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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 10, 1912, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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Fair Literally Swamped
by Record-Breaking
Multitude Stood Ten Deep
Around Mile Track, Filling
Every Foot of Space, While
Thousands Were Unable to
Get Near Grandstand
Break Ail Records
For Richmond Day
Atteaanef at the Virginia Start*
Fair yesterday awake all reeerda,
tmm ??saber of people la tke Krouadt
hwvtag awe*) larger by 10,00? Ikaa
oa aar alngle day of ?7 prrrloa?
fair. The altendaaee waa eooaei?
?lively estlssated at fro a* SS.SSS ??
S0.0O0. The number ef passengers
leaving tho srewasS by atreet ear
dSrlag the ear comprised the larg
eot Bomber ewer hauled from one
pwtst Is a single day by the Vlr
glala Railway aad Power < ompaar.
There waa remarkably little disor?
der, eeasssrstleely little eoaug?
?f traStr, few arreata. aad mm
rtowa aeeideats.
Write it Mg?Richmond Day wsa a
winner. Properly catalogued as the
biggest day of the fair, bissest in
seeing, bissest ih exhibits, biggest in
noise and color, yesterday struck a
new gait in Virginia fair history by
writing a total of 65.000 under the
column of figures representing its at?
This is approximate. Two thousand
people who stood in line with per?
fectly good money clamoring for
grandstand tickets which could not be
had because every seat in the stand
was taken, swore by the beard of tbs
phophet aad all the socks guaranteed
for six months, that not less thaa ltd,
ssa men. women and children crowded
the enclosure.
To quote from sources more official.
President Fairfax, of the State Fair
Asse elation, at 3 o'clock in the after?
noon stated that In all his experience
with the Virginia State Fair he had
never seen such an attendance. At that
hour the grandstand was overflowing
and a line stretching from the grand?
stand ticket office two city blocks into
the Midway, waited Impatiently to get
tickets admitting them to standing,
room in the grandstand enclosure.
"I don't know what we will do when
night cornea" said Mr. Fairfax. "They
are coming out now by the car-load
and will keep coming ail the after
aeon- If this is the I o'clock crowd,
then Lord have mercy on the 8 o'clock'
crowd?it will nave to walk side-!
Tbs fears of President Fairfax were
pot unfounded- At 4 o'clock a grand?
stand ticket that really ment a seat
looked like a Richmond traction
grwochase All attempts to squeese
Into tho Mr shed were now given np
as Impossible, and those who had
gained admission to the grandstand
pard contented themselves with get?
ting aa good view as possible over the
beerte of the earlier corners who packed
the rail In a solid phalanx.
As the afternoon wore on and the
prowd was reinforced by family par?
ties, come ti pitch camp for the day.
the picnic lot grow dense with hu
snaatty until there was Just room
saoagh to wiggle. At 4 O'clock the
trip from the cars, over the bridge,
throngh the turnstiles, and into the
Midway meant a Journey of twenty
minutes, and the timid onea never got
by under a hstf hour.
Manager Warwick emerged from the
chrysalis of care which haa enveloped
Mm ever since the bis show has been
ander way. and unbent far enough
to express his satisfaction with the
gste receipts.
The i:IT trot, third race <>n the
added its quota to the day's sen
^ns by shattering all rVojthcrn
Wrth a purse of $: aio to
Safe it the premier event of this
paar*? eaedrrg program, it attracted
seven -atries. comprising borae? from
awe States. Mo*lle. owned hy James
Fhuiej. of Brm Wawr. Pa. won in s
asssaattonal finish, establishing a new
Swath el 11 record, with s run of 2 1?\
SB the third heat
R?rins men who hare followed the
p?BllS at the Fair races fo- \>?rf dc
yeaterdav that the feature rar?
1912 outclassed anything ret wit
on the Vocal track. It took five
to win over the field Berka,
by Michael Morris, of WesBinr
D. C, took aeoond money. f>agn\.
by Merman R. Tyson, of X?-w -
rh, Del., was third saw*.
Tke ad no en caught the contagion of
and famlahed an exMhltlori
bead the crowd breathless In
dbe balloon race, one of the aviators
gpSSS < swccesslvely si* r>ar*chi?e? In
hie descent to earth, while Ms part-j
Bar waat htm throe better and an
#a hi ad nine. The man who does the
bsrnan bomb ?tunt rose several ban-1
?red feet higher than his wont, and
SWterred from the exploding shell a
Shark speck against Hie blue sky. The
Wind cavr-led kiss north Into the farm.
Sag pert loa of ffearion rv?antv. bat he
aBgtited awheat a serateb
aap has SJa rbe Jwh,
Bag tho third ssrcesstve Fair Say.
tff>* mmm rose clear yesterday sssmrna.
aad usaalaid snehosded until the offl
g*wd by the almanac Thai
hlakee ae Refereaee te rsmsshjs tarn
His ImrkM la Vtiant
Montpelier. Vt.. October ?.?Presi?
dent Tart attended the unvell'ng of
? memorial to Vermont'? pr'vate sol?
diers In the Civil War to.day. ad?
dressed the Joint legislative assembly,
end made several short talks to Mont?
pelier school children. The President
hurried away to 8t. Johnsbury and
Bretton Woods to spend the remainder
of the dsy.
The President's topic before ihe
joint assembly was. 'The Common Sol?
dier of the Civil War" He sdherea
closely to the subtect, and said not
a word on politics.
The President's ontv digression was
In relation to a laraer reserve army.
He declared that while the militia was
efficient. It was not great enough in
numbers to make an smpl? reserve
There will not he time hi future wars,
he said, a: the:<? was in the Civil War.
to prepare a great lares of men in
years or actual conflict. Modern wars,
the President pointed out. would be
decided In a comparatively short
period, snd a trained reserve force
nil essential st the o nset The house
chamber was pa-ked with nr-mber? of
the I>>gis!stisre and their fi tends.
The President's speech wss applaud?
ed frequently and loudly.
Men treat Canadian; Terrorises V sa
eeaver LHaiee-Steean in Attack.
Vancouver, b. C, octouer 8.?After
creating a aajsic in the crowded dining
room of a fashionable hotel base last
night by firing two bullets into his
wife's arms and two Into his own
breast, Cieo Boulanger, a young
French-Canadian of Montreal, died
early to-day.
Mrs. Boulanger said ti-Jay she had
left her husband because of cruel
treatment and that he had foliwwed her
across the continent.
Boulanger entered the dining-room
shortly before in.dnlght. "I want you
to go with me," he snouted, pointing
a revolver at his wlte, who sat at one
it the tables. Tnen he began firing.
Tables were overturned as diners
fled from the room. Mrs. Boulangers
condition to-day waa not believed to
be serious
Colonel Arnold A. Head A drawer* to
I Cleveland, t>.. October ?.?The Loyal
{Legion, an organisation of officers and
ex- itiWrs oi the army and navy, is
holding 'ts annual meeting here. Col?
onel Arnold a. Rand, junior vlce-com
I mander-in-chief, is p res id tog. havtng
j been advanced to the rank of earn
I mander-in-chief on account of the
death of Rear-Admiral George W. Mel
IrtUa, who. with the late General Ar
j thur MacArthur. was lost to the legion
'during the past year.
Hoar-Admiral Stewart, of Mew York,
has been elected senior viee-comma.no
er-in-chlef. and Colonel E. A. LandeB,
'of Pennsylvania, junior vice-command
j?.-- In-chief.
The Ohio commaadery met to-night,
?and among the speakers at the ban
[ouet were l.'eutenant-General Nelson
A- Miles. General Charles King and
General John C Black.
Be Leeres aVssast ?tiaist fee Sew
Chicago, October 9 ?H-* H Kohlsssf.
until to-day editor and publisher of
tue '"hicago Record-Herald, to-day pur?
chased the Chicago Inter-Ocean from
George W Hinman. who will retire
from Chicago Journalism
Mr. Kohisaat severed h's connection
with the Record-Herald and took ac?
tive charge of the Inter-Ocean to-day.
The consideration of the purchase was
not made public
Important changes la the business
and editorial organisation of the paper
are said to be included in the policy
Mr. Kohisaat has planned. Tne official
I announcement says the paper will be
Republican In politics.
Ar Kohlsset was part owner of the
Inter-Ocean from li?l to ls?3.
Cewrt AdJeerae W ith Becher Jery law j
New York. October S.?The jury for
the trial of Charles Becker, former po?
lice lieutenant, accused of the murder
of Herman Rosenthal, still waa in?
complete at the close of a tedtous
examination to-day of more than
seventy talesmen. Although two more
Jurors were selected, they took the ;
places of Jurors No. * snd No 11. who ,
earlier in the day had been excused .
because of illness In their families. The !
net result of the day's proceedings was
that the 'ury box still had one seat
vacant when Justice Goff was obliged
to adjourn court until to-morrow be?
cause the panel of talesmen became
exhausted. The two new jurors were
Charles R. Rauchfues. real estate
estate dealer, and Alfred Felhe'mer.
an architect.
Henry C. Hesters. Oese fits ad ef
Preetdeet At tbwr, sewcemba.
Babylon. X. Y.. October Henry
: ?"bester Hepburn, said to have been the
[ oldest telegrapher In the ouutf?. *?
I dead at his home here, aged elg'ity
' six years. He was a cloee friend of
; President Arthur, who often vlsit-d
him here. H? helped install ihe Srst
telet-..fh west of the Allegh*r.les and
?ent the first m'ssare from Pittsburgh,
? Mr. Hepburn was wealthy sad for
i mer!\ h?'d ? scat on the Sew York
sto, k Exchange.
' Wave te t <
' Cambr'dae. Mae* . October ?.?A test
j <???? has been hmaght in the courts
here In the shape of a petition for a
i writ to compel the city res^etrars to
I permit all Harvard students aver
, tventi -one te vote st the presidential
'election unless registered elsewhere,
j The registrars hsv? ruled that e?
j student who I? not eeil-aupportlng ts
entitled to v?te. even if he Is twetitv
i one veers old or nv?r *t eves Of young
? college men have been refused regls
,tration on this sreoant
Lake Charles, be.. October I ? Wbea
the trial ef the Grabow
cases was adjourned at t
afternoon uatll te-1
three Jurors were ta the he*. John
Hag an and Albert Da Rneett gPcepetS
thW forenoon, and ft W htecav ?
farmer accepted
Jedspe Overraa ordered fifty aw_
of a special vealre of ltd te appear
t*>- If!OT tt*f9 e?#t^tr*?y?. assw4 tsa*w" FVaVaUawfBK
lynrMat.'to aanVfTaC mmm'9*'^'6
Little Balkan States Are
Determined to Have
Allies Have Not Followed Lead
of Montenegro in Declaring
War on Turkey, but Definite
Move Is Only Matter of
Hours?Porte Is
j Podgoritza, Montenegro, October 9.
?The Montenegrin army opened war
against Turkey tnis morning by at?
tacking a strong Turkish position op?
posite Podgoritza. Prince Peter, the
younges?. son of King Nicholas, fired
] the first shot. This was the signal
j for firing /all along the line. ani: an
; artillery duel ensued. Within twenty
' one minutra five TaKkJwel guns were
j silenced, and the Turks retreated
' from their first position oi. Mount
Pianinitza. By noon the Turks had
evacuated the mountain.
Podgorltsa is the headquarters of
the Montenegrin forces, and ami'i the
enthusiastic cheering of the people.
King Nicholas, with Prince Xirko. his
second son, and staff, rode early to
the mountains to survey the positions.
I At 8 o'clock the first shot waa directed
I at the Turkish position in the hills
j opposite by Prince Peter, who is a
captain of artillery. At the booming
of the gun the band in the Montene
i grin headquarters struck up the royal
[ hymn.
That the Montenegrin fire was ef?
fective was proved by the quick re
1 tlrement of the Turks. After they
evacuated the mountain, a general ad
| vance of Montenegrin infantry was
ordered. Covered by a concentrated I
artillery fire, the foot soldiers moved i
towards the strongly fortified Turkish j
positions in Detchitch Mountain, which,
commsads the road to Scutari. At 21
o'clock the Turks landed Sroops on j
the shore of Lake Scutari near the
Montanjj^rln frontier.
A adMsral engagement followed and
waaafem la progress at 5 o'clock over
an eztsaaive front.
Orown Prince Danilo. commander -
in-chief, baa Just rsdden In with
Prince Peter from the battlefield to;
tho King's headquarters for fresh In?
gsssll Hope oaf fsasr
London. October 9.?Another day has
elapsed without, so far aa la known, j
any extension of tho Balkan war. j
Earlier rumors that Bulgaria and 1
I Serria had declared war are not con- ]
firmed. Nona of the embassies or lo-I
gatlona la London to-night had beard j
of any development since Montenegro i
' mar!? her hostile declaration against j
Turkey. It may be assumed that j
while making some show of deference >
towards the powers* Intervention, the,
Balken States are busily engaged Tni
comparting concentration of their
forces. The King of Greece returned
la> Athens to-day, and some definite
move can now be expected on the part j
j of Greece. I
! It is suggested that the Montenegrin:
advance on Beraoa, near the frontier,
may indicate tbe Intention of that;
country to effect s junction with thej
Servian army coming from the North j
No further details of actual fighting]
have been received.
The Russian government has Issued
a denial of the reported mobilization,
of her army. Russia declares all re-,
scrvists called upon for a test have,
been disbanded. It is understood that i
Germany wtB protect Russian subjects
in tho Balkan States shonia war en-.
War Is oeweral.
Berlin. October 9.?A general war in j
the Balkans baa been practically In- j
augu rated. In the opinion of both)
dlptotnatlc circles and the press in;
Germany. At the foreign offices, it is,
believed the attitude of the Balkan ?
peoples leaves onjy the barest hope!
of the measures taken by the powers,
, proving successful, as any concessions,
j made by the Balkan governments I
would threaten the security of the oc- j
; cupants of the thrones of Bulgaria.
Servia, Montenegro sad Greece. For
this reason their government* dare not
' yield. I
One of the legd'ng Berlin banks
received s telegram to-da> from Bel
? grade stating that the declaration of
; war by Servia probably would he de?
livered Immediately S?rv-l?n troops,
j it was stated, were being rushed to- .
! ward tbe frontier from the mohtliza
j t ion centres
Another B leg-ram from Belgrade
states that the reply of the Servian
premier. M Paarte*, to the Aurtro
Russian represents five* was ta.--.ta
twoarrt to rejection He deeaared that
the sohdartty of the Balkan sJUes
I would be maintained a* all costs, and
the popnhv feeling In .Nervte? was so
j strong that It would not permit the
! government to dissent from the course
In which It hsd embarked
Atretstvee HataeVw ?vew.
I Parts Ortober 9 ?Tbe archives ?? the
Bulgarian legation in rone i ant I nop la
have been handed over to the care of
tbe Russisa siahass.i there, according
to a news agency dispatch fmm the
Turkish capital. Tke decla-atlo? of
war by Balarariei is beBeved by tho
pan tanssg?? lint to b* imminent
Bslaatkt. Turkey October * Serlow*
Sgbtlsst ssatlssss between the Turk?
ish and Mcwtenowrln fas so- as tba
Bhsataiifgila frwstlar.
Baaed Pasha tbs Turkish command -
sr of tbs Ssrew geaisbsei? ta the relief
of It shawl has mss'I ?ha rtvwBoysas
wTtbowt eacosntertng say ssspoettion
Tbs AfbasTsss la tbs fessttsr dis?
tricts hsws mmmtmm ts i asusta tba
I-(Ossssbasd aw W* F??*->
"Prepared to Go the
Limit" in Supplying
Campaign Funds.
In 1908 He Spends $159-339-30 to
Elect W. H. Taft President and
This Year $213,592.41 to Se?
cure Nomination ? Wants
Him Absolutely Free From
Malign Influences.
' Washington, October 9?Charles p.
Taft to-day told the Senate committee
Investigating campaign funds that he
contributed ?! 39.33!?.SO to aid In elect-j
in?; hm brother President In 1908. and;
had paid $:iS.59Mi. this year toward '?
the expenses of gaining- the President's
renomlnatton Mr. Jjjift was on the
point of telling tb^T committee how
much the nomlnatltag In 1908 had cost
him when ChalrmasMi'lapp stated that
the committee had m. authority to in-j
v?stigate the preconventlon campaign
of that year, or funds used in rhe elec- i
, tlon now in progress Mr. Taft said
his object in going into the campaign
was to see that, if h!s brother were
elected, he should "walk Into the j
White House free <ii any monetary
; obligation to any Individual, great in
; terest or corporation."
"On thie basis." he added. ' I was
' prepared to go the limit I believed
j my brother was admirably equipped
: for the positron. I believed in his in
. tegrity, his fearlessness, and I believed
?. no one could bulldoze or use him. The
principal thing to be obviated was the
Influence of any candidate of any mon,
etary Interest.**
Dein r Haaha, of Cleveland, backer
of the Roosevelt forces in Ohio this
'. pear, foUowed Mr. Tart on the wit
I neos stand. Ha> testified that he gave
$177,000 to the support of the Roose?
velt campaign for nomination this i
year. Of this sum. $5?, "'00 went to the
Roosevelt national committee. IS1,000
to Waiter F Brown, manager of the j
Roosevelt Ohio oampa-ign. and $77."?0O j
: to the work ef organization in Ohio, j
Expenses of the light of Speaker \
Champ Clark for the Democratic nom?
ination fw the presidency were given
by his manager, farmer Senator FreS
T. Doboi* as fwMC&M. Senator Wat?
son, of West Virginia.--rasa the heav?
iest contributor, giving ?lO.We. and
William R? Haarst ths next, with con?
tributions amounting to $8.500. The
j total contributions to the original.
'Clark fond were I4S.94S.9S.
j At the end of the Baltimore conven- |
tion. Senator Dnbois said, the Clark
saves* had a deficit of $4.690. $3.000 j
of which was made up by Speaker j
Clark personally. j
The expense statements from Mr. i
Tart. Mr. Hanna and the Clark man a
ger were but part of an interesting,
day before the committee "The Rar- ?
riman fund" Incident of 1*04 occupied':
the committee. Judge Robert S. Lov- j
etc chairman of the executive commit
tee -it the Union Pacific and Southern ,
Pacific Railroads, testified that Mr. i
Harri man repeatedly had told him that,
President Roosevelt asked him to goj
to Washington in October. 1904, and I
asked him to aastet in getting funds j
to aid the New York Republican State j
Former Senator Scott, of West Vir- j
glnia, connected with the national
committee in 1904. said Chairman Cor- l
telyou had declined his suggestion to |
go to **2< Broadway" for more money,
declaring that President R josevelt did
not want contributions from the Stand
ard Oil Interests Senator Scott
l thought President Roosevelt had tetd i
' him over the telephone that "Mr. Her- j
! riman is coming, and I'll see if we
[ can't raise some money for the NeWj
York fight.*
I other witnesses Included Mgthew.
; Hale, of Massachusetts, who said the'
R->oeevelt primary campaign in that
State this year cost $71.43? 50. only
$9.802.70 of which was raised locally;
W. T. Moseman. of Pittsburgh, who
testified that "$?7.188.79 had been spent
? bv the Taft Club of Pittsburgh for the
: campaign la Western Pennsylvania.
Sfi B. Warren, of Detroit who raised
! SIS.9I5 for the Taft campaign In MVh
' Iran: Walter L Brown, of Toledo.
Roosevelt manager in Ohl-?, who could
! not account for about $*5.*** of the
?1:7.0** which Mr. Hanna said he gave
for the Roosevelt campaign in that
State Mr. Brown said It had gone for
, "orran ration work** that should act
i properly b* charged to the Rowevelt
> campaign. i
To-morrow the committee till hear
; Ol? rles n Hilles, chairman of the
Republican "rational Committee, and)
former secretary to President Taft,
and John D Arehbold. president of the
Standard Oil Company, who teet'fied la
August that he gave llte.se* to the
Roosevelt fnnd In ItsfM
Oik-ago. Octoher 9.?In a letter to
B A. Worthlngtnn. president of the
'"bicago snd Alton Rellrned. J. B '
Smith, of Qi'n'an. Tea., seht fnrtrlve- j
n**e for ha vine ""beaten" the road oat 1
of h*s fare for a ritte ef ??$ mtlea In
1*91 He gat* he believed OodJ had for?
given him. sad that he hoped the com?
pany would ta the event that It
would not. he ee'd. If he wee Inform?
ed how mach he need the reed
woe Id pay It when he got abte.
President Wort hi nerton wrote Smith
that be was ahsolvod from any claim
the reed tahrht hare ea him. and
-We bop* that pen had a pleasant
ride en the tSt-mtle trtp. even If yea ,
did not pay *?r faro: sad tot as twee
that shea yea get startei ea year
tragt trtp te Tewet Oed, if Too jtro re
ywer Treat ride win te
sssslrts sa the TtJ mfles ewer the
Attas? la 1$??.** _
said] te hie getter be
Spends Fortune for His Brother
Government Unable to Produce
Telegrams Sent by Alleged
Dynamite Plotters.
Managers of Various Telegraph
Offices Are Pot on
Indianapolis, Imt, October S.?Tele?
grams signed "Pin?;.'* alleged to have
been an alias of Herbert S. Hoc kin.
and sent to Ortie E. MoManlgal. direct?
ing him whore to "drop" dynamite
bombs on his trips shout tbe country,
were nought by the government
through the elamination of the first
witnesses called in the trial of the ac?
cused "dynamiter plotters" to-day.
Managers of telegraph offices ig Buf?
falo. Detroit, Toledo, Chicago. Cincin?
nati, Indianapolis, EvansvUle. lad, and
Salt Lake City testified. w*Mh one
exception they asserted that the orig?
inals of telegrams asked by the gov?
ernment covering a period ss far hack
as 190s had been destroyed in the or?
dinary course of business. The gov?
ernment asserted it has possession of
the telegrams as rexalved, and It
called the witnesses to show the rea?
son why the original messages as sent
cannot be produced. It was during
this period that McManigal and the
McXamarae formed the "flying squad- j
ron of dynamiters." the government |
charges, and often sent McManlgal out;
alone and equipped with a suit case,
filled with explosives to await orders'
by telegraph as to what he should j
blow up.
When James W. Moot, one of the'
counsel for She ?ovwrnioer?t, asked
why the telegrams wore not produced.
Senator J. W. Kern, coransel for the
defendants, asked the witnesses:
?Ton don't know that any such tele?
grams ever existed, do yon?"
The witnesses repUod they could not
remember Individual messages
Tke telegrams, Noel said often were
seat by Hock In to MeManlgal's home
In Chicago.
H. A. Knight, manager of a tele?
graph office at Salt Lake City, was the
first witness to produce a telegram. I
The telegram was dated October 10. j
1910. and was purported to have been!
signed by J. E. Munsey. one of the j
i defendants According to tbe govern- j
m'nt's charges. J B McXamara. after
blowing up the Los Angeles Times:
building on October 1. l?l?. hid for.
two weeks lr. places designated by?
J. J. McXamara, then secretary of
the Iron workers headquarters la
Indianapolis was anxious about his
brother after the Loa Angeles explo?
sion. Tbe telegram as identified by
Knight and by Mrs Charles McCarthy,
who was the counter clerk at Salt
Lake City, was as follows:
"J. J. McXamara Indianapolis. Ind {
"Everything is O. K Glad C tg.
renting Patient is oat of danger and!
will got well. He is Improving right j
along You can depend on ate to I
handle matters carefully. Will wire)
you If there Is sny change. j
(Signed* "J. E MUMMET.
2!? foethwest Temple Street." 1
It would he shawn. government
counsel asld. the *??'" referred to was;
Eugene A Oenrey. Ssn Francisco, en
trial here who had bows In Boston
whan he Times disaster occurred, end !
who was ?>Jt to stan on a fishing
trip With Michael J. Young, of Boston.!
but news of the tsss of life in Los
Angeles Induced I'lAfW-ey to change'
bt* mind, and after sending, a tete-J
gram to See Franoteco he dorlsag toj
harry "Mast.
Kaamtnsfton of telegraph mongers'
bad not been concluded when court!
jpjbBsBgs aatil to sssrrow. j
Speaker and Wilson Campaign
Together in Illinois and
Candidate Goes to Springfield
?sad Places Wreath on lim-?*
coin's Tomb. ' '
Chicago. October 9.?Speaker Champ
Clark and Governor Wood row Wlleon
campaigned together to-day in Illinois
and Missouri, thi two States which
showed preference for Mr. Clark by a
heavy vote in the primaries for the
Democratic presidential nomination.
Enthusiasm marked the greeting the
two men received an they appeared in
several cities.
"The office*of PreaUsnt of the United
States is the greatest in ?be world,"
Speaker Clark said at Springfield, DJ.
"That's why I wanted to be President.
I don't bavs to tell this audience that
Woodrow Wilson waa not my firat
choice. My first choice was defeated,
However, I am for Governor Wilson
for the presidency, as every true Dem?
ocrat ought to bi."
The Governor and Speaker Clark
shook hands amid great applause.
The crowd at the Fair Grounds In
Springfield was so great that the Gov?
ernor's voice could not peach th -- outer
extremity of the throng.
"My thought about both Mr. Taft
and Mr. Roosevelt.'' Ohe Governor said
in hie speech at the Fair Grounds. "Is
that of enttr* reapeet. but those
gentlemen have been so Intimately as?
sociated with the powers that have
been determining the policy of this!
government for almost a generation !
that they cannot look at the affairs
of the United States with the view of1
* new ags and a changed aet of cir?
Their thought Is in close habitual
association with those who have
framed the protective tariff: have de?
veloped the trusts: have co-ordinated
and ordered sal the great economic
forces of this country in such fash
ton that nothing but an oartstde force
breaking in can disturb thekr domina?
tion and control Therefore, the Dem?
ocratic party starve up In the pres?
ence of these gentlemen and say*:
"We are not denying year Inte?
grity, we are not ?Vnrtng your ptyrr
pose. but the thought of the people
of the United States has not yet pene?
trated to your eoneeloisjuuas. Ton
are willtag to act for the people, bet
you are not willing to aet through the
POOP**' __
On the trata from Out Ing Seid te 9t
Louis and en rente to Chicago was a
host of Democratic leaders The Gov?
ernor's party never waa a* large be?
The Governor at Sprtnsrflela. IM.,
laid a wreath on the torn* ef Lincoln
He waa accompanied te the tomb by
the members of the Usseeax Court of
^aW^fcawfl C**\\*m9wmmfWmt *ef*s^en"ss**I,
Dee Mofoes. la. October ??Th- Har?
vester trust, of which rjeerge W. re
bins I? ???d to be sate ef the principal
elnckbotder*. and who ts allewed to be
the financial bacher of Colonel R*rs?
velt's <-am palen, came in for eond^-m
eat|. n *< *he baeCs ef the Den? vratir
eire-presidential candidate la h>* ad?
dress here to-dev.
Governor Mai shall wee greeted by
one of th* large** snd lone ea *n-*n* hta
nre-"n' speaking teer of the State
Governor Marshall gave a detaiVd
statement of the high tarTrtf-sj ?!*??. Me
eatd it had issattsd tn a riebt.tree
trad? fa article* pan haut by labsr
tng men. watte at the same Usse II
I Second Contest Between
Red Sox and Giants
Ends in Draw.
I For Eleven Innings He
Back Defeat Despite Errors of
Teammates?Stahl Forced to
Retire Collins, Using
Hall and Bedient
in Order. ?
sSBSaTgsa aad reeetpta
|UM are mm follewst
Total paid atteadaaee. SfUdB.
Total receipts, BaahBSa
PUytW share, *31,51aV3e,
Each dab's share, SlaaSSfifi,
Boston, Mass., October 9.?ThessnnnS
contest of the world's series befsan
the Boston American Leaguers sad tbs
I New York Nationals to-day WSStt_
eleven Innings to s tie score of t to 9.
' when darkness pat an end to tba
battle that kept 90.000 spectators ess
the edge of keenest axcitecaaat
throughout every inning. Tba seas
test will be played over to-morrow ad
Fenway Park.
With one victory registered for tba
Red Sox. Manager MoOraw saat aad
his star twlrler. Mathewson. to cap?
ture tho second game for tho Gtantav
Mathewson had been rested far sbotst?
two weeks to win tbs first game .ha
twirled, but to-night tbs Bad Sox stlU
wars happy because of their ana vb~r? -
tory and no gams lost with tba
dreaded Mathewson wornout with a
hard-pitched eleven Inning tie isise
Trls Speaker, the Bad Sox contra
Heeder, furnished the dramatic
la tbs ooatsst where fortune
fickle favor with first one aad tabs**
tba other ?rrf
Ta. ?IbHTs ts?wrww faniasT the stag Ssaa.
at firva to five. The Bad Sag hsft
kandar. Co Ulna, had been driven, frsaa
the box ta tbs eighth inning tag a
shower of Uta, and Hall bad
I sent to relieve him. Merkle
I out a three- bagger la the tenth I Traisa?
and tba home dub boat waa la
whan ha scored on a sacrifice hit.
In the fading light it was
for the Red Sox to follow tho
of Mathewson a big drop, and
York felt confident. Yerkea bad
turned back aad tba big crowd
to Speaker. The trio of Giant
gardeners moved tar afield. ?
Mathewson wound up
loose a fast in-shoot Speaker grass
wicked awing aad the ball was
far over Becker's kead In
Speaker rounded first, then
raced to third, "fthe bail caromed
Sbafer. who momentarily Juggled
Speaker hesitated at third, then a
for the plats aad slid under
Wilson, who fumbled Shafer's
throw. That tied tbs score saat
crowd went wild. To make sura
be had touched tbe plate. Speaker
turned and touched tho plats a as
time before Wilson recovered tba
Red Sox fsas were not loath
night to give tke Giants credit S
game fight. Tba Bostons took
lead la the first Inning and
three runs, but the Giants, a
fought each aad picked ap a
the second and another In the
Inning. Boston tallied another a
in tbe fifth Inning, bat New Yorb
not to bo denied, aad when
Lewis dropped Snodgrasa s fly
lag tho eighth inning they
a batting bee that caused
Stahl ta hurry Ball to Conine's
Three runs already ware ovsr
piste oa an error, a Magie sssfi
doubles. This gare New Tork s>
of one ran. Tbe Giants held
I lead but a moment, however. Sta
? Red Sox attacked Mathewson's 4
1 curves savagely, aad. aided Tsj
! error by Fletcher, the ties tag ran
1 sent over tbe piste. Then Cessna
i exciting tenth with Merhle'a hit
Speaker's mighty smash to the
field fence.
*Tt has taken ss ah by
be said. "Both Monday and
toppeo the attendance records of
year and we were expecting a
j spend ingly larger crowd for
j but this?this upsets all our
' tiona The returns from all
I tiona won't be corwoeete h-foe*
morrow, but I'm not afraid to aap
1 Richmond Dsy this year will go
? oral thousand higher than the Msj
' of last yesr's fair It puts tba
! of success <->n the fair of 1911. aad
j management is feeling good oveg
I With many of the larger IrefirsB
? closed for tbe day. tke early |
of the Richmond Day crowd ha
knocking at tbe gates st 7 99 o"d
yesterday rooming. By the trass
turnstiles were opened hundreds 1
la the line waiting to gain sdmltSJ
Tie street ears wore on the jab a
and begaa carting tbe ?
from the dowa town betel
early as 7 o clock All day tka)
Sp West Broad ?irret formed a
swiftly BMSJSfifj
fVe fair lastssawi darsag CSa
sarwa rank bears st ss
of one ear eves-? ?rty
Tbs sdtersssw hewagbt the
erf tbS assart of the
shape saat hanks, aad t"

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