OCR Interpretation

The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, July 28, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-07-28/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Funds Forthcoming to
Help Make Woodrow
Wilson President.
Minister, Disabled by Illness,
Sends His Dollar, While Old
Soldier Gives Penny and
Half for Each Year He
Has Lived?Total
Now $-111.58.
The TlmeB-niapnlcli *-"?? 00
\. w. Wi.lliicc, Frcderlekai
hiirg ' M 00
lev. Is II. Itliilr ?"<? <?"
8, T. Peiuberton 1 Ofl
ni,l soldier . ' ,,v>
J, S, K?lner, Wnynesborii 1 00
I luvnnnfl fninij). S BO
Total . *?'? r?8
Prom sources which Indicate the
cosmopolitan character of the appeal
the Democratic campaign ol 1912 1?
making to the people of tn? United
UtatcB, conti Ibutlons are coming In
to The flrrica.Dispatch fund In aid of
tbi andidacy of Woodrow Wilson.
Money l ai received yesterday from
men v. ho are able and willing to give
to ihe cause in which thoy see hope
for the party and thf> country, snd
f:om Others who gave their mite. p??r
h'spi With self-sacrifice, In aid Of what
they conceive to be f?r the country s
1 ? fund hiving now b*'n fairly
Starte 1 |t 'Xpert..1 to K"ow to large
propotlons. It Is badly needed. Dem
ocrati and not a few members or VT,*
other part lei t>?l!eve thu behind tho
Stnndnrd of William Howard TJft
will be arrayed th? Ust stand of the
reactionaries und the special lnlet
ests of the Isnd. Which have been uc
feated or held In check everywhere
this year save In operation of the
?team roller at Chicago.
I <oiKK to People.
Gove r.oi Wilson ran Ret help fr^rn
no such sources In fa#-t, h* would
rot accept It, for be giw<: rt'-rtonal
attention to the lists of contributors.
He will receive nothing from the priv.
Uepe-sreklng rlisses and Interests and
<? si nothing from thnt source, lo
d'f : ? the v( > heavy expenses of a
campaign of publicity, to p4y enormous
postage bills and printers* hills and
expenses of speakers, s Urge amount
of money is necessary, nnd for it 111'
candidate and his campaign commit?
tee must look to the masses of the
people, In whoso behalf he is at work.
an-5 who must give front a sense ot
jiatr.otisni iilone. since they Oave no
special privileges to giln
It Is not alone the size of (he con?
tributions, but the appeal which the
criuf.. makes to the public, which
counts. When an old soldier gives
from his scanty earnings as many pen?
nies as there are years to his life, with
?0 per cent more, there it likely to
come Into the minds of men with more
means a sense of the duty they them?
selves owe ,.\ soldier, who has al?
ready added two years to the allotted
three-score and ten. sent to Th>!
Times-Dispatch yesterday his che k
for II.OS?one penny and a half for each
year of his life. ?'Virginia for Wil?
son and .Marshall," he writes. "I wish
I could make it dollars Instead of
pennies. God save the Commonwealth."
Dealrea WMaoo'a Success.
From Lewis H. Hlalr. of Richmond,
with his check for $100, comes this
letter: "Responsive to your appeal. I
take pleasure in enclosing my check
for $100 for the WtlFon campaign
fund. My desire for his success ab?
sorbs all ether desires. Hope your
appeal will meet r most gcneinus re?
Every member of a family in Flu
vanna county?the father and moth?
er, children and grandchildren, twelve
In All?send In their contributions, a
total of $>.S0. The names are not for
publication. "Your appeal for funds,"
says tho head of this patriotic house?
hold, "to he used In the Wilson-Mar?
shall campaign for legitimate purposes,
appeals to the writer, and I am en?
closing check to cover subscriptions "
Not satisfied with this, the writer adds
In Ink. evidently as an afterthought,
the words "Will conrlbute more later
Jf needed."
Minister Helps.
Here is s letter from one who'
Jtnows and Is experiencing to-day what
?trupgie means:
"IVoute I,
"Way.nesboro, Va . julj ?~. t?13.
"The Times-Dispatch'.
"Deur 1'ri, iid-. I have' jusl read in
?yout issue of yesterday, the appeal for
campaign money, and having $1 In
hand, I herewith enclose it, very cheer?
fully, for purpose in question.
"I nm h disabled minister of thej
gospel, Am waltlug and hoping \n |,r
restored to health and strength equal :
tc the work again. Sincerely hoping
for Democratic victory, Independent ofl
money powei, I am.
(Signed! "J 8 KOINRR."
Other newspnpcrfl Will probably join
the wot It of gathering subscriptions
for tho Wilson campaign. State!
'Chairman .1. Taylor liilysoh has asked!
nil Domo? rattc editors to do what they
ran. The National Democratic Com?
mittee b,i:i requester] that this course
V?e followed Chairman Ellysori com?
mends The Times-Dispatch for being
the plo;ieer in the work.
This newspaper will receive* ac?
knowledge and forward all funds for
campaign purposes. 1
?7.r,0?TO \SHBVII,LF? \. 1 ?*7..V>
Tuesday, August sth round trip sood two
weeks Proportions^ round trip f.irc* to
Lska Toxawav. Wa>aeavllle, etc. tSOUTH
R., F. & P. Allowed to
Carry People in
Stage Coaches.
Passengers May Dcniar.fl Service
! in Fields?Road May Charge
Eight Cents the Mile, and
May Take Any Land and
Material for Any
J When |hY? Genoral Assembly of Vii
; glnlu gran.od to the Richmond Fred
. : ksburg aim Potomac Railroad
Company the charier tinder which u
I ?tili does business, arid which has been
t'M<- prolific cause of litigation, mis?
understanding, legislation and ; - r- i f - -.
It evidently did not th nk It practic?
able to conduit a steam railroad be
[ twecn ihc cities of klchmphd arid
, Washington, ftallroadlnis In IS-t was
[ In Its veriest infancy, and the ex
j perlment was not successful In the
if neral eye.
Bo It was that the oiiginal charter
made provision for priuablc failure In
this respect, by permitting the pur?
chase of teams, wagons, carriage's and
ruch apparatus, so that pastengers
an,| freight might be transferred be
II nli-s l"l aed b} I ??? ?
The railroad was to be allowed to
charije t cents per mile to passengers.
I with a minimum tare of 60 cents, and
10 cents per ton per mil' for freight.
v Ith storage charges -xtr.v But the
i dividends were limited IS per cert.,
i and It was required that the tran = tier
i tat I'm rates be lower'- 1 if the profits
exceeded that percentage.
Besides, the property of the ra'l
| read of every gort. Including machines,
j tennis, wagons, roaches, right of way
1 ar.-i rolling stocki was declared to be
; personal property, and forever exempt
1 ft'dn all public charge tin tax of every
I description.
Stop Trnlr.s on lleinnnd.
I In exel ange for all of these valuable
privileges, which the State was only
too glad to extend to go, a railroad in
1S3?. the Kt hroond. Frederlcksburg and
? Potomac is requited to stop at any
i spot along Its line for passengers and
j freUht t'r;at th- pattr.n tiiHV s-'le^t for
; bis ov n convenience. The middle of a
j tleM nisy h,. thus chosen, and the trains
; of the company, under Its charter, must
stop, under heavy penalties.
Both the State and the railroad long
SlhCi realized that these charter pro- j
visions were Impracticable in latter
days The road tins numerous stations,
scattered along at an average distance,
i of a mile and a fraction apart, at which |
iti a ommodatlon trains stop. This Is
? intended to give the public the service
; contemplated As to the rates, the
railroad --onforms to the charges made
by the State Corporation Commission.
In the months to come. ron-llng the
result of the attempts to c->mprom:s?
the differences between the state ?nd
the railroad, this old charter will be,
of the greatest Interest.
Beginning of Head.
It passed the Legislature or. Feb?
ruary 25. 15SB Tho act names as com- ;
missioners empowered to open sub-;
script Ion books for contributions to j
the capital stock: .lohn H. Eustace. !
Fleming .lames. Bowls Webb. .lohn A.
Lancaster, James Bos her, Richard C. \
Wortham. Con way Boblnson. Wilson
Allen. Fayette Johnson, w. s Black
ford, John li Marye. John Pickerson
and Joseph M. Sheppard The capital
Is placed at $700,000. In shares of lioo
each, payable 2 per cent. In cash, the
remainder to be paid in at tho option
of the directors. The money was to
be used to build a railroad from some
I point within the corporation of Rich- j
1 mond to some point within the corpo- ,
. ration of the town of Fredericksburg,
j '?and for tho purpose of extending the
same should the company, at the com
, mencemenl of the work, or at any time
! afterwards, deem It r.dvlsp.ble to do so.
' from Its point of termination within
, the town of Frederlcksburg to the I
Potowmoc River or some creek thereof.''
This spelling of Potomac with a "w"
occurs throughout the act.
lake tnv Property,
I Among th,-. rights given the railroad
I was to enter upon and acquire all lands
and tenements through which it deslre,l j
'to run the line, saving only that no j
dwelling house might be Invaded with- t
'out the owner's consent. Not only as |
to the right of way, hut as to larger:
property for yards, station sites, ma- |
j chine shops, was this right given. Be- I
' sides, the directors were allowed to I
enter any adjacent property and helpj
themselves to wool, stone, gravel and'
earth wherever they might find It. ex- ]
cepi thai they could not. without the!
consent of the owner, cut down fruit j
or ornamental trees or take any mate.,
rial constituting part of a fenco or
building. Of course, .all property taken
was to be paid for.
Having In view the possible failure!
of strain carrying power, the directors
were empowered to purchase with
company funds "all machines, wagons,
vehicles', carriages and teams of nny :
description whatever which they may i
deem necessary or proper for the pur?
poses of transportation."
I'.xciti|?tpi1 Forever.
Following is the exemption clause,
which has cause.I endless trouble,
quarreling and ill feeling: "All ma
i chines, wagons, vehicles and carriages,
j purchased as aforesaid with the funds
j of the company, nnd nil their works
constructed under the author! c of this
act, .and all profits which sh t noeruo
from the same, shall ho vest In tho !
respective shareholders of the company i
\ forever. In proportion to their resper- j
five shares, nnd tho sam? shall be'
deemed personal estate nnd shall be !
exempt from any public charge or tax
"When It (tho rallroadl Is completed."
pursues the act. "they (the directors)
shall at all times furnish and keep
1 (Continued on FourthT Pago.) ".
Chair ma n Hilles De?
nounces Methods of
Bull Moose Men.
Hcatcn in Fair Fight at Chicago,
i Convention. Now by Crying <
"Thief" and "Fraud" Seeks I
to Steal Presidential Elec?
tors From Taft?Puts
Case Before People.
[Special t.. Tho Tlmcs-Dlspatch.] I
New Vorn, July 27.?-Making the
direct charge that Roosevelt "faked"
I Contests at Chicago and that Roose?
velt knows there Is no truth In his
I charge that Taft was nominated by
: traud, Chairman Hilles, of the fte
I publican National Cbmm'ttce, to-night
llred th- tlrst gun In his battle against
th? Bull Moos, movement. li- .)<?
? ndunced the Roosevelt methods m
strong terms and asserted the Bull
Moose men are endeavoring to becloud
? the Issue. He said
"Th.; only possible justiflcat'on of
tho avowed efforts if the third term
party leaders to induce the Republi?
can electors In at least six States to
betray their trust and cast their votes
In the electoral college for ex-IV'-.-i
'len Roosevelt would be the truth if
the charge that President Taft was
minated by th?? fraudulent seating
?i{ a sufficient number of delegates
I to affect the choice of th? national con
i ventton.
"There is no truth whatsoever In
that charge Mr. Roosevelt ajid his
associate.. 'Know that there If no truth
In It, but they have been attempt'ngl
i by vcrlferatlon and reiteration, to be?
cloud the fact that th?y heve r. ?
i proof to offer. They would drown all
attempts to establish the truth by
persistent cries of ?thief" and ?'fraud.''
"The third l?rm party !r th- self
confessed sponsor for 1*>'' 'fake- con
testF. by which It attempted to secure
fraudulent control of the national con?
tention, and now it has the temerity
;t0 ask the American people to be
Here that In the remaining seventy
eight contests th* right was all on
It.' side.
"Ot the contests which Mr.
I, eit ordered to be rrought be-1
tore the national committee, his po j
I lltlcal managers voluntarily thsn
'? dotted !?o and one of his press agents
I announced that these contest* were
: Instituted solely for psychological
effect' and in order that a table of dele- i
gates elected might not rev?.al the
i large majority of legitimately elected
delepat.-ii instructed for President Haft.
Would lie National Reandal.
"This gross misrepresentation of the!
Republican party has attained pro?
portions far greafr than a f not U.r.al .
quarrel. Were the charges true It j
would be a national scandal For that]
reason, the proper authorities have
caused to be prepared a complete re?
view of all the controverted rafs.
n review of which It Is the doty of
every leyal American to read. A re?
sume of this will be published and
copies of the complete statemrnt will
be available to all who w/lte for
them to the Republican National Com?
mittee at Its headquarters In the
T'mes Building. New York City. The
document furnishes all the facts *n
every contest.
"Why. take th? Ftate of Alabama,
Mr. Roosevelt, through his political
managers, asked the national com?
mittee to unseat twenty-two Taft
delegates. Twenty of the cor.tes^7int?
were thrown out by the practically
unanimous vote of the committee and
one avowed Rooseve".t commltteeman
remarked: -I am convinced the country
will he astounded by the flimsy char?
acter of the Roosevelt contests There
was no steam roller In operation: the
committee voted In accordance with
Its convictions and ns It was com?
pelled to on the evidence
"Mr. Roosevelt confessed his own
knowledge of the fraudulent character
of his contests and testified to the Jus?
tice of the committee's work when, at
Oyster Bay, on tho night the Gom
mltteo's action -was takin. he showed
to th-? representatives of the press a
section of his confidential list of dele-j
gates. This list showed that Mr.
Roosevelt expected only two of hi3
contesting delegates In Alabama to be
seated and Mr. Roosevelt Rdded, 'We
hadn't counted on any but tho** two'.
Yet. he sought to cast a oloud oven- the
title of twenty other seats."
Not Seeking; Equity,
"When you go seeking equity, do
equity." That Is an obi maxim of equity
lnw and a Just one. Mr. Roosevelt,
pretending' to seek equity from th?
Republican National ? "ommlttefr sought
to Induce .that committee to unseat at
It isl ISO regularly elected delegate...
and in their stead to s?at Roosevelt
? lelepiites whoso election he bad ad?
mitted was fraudulent, admitted It by
abandoning the enses either before the
national committee, or before the time
came to present them to the commit?
tee on credentials of the convention.
Whnt would you think of a lawyt r
who advised bis client to bring 23<l
suits, knowing there was Justice, If fn
nny. nt l*nst In only scanty-eight t
W ould not such n course prejudice the
most just court on earth? But. that
Is precisely what Colonel Roosevelt's
lawyers did In the case of the Re?
publican Nntlon.il Committee. Why?
They knew tho revelation of the
fraudulent chnracter of their cases in
one contost after another must pre?
judice the court ugaln.it them and thus
trnd to lose nny of tholr case... which
pessesscd merit. Wer? they fools to
pursue pttch a course? No; they were
wise. If unscrupulous politicians. They
were not seeking equity, hut political
advantages. They knew none of their
cases possesaed merit, but they sought
to deceive the public?not to convince
the court. They believed that by In
(Onntlnued on Klghth Page.)
Tuesflay. Aupust 6th. via BOUTHBRN RAIL?
WAY. Athevllle. J7.C0; Lake Toxaway, jtl-J
SVayneavlllo. $3.60. Good two ?wetks. C"
?-?-? o ??_
Will Die in Electric Chair
for His Part in Hills
ville Tragedy.
When Verdict Is Announced the
Prisoner, His Fian:c and Other
Members of Family Weep
Aloud?Friel Allen Will
Next Be Placed
on Trial.
Wythevllle, Va.. July 2".?Claude Al?
len, one of the HUIsvIUh outlaws. ws?
to-day convicted of first degree mur?
der for the killing of Commonwealth's
Attorney William M roster. At a
former trial he was found guilty of
mutder In the Berond degree for the
killing of Judge Thornton L .Mass'.e.
The lrtEt day of the trial of Claude
: Allen began this morning at ;< o'clock,
at Which time Mr.Wills closed the csso
[ for the defense wth ah irgument of
I one hour nnd forty-flvt minutes. A
j short recess w as given the Jury, and
. j. C Wy'sdr, of Pulaskl closed for tho
! Commonwealth In .an argument of
i two hours and thirty minutes.
Court adjourned at 1:30, and tho
rase was not given to the jury until
it reconvened at 2:30 o'clock.
Th members of the jury retired at
: 2:10 o'clock and were out for one
hour ani thirty minutes When they
rame in, the foreman announced that
the jury had agreed upon a verdict or
murder In the first d ?re? as charged
In the indlctmont. T*? oetenae moved
to have the Jury polled, and thtr. was
j done.
Prisoner Brenks Down
When the verdb't w'aS announced,
the prisoner's flame broki down and
sobbed aloud, and the prisoner for
the first time during the long trying
days of his trial broke down. Until
to-day he had neve- shown the l< ist
sign of emotion, but he. together with
all the members of hts family pres?
ent, several members of the Jury and
many women spectators, w-ept aloud.
After the verdict was nnr.o'incfd, the
defense moved to set it aside. because
contrary to the law an', evidence and
OTl account of exceptions ?aken at cer?
tain tinier during the trial.
Court was adj?urned ur.tii August
14. when It ?111 meet for tnc trial
of F.-iel Allen.
This Is the second member of the
noted Allen rim receiving a verdict
which will put him in the electric
rh.air. Floyd -Allen having been tried
and found guilty
Claude, however, was riot as easy
to conviet, his first trial having resulted
tn fifteen years lit tho penitentiary
for the murder of Judge -Massiv, and
his second trial In a hung Jury. This
time he was tried on the same In?
dictment, for the murder of Cumraon
wealth's Attorney Foster.
Three limiting Trlnl.
Three more of the clan are waiting
i their trial In the Jail here.
Two more. Sldna Allen and Wesley
1 Edwards are now at large in the
mountains of Carroll, but from tho
evidence in this case. It Is believed that
It will not tan? the Commonwealth a
great while to prove a clear ease
against them when caught. Sen?
tence has not been passed, either upon
Floyd Allen or Claude Alien, as they
will be used In the other trials as
witnesses for the defense.
Victor Allen. Frlel Allen and Sldna
Edwards, the other members of the
Allen clan to be tried, were brought
over into the court-room at 2:30
o'clock this afternoon In order that a
motion might be made for achange
of ven're. The Commonwealth moved
for a venire of seventy-five men to
bo summoned from the county of Bed?
ford for the next trial, nnd tho Com?
monwealth also moved to consolidate
the Indictments and try the other three
of the clan together, but the defense
agreed to this only upon the oondi-|
tlon that the Commonwealth would
elect the Indictment upon which It
should try the case, thoro being live in?
dictments ngnlnst each prisoner, and
consent to try the three on that In?
dictment, ani dismiss the other four
indictments. This, the prosecution re?
fused to do. and It was decided thin
Frlel Allen would be trl*-d next on
August 14 on Indlctmont No. c for
murder of Commonwealth's Attorney
William M. Foster.
I'rogressrfvesi Arc Out to Detent Tnft's
Campaign MnnoRcr.
[Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.l
Clinton. 111.. July 87.?Tho progres- ,
slvo Republicans will make an effort to
?lofeat for re-election Congressman W.
B. McKinley, manager of President
Taft's pre-eonventlon campaign Al
tho county convention hero to-day the
district delegates were Instructed to
see that a Hull Mooso candidate was
named a?r.ai:ist McKinley. Tho dele?
gates win bo i"i by Vespasion Warner,
former I'nltcd States Commissioner
Pensions. Six hundred Republicans at?
tended th0 convention.
Shoots Up the "Goat"
(Special to 1 In- Tlmes-Dls|?iiteb.>
Anderson, S. ?'., July 27.?MlataH
Ing the use ?f llrenrm? In a lodere
Initiation na an nttnek nn himself
Furntan lliinv?oll, need twenty-our,
n candidate being Initiated Info the
W.linen of the World nt Mom;.
l'nth Inst night, suddenly rushed
from the ro?ro, snatched up bin pin
tol, nnd hurry Inn hnclc to the room,
be,'i.i. shooting. Three shots tnoM
eireei in Million Tnylor, uged tiven
ty-slx, svho Is not expected to II* <?
The yOuuNC men were fast frlendfl.
\o arrest ham been made,
_i_-y. , ? -is
( I ll DB SM V S--ii\ ALLEJV.
State Troops on Scene, and
Martial Law Brings
Workmen Arc Enraged Over
Alleged Conditions in
Coal Fields.
[Special to The Tlmes-ninput. h i
Charleston. W. Vs., July 27.? Whole?
sale arrests of striking an<l rioting
miners took place at Mucklow to-day.
Immediately after the arrival of a
battalion of State guardsmen sum?
moned from the manoeuvre camp at
Mount Qrctna, Penna. No sooner had
the, troops arr'ved than squads of
them scattered about through the
town and the neighboring country nnd
gathered In twenty-two of the men
who nre said to have taken part in
the battlo between the miners and
Baldwin detectives. Tho men nrrestcd
made no resistance. They were pla< ed
in a railroad car which has been con?
verted Into a guard house and lo>ufghl
are guarded by a strong- force of
troops. When the troops arrived they
were given a royal welcome, the croud
clapping Its hands and showing other
manitestattons of pleasure.
"There never would have boon any
trouble at nil," suld one brue-shlrted
plant of a miner. "If It had not been
f"r them sneaks of mine guards. They
have been looking for trouble and
they got It."
.N.i Fight with Soldiers,
The miners stated that fboy had no
fight with the soldiers and would give
them no no trouble. On arrival of the
troops at Paint Creek Junction this
morning a squad was left In charge
of the station and tho remainder was
lakin to Mucklow.
With the arrival of State, troops mar?
tial law superseded the guerilla war
faro which broke out fiercely Friday
In a pitched battle between thn strik?
ing coal minors und the private de
t> 'lives guarding the mining property,
costing probably a dozen lives. No
f rt sh outbreaks were reported to-day. j
Not until to-night was tho true story'
of Friday's engagement learned. Two]
armed guards tire known to have been
killed and ono Injured. Tho miners
carried their dead and Injured, If any,
back with them Into the hills.
The militia at once repaired telephone
an,i telegraph lines along Paint Creek
and communication with Mucklow was
t ? rtnal to-night. The troops, under
Major James Pratt, pitched damp In!
Mucklow and tho business-like wayo
they posted pickets and patrolled the
mining camp overs wod tho Strikers.]
plenty of ammunition was brought
along by tho soldiers. The mine own?
ers said the lighting was over, but'
armed strikers were known to be In
I he hills.
Two private detectives who started
from Muklow to recohniter wore am?
bushed. Ono of them. P. P. Stringer,
was killed. The other. W. W. Phaup,
wns badly wounded, but manage to
escape and later rejoined another pnrtyl
Of guards. I
The detectives retreated to Mucklow
rinu entered a barracks where perhaps;
one-half Of the 200 detect Ivos In the'
I vicinity were quartered. Early Friday]
the hills around the barracks began.
I tn belch bullets. The guards brought
in swivel machine gun Into play. If;
? an kill at three miles Wherever they,
saw signs of u rifle, the guards point?
ed the machine gun.
March to the Rescue.
Other detectives heard tho dring, and
marched over tho hills to the rescue
of their Muclow comrades. A nonunion|
miner. Ous Hlnson. who Joined th*
party. waa killed, the guards attracting
(Continued on Fourth Page 1
Walked Him by First Station
and Ordered Officer to L'ut
11 im Under Arrest.
Soldier Had Made Ret He Could
Freely Accost Any Woman
He .Met in Street.
As the result of a wager on his part'
and the display of unusual grit on the'
part of a pretty young woman. Julius
Klbel. twenty-five years old. a private
assigned for duty In the local Recru't
lng Station, United Stacs Army, found
himself In a cell at the First Fol'co
Station last night. To-morrow morn?
ing he will have to explain to .Tusl'ce
Crutchflcld why he annoyed Miss Cora
lllnes. an orphan, employed In a local
tobacco factory,
While standing at Eighth and Broad
'streets yesterday afternoon Klbel
made a bet of one dollar with a friend
that ho could accost any woman who
might pass and carry packages to her
home. The bet was accepted.
After the Mtmhcr'n Style..
Miss lllnes was tho rtrst who appear?
ed holding In her hand a small bundle.
?Will you permit mo to carry your
packago home?" he questioned as ho
blocked her progress.
Though momentarily astonished at
being accosted by an utter stranger.
Miss Kinos consented. Klbel escorted
her through Bast Broad Street until
the First Follco Station, near Eight?
eenth, wa3 reached.
Patrolman Jennings, who wns sitting
on a bench In front of the station, ob?
served the couple approach, hut paid
little attention until Miss lllnes greeted
hltn with the demand: "Ofllcor, lock
this man up. pleasel"
Jennings Immediately grabbed Klbel
and took him beforo Acting Desk Ser
geant Slieppard MISS lllnes told her
Story, and Magistrate McCarthy was ]
summoned. j
Though modest nnd wishing to avoid
all publicity, Miss lllnes agreed to
swear out a warrant for Klbel As she
told the magistrate. Klbel had taken
hold of her arm, which she had to shako
off while descending tho long hill from ;
Twelfth Stroot. a charge of disorderly j
conduct and assaulting Ml.-.i lllnos was i
made against him.
ArtmttN Me Mode Wager.
ITnable to furnish hall, ho was locked
up. When seen last night he did not
deny that ho had made a wager to
escort any woman home, and did not
think ho had committed any crime.
Persons who witnessed the not of
Miss nines congratulated her for her
nerve In more than successfully
sqiiolehlhg a "masher." She said that
She was an orphan and had been
brought up In the Mothodlst Orphanage
near Potorshurg.
Klbel has been stationed In tho ro
crultlng bureau here about one year.
Ills home, he said, was In Now York.
Who! esale Executions
(Special to The Tlntra-DlnPatch.)
>cu tori., .inly 27.? \ wholesale
execution >>t death sentence* Ii?
posed on Sing Sing prisoners Is lo
take place on a. date next month,
?hieb linn not > et been mode public
.Nine are to die on the tnmr day nnd
In us rnpld siii-eeitnlon us tbey can
l.e led to the ileutti ehnlr. Five ol
the Men nre the Itiillnn* convtctee
of murdering a nnmnn In \Vc?trhei?
trr county.
Does Not Believe That
He Could Have Pro?
tected Gamblers.
Details His Movements on Might
of Rosenthal's Murder, in Ef?
fort to Establish Alibi?Man?
damus May Force Gaynor
to Call Meeting of Board
of Aldermen.
(Special to The Tlmcs-Dlspatch.]
New York. July 31. To-day's do-?
velopmcnts In tho murder p. lire-graft-,
Rambling Ihvi tigatlon following tha
murd? r eleven daj - of Gamhler
Herman Rosen th U Included threats by
aldermen !?? compel Mayor Gaynorv
by a writ of mandamus, to call to?
gether th- board for the purpose of
considering the Rosonthal murder and
tho wholesale charges of Kr ift against
tho police department that have fol?
lowed In Its wake.
Pool rooms, gambling housed and
"Information bureaus" whero racing
tips are ftirnl?h?d. ep*r.ed again to-day
after oeing clooi ! by the police- slncsi
the Rosonthal murder.
Police Commissioner Waldo, for the
tirst tlmo since the murder. Issued a.
statement, largely in defense of Lleu
tcnant Charles Becker,, In which ho
declared that the lieutenant could not
have protected gamblers except under
false pretenses, because Decker whs
not In charge of all the raiders aj\d
could not have given immunity had ho
desire.i. The stat. tn.ji? also said that .
it was Impossible to stop eambl'ng
in Now York The statement tirst cams
out over Waldo's name, and later tho
commissioner requested that "a high
official" be substituted for his name!
Ilcckrr Make? Statement.
Lieutenant Becker, two of whoaa
friends now are locked up in connec?
tion with the murder, and whom
Rosonthal charged with graTting. two
days before his murder, has made an
affidavit In which he purports to de?
tail all his movements on the Monday
night and Tuesday morning of tha
a Illing.
Polio wing the arrest of hlo friend,
.Incob A. Reich, known also as Jack
Sullivan. ("King of the Newsboys")
Becker told of his movements. Ho
said that he left headquai tars about
I I P. M.
j A visit to his lawyer, taking a friend
I home. In a borrowed automobile and
then dinner, took him up to 8, when ha
went with Sullivan, Versl, the chauf?
feur, and a newspaper mult to a prlza
tight nt Madison Square Qnrden, After
the fight be Bald he went to a down?
town newspaper office, then took suN
llvan to "Brldgey" Webber's place \n.
Forty-second Street. and then wenn
home, nnd to bed, arriving at hla up?
town flat about I IS A M. Tuesday. Hq
was told of the murder over tho tele?
phone, and cumo down town on a sub?
way train, reaching tho Metropole afa
ter 3 o'clock.
Alderman Curran, head of tha
seventeen members who threaten tq
mandamus tho Mayor, also wrote Gay-'
nor a sarcastl- letter, asking him howi
it would embarrass htht If tho Hjjrd
found out how "his man Rosenthal
Was so theatrically and openly itiur-,
dered In the limelight "f I.ongacre
Square?" ?-i
When the Mayor was spproached to?
night on the subject, he leciared with
considerable asperity tnat tho pott- .
tloning Aldermen were trTIng to em?
barrass him In trying to clear up tho
case. Ho put the matter over until
Monday. 'As throe days notice Is neo
essary. the meeting cunnot be called'
before August 3 In any event.
With eleven days elapsed tinea
Rosonthal was shot down, seven men
to-night make up the Bast Side gam?
bler colony in tho tombs, held in, con?
nection with the murder, but none Is
specifically charged with the shooting.
The men In custody are ".lack" Rosa
and ".lack" Sullivan, friends of Beck?
er; Louis Llbhy and William Shapiro,
part owner and chauffeur, respectively,
or th* "murdet ear:" "Brldgey" Web?
te r. "Hugo Frank" Clrofocl and Sana
Schopps, JmlsI tilde gnmblers. The
police are looking for "Whltey" Lewis,
?Lefty" Loewy and Hairy Harowita
("Gyp tho Blood").
Nan Wltne*s Pound,
A new witness of the inurdor ap?
peared to-iiay and offered his services
to the deputy commissioner. When tho
gambler was shot down, the wltnoea
stood loss than 100 feet away. Ho saw
? Rosenthal in the doorway of tho
'.Metropole. Ho remembers t: it Roaen
I thai was putting at a cigar and in?
tently reading a newspaper. Ho re?
calls the swift approach of the as?
sassins, lie knows tint th- pistols
Were emptied within a foot of Roscn
I that's face. And the description of
I the murderers is so clcor In It's mind
he believes lie would have no difficulty
Iii singling them out of awd.
Although no appar. nl pi Kress was
'made In locating ami capturing tho
I men who did the kllliuu. valuable In?
formation came to Dougherty -missing
links in the chain of evldenco and
further suggestions as to who was
with "Raid .i l l. ' Rose * only before^
Rosenthal was killed.
The deputy eommls
that one of th- four i
actual Shooting has been scon tri
Chicago So. Mr. Dougherty Imme?
diately telegraph- ! Instructions to the,
police there, and was waiting late to?
nic':,t for news that would warrant
the sending of a ?< tcctlve from this
, Tho police heard, too. that "Rig
lack" Zbllg, "Lefty" Louie and Whltry
Lewis were r u Is of Jat * HQj*e on
,he night Lenthal was killed: that
the three were riding with Rose rt
the red automobile that was used in
pr.-curlng too altld .Mts that LI ?Ute n
(Contlnued or. KUU'l: Page.? ?
Rose shortly beforo,
;,i sloni 8't worry
ir charged with th(
standard ?r tourHt. Latter personally coo*
ducted withaui change. Berth !>. WmhltuM
,on-"aniet Bnntm W Bait Msln Street

xml | txt