas E. i
iHlchey, of Virginia, both now attached
to the Vermont. They will take a.
post-graduate course at technical
schools before entering upon their du?
ties In the corps.
GROSSCUP QUITS SOON
Saya Enemlca Have Failed to Come
Forward With Charges.
Chicago. September 29.?Judge Peter
S. GroBacup issued a statement last
night in which he said that he will
send his resignation as presiding
judge of the C'nited States Court of
Appeals of the District to President
Tuft the tlrat week In October. The
Judge said his determination to carry
out his previously announced plan to
retire had been fixed by the failure
of his enemies to make a threatened
attack upon his Judicial record.
"I announced the w'thholding of my
resignation," said Judge Grosscup, "so
that I might meet any attacks falrly
and in the same Judicial capacity In
which my enemies charged I have com?
mitted the alleged wrongful acts. Now
1 have given them plenty of time In
which to bring charges and they have
not done so. I believe the rumored
ohargea have been disproved."
Two Soldler? Killed In Accident nt Ma?
Columbus. O., September 29.?Corpo?
ra! Rowland Beverly and Private How?
ard W. Gam, of Battery A, Field Ar?
tillery, of Cleveland, were killed at
the government manoeuvre camp at
Sparta, Wls., to-day by an explosion
of shrapnel in a gun. according to
word received by Adjutant-General
Weybrecht here to-day. Privates John
Cutc.heon and Earl B. Snyder, of the
Cleveland Batterv, were seriously in?
jured in the explosion.
ARMY CLOSED TO HAINS
Only Act of Congrcns Could Restore
Him to Holl.
Washington, D. C, September 29.?
The doors of the United States Army
are closed against Captain Peter C.
Halns, Jr., no matter what action Gev
ernor Dlx may take upon his ap?
plication for pardon for the killing of
William H. Anuls. Tho President ac?
cepted Hains's resignation to take ef?
fect January 2S last, while he was con?
fined in Sing Sing Penitentiary, and
it is SijJd at the War Department that
only an act of Congress could re?
store him to tho army roll.
BANK PRESIDENT ACCUSED
Charged With Receiving nciioslt-i Dur
Cincinnati, O.', September 29.?A war?
rant for the airrest of T. F. McCturu,
president of the Metropolitan Bank
and Trust Company, was sworn out
to-day by a laposltor, who charged
him with receiving motley from a
depositor after he kr.ew the bank
was Insolvent. The bank was closed
by state bank etainlners September 18.
SPECIAL VENIRE DRAWN
From It Will Be Drawn Jury to Try
Los Angelos, Cal., September 2D.?A
special venire of 12', possible. Jurymen
for the trial of tho McNamara brothers,
alleged dynamiters, was drawn by
Judge Bordwell to-day. Names of tho
veniremen -ware kept secret. The trial
will Hegln on October 11
German Aviator (Oiled lu Poll,
Berlin, September 59,?Captain En?
gelhardt, the pioneer German aviator,
faM and was killed t->-day dur r.g the
aviation week program at Johanr.es
tl-a; Field. Cnffothnrdt was trained by
the Wright brothers, .u-d was the lead
Inn aviation .m'hont-- in Germany.
Jasper WIIHoii Bestens.
Wasnincton. I). O.. September 29.?
Jasper Wilson, private secretary (o ids
father. Secretary Wilson, of the !>?
partiiient of Agriculture, resigned to?
day and will be succeeded by Robert
M. Reese, for many years confident! ll
clerk to 3 cere tan Wilson.
Turks Are Believed to
Have Offered No
DECISIVE ACTION >
ORDERED BY ROME
Hostilities Speedily Begun Fol?
lowing Turkey's Unfavorable
I Answer to Ultimatum?Ru?
mored Sultan May Demand
That Greece Abandon.
Claim on Crete.
London, September 20.?Affairs de?
veloped to-day with extraordinary ra?
pidity. A state of mar exists between
Italy and Turkey, and hostilities nave
>"o sooner had the time limit fixed
In the ui Monitum expired than. Ignor?
ing Turkey's conciliatory request for o
period of delay, Italy declared war.
The Turkish representatives In Italy
were handed their passports.
The Turkish commander t Tripoli wa?
asked to anrrender the town, but de?
clined, and the Italian forces immedi?
ately occupied Tripoli and BenghasL
Apparently the Turks offered no resist,
ance, bat this Is only an assumption)
as Immediately on landing the Italians
evidently seized the telegraph line*.
From the hour of their landing no
message of any kind has been received
from Tripoli, and dispatches sent to
that place remain unanswered.
It should be noted, however, that a
Constantinople dispatch, announcing
Italian occupation of Tripoli, makes no
mention of resistance, and a mere pro?
test by tho governor would be In line
with Turkey's announced policy.
The Turkish Cabinet, which had been
for some -time Insecure, resigned as
soon as war woa declared, and a new
ministry was formed under Said Pasha,
but retaining the former able war min?
ister, Mahmoud Bhefket Pasha.
Turkey continues her efforts to se?
cure Intervention by the powers. 1b
tho meantime Italy Is actively pursu?
ing hostilities. Italian battleships art
reported to have appeared off Smyrna
and Saloniki. An Italian cruiser land?
ed troops at Prcvesa, after destroying
a Turkish torpedo boat destroyer, and
the Italian fleet has blockaded the
whole Trlpolltan coast.
There are unconfirmed reports that
Turkey Intends to send an ultimatum
to Greece to abandon her claim on
Crete, and Is massing troops on the
The greatest aotlvity ensued In all
the European chancelleries on the an?
nouncement that war had been de?
clared and notification of a blockade
It Is expected that the Varlbus govern?
ments will Issue the customary neu?
trality notices and will devote theit
diplomatic efforts as far as possiblt
to localizing hostilities to the com?
batant powers and especially to avoid?
ing complications in tire Balkans.
Turks Sink 'Two Barges.
Constantinople, Septembr 29.?Th6
Turkish war ministry, according to the
reports current here to-night, ha6 re?
ceived a dispatch from the late Turkish
military uttache at Paris, who has as?
sumed command of tho forces at Trip?
oli, stating that the Italians began to
disembark this afternoon, but the Turks
succeeded In sinking the ilrst two
It is rumored also that Italian forces
have landed both at Tripoli and Beng?
hazi. The Turkish Cabinet hae re?
signed. Said Pasha assuming the oflico
of Grand Vizier and Klamll Pasha that
of Foreign Minister. Mahmoud Shef
ket Pasha continues as Minister of
Tho Italian charge. Slgnor Di Mar
lino, handed the Porte this afternoon a
communication intimating the Inten?
tion of Italy to proceed with the meas?
ures foreshadowed In the Ultimatum
This was tantamount to a declaration
of war. and as a state of war would
give Italy greater freedom of action
' in Turkish waters, there Is much ap?
prehension regarding the Turkish w:**,
vessels .it present steaming In the di
: rection of the Dardanelles, lest they are
uaptured by the Italian squadron, which
Is believed to be watching the move?
ments of Turkish ships.
The British embassy here is concern?
ed for the British officers with the
I Turkish squadron and is Instructing its
government fpr their recall.
Tho question of the protection ol
Italian subjects is engaging the at?
tention of the Italian authorities. It
Is thought that a roquest will be
mat!,- to, Germany to undertake th?
protection ? tho Italian escutcheons.
The national' emblems have, been re?
moved from the embassy, the consu?
late, the post-office and the schools,
with a view to preventing untoward
The newspaper* publish the state?
ment that Italian battleships have ap?
peared off Smyrna and Saloniki.
Italy's Vote to Porte.
Following Is the text of the declara?
tion which the Italian charge handed
to the Porto: ' '??
?The Italian embassy, carrying out
tho orders of the Kins, has the honor
to nof.lfv you that the' delay accorded
by the royal government to the Porte,
with a view to the realization of ?er?
. min nacessary measures, has expired
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