OCR Interpretation

The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, November 05, 1912, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-11-05/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Powers Make No Reply
to Request for In?
Hardly Possible That It Can
Make Effective Resistance Be?
hind Last Line of Forts
Outside Constantinople?De?
ficient Commissariat Re?
sponsible for Downfall.
London. November <.?The prospect'
that a considerable portion, of the de?
feated Turkish army will be able to
reform behind the lines of TchataJJa.
the Ij-M fortifications before Constan?
tinople, is not altogether excluded, but
whether the Turks will be able to
maintain there any serious resistance 1
to the Bulgarian advance is a question j
which permits of doubt.
In the struggle with the allies the
Tarks lost mere than half their artil- |
lery. This will certainly militate
against- saw prolonged stand at Ter*?- ?
talja. In a note to Turkish ambassa- i
dors abroad, the Turkish govsrnaasnt'
maintains that, although embarrassing,'
affairs are not desperate, and declares
that when the allies bad completed,
their mobilisation Turkey had barely j
begun hera Tbe note Insists that
Turkey is still able to maintain pro- j
longed warfare.
L'p to the present hour there Is n? '
sign that anything baa come of th?'
Porten appeal to the powers for me- '
dlation. No replies have been received
at Constantinople, and there Is little
doubt that when they are received they ,
will embody a declination to consider !
tbe idea of proposing an armistice i
Apparently Bulgaria Is in no m>od to ;
negotiate peace now. Although fight- '
ing Is still proceeding on the Tchorlu- i
Serai line and correspondents are send- '
Ing reports of Bulgarisn and Turkish
success 1n that neighborhood accord?
ing to which side they draw inspiration
from, the official announcement from
Constantinople that the Turks are
withdrawing to the Tchatalja line of
forts Is not to be doubted.
Tbe fall of Adrianople is expected
Comparative order Is maintained In
Constantinople and Saloniki, but ap?
parently the nervousness feit in Eu?
rope over possible outbreak* is shared
by tbe authorities in Turkey. It is
considered not unlikely that the fear
of serious outbresks in Constantinople;
may induence the powers to use dip?
lomatic preasure to bring about peace
st tbe earliest possible moment.
%o Replies F*rs>ss Fwweru,
Constantinople, November 4. 9 P.
SI.?None of the powers has yet re?
plied to the Porte s request tor medi?
ation. Tbe belief is beld here that
King Ferdinand will not be sorry to
accept European Intervention, ss It Is
considered that after Its tremendous
sacrifices the Bulgarian army must b?
sear exhaustion.
Abdullah Pasha, commander of the
Turkish Eastern army, still is st Tehcr
Kesskeui. and at noon to-day a detach?
ment destroyed an important railway
bridge st Tchorlu
It now becomes dear that the de
Scient commissariat was largely re?
sponsible for tbe Turkish reverses
Turkish plans aimed at enciroiinc the
?vulgarian forces by an ad van?-.- on
the right wing. The Bulgarian general
concentrated his efforts on an attack
against tbe Turkish centre at Serai and
tbe left wing along the railway. The
Turklsk right flank was meeting with
much ?ucce.es *>ut the commissariat
broke dawn completely, cwlng partly
?S bad weather, which made tbe roads
difficult and prevented landing opera?
tions at tbe Turkish base. Midis.
As a consequence. Mabmeud M-ten?
ter Paska, commanding the right, was
compelled to saver lace tbe advantage
gained, because bra troops were with?
out food the. v.brie day.
All preparations have been com?
pleted for the heir apparent to pro
seed to the Turkish headquarters, sc
seen pan ted by Gnhzi Ahmed Muhbtar
Pasha, the late Oraud Visler. but up.
as the present time they have not
ft la asatrted that the Sultan him?
self wsa de? erred by Xantra Pasha's
optimistic 1 sports and only realised
the) tree at tust Ira wkes sa English
.. tun brought the tatest sews, which
was ssw rayed to the Ports by tbe Brit
tok ambassador. The Porte then asked
the pew si a to lateness.
The STascittty in maintaining order
Bj increasing dally. It m eeM a aw*
Went to the War Ose en st Stassbowl
gast asked fee n tapana with which
pa attack the CsWtatmaa. sad tats wsa
j Activity of Detective Force to
Prevent Fraud Adds Excite- i
merit to Last Day.
I New York. November 4.?Activity1
[ a monk detective forces and political'
' headquarters to-day to prevent fraud
and disbar illegal voters from th
? polls to-morrow, lent exc.tement to the:
concluding day of the campaign ir j
I New York City.
I ? The city and Slate wr-re the theatre,'
I for a lively end to the throe-come, ed
[gubernatorial fight to-dsy. the three
; candidates and their respective speak
' ing staffs touring the city and outly- j
|ing counties for dozens of meetings. |
the Democratic State headquarters
gad Tarn many Hall conadentaly claim- j
ed victory to-night for Representative;
William Sulser, Democratic candidate!
for Governor. j
William Barnes. Jr.. chairman of the '
Republican State Committee, declared!
the Republican ticket, headed by Job
K. Hedges, would win by 40.000 major?
ity; and the Progressive leaders de?
clared that there would be a land?
slide in tht State for Roosevelt and th**.
Progressive State ticket, led by Oscar
S. Straus. 1
Earliest returns are expected from
Buffalo and Erse County and o.her up?
state sections where voting machines
are used, and the trend of these re?
ports Is expected to give an Indication
or rtte retmrrr m twrStarr. -?
The Progressive national headquart?
ers lasued a statement to-day notify?
ing voters that police could be called
by any citizen to enforce trie laws at
'. tbe polling place* I
J. D- Brltt, president of the board of I
?elections, addressed a letter to-day to
I District Attorney Whitman, calling up- j
on him to take legal action against i
William J. Burns, the detective com
missioned by Colonel Roosevelt to fer-j
ret out election fraud*, for tbe pubU-'
cation of an advertisement alleged to!
be "false and misleading."
The advertisement offered $500 re-j
ward for information leading to thej
conviction of persons who attempted j
to vote illegally.
A list of places from which illegal;
registrations were suspected was given,
and it was stated that six months resi-;
deSMM in the county was necessary. The
board of election citea that the law re?
quires but four months residence:'
hence the charge that the advertiae
BAUS*, is "false and misleading."
I At Burns's office it waa said that If
any mlsststement hsd been made it
had been made unwittingly.
< eavleved of Ssrerr and guaUhnaggd te
Tweary-Five Tear* h* Pisssa.
Chicago, November 4.?Mrs. Louise
Lindlof;. spiritualist and crystal gaxer.
was found guilty of murder by a jury
in Judge Winde* court here to-night,
and Iit-r puwishment fixed at twenty
five years In the penitentiary. She
was charged with the poisoning of
her nrt'-en-year-oid son. Arthur.
{ The woman laughed hysterically and j
glanced at the Jury when tbe verdict ,
! was returned. Eater ehe collapsed '
: whtle stsnding in sn ante-room sur
' rounded by her friend* She was re?
vived and led back to her cell In the
, county jail, where she protested her
innocence. I
i Motion for s new trial waa made by
j her attorney, and the court **t No?
vember 13 as the date for hearing ar?
The i.ir.iioff boy died June 13 last,
and th- State argtfed that he was pois?
oned. Mrs. Llndloft Was arrested
{June 14 on suspicion of hsvtng pc*is
; oned two husbands and her three chil?
j The bodies of Wllllsm Lindloff. ons
of the woman's husbands, and Alma
' Lindlcff. a daughter, were exhumed.
June CT. Professor Wolter S. Hal::e*.
after a chemical analyst*, reported that
: he foand arsenic in the in terns 1 or?
gans of both. On June 29 cam* ?
dispatch from Milwaukee that arsenic
had Keen found In the body of Julius
iGrantiah. s former husband of MY*.
' Lindloff.
! Police investigation proved that Ar?
thur's life had been Insured. On July
'iT the woman was indicted by the
I grand J'iry. The rhsrg" was murder,
jan* was based SW*U th" death of her
.?on. Arthm*.
Oitrag*. November 4 ?Charta* N.
Kramer, alia* Conway. th* clown, and
M? wife. Lillian BeefrVe Kramer,
were held to the grand Jury without
hall ?o-dav tar the murder of Sophs*
Gertrude Singer, o' Baltimore
Kramee snd his wife testified votua
tarilv befr>r* th* coroner** Jury, tetltao
I he same story as waa accredited to
them la the nolle* eonf-sslon* ob?
tained serersl days ago Mi*. Kramer
der. led setiee part 1? th* m*rd*e^ **d
Krasser subita nits led thst sisi**wjit
Me ahm saht *b* m?rU>cw*olo u.satf- i
dcf*??*?\ sfl?r Wtea mitgwr hau attach
/ 1 htm
No More Granting of
Pre 1 i m i n a ry Injunc?
tions Without Notice.
Equity Rules Are Revised for
First Time in Fifty Years,
Chief Justice White Announc- J
ing Changes From Bench.
Expected to Eliminate ?
Delays. j
Washington. November 4.?in pro?
mulgating to-day the first revision ot!
equity rules of Federal courts In the j
last fifty years, the Supreme Court or ,
the United States prohibited the grant-j
ing of preliminary injunctions without!
notice and restricted the granting ot 1
temporary restraining orders. The i
court embodied in the new rule many .
of the points of the Clayton anti-in- j
Junction bill, for which labor leaders
! bass bean Ss-htrng. which baa passed
kasj Haas*, and-usiea ha .hi.SrsjaSa. -
Instead of temporary restraining or?
ders being issued without notice upon
presentation to a Federal judge on
general allegations that immediate and
j irreparable damage is about to be in
[ flicted, the new rule requires that it
must be shown by specific facts set
forth In affidavits or otherwise that
such damages will result. When a**
temporary restraining order is Issued,
. a hearing on the injunction must be
! given wKfiln ten days. Heretofore no
1 time limit was fixed by the rules, and
I often not by the courts. {
The court went still further and
J provided that the restrained may com?
1 into court within two days snd be
j heard with expedition on a motion to
I dissolve the restraining order. The
I new rules do not require the party
procuring the restraining order to give
. a bond or th'- Judge to set forth in the I
order his reasons for granting it. !
: These were provisions in the Clayton
bill. !
Chief Justice White did not refer to
j the anti-injunction rule In announcing
' the changes in the old rules, but did ,
, emphasise the statement that the re
! vision was designed to simplify proce- j
dure and reduce delays and costs,
j The new rules were announced b> j
(Chief Justice White from the bench
One of the tasks undertaken by htm
i when he was appointed chief Justice,
was to reform procedure in the courts
He first revised the rules of the Su?
preme Court Itself. This Is the second
revision put into force.
At stock Seveateea Msatba
For seventeen months the Chief Jus
tic- and Justices Lull on and Vsnde
vanter have been working on the,
(Continued on Second Page7>
They Are Told to Get Out the
Vote and Assure Full
I Poll.
Chicago. November 4.?Final tele?
graphic instructions to State and
county chairmen In all of the Wett?
ern States were sent out to-night from
the. various political headquarters in
Chicago. Joseph E. Davles, 1 for the
Democrats; David Mulvane, for .he
Republicans: Medill McCormick. for
the Progressives; T. M.ahlon Barnes,:
for the Socialists, and Charles R.
1 Jones, for the Prohibitionists, directed
the last commanda for party workers
to get out to-morrow's vote and assure :
a full party poll in the various States.
All of the party managers renewed
their confident predictions of success,
but all emphasized the necessity of
keeping up the fight until the polls
have closed finally to-morrow night
Joseph E. navies sent out a warning '
to Democrats urging them not to be I
led astray by overconfidence.
"I am convinced." said Mr. Davies,
"that Woodrow Wilson will win the
greatest political victory the United
, States has known in fifty years."
David W- Mulvane. in estimating the
Taft vote, declared t^'s*re*k4ent would
! get 315 and Wim? 132 electoral votes.
: In addition, MWlvane lists a total of
' eighty-four electoral votes as doubt?
j Medill McCormick asserted that a
I Progressive landslide had started, and
\ that Co.onel Roosevelt would be elect?
ed by an overwhelming plurality.
, Chairman Jones, of the Prohibition
party, ssid the Prohibition party had
received thousanda of recruits from
the "silent" vote
The Socialists expected to double
j their poll of four years ago. and sev?
eral of the party leaders insisted the
Socialist vote would be tripled.
Odd. Offered That Winten Will Carry
j Illfaela.
Chicago. November 4.?Betting odd*
to-night favor the Democratic national
.ticket and the Republican State ticket
to carry Illinois, with the Progressiv*
national ticket a cloae second to the
Democratic ticket.
Roy O. West. Republican Stats chair -
1 man. declared President Taft and Go v
ernoor Deneen weald carry th* State
i by 123.00?. I
I Arthur w. Charles. Democratic State ?
! chairman, announced that Wilson nag
Edward F. Dunne. Democratic candi?
date for Governor, would win by a
tremendous majority. He also said th*
Democrat* would elect eighteen of th*
I twenty-five Congressmen and two Con
| gressmen-st-large.
Chauncey Dewey. Progressive State
chairman, predicted a plurality of
150.se* for Roaesvelt and Frank H.
Funk. Progressive candidate for Gov
; ernor.
Indications to-night pointed to a
h-avy Scciallst vote ia Chicago and
aevveral other cities._'
They Will Decide Great
Political Battle
Since Early in February It Has
Raged Without Cessation, i
Candidates of Three Great |
Parties Keep Up Appeals '
to Voters Almost to
Last Minute.
The National Tickets
1-rr.Wf.t-William H. Taft.
Viet rtwlfart Stesse of late Vice- i
President Shirassa ta ea the
ticket, bat electoral college will .
rate far whrawvtr 71 attamal He
swbUcua CsasnalMi m aaaalaatea at !
sneeittas called far Wewesnbev IS.
rrtaiaTa^^llTlarTw' Wakaaa.
View President Thw?as R- haarahall,
Prestesat?Theodore Roosevelt.
Tleo-Presldeat?Htraaa W. Johseea
prohibition. ,
Wwanskaul amnanpa W. Chads.
Vata President, tarea S. Watktas.
President?Eugene V. Debs.
Vice-President?Ka.II Sclsel.
President?Artkar E. Wilaan.
Ttca Prtaidcat Aasraat Gtllkaas.
New Tora. November 4.?The moat
vigorous presidential tight of recent
years came to an end to-n.'ghl. with
the leading candidates for the nation's
chief office continuing their personal
appeal to voters almost to the last mo?
ment. President Taft, spasking from
his train in Ohio on bin trip to Cincin?
nati; Colonel F.-oosevelt addressing vot?
ers at Long Island points close to Oys?
ter Bar. and Governor Wilson address?
ing meetings at Psaaalc and Peterson, t
gave to the conclusion sf tbs campaign
a touch of personal activity that em?
phasised the interest in to-morrow's
balloting- I
afore than the presidency is st stak?
In the election to-morrow. The Repub?
lican forces havs concentrated their sf
forta in doubtful States to prevent an
overturning of local organizations, er
a capture of the Legislatures la States
heretofore ssfely Republican. Tbs
Democrats bare made an organised as
(Continued on Second Page.)
The Times Dispatch, following its regular custom, will display election
returns this evening, beginning about 6:30 o'clock.
Bulletins will be thrown on an immerite sheet, thirty by thirty feet,
stretched in Capitol Square, by means of die wonderful Telautograph, a ma?
chine which writes in shadows.
As the operator in The Times-Dispatch office writes, the letters appear
on the sheet?a bulletin service lip to the very second.
Through the courtesy of the Telephone Company four extra tnmk lines
have been installed in The Times-Despatch office, to that patrons who desire
to learn election news have only to call up Monroe 1.
In addition there will be a Tiroes-Dispatch news service for those who
are not able to reach the Capitol Square. Colored rockets, sent up from the
American National Bank buikim**, through the courtesy of President O. J.
Sands, will give the news every hour, beginnnig at 8 o'clock, so that every one
residing in rebirond, and within ten miles of RichnKMid, will know which
of the candidates is ahead or lias won.
Wa ch the heavens exactly as the clock strikes 6, and every hour there?
after, until the elecrion it decided.
Rood tise Lights This Way:
One Blue Ugbt- Wilson Loads. Two Hoe Lights- Wilson Wins.
One Red Us>t-R??evelt Leads. Two Red Lights -Roosevdt Wins.
One White Ugte-Taft Leads. Two WMe UghU-Taft Warn
End of Campaign Sees Colonel
Still "Battling for the
Oyster Bay. N. Y.. November t.?Sen?
ator EUhu Hoot. John J. M'lburn. Wil?
liam D. Guthrie and LiftUM Marsball,
four of the beat known lawyers in New
York, were aasailed to-night by Col?
onel Roosevelt "as counsel against the
people of the United States," who. he
said, were "defending a perversion of
the law," for which they themselves
were responsible. Colonel Roosevelt's
remarks were in reply to a statement!
made to-day by these four men ia re-j
joinder to his speech in Madison Square |
Garden Friday night. Colonel Roose?
velt's speech was made in Oyster Bay
to-night at the closing rally of the
Colonel Roosevelt said be had been
Informed that these four men in their j
"position aa counael against the people
of the United States." had attaeaed
statements which he had made regard?
ing decisions of the New York Court
of Appeals as being contrary to the;
law and the fact, lie took up one by
one the cases which he had discussed
sad read from a number of books ex?
tracts to prove that be bed stated the
facta correctly. The four attorneys,
I toward whom Colonel Roosevelt dl
j reeled these remarks united tkts at
! ternoon in a statement assarting that]
[the Colonel had misstated the law and
the fast in bis criticism of the New
! York Court of Ap| eals in his Madison
' Square Garden speech.
One by one the cases which Colonel
I Roosevelt cited were taken up, his
: criticism of the court decisions ana
; lysed and the mlaatatementa he was
j declared to have made pointed -/ut_
Aa he began hia campaign in Chi- j
! cago last June, when it became appar
| ent he probably would take the lead
j in forming a new party, so Colonel
! Rooaevelt. with the same worua.
! "orought the campaign to a close to
! night.
"We stand at Armageddon and we -
; battlo for the Lord." he said to hia
? old friends and neighbors of Oyster j
j Bay, who had gathered in the vil-,'
' l?ge playhouse for the final rally be- ,
fore election.
! Kar.y in the tiay Coion?! Roose?
velt escaped injury in anotb-r of the j
! mishape which have befallen him dur
! ing the campaign, when a platform on :
which be waa aeated at Miueola gave I
way. No one was injured.
The village band, wss out In Oyster,
Bay to-night and there was red Are
and noise unlimited.
Colonel Benanntes Besses.
Oyster Bay. November 4.?In a state?
ment issued to-day Theodore Roose?
velt charged that Republican leaders I
are advising their folio were to vote!
for Woodrow Wilsen, if they did not]
! feel that they cou.d support President!
[Taft. The great concern of the!
I "Bosses" the Colonel said, "would be i
to beat the Progressive party.
? "Several gentlemen have told me."'
- said the colonel's statement, "that cer?
tain of the lesser bosses wbi are Mr.
Barnes' henchmen?Mr. Abe Gruber.
for instance?have recently been pub?
licly adv.sing their hearers to vote the
Democratic ticket if they did sot feel
J like voting the Republican ticket. Tutel
' Is interesting, aa a freak proof of bow
close and intimate the alliance is be-,
tween the machines. Mr. Gruner s case
merely illustrates what bad already
been shown by the conduct of Messrs
Penrose. Barnes and Crane and the
! other llepubucan l missis in New Jersey,
lilt no la and Indiana, precisely aa in
Kansas California and Oregon, that1
tbey had not the slightest expectation
Of winning this election, und that their
one purpose is dliectly or ind.rectly to
sld the Democrats, la order that the
Progressives map be beaten
The financiers sad bouses of this
typ.- are really nenpartisan in their
feeling. The men mentioned are
nominally Republican in their reellngx.
but they know that they ?.an ulways
make terms with tke bosses in tbe
Democratic party If tbev <-nnnot keep
their own party under thett ewi? con?
trol SSd at tbe same tlm- In control
of tbe net ion, the next best thine, from
their standpoint, is to put the Ivn <
crstlc boa?m In cotrol of the n ii,nn.
"Waes tbe Abe Cruhers, without re?
gard to party, are both rceO and
eesgBS to support either of the old par
ties In sewer to best tbe Pros -salve
mare meat, then It la surely time for
all honest and decent ettueas without
regard to their paat political affilia?
tions to support the Progreseieei
party" J
%H_... __
Houston. Tex.. November A?AO ?
eera u*ere re asseted at tbe sasasl
aaeetisa of the International sad
Great Northern IbUTwar. a Oeeld srew
erty. here to-day. A 4 per eest semi
snr.uai dividend Was debarred ea pre
ferrel stock
! Wi' ?? passed *n Lese* sm ens ist I
the cares ef Iks BJOTCL kernjUJOXD Tees j
Say evening. Tat** reserved sa ressest
I asset mm wise.
in ms own Sim
Woodrow Wilson
dresses Rallies in N<
Jersey Cities.
For More Than Ten
Thousands Cheer
Candidate, Who Pleads
High Standard Set in State
Be Maintained by
the Voters.
Wilson Leaves His Case
With Jury of the Pt
Passate, 51. J- Xmasw
mir WSW? ehtasd Ms
at ?*4S ocloek to-night
spur > here betere aa
ctews that cheered hi
ly. He ssssssaS to
banritd a traia far
-I leave the ease
arete the Saveraefs
-I he** they wtn retire
feaeS erase et thetr ret
catd It Is exaeetea that
haw they wtU
wtthla twenty hears,
-The ease fa asaae
t* the Jary t
Is aot leeked
Set aeeeaa to It; everybody
H eat t* lauerh tf they
Body eaa have the ear
stashes ef the Jary.
-Tea hare heard what
as to
a* etssp
dtreetiea the I ratted State* la
stave add aade* wsa
Yea are else sjSSatl te ?
are a etas: te saeee. Elect *
Pater son. X. J.. November 4.?Cover*
nor Wilson spent th? night bet?r*
election addressing Democratic
in Peterson and Pasaaic, ladt
cities of his own State. He
greeted with gre*t enthusiasm aa he j
Appeared at the high school
torium here. .\n illuminated stre*f 9
parade had stirred th* city to excite?
ment, and thousands more per
thsn could i" crowded into the aadM
torium fougiit to gala admission.
The applause lasted more than
minutes after the nominee apt
on the platform with hia head I
ing a large Strip of pink plaster
tnc scain WSSSaJ received In
eutomo>'i!>- :n;shaj> Sur.-Jay -nori
The ibrcrirg was ?.ut short at
governor s r?r- te*t that his time
Peterson was limited
"I am not thinking t^-nigat ef
presidency." -a . ; Governor Wi
and he dealt mainly with Hew
affairs, urging support of the
? ratl-- o>r.trr.-*:on?l aad lea
tickets "| am here wondering
the State of New Jersey is getagt
do with herself.' b- ??nttnued.
"SapI. I shouM have the
*ith tn? ?uworf of N- w Jersey, h
to Washir.Ktnn and ls?n> looh hasj
the State I love and see that'
voters of tat? state sav* a*t
tsin?->] th- things I love aad tl
I believe In it wo-;T4 be M>
trig thing I? k k on I
?ad see many of the thing*
Mdden t ? ?trtie f??r ?-volle?!
men whoe> operation* I
The ?,^V'-fW>r SV'he
? Billy H-i!.->. ' called]
D*m*cratM- choice A Sa
m*ry for tb< larted shgpjfJJ
Peterson it the hem* *f
snd he peertv*d a art 4t
in hi* ?a-ech the nnaaat
rheterle*; e nee? Ion. "Wk
serve r**T" a vest
eon. fer President-"" 'Tim,
the Doveraer. 'No
this job. This y*h caa kPH
the hacking *f the
State* -
Tr-e rsiMl'date ~aiy
tssnis of the nations*
charged that all fl t|
ce*artr> m?~* hr***Th%
i-iMteaa adnahM
of *wr aar
atatts. he saht,

xml | txt