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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 13, 1912, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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Man'sSizeFair, Too, Till
Last Rocket Merged
With Overcast Sky.
- -
{Attendance Broke All Previous
Records, While Exhibits and
Attractions Excelled Every?
thing Offered in Former
Years?Show Folk Mov?
ing to Other Towns.
Died. last night at midnight, the
Seventh annual fair of the sovereign
State of Virginia. Ten thousand peo?
ple went out to watch its ditport He
aalf In the last day of its allotted life,
and a well-filled grandstand applaud
ad the magnificent dixplay of fireworks,
which sent it away to join six brothers
la the Valhalla of gegarte*] carnivals.
There waa no saiiness of farewell
when it crossed the bar. it left game?
ly as It came. It was a maus aiae
fair until the last ro- k-t merged
with the overcast sky .shortly after
10 o'clock. Then there, was a general
rash for the cars, and an ail around
Breaking of camp. The Hindoo for?
tune teller pulled up stakes and beat
It for the train, and the last church
booth hastily gathered up the left-1
aver sandwiches and went to bed . By
midnight VYahoo tan? had the lively {
appearance of an ocean beach in
And now for the epitaph. The fair;
Is gone, but not forgotten. It was SI
good fair, all six days of It. It was
visited by approximately 140.000 peo-!
pie. It brought many dollars into the
coffers of the Fair Association?sev-i
aral thousand more than did Its broth- j
ar of last Tear. It was such a fair as
has never been seen before in Vir?
ginia. Requlescat in peace.
Warwick la deed Hasser.
General Manager Abram Warwick.
Who made his debut this year as an;
anglneer of expositions, and upon
whom the details of the show Just.
closed have weighed heavily, reflect-1
od the success with which the 1912
fair was crowned.
Tt am glad It la over." be aald laat
Bight. "It has been a good deal of a'
strain to all of as. and now that it's
all over we'll take a vacation. There is
a let of work to be done yet. cleaning;
tap the grounds snd balancing s< counts,
but I think I can safely say that when
every thing Is counted up, it will bej
found that the fair just closed was the!
aaoat aucceasful as well as the most'
profitable In the history of the Fair'
"The directors of the association will'
bald a meeting in the near future, at'
which time It will take stock of all
Its assets, snd will map out a plan of j
Improvement which will make next
pear's show even better than the one]
of 1912. The surplus now on hand willj
Be devoted to beautifying the grounds
and to the erection of new fireproof
Good Satwrdsy Crowd.
As Saturday crowds go. the one at
the Fair Grounds yesterday was un
nsually large. The impression .was
general in the city that the last day
would find the fair in an Incomplet?
condition, due to the departure of many
sf the shows and exhibits. Tet even
this wasn't damper -nough to keep thej
attendance from climbing to 10.000. i
The grandstand was well-filled both;
afternoon and night.
While the gaps began appearing;
sarly In the day. the snow remained;
practically unimpaired until late in the:
afternoon. This waa true only as re-|
gar da exhibits. The racing card was!
as) good as ever, the feature acts, to
the laat one. were given as usual, and
Wtth fsw exceptions the Midway shows
?tack It out until taps.
Industrial Hall was first to betray
signs of dissolution. A number of
booths Installed by foreign exhibitors
wars ssrly dismantled and carted
away. Ths exhibits of local firms, for
the most psrt. remained Intact until
?Ightfall. The Incompleteness of the
display was reflected In the attend-,
snare, which dwindled steadily as one
axhibit after anothe- was dismantled, t
Share* t> to Mark.
The racing card contained seven
?wents, each of which produced one
ST two thrills Th< J lacked the class
Of those on Wednesday ami Thursd-iy.
fait the Saturday audience was not
aver crtticrl snd ap/airlcd with im?
partial ty. The civ.-lry bovs of Troop
A framed up a special r.ice of thefr
r*r. sod added a ova.-ter-mile event to
the card, which was -a interesting as
the best of them.
Ross F.. rwtied b> n M TaMo- J
bsok tke h?ne.rs o# the day by win- ,
B>ng from a shag field in Ms) fourth
The pt ? f.. ??s iraa and
for the *ii> was 1:4J B1u?
?ook second money and Moide
8. was third
Tks cavalrymen, five of them, rsced
ewarter-mlle for a silver cup The
ppjssjilsisi'il waa d?rpTa fstsrested and
luded ?berall: when Ginger, rid
by Ttospr tl.'rene. won out in
B Hrely finish ?Inger*? time, for I be
ajsjarter was tw? nfy-niae seconds.
Many BakSkssa as INtsisbsasv. (
fn the csanty buildings, exhibitors
hard st work all the afternoon'
their diepieja for shipment, i
iber of the prise winning roua-t
exhibits go to P-tersborg. where
_ will be on display all next week
?t the Seeths!de Virginia Fair. Others
will be shipped to various county fairs,
while a sember were yesterday sold
Blkrr-1 to Individual buyers.
Small parrels of stock were pat SB
Tbsard Train last night, bat moart sf
the rattle and horses wfll be shipped
Bn sgy. Together with tke machinery
Blsplsy tks exhllVt sf llvest-va re
pjalned practically Intact all dny
Th* MTdweT. s Tittle forlorn-looking
sf rbe Itgbt attendanee. rs
TaersaVany on the Job sTi tho|
by atbsw lass* was as barn
C'<*M? Coeasalttee Will Renew Its
Fnelilade To-Worron.
Washington. October Ammunition
suppl'es for renewal of its political
fusillade next week were replenished
to-day by the Clapp committee. The
Investigators took a day off to line
up new witnesses for the third con?
secutive week of their inquiry, begin?
ning Monday.
Chairman Clapp indicated to-dav
that the committee might nit r'wbt
up to election dm n<?t month Kven
then Its work mat not )>.? concluded,
and rnur.- wttn use* may b<- called af?
ter Congress ossIVCbmM,
Eight prominent Democrats will tes?
tify Monday an.l Tuesday.
Thursilay and Fridav the Bull Moose
campaign will eeaas in for more In?
vestigation Chairman M'-rombs and
Vlf-e-rhalrinaii Mr A li?a of th. ft* Ma*
'?ratie Nation*: Committee: fitnn**?
tatlvc* l'iiderwo'd ami Senator Bank
head, his sire-convention manager;
I Isateaaat-Oovernor fflchot* of Ohio.
Governor Harsasn's principal t?>oster
at Baltimore: Judge Alton B. I'arkgr
and r;ogei skill I van. Dsaioiialtii
tiotiai rsapritttaeman froas Illinois, are
th?- Democratic chieftains seheduied
for ?ijizzintr Monday and Tuesday.
QsSrga \V. Parkin*. Frank A Murisey
and afseflll MH'ormick are the I'm
gressivea Rlated for witness-stand ex
per ence Thursday and Friday. George
B. OartOtyou. chairman of the 1904 Re?
publican i-ampalgn. will also be re?
called for r-,amination regarding the
"Harrimat: fund."
Agrreaaeat Reached Wltk Employe* of
Atlanta Teraslaala.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Atlanta. October 12.?An ugrcement
was reached ist. this afternoon be?
tween the Atlanta Joint Terminal
''omj.anv and representatives of strik?
ing ensplnyss, practically settling the
strike on the Oeocgla Railway and At?
lanta terminals Terms for arbitra?
tion will be decided at a meeting to?
morrow, and it is announced that
train service will be resumed to-mor?
row on the Georgia road.
It u-*g stated that an a result of
the final conferences held here this
afternoon between Mediator Charles
ft Neill and representatives of the '
strikers all the forty-six striking em?
ployes of the terminal company w'll be
reinstated. This was said to be the i
only point in the way of a settlement '
of the Georgia Railway troubles.
After the agreement was signed by .
C A. Wickersham. chairman of the j
Terminal board, and Vice-President ?
Gregg and ilurdock for the union
Mess, Commissioner Xelll left for Au
glast a. where final terms will be ar- !
ranged and signed.
Considerable satisfaction was express?
ed by railroad and business men gen- :
erally over the successful termination j
of the strike, which had threatened to :
spread to several of the other rail- .
roads entering this city.
Betters Explode aad Crew Has Harrow J
[Special to The'Tsrnes-TV? pa t oh. 7
Erie. Pa.. October 13.-The steamer!
F. J. Martin, bound front Buffalo to
Erie, went down one mile off North - j
east this after noon. - and Captain W. J.!
Joek and ten others on the big freight - i
er Just escaped with "their lives, alter j
one Of the hardest fights ever expert-'
enoed on the storm-tossed waters of1
I-iko Er?e. About 1 O'clock this after- j
noon one of ttie seams of the big ?
freighter opened. With the big boat j
full speed ahead and about a mile off'
shore, the captain saw the vessel was i
sin king and ordered all hands to the
b?.at*. t
No eooner were the men off the craft,
than the water reached the boilers,
causing a terrific explosion. breakinsrj
the boa- in ?wo in the middle. The,
yawl boat with its human freight;
barely mteeed being sucked under i
when the ship took Us plunge.
Fast Trat* Tarne Over and Two Are!
[Special to Ttie-Ttmee-Dfapeatoh. ]
Birmingham. Ala.. October 12.?When ;
every car except the diner and a aleep- i
er on tarulavtlle and Naohvllle pas- :
aengcr train No. 3 were derailed and'
turned over at Cunningham Switch,
twelve mile* north of here. Engineer
Dave .Singleton and the ass**** fleesnmn.'
Fred Dononn. were killed, aad JOre -
Echo!*, paaoenger. was severely In
JgiasJL probably fatally.
The engine sspstt a ssrrtoh. The ;
wreck occurred about 4 o'clock this;
afternoon and a score of tnjured were,
taken to B3i intngham hospitals when,
a special relief train, which went out,
from here, returned at t:Z0.
The train is a fast erne, running be- j
rsreen Cincinnati and N?v Orlean*. It.
was due here about 4 o'clock, and was
running a tittle late.
Sees victory)
[.?peciaJ to Thc Times-Diepatcth.] |
Dee Moines Iowa. October 12.?lows
la for Wilson in the opinion of Isafe .
voung. former Cntted States fit not or. i
defeated by Kenyon for the RepubB-,
con nomination and the stand-past edB- '
tor of the Daily Capital Tn has paper:
to-night Mr Tntmc says a careful can- j
v of the State has been made, which i
shows that Democrats are botdlna
? heir own or neasrlv *?. but there win
lw> a eulflciertt de'ecTsrwi from Taft to
R.?os*vett to defeat the R?ptrh*?een
?i.->rr? !iee. ?rerr ewonty 1 eported, by
;. sohetajvtia] m??**ritv." Young Is rdi
t-inally sunpo-tlrc Taft.
ft * Ma e et see ssf *MJfgt ef f,enls4ef*re
worth mwm
[Sne ?sl t"The Times-rVsoatOh. 1 (
Nashville. Teno. <"*"* >tW 12.? '
T sr4?errr?o. t- T.?-?ber of the
T^rjoe???? 1-rislature. In ?.n ata
da-'.t ?h'e a"?er-ne?or. r?*-r?? that he
w^s offered fO**? on niimwin? ocra
? ors bx a ?osn w*io?? name he with?
holds in a* Hte?l t-? ret him to rest am
lie w?s f.,ld th.t? there was another
;< '.f.n for another member of the l?eg
IsJature to r*?!gn. j
Wleeman ss.y* the o?>eet in ?etting;
two "regular" r*emo<-r*jt1c rnemhen) <*f.
the Hone> to res?em wo* to redoee the '
r?-c-uh?r D^moc?tit'.- tote to forty-nine.
. e ?
v* fOsa ay
[?pertal to TheTlmoe-r**p*toh 1
XVwpr?~t. R. October 12.?That
PrsWd-nt Taft ? Iretereet-d In the
world s *srW* waa i i Idiot tefls aftat -,
The ssasgsoo here ksvst fas* ssay
lo fores sd wsry holt fcsedrig or
^afT'f1 *?# (^sssfssww*, *UwI mm\ t*w<*
Menac. of the Balkans
Kee; s All Europe
Peace Between Italy and Tur?
key Fails and Renewed Hos?
tilities Are Probable?Austria
- and Russia Are Mobilizing
Their Troops?Sultan
Is Hard Pressed.
Outlook for Peace
in Balkans Is Dark
'?rffk and Servlaa repreaenta
tlvea at tonatnntlnopte transfer
reeerda to frlradl> anebasaedora,
presumably preparatory to break la
diplomatic relntlons.
Tnrke-ltnllnn peace eegotlatfoes
SSSBMa#[al aod Italian fleet ordered
ready for Turkish waters.
Anatrta aaobtltsee. preuaasably for
baaaa stalls* lai Balkan*, n?--*-**
troopn roarratralr. apparently to
resist. Another naertl*g between
taatrta* and Ruealan rulers la
He. pond In a to ?ultan'a ssoblMsa
Hea preelaaaatloa. 450.000 Tarka
rweb to the centres.
Houauaia reported naobUUtna.
Crow a Prince of Greece takes
rasaaaeaal to Tbeaaaly.
Tarka at 9r*tarl hard pre seed,
?ad raiasored *ultau will aaertSee
tewai to Monte ?etiles far concen?
tration aarnlnst Bulgaria.
Two Tarklah regt?rata repartee1
aaalhllated by AI nan Inn reheln.
Oerei ease eta and gnanrlera strive
to ekeek atoek aanrket paelm
tkreugaeat Kampe.
(Special Cable to The Times-Dispatch.)
Paris. October 12.?Diplomats hero
took the gloomiest view to-night of the
Balkan situation. Conferencea be?
tween foreign officials and foreign rep?
resentatives were la progress most of j
the day. but without effect. News of'
the King of England's protracted con
ference to-day with- Premier Aaqulfh"
and Under Secretary Nlcolson. of the 1
l British Foreign Office, was npgarded*
l as an additionally ominous indication,
as was to-night's meeting of the Turk- ?
. ish. Russian and- French ambassadors
at the London Foreign Office.
Austrian protestations that no mobil- j
Isatioa eras planned werel ooked on aa
merely to allay stock market excite- {
ment. The reported failure of Turko
Italian peace negotiations sad the f
Italien threat to attempt the pasaage ?
If the Dardanelles, the beginning of
naval operations In the Aegean Sea I
and descant on the coast of European !
Turkey were farther causes for anx- !
iety. Italy, It was reported, would act [
at once unless Turkey closed s treaty j
by to-night. The effect of this menace ,
was not known here up to a late hoar, j
but so far as could be lesrned no set?
tlement bad been reached.
Reports that Roumanla is mobilizing
were unconfirmed, but rumors that the
Bucharest goverment was considering
aiding the Sultan by a blow at Bulga?
ria have been current since the pres?
ent strain la Balkan relations began.
Activity tat Constantinople.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Constantinople. October It.?The
Turkish capital, usually early to bed.
haa "been a scene of the most feverish
activity throughout the night. The
railroad station swarmed with soldiers,
entraining for the north. The win?
dows of the various ministries were
lighted. Oalloping couriers came and
went. Turkey waa preparing for war.
A high military authority estimated
that the Sultan will have 460.00? well
trained men at his disposal for
service In Europe by the middle of
tbs week.
It was salg oo attempt will be made
to reinforce Scutari's defenders. The
Turks are prepared to' sacrifice the
town If Mttsssai | to concentrate
against Bulgaria. Concerning none
of their ether adversaries do they feel'
any anxiety. It la recognized thst Bui- ,
garta la formidable
"Special to The Times-Dispatch J j
Cettlnle. Montenegro. October 12.? ?
Two regiments of Turks, marching to
the relief Of Scutari, have been anni?
hilated by Albanian rebels, s coord log
to a report hers to-night. The Monte
grin forces broke the Turkish lines
at Tux! at noon and captured their
rSp-cial Cable to The Times-Dtspat<-h.l
Vienna, October IX.?Arrangements
sre being made for s conference be- '
twsea Emperoi Francis Joseph and
the Csaw of Russia, according to s re?
port carrsat here tkts morning ,
Though R is assumed that the two!
rulers win attempt to rasib a Rasa*- j
Austrian agreement, the fact that stach i
a meeting Is considered necessary tat
regarded aa aa ominous sign.
rSr.ecin 1 Cable to Tee Times-Idspato* 1
Berlin, October It?Inspired by the
government and financial Interests.
Germany's tt Batons1 Leal press to-day
will psbttsk articles which, ft is
hoped, will prsisad a renewal Mon?
day of isabeiSaj'p panics aa Teutonic
baarasa. That they arm succeed. a*w
tar stock exchange* "an slety was rs
It Is Terrible Indictment
He Brings Against
Men and Women in Courtroom
Shudder as Former Friend and
Collector of Police Officer
Relates Plot Which Ended
in Murder of Rosen
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
New York, October |l?Jack Kose
told his whole story tea the witness
stand to-day and to-night, and the de?
fense failed to catch him in a lie. He
made a terrible' witness against Lieu?
tenant Beckc-r. Without hesitating,
without stopping to w-eigh his words,
without the sligthest emotion, ne swore
that Becker ordered and takHlass the
murder of H< rinan Rosenthal to prevent
exposure as a blackmailer; that Bt cker
gloated over the dead body at, it iay In
the West forty-seventh Street .Station,
and that Becker paid for the murder
and tried for a time to protect the
The climax of probably the most re?
markable and coherent confession of
crime ever beard in this court was
Rose'r recital of what he swore were
Becker's own words, when the lieuten- {
ant, coming from the West sTatlS SWS- |
enth Street Station to meet him and
.Webber at Sixth Avenue and Forty- i
second Street, made this reply to'
Rose s question as to whether or syst
he had seen the bydy: ?
"It was a pleasing sight to me to
look and see that squealing ^?
there, and If it was not for the
preaence of the district attorney
would have reached down and cut his
tongue out, a a warning to future
It la the simple truth that nearly
every man and woman In t:?.e court?
room shuddered. Rose had apoke la a
quiet, absolutely expressionless tone,
which intensified the dreadful accusa?
tion he waa making before justice anS
jury. Lieutenant Becker did not
blanch or quail. But he was visibly
exerting tremendous sstt-controL
law aet like a rock. You could see
the mnseles atlBen. Sweat streamed
from his face. One band gripped his
chair, the ather the table in front of
At this crisis he bad to sustain ths
fixed Inspection of the Jurors. No
human being could have been sub?
jected to a worse ordeal. It ia only
fair to say that the accused man faced
without flinching the estimation of
500 pair of eyes.
The direct examination of Rose by
Assistant District Attorney Frank
Moss gars the State's star witness an
opportunity to volunteer a narrative
grim and sdrdld and horrible, and
which was scarcely ever lightened by
a touch of real humanity. It waa a
tale of grafters and thieves and bad
woman, a tale of treachery and rob?
bery and murder. The principal char?
acters of his story were men outside
ths law.
Perhaps the best estimate of Rose,
himself, aa he told bis story on the
stand waa that of William Penny,
dark of the Supreme Court, who said
thai la thirty-two years of experience
la criminal trials be had never heard
sash BBBBtBB testimony and that ho
had never listened to so marvelous a
witness. What Mr. Penny and many
others meant waa that Roaa waa either
telling ths truth or else ha wss ths
most imaginative. resourceful I
rapid thinking liar that ever sat in
a witaass chair. It la a fact, how?
ever, that the testimony made a deep
impression upon the closest listeners,
Caans as He Tells Sassy.
Utterly self-possessed, grave at all,
timea. aa calm aa if telling a story |
to friends la a gambling parlor, nev?
er excited or frustrated or taken back, I
eVsfsrsntkU t? Justice and counseL
wholly without visible emotion. Ross j
talked for upwards of twelve hours,
never faltering, hardly pausing. Ths |
scrutiny of 309 people did not af?
fect htm at all. The steady Stare of j
Becker, who waa seated where
could look the witness squarely tat the!
eye. never discomposed him. And his I
mstn idea seemed to be to get through .
with, aa soon ss possible, a story that
wearied him. There waa tagt about;
his whole Impassive manner that bars |
out bis own b sans that ha waa ?
of the best poker players In M
Tork One bsnams certain, sssssht
that ths awly thing that would have
tarred Rase out of his meapisi
wsuVt have bees a dynamite explosion \
sot o#f aeaar him.
The main points of has testimony!
had been public news, bat to these
points he added others. He clot hod
and colored all of them with the at- .
mnsphere of gambling and blackmail
and murder Be amplified amasing
ly aU that has been knows. He sup?
plied de sails oat of as apparently
marvelous memory
Called upon often to repeat Beoker's
exact wsrda. ha waa Barver at a l?aa
He began his story with the first
meeting Between Hermen Rosenthsll
sad Becker, and he carried It straight
through to hts own surrender at po?
lice headquarters He put the full ra
speaastbtltty tt the crime upon Becker,
bat be dM not attsarpt to bias f~
own Baartfegsanttssi. Backer was t
director He was ths agent.
Mr Melntyre devoted all of the af -
tot assa and much sf ths night session
p? a ?ifillsss ureas ssaasiaattoa He
wss armed with all of the facts of
? iffcsti af la ass anee, and he besagst,
these facts to bear with sB ths power
be ssasd ? ????*, He bah seed to die
credit ths witness ss a confess-d aaar
ta*9f*aVf Of JfTljT |a>Te?afJ trass**1 tt**CQT*t H?*
tr? Hi trntm ? mXWmWmm <\m*Bliwm\
Tells His Sordid Story of Crime
I Colonel Proposes Him, and
Casts All Votes in
I Convinced of Governor's Shuf?
fling and Double-Dealing Dur?
ing Chicago Convention.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Chicago. 111., October 12.?Governor
Dene en Is accused by Colonel Roose?
velt of "deliberate and wilful per?
version of the truth." Colonel Roose?
velt characterised the Governor "as
the friend and ally of Lorlmer." The
Colonel's statement in part follows:
"Mr Deneen has now seen fit to
assail me by deliberate and wilful
perversion of the truth. Mr. Deneen
says that I asked him to limit his
resolution concerning the contests to
thirty-four of them. That is a false?
hood. I had no private dealings with
Mr. Deneen during the Chicago con?
vention. During that convention I be
came convinced of his shuffling and
double dealing. I grew to feel a very i
hearty contempt for him and entirely i
to mistrust his sincerity and loyalty
to the Progressive causa aar. Deneen,
when be utters falsehood, should cul?
tivate his memory. He continues by
saying that had all of those thirty
four contests been decided for use. I
would still have been In the minority.
Mr. Taft was nominated by twenty
one majority, and the change of thir?
ty-four votes therefore would
put him In the minority.
"Mr. Deneen knows this perfectly
well, and he Is trading on the short
memory of the people when ho tries
to assert that the contrary la true.
? "My attention has been called to
testimony Mr. Deneea gave before the
Senate investigating committee, of
which I was Ignorant, and which oon
diusrvery shows that Governor De?
neen was a friend and ally of Lorl
[mer. suggested to Lorlmer that Lorl?
mer elect himself to the Senate, and
formed a defensive alliance with lorl?
mer In the city of Chicago.
I ?Tsttnrlngly. Governor Deneen baa
only changed now to the extent that
bis alliance with Mr. Lorlmer la not
only defensive, hot onTenstva
-I wish to call the attention of the
people of Illinois to the fact that
Governor Den-en has made false etate
ments to buttress bis pooltton. and)
also made admissions shout his ac?
tions with Lorlmer which show that
he is unfit to occupy a position ef
trust In the government ~
Attacks Wahl
Declaring? that while 11 asioem sse
had done "everything o***1bl* to owrh
the trusts." and that Wllaom._*? Qov
ernor of !?ew Jerseyv bed _eoo* aota
ing^Colenol RoosoeoJt ma* ?
attack en the P?serai o candidate
Serf 7e-nW ?<*^* <^h* ^
action against theWcrtheyn SeeoxtUes
company, the Southern Pad ho. the
s^rtru-t asaatb* meat treat and
de-.l: en has victory la the rebate
"ifr WBsesrs proposals are far ajftfc;
ing, but are continuation of the worit
of Mr Taft." be sheeted f??
his faith In a succession of law salt>.
Rnosevett also quoted from a speecn
ef Mayer Gay nor. ?"1. ?
which Oaynor dewoeossed the Wimen
^r>torL te his main eeoeeh at the
andlterlam. Rooeevelt attacked Gover?
nor Wilson et a meeting to-nignt at?
tended almost entirely by foreigner*
employed In large Industrial corpora?
tion. ' Here the Colonel attacked the
1 emooratl/- nominee on account of hi*
writing* ?n the subject of immlSre
<;..verrv-.r Woodrow Wlls*a has done
-prene? y and exactly nothing against
the tr 'Sta " Coletisl Rooeevelt *ald to?
night altaoogb a* Governor of New
Jersey, he asserted. Governor wtfcton
ftad ample power to proas id against
thorn The Colonel s *IIHao was do- ?
Ireered In the. < o ieeam to one ?** the
largest and most dei*enstratlve sTooi?
the ca*?*s*g*- The door* were ?
Wilson and Sulxer Receive Ova?
tion at Banquet in
New York.
Believes People Will Seize Op?
portunity to Take Control
of Government.
New Tors, Ootober la.?uovernor
Woodrow Wilson. Democratic presi?
dential nominee, and William Sulser.
uemocsacto candidate for Uovernor ot
New York, appeared In pubUo together
bare to-night for the first time since
the latter waa nominated at Syracuse.
Thar both attended a banquet of the
Knights of Columbus, and were given
an enthusiastic ovation. The Gover?
nor made a brief speech extolling the
? character ef Columbus.
"My interest in politics In this year
? af grace?for It promises to be a year
j of grace." added the Governor, amid
1 great applause, "is that there is some
prospect that we shall end the misun
[ deratandings in America; that we shall
bring classes together, bring about |
common counsel and cease fr?ttle
, contests of Interests with Interests."
! Ths Governor later attended a ba
quet of the Democratic Association of |
French Canadians of Greater New I
"T have ao prediction to make about j
Oanada." said the Governor, "except!
ths Terr edefllghtful prediction that i
Canada sad the United States will
more and more thoroughly- under?
stand one another and Uka one an?
other aa ths years, go by. We have!
common Id sal*, wa have common hope,
sad wa bars ootmnon views, and for
the time being fhmaaa has a bettor
banking and currency system than;
the Units? State*." |
The Cssvsrnor praised the *>omfcual i
wisdom and eoonomdo foresight** of j
thosq who guide the affairs of Can-j
?da, "so that wa tars on a basis of
mutual and general respect for on* j
The Governor returned to Ms home |
at Princeton late to-night.
Hss-rtsburg. Pa.. Ocbsbor Mt stspl
Oovemor Wilson traveled to New Tork I
early to-day to close aa eleven-day,
isbbjisIs,n trip that took Mm through;
eleven States In the West he expressed |
keen satisfaction ore, the receptions j
a Intensely In
of the campaign
t* see that they have
to Sod some
t* gag tkatr teeth lato
of M
-I bare trtsd la
t* pwiaft my mind to arrive at any
eonctustsa on that subject I know
that the Democratic party offers to
the people th* only opportunity by
which they can regain srontrol of their
own ?.?vernment. I have ?<t the <
sllrhteat doubt that they will selx
E? I
'Speetal to The Time?-Dispatch I
leuvter Osnar
I Single Victory Is Needed
by Red Sox to Cinch
But for an Error, YoutMoJ
Twirier Would Have Turned j
Back Giants Without a Run.
Mathewson, the Old Master.
Only a Shade Less
Receipts and Attendance |j
Fenway Park, Beaton, laaj, Oeds?
kcr 12.?Total attrndaeee, 34,**B.
Total receipts. $63.201.
\ at loa? I Ceataaiaalea's aha* a,
Eace rlah'a share. 128.440.43.
Boston. Mass.. October 11
lng the New York Nationals to-day hg*
a score of 2 to 1, the Bostons,
winners of the American League,
but a single victory to attain
world's baseball championship of
The world's series now stands:
three gamea won; New York, one.
one contest a tie.
More than 14.000 people, a
breaking; baseball crowd for
saw a pitching duel. In which Hush
Bedient, a youngster, sparkled aa %
new star in the baseball firmament.
Three hits constituted the Qlsisas*
portion from Bed tent's effective ser?
vice. But for an error by Gardner, tho
young hurler would have turned baohT
the New York club to defeat In nlno
scoreless innings. Only a shade leao
brilliant than the box work of Bedient
waa the skill of the old master. Christy
Mathewson. who, except for two long*
distance drives In the third Inning,
held the Red Sox helpless by the magie
of his curves.
Bedient pitched the best ball that
has been shown so far in the five
games of the world series. He had not
been regarded as a likely choice for
mound duty during the championship
games, and it waa not until several
Innings had passed that the thousands
of spectators realised that the fMsaf
were facing a quality of pitching that
waa most baffling.
The only New Yorkers
Bedient'a benders were
Veyers and Merkle. wbUe the
succumbed on strike-outs were
Snodgrass. Merkle and Mathewaasj
First Raus for Red Seat.
Harry Hooper started the sharp
ting bee that gave the Red So*
two runs. A fade-away curve
to tbe plate, and Hooper,
fair and square, shot tbe ball past |
1 sog along the left field foul lino,
the bail ricocheted between
glea of the fences to the con
I Devore. On went tbe flying
and before the bail was returned
I the Inrleld the Rod Sox outfield** W
perched an third.
I There was pandemonium SB t
I stands when Yerkea drove the bawl h
pitched to left-centre, where It
up against the fence* and bounded pas*.
Snodgrass. Hooper came over tho
plate and Yerkea made third. wwaawaV
be tallied when Doyle made a bobha* of
Speaker** grounder. That
scoring for Boston- Thereafter
son showed his skiU In retur
tbe Boston bench every succeeding]
ton player who went to tb*
Seventeen In order went out
middle *f the third to the last mt the);
eighth on grounders to the urflalSj 9*9*1
flies or a strike-out. f
Those who fanned were Oar Saw
Wagner. Mathewson had
against the Red Sox for slm
nings in two games, one of w
aa eleven-Inning contest, and
man woo given a base on bei la
twenty-nine men faced him *
day's contest.
Tbe Giants garnered their ?
on a long two-base drtve to t
porary *tands by Merkle In the
He moved to third on Meyer's
fly. and scored when Gardnei
to handle McCormi<-k*s puxxling
ev Bedient then held the G.ant
until tb* end
?Sett lea fee f rwO.ee answefsj
The early pa*t of the game h
The plctoreiKjii^ nettings for a
match played In London fog.
mlata swept in from the s-a si
threatened momentarily In tb)
Innings spectators ccuM hardly
tho course of tbe ball, but t
cleared later so that tbe ?mal
found the club* battltr.a nn^-r
mer oondttions It wss Colcmbsi
and Boston turned out the largest
bor of people who have ever wt
a baseball game in this city
The total attendance was
while the receipt* were |*3.2":. Of
sum each dab receded f ;?.4l".4l. ?
the Natloaal Comm.eaten s ?*-are
fC.13e.ie. The players share ess*
the receipts for four gamea
-W? have got the edre ew ltd
now." remarked Manager
Stahl, ef the Rod Sex. to-night.
I do not ?rspe*s to claim tho
rhamrtonahlp antil the last
player 1* out in U>e Rae! Inn'sag.'
John Mcrtraw manager of the 4
while admitting that the 9Jm
a bag ad*ant,*', eelleoes
SM* a* cheek the rank eat the
re New Ter* MOsaS*)

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