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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 14, 1912, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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Former Foes to Meet as Friends
on Fiftieth Anniversary
of Battle.
Purpose Is to Show World That
Wounds Inflicted by Struggle
Are Healed.
Philadelphia, Pa.. Oc-te-her 1J?Pre?
liminary arrangements for ?i'e cele?
bration of tne fiftieth anniversary of
the battle of Gettysburg, to be held
on that historic field during the first
four daye of next July, are steadily
go:ng forward, and thus far nearly all
the states of the Union have sppro pri?
nted funds to transport their veterans
to the scene, or will take such action
abortiv. Arrangements are also being
made by the War I>epartmi-nt for the
construction of the sp at tenfed ally
for the accommodation of the 40.00J
veterans expected to attend.
The President, Governors of the va?
rious .States a.'el utombers of the dipio.
rnatlc corps, besides many other dis
?<??K-i.ilsh.-d persons exported to attend
th.- abaaffI ?lav < . will be quartered In
the spa<-i< j? buildings of the Gettys?
burg ''oilejre cnsent h;n1';i? been ob?
tained for tlielr use during the last
few days tn addition, a number of
tents will be er?oted on the campus for
th< use of other visitors, and the field
behind the buildinge will be used as
a eaaaadOg place for the regular troops
wiiich will tak? part la the celebration
and will patrol the grounds.
Colone. Beltler said yesterday that1
letters had been sent to all the <Vjv-I
trnors throughout the country, re?
questing that the approximate number
of honorably discharged veterans of
the war. whether Union or Confeder?
ate, living within their jurisdiction,
and who would probably attend the
ceremonies, be secured and forwarded:
to the commission without delay. So1
fnr several re plies have been re-j
calved. Indicating that fully 40.0001
men will encamp In Gettysburg on thej
day the celebration is :n. It was
also stated that at the meeting to bei
h--ld In Harrlsbur.,- Tuesday arrange-;
merits will be made for the transports-j
tion of this great body of men. and
that the Heading Hallway has slgnl
Bed i's intention of double tracking
Its line from Carlisle to Gettysburg
before the date of tS^e celebration. |
The movement for the proper ob- J
Survance of the fiftieth anniversary of
the battle was launched May 13. 1309.
when the legislature approved an act i
creating a commialon to provide for
Its fitting recognition, at the same j
time extending an invitation to all j
the other States to participate in the
celebration. On October 13 and 14.
1910. the commission and a number
of Governors and representatives from
other States met at Harriaburg and
Gettysburg and agreed upon a plan of I
action. .State after State then made j
adequate appropriations for the trans- i
portstlon of Its veterans on June 14,
1911. the State of Pennsylvania ap
proprlated the sum of $160.000 for that
i Jrpose.
The great tented city for the housing
sf the visiting veterans will he
pitched upon ground located at the
edge of the battleneld and convenient
to the town of Gettysburg, arrange?
ments having been completed for the j
leasing of the land. This camp will
contain everything necessary to hy?
giene and comfort and will be equip?
ped with ample hospital arrangements
?J*Q those who are not certain
S?w of ttieJr own power to
Judge of the tone-quality of a
piano, the faot that the
is accepted for the!r own per?
sonal use by the greateet artiste
must carry abeolute conviction
of its superior qualities.
Let their choice he yours.
Send for free catalogue of
liardman and other high grade
Waiter D. Moses & Co.,
103 East Broad street.
Oldest Music House in Virginia
and North Carolina.
This last is considered an essential I
(feature, in view of trie fact that the
I average age of the veterans expected
[ to attend is seventy-two years.
I Colonel Beltler has recently returned
from a t>ur of the .Stale* uf UM North
and l/.e South, on which he was ac?
companied by General Walker, coin
rnarider-iii-chiif ol the L'nlltii Confeu
erate Veterans, 'frit trip was ttatlB
factory in every way, ?very State vis?
ited promising financial and moral
support in the movement.
The arrangements thus far made in- |
elude the payment of tne expenses of
surviving rslsiaga by the State in
which they live, regardless of whether
they fought under the Stars and Stripes
or the Stars and Bara Thus, if my of
the famous Pennsylvania Bucktails are
Uvlng in Louisiana, they will be sent I
at the expense of that Commonwealth, j
while la the same manner all former j
Confederates residing in the Northern,
Ststea will go as the geusts of the
State In which they Uva Each vet?
eran, besides being furnished with
shelter and rations, will be given a
mess kit of tinware, which at t?e close
of the encampment he will be at liberty
to retain as a memento of the occasion, j
The purpose of this anniversary is .
not to celebrate a great battle, but to j
show to the country and to all the
world that the wounds Inflicted by the j
a-reat Civil War hava been healed and j
that we are. in a better and truer
sense than ever before in the history
of the country', a united people.
A tentative program arranged for
the occasion Is to make July 1 Vet?
erans' Day. its services to be under
the lolnt direction of th; commanded
ln-chief ef the Grand Army of the Re?
public, the United Confederate Vet?
erans and the Pennsylvania commis?
sion. July 3 will bs Military Day.
under the direction of the commanding
general ef the United States Army, j
with a great parade of the various j
arms of the regular servlc* and such
National Guard organisations as may
be present July 3 wilt be observed
as Civic Day, when the Governor ef
Pennsylvania will preside, with thi
Governors of the various States par?
ticipating. There will be orations by
men of the North, East South and
West on this day, and a commemo?
rative sermon, as wjll as music by a
chorus of thousands of volcea July 4,
National Day, the Chief Justice of the
Supreme Court of the United States
will preside, the Vic_-President, Cabi?
net officers, members of Congress,
members of the diplomatic corps. Gov?
ernors and other distinguished guest*
b iing present There will be an ore
May Be French President
la uMt tare* aaowtfc? the Frock lewlalarare will eeieet ? mm.t ta
Prealeeat FaJllerea. Aatoala Pa frost, Pres??se,t m? taw Boaats, *bm* ?*? ?>????.
tlon on this dar by the President of
the United States, who nt noon will
lay the corner-stone of the great
peace monument a memorial typifying
national piece and brotherhood and a
reunited and Indissoluble republic.
To further the project, Ooogreee has
appropriated the sum of $150.000. to be
used in making the necessary detail of
officers of the army to make such sur?
veys, measurements and estimates as
may be necessary in providing a proper
supply of good water, to provide for
the required sewage disposal and to
provide all necessary camp and garri?
son equipment for the visiting vet?
erans, together with all rations and
supplies as may be required during the
progress of the celebration. Ail these
matters are now in the hands of the
Secretary of war. who will also exer- |
else control over the camp and j
grounds, aa well as the moving of'
troops and marching bodies of men. |
All arrangements for the program and
order of exercises are in the hands of
the Gettysburg Commission of Penn?
Oalltsloe May Caaae Death of Bed
Baak Nomlaer fee Mayer.
Red Bank, K J., October IS.?Abram
L. Davidson, Democratic candidate for
Mayor of this city, Is dying in the
Monmouth Hospital. Long Branch,
from injuries received yesterday after?
noon, when hurled from his automo?
bile near Freehold. Davidson frac?
tured his skull and Is badly cut about
the body. ^ j
Two miles this side of Freehold, a
big gray limousine car. travelling In
It costs no more to read the best stories of
the best writers, illustrated by the best
artists. Yoa can choose for yourself* All
you have to do is to get next Sandays's
Illustrated Magazine of
The Times-Dispatch
By Gouverneur Monis
The Mustache?A delightfully amusing love story by a master
of fiction. Illustrated by W ill Foster.
By Gordon HcCreagb
The Jade Hunters?A thrilling adventure story. Illustrated by
M. Leone Bracket*.
By J. C Hughes
The Right Man?A curous love story of a broken hearted
widow. Illustrated by David Robinson.
By Wallace Watson
Making Over Men?Taking square pegs out of round holes.
Compare It With Any Mmgmxme Ribfohed
Better Than Any Other Sunday Magazin
The Best There Is In Sunday Reading"
th? iio? direction, aped paet the
Davidson machine, turning: directly
ghead. The rear wheel of the big car
struck the front wheel of the David
son car. sending the smaller machine
into a ditch. Davidson was thrown
against a fence.
In the car with him were his wife
and son. Mrs. Davidson's right arm
was broken, but Harold Davidson, the
son. escaped with a severe shaking up.
The chauffeur of the auto which
caused the collision sped away im?
mediately after the accident and be?
fore its number could be taken.
Largest Purchase Ever Made la for
? Farce la Feat Service.
Washington. D. C. October 13 ?Post?
master-General Hitchcock yesterday
placed the largest single order for
scales ever made?30,330. They are to
be used in post-offices for the parcels
post service, and will cost $77.3 30.
Two hundred of the large of&ces and
their branches will be supplied with
automatic sprlngleas scales; 10,000
smaller offices will be equipped with
high grade beam scales, and other of?
fices will receive the beat spring bal?
ances, each with a capacity of twenty
Springs From Stream and Gripe Both j
Worse and Fieser. r
Allentown, Pa.. October 13.?Colonel I
Harry C. Trexler, quartermaster-gen?
eral of Pennsylvania and president of
the board of trustees of the State In?
sane Asylum. Is nursing a sore finger {
as the result of being bitten by
tame trout.
At his home, where he maintains a !
tiny, trout stream, the colonel was:
teasing the biggest trout by dangling ;
a large. Juicy worm over the water, j
Finally, as he lowered he worm, the j
Osh shot out of the water and seized |
both the worm and the colonel's finger.
Colonel Trexler had the wound cauter?
Fps? bsSS Werk tsGett pere I arbalsi
Desalte Ohler tie aw
Parle, October lt.?The funeral mon- !
ument. In the form of an Egyptian
Sphinx, for the tomb of Oscar Wilde,
by the English sculptor. Jacob Ep?
stein, which the curators of Pere La?
ch else pronounced unfit to be placed
within the precincts of the cemetery
because of Its undraped nudity and
consequent lnapproprlateness In S>
burial place of religious character, will
nevertheless be sccepted by the Pre?
fecture of the Department of the Seine
and duly Installed without any mate?
rial modification of the work.
This result Is largely due to the IfY
eral-minded decision of the Prefect ot
Police. M. Lepine. and Is keenly
apprdfliated by French tdbnlrers of
Oscar Wilde's literary woran
The statue was pie sea over the,
grave some ttme ago, but was shrouded
in accordance with orders given by the
curators. A few days back Mr. Ep?
stein flatted the cecnetei y with the
Comtess* de Bremen?, surbor of s
book on Wilde, snd tore down the
sheet in order to snow hor that his
work was In no way offensive. A wide?
ly chroulated remark made by Ma, to
the effect that the statue should In
no way be altered, and that If the
authorities mutilated It tn any way be
would sue them for $l?.e&? damages,
may possibly have weighed somewhat
with M. lupine In reaching the deci?
sion announced.
ttloadtkc f harUe- and Wss MBIfw
Made Freewds an Swap.
N>w Tork. October IS.?-Grorre
>enion. of Alaska, who dug up $7.ses.
N In gold out of the Klondike, was
*>ne of the Adriatic's passengers who
made life Interesting for every on ? !
?N>ard during the run from South?
ampton There was hardly a member
?>f the ship's company except the mas?
ter and oncers who did net get some
of "Klondike Charlie'*" gold
Everybody took kindly to Mr Lewon
when the benevolent obsessions took
bold of htm. and there was eveni
gentleness In the tone of Captain
Hayes's message, sent to him y ester
dsy. In whtrh the skipper said: Tap
tain Hayes presents his compliments
to Mr. Lemon and asks that he kindly
desist from sending champagne and
gn'd coins to the stokers, as it will
facilitate getting to port on time."
Abbsny. October l i ?Governor r>ix
received yesterdsy a letter from Oweor
aor O. B- Cnloultt. of Teaas. asking
hi at to Impress on the mrtderrta ?f this
State that It Is Inadvisable for taber
pettenta to visit Texas la ?Hi
He potato ssR that the mm
Uphold Wilson's Hands?
Wood row Wilson has refused emphatically to accept comriburions to
his Campaign Fund from the Interests, from corrupting influences, from
any questionable sources.
He has given us, the Democratic National Committee, to understand
that he will go into the White House with clean hands or not at all.
Who Is Getting The Money
of The Trusts?
So sure has been Wilson's stand,so well knows his Incor?
ruptible purpose, that no private interests have daran to
approach either our candidate or his committee.
We have not been offered a penny by the trasts, and
we certainly have not solicited a penny from them. The
money of the Interests is being spent sajainae Wttseav Na
matter for whom?we need not discuss that here?it is now
common gossip that the money power ef the natiea is be lag
used ia an attempt to deleat Wood row Wilton.
What Is a "People's Campaign?"
We are addressing ourselves ta She real freeesea af
America, the upngat. Progressive Voters af the coantry
who are doing the work of the nation and not the weak of
trusts and basses.
We realize that the salvation of every righteous cause
tests with yon.
Often this cry of a People's Party or a People's President
Is raised by the very forces we seek ta defeat and whom we
meat and will defeat. Bat look ta our standard and our
standard bearer sad decide yourself aa ta which fa the
People's Campaign and mast, therefore, be fought with the
People's money.
Woodrow Wilson Has Clean Hands
Waadrow Wllasa is she cleanest man ia national pSWN
Ha came af ill sat rises fsref athsrs, who laid by blood and
heredity the fsandst ion af a fata re President through gesv
eration after generation ef upright recsra.
If Wilasn is to be elected it asset be by clean miaTjnai
mere is only one source of such money?from the voters af
the country who realize the importance of having a goram
ment anin fine need by the almighty dollar.
Wilson's hands are dean.
Will yam aphold them?
How Much Money Will You Give?
How Much Can You Raise?
There are big campaign expenses ta be met if am spa fa
win an Election Day in November. We must tell the voters
of the coantry about Wilson, what he is, what he baa
We must shew them his record. We must snow
platform. We must point out to them the features
platform which mean so much to this nation. This
work will cast a lot af money. We must meet the
heavy mil necessary to present a platform and a
to a hundred million.
Ysur dollar, year 15, year fit, your SSO ia needed,
don't mistake?we want the man who can only si
one dollar. We need him. We need the woman ?ah? cast Endorsed by
only give one dollar. We bs?sse in this band ef
its the head that wise.
Let every one contribute to the Waadrow
paign by the first mail. Let's nave aa keg a fund as
peratieas can supply the ether parties. For the
mightier even ia
A Call To Those Who Will dub
Mo llVo prog re mit ? vstor can da msre forWttesafs eamto
than to head a list with his own contribuHsn and then he
have bis fellow-workers and friends sweat the total with
their names and maaey. a
If you work in an office ae factory, nett, warehouse, eel ?
railroad, ranch or farm, start the bail rolling. Uns sp Iba
Wilson men. Sign ap as many contributions as pan ess*
And mail to on.
How To Contribute To The Wflsoo
Campaign Fund
Sign me Cispn hi
yea give. Than attach your man ay
mail today to tbe address given em She <
i eB <
to C R. Osama, Vice
ad smews
Weodfew Wfleoa shseld 1
Staate. In this way yea will be listed as a'
bettor. A Souvenir Receipt, handsomely HThsgiaphud, watt
worth framing, will be seat to yen. v? '-rt-t ?til hnlp Sbs
fight by encouraging year friends.
af bis
Woodrow Wilson rs^^sw.
As a believer ta the
anted ta tho caastoasref
United Stateassd so the
R, r. l?..
Deneen's Mauiner of Telling Roosevelt That He
Is One of the "thort and Uglies'?iviakes
iie&tea Keplv to Tbir^iermer.
Spring-field. 111., October 13.?Gover?
nor Deneen. replying to a statement by>
Colonel Roosevelt yesterday, gave out I
to-night a statement saying in part: |
"Governor Hadley Introduced at the;
Republican National Convention a mo?
tion to take out of the temporary roll
the Taft delegates and substitute
Roosevelt delegates In certain con?
tested states These numbered about
seventy-eight delegatea Colonel
Roosevelt sent for me and asked me to
introduce a resolution limiting the
number to the thirty-four delegates
from Washington. California, Arizona
and Texas. I refused to do this with?
out Governor Hadley's consent, because
he bad presented the motion.
"I went to tne convention and saw
Governor Uadley. and Governor Had
iew himself wrote the amendment to
his motion, which I introduced.
"The motion of Governor Hadley was
to strike from the temporary roll the
Taft delegates and substitute Roose
, salt delegates In their stead. My
i amendment provided that no delegate
whose right to s sest la the conven?
tion was questioned by Governor Had
ley'a motion should have a right to
vote on the selection of a member for
the credentials committee.
"Colonel Roosevelt la bis statement
of Saturday mskss ms responsible for
Governor Hadley's mot loa, and states
that my motion charged that the Taft I
J delegates were stolen. The resolution'
j does not so state, and there Is no pos-'
! slbility of placing upon it such s cea-J
j structlon.
"Governor Hadley himself said to the
convention la urging adoption of his
" 'I don't say that these charges arc1
true. But true or false, let us meet
them here. J
"Colonel r.-oosevait went out of bis
way to seek to injure me by garbled:
quotations in an effort to make it ap?
pear that 1 was aa ally of Senator
Lorlmer His statement is without'
I truth or Justification. In my tratimopy:
before the Senate committee I said that I
-Mr. Lorlmer in an Interview with m ?? j
I had staled that they had enough votes'
ito prevent Senator Hopklns's re-e|er
tlon. and that they proposed t" elect
Speaker Sburtleff in reply I said: "If
j you have power to elect Speaker M-.urt-j
' leff. why don t you el? .1 yourself T,
I There was no oder le assist htm.
I *V?l*>nel Roosevelt aavs that .-Jena
tor Lorlmer rallei at the executive
I mansion at ; o'clock in the morninc.
|aad that t congratulated him on h:s
. election as S- nstor The Colonel is at
I the very antipodes of truth. Mr. Lori-'
I aaor called at : o'clock in ?l?e after- f
[ noon after be bad bees elected, sad was
'en Ills way over to his hotel. Ife ask* t
. me t? make no comments upon his
? ?le-fon and boat party matters la
j abeyance until be could rradlust him?
self and bring bar moo > out of th" sis
order tn our party I paased the cess
pitmen ts due to such aa oreaslea I
saw him tn Washington In f>ecesaber'
[ fallowing his election, when we h?d a
short talk about waterways aad again'
the following rp-inar. wbea be came to
I SswtngSeM I have bad no eSRSB aseet
; Ins nor re bat lea with htm sine*.
1 shall not answer Colon*! Boose
vest'e epithets essest to ssy that a
commit tee of was rewee seat tag arts
sawts sad s/NB Ms ?penal, as I save
been informed, called upon me at the
state House on July 12, 1912, and stat?
ed in effect tnat if I would, agree to
vote for Roosevelt and announce that
fact, no third party ticket would be
nominated against me. and I would be
indorsed and supported by the Col?
onels friends. The abuse and opposi?
tion which I am now receiving is due
to the fact that I am trying to make {
effective in Illinois the rule of the
people by standing by the trust re- ]
posed in me by them at the primaries j
on April ?.
?"Colonel Roosevelt has received fair {
treatment from the Republicans of
Illinois from its delegates to the con- I
ventlon and from myself. I voted I
with his friends on every motion that
affected his candidacy up to the time !
that he withdrew from the convention j
and did everything within my power,
I to secure his nomination But because !
be failed and because I refused to de
i sert the Republican party I am sub
j Jected to unmerited abuse"
Baltimore. October lt.?Mrs William
Kliicott, president of the Just Gov?
ernment League of Maryland and an
enthusiastic worker in the Women's
Wilson League, explained yesterday
why. as she termed It, she Is a "Wilson
"I am a Republican, you hnow. by In?
heritance." sti) said, "but Governor
Wilson converted me to his side by
Just one word. It was last winter,
when he waa our guest to speak at
the Mg meeting vi had In the Interest
of the referendum and commission
form of government. After the meet?
ing the Governor. Mr. Elliott and I
w?re sitting before the open Are and
tt was nearly midnight Ths Governor
looked *o benign sng contented?I rad '
sr.en them a nice little supper when '
tit^v earre heck from th ? meeting?
SagS. I thought the time auspicious for '
putting to the Governor a question I
alway? had wanted to ask him.
" ? .0.. ? r.?r. I ssM. during a pauee I
In the ennversstioa, 'do you believe in I
th? people**
"Just Ilk.' that I put the question ISi
1 :rn w'th' .t any warnina ?n<t without:
analogy, and the Governor did not h?s-.
itate for a mlasia
- Abeolut.lv- h' replied And the->
he tnld m? that h* bmA always founlj
th* p^-ortl- riant when any opportunity
wa? given them to tforide th* merits
of a question. He talked enthusls?t1es|-'
ly about th* way the p*opl? had re-J
soond'd ?" *v*ry chance giv*n> th*m so
far as h<? esperienc* had witnessed. j
"My most earnest striving tn public'
ofll. e ? h? said. Ms always to shPaffl
*bo<;{ ?-.jrh a eondlflo? of affairs that
It I? loft to the people 10? decide I hsve:
f?i:-v1 tb?f I CS? trSST the people--th" ,
reel people sad their decisions, sbeo-j
lut?!y everv tlma'
'That ?ttslahtforward statement frees
Ooveraes Wlteon of hts belief tn the*
p*opi* mad* mo e "ertlsoa mas' then'
? ad ?hose."
nr am trs manes; atnscat.
will probably die. here yeaterday af
, ternoon, when a Bull Moose banner,
swung- from the roofs of two three
story buildings, was caught by tha
wind and carried Into the street.
The Injured are: James Hunter,
seed forty-two. skull crushed. Injured
Internally, death momentarily expect"
ed; Cyrus Wilson, aged seventy-one,
head cut, right arm broken, and Harry
Brown, aged sixty-two, left arm broken
and cut on head. Sj
A number of others were mere on
less seriously Injured.
Meat Careful Engineer on
at the Throttle.
Hackensack. October 13.?Miss Oeor
gle Do wie, flfty-elkht years old. Ot
State Street, a sister-in-law of Es>
Judge Oeorge W. Wheeler, of Hacken?
sack, was struck and almost instantly
killed by a Susquehanna Railroad pas
sengfler train yesterday afternoon at
the State Street crossing here lias
skull was fractured, and both her legs
were cut off below the knees.
Miss Dowie, who was slightly dssf.
was on her way to rislt her sister,
Mrs G. W. Wheeler, and whoa she
came to the crossing the gates were
down She was It. deep thought and
did not hear the warning cries of sev?
eral persons nearby, and did not see
her danger until it was too lata Sao
then tried to cross in front of the
train. She was picked up on the fen?
der and carried about ltd feet, Tha
engineer applied the brakes with such
force that many of the
were shaken up.
Philip T. Nixon, the only
on the Susquehanna Railroad to hare
his name lettered in gold on the side
of his oab. on account of being a I
fnl engineer, was running tha
No arrests were mads
Children Orr
Night I^catioBal
T. w. r. ft* RU HUMMfX Ta.
OcteSer. rSIJ?A seta, ISIS
Arithmetic. Bookkeeping,
ship and Buewss Forms. O
English. Mechanical Drawing,
rapbv. Typewriting. Window Card
Information free. Association SSSUS?
Wanted to hire
some one with a
hay mower
tr. mow the? mrerje off a 1*1 *nJ*J 3
lot. Apply to BI RTON SYS?
TEM. U-16 South Seventh!
\jf Estpoint yi
Offer* the best lbs see tew asm
jnpsr snouey usafeif by messt*
urn* wmm rJsBM?

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