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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, November 16, 1912, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-11-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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Armistice \\ Agreed
Upon With Jiew of
Discussing Terms.
Many Rumors of Bulgarian Vic?
tories Come F/om Front, but
Strict Censorship Prevents
Confirmation?C h o 1 e r a
Spreads, ans Victors May
Not Enter Capital.
(Bulgaria's Demands
as Price of Peace
I.oadoa. Vneauwr 15.?Bait-aria's
III 1? of mMXm to Tarkey, aa rr
parted froaa Vieaaa aad eeat fro (a
that city by the earreepaad+at of
the Dafly Trtearraph. caaolat of
aevea etfpalatteaa
Included la the first atipalattoa
la the aar? aar at the Trkatalja
rnrmr aad tte withdrawal, gwsrded
by Bulgarians.
The seeoad irarMn far the evae
aatloa ?r lk? Tarka of Adrlanople.
Scutari. ?Jawastlr aad Jaalaa.
The third ?all? for aar aar at of a
war ladessaHy.
The fourth d rata a da the anrrra
drr of raaaaered territory.
The afth ralla for the Interaa
tloaallaattea of Coastaatlaeple.
The atath provides for ooealaar
the Dardaarllea aad aaaktaa Salon?
iki a free part.
More Balararla already haa ex?
pressed a eillliagae** to Jravr the
?tataa of < oaataatlaople and the
llardaarllra to the powere, aa ja the
eorrespoadeat. the efts and sixth
rlaoaeo of the terms aa reported)
here appear Improbable.
-???????? j
London, November IS.?Bulgaria and
Turkey liav.- agr?<-d upon an armistice, ;
according to a special news agen- y
disrate] which reached this city this
afternoon from BJcharest, Rumania.
As the censorship permits no news
t'? rapPS from the front, the situation
at the arene of the fightina- lr. the Bal?
kans is more perplexing; than ever to- .
nlsht."* yjafcsan exports have drifted in. j
l.owever. among them that Adrlanople j
has fallen, that the Bulgarians bad j
captur. d Hademkeul. the beadQuar- !
t.-rs jt the Turkish commander-ln- j
thief: that Xaxim Pasha the Turklsn
generalissimo, had capitulated, ana
that the Bulgarians, either by sea ->r
.and. had reachd the vicinity of KiUoe,
on the Black Sea coast, a short distance .
from t"ortstantlnople.
These reports are stil! without eon- .
ftrmation. A vague dispatch is pub-j
llahed stating that six forts al>ng the
Tchatlaja line have t>een captured after
?hat an described as kOPI'J sacrifices
on the part of the Bulgarians.
All th*- reports previously published ,
thro'igh the Vienna Rel-"hspost or em?
anating from other sources go to show
that the Bulgarians are having r.o easy
task. Nothing Is kiDwn as to whether
the battle continues. The Brit'sh ?-uv
ernment has received no news from the
aeat of war for aomr days.
What perhaps Is of graver impo't
than the progress of the hostilities
in Southeastern Europe, however, is
the reveiatijn of the tremendous rav?
ages cholera Is ma kins-. Dot only
among the destitute refugees who are
arriving dally in thousands at Constant
tlnople. but among the Turkish troop"
on the Tc natal Ja lines
It Is supposed that this danger well:
might suttee to give the Bulgarian j
commanders a pause and induce the j
Bulgarian government to arrange an J
armletice and negotiate peace, since,
all the practical objects for which the!
war was undertaken already hare -cm
secured, and it Is therefore useless*
to run the risk of an epidemic of cbol-j
era in the Bulgarian army for the j
sake of a formal entry to Constant!-J
nople. to avoid which. It Is believed, j
Turkey Is ready to agree to almost I
any terms. {
Ullas Owe nitre ?leash.
A significant article appears in thei
Bulgarian government organ?Mir. It I
declares that peace is Imminent, and j
boide out the oliv., branch to Turkey |
to enter Into a good understanding
with the Balkan league.
A Constantinople dispatch to the
Cologne Gaaatte declares that Bulgaria
has abandoned her intentions to enter
Constantinople, being; thus advised by!
Russia and Great Britain Although!
the report that an armistice has a'-!
r.ady been arranged is not yet con- !
frtned. all Indications point In that dt- i
reef lor. and It may i>? eupposed that
the terrible conditions of famine and
destitution prevailing among the refu
g> es in the neighborhood of Constanti?
nople, which are ralcoiated to provide
a hotbed for the spread of cholera.
Bay have had something; to do with
Bnlgarias declalon
From otner points cones news of
the occupation of the peninsula or
Sfnant Ar ho* by the arreka. and the
inarch ?f the Greek army from Pa
tnnlkt to ;..in la the Servian attack on
Bforvast lr This attach, according to
a Belgrade dispatch, began yesterday
with the encounter between Tnrkish
and ?ervlen cavalry near the city of
A npsrt received at Ber'ln asserts
that disorders are occurring at Sa?
loniki. Bulgarian and Greek saldlers
ere said ?o be plundering and mal?
treating the Mohammedan inhabitants.
Who are Na* legt net the foreign con?
suls tea for protection The Turkish
woTsratnent has leased s hatch of dis?
patches ?lgn?d ht war cor re .ponder, fa
er the Parts Temps and Journal Sea
T*ebats. the Berlin taokal ?n seiger and
YagrehUtt. the t^ada* Puny Mail aad
?rber tnropear pspera denying re?
port* of atrocities atrged to have hewn
policeman arrested
I He TetU Court The! He Alee* la
Haanfaetarta? Kvtdeare.
Cartersville. Di.. November 15.?A
confession by Policeman Cox that lie
aided In manufacturing evidence in th~
case and tcatihVd falsely brought a
sudden halt to the murder trial ijf \V.
J. Wooten, Just as the jurors rapped
on the door to signify that they were
ready with their verd'ct. Wooten Is
?barged with the murder of W. H.
Griffin, of Kingston. here several
months ago. Cox had testified to Und?
ing a pair af knucks at the scene of
the shooting. lie told the court to?
day the weapon had beet, "planted"
key James Burrowes. a former Jailer,
who told him to fin', and offer it to
prove YVooten'o justification in shoot?
ing <"?rt'fln.
Judge A. \V. Fite Immediately or
Idereid the lury to withhold Its ? erdlct.
Cox's testimony was impeached bp the
[State, and lie was arrested for perjury.
! Burrowes also was arrested, charged
( with suhordatlon of perjury At a
night session of the court the Jury
was permitted to return its verdict,
manslaughter, with recommendations
I af mercy. The sentence is ten year*
I in the penitentiary. lawyers gave no?
tice of an appeal, and bond was fixed
at $10,000.
big gift to cornell
I New Verk Baaker Donates gam K?U
?eatee at ?'J.oou,ooo.
I New Vork, November 15.?Through
the gift of a large sum of inone\.
Said to be |g,000.0oO. hy George F.
Baker, president of the First National
Bank, an aliillation has Been aflat KM
between New York Hospital and Cor?
nell University whereby the university
acquires the use of one-half o: the
entire hospital service for purposes Of
I medical teaching an-2 reaearch. The
gift supplier the university with a
'. laboratory for the more perfect study
j and Investigation of disease.
I The New York Hospitsl is one of
' the oldest institutions of the kind
, iti the etty. me Society of the New
! York Hospital deriving its charter by
I royal grant from George III. June
3. 1771.
I Cornell Medical College, which was
; established In this c-ty in 1*98, is s't
! uated at Twenty-eighth Htreet and
First Avensse. Its establishment was
j made possible through trie gift of *C
! 000.000 as a maintenance fund by
(Oliver H. PX> SO The consolidation
of the college with the hospital 's the
second such < onsoi?ation in the city. j
den0uncesher fiance
Dy ing I.Irl Mopes l Urged Murderer '
V? ill Heap Just Reward.
Ashburn, Ga.. November 15.?"I never
want to lay eyes again on Tan Cleg
horn; he has wrecked my life, and 1
want him to reap bis just reward."
was the accusation made; by Miss *
Minnie Marchman, a farmer's daughter,
against her nance Just before she died,
according to a statement made to-day |
by Mrs. Mat tie Marchman, aged mother
of the girl. j
After the coroner's verdict a warrant
was issued charg'ng young Ciegborn ;
with poisoning Miss Marchman. but j
no trace; of him had been found by j
ofR' ers late to-day.
It was charged that Clcghorn gave '
Miss Marchman fruits and randy four '
day. before she died in convulsions.
Her stomach is being analyzed by At
laata e;,emista. who to-day refused to |
divulge the nature of any dlacoveries .
they might have made. 1
visit rWirramoii j
I.atherasM Attend Bereptloa aad Wit- i
aesa Du? Parade.
I Atlanta. Ga , November 15.?Dele- I
gates attending the Lutheran Synod ,
of the South, in session here to-day.
visited Fort McPherson. where they at- ?
tended a reception and witnessed dress
parade. Rev. L A. Fox. D. J >.. made a !
stirring report at the morning session '
on home missions and church extension j
work, urging the establ'shment of a
950.000 fund. Addresses on this sub- ?
jeet were made by Ffcev. W. B. Greever, '
Columbia. 8. C.. Rev. J. I,. M'ller,
Greenville. S. C. and Rev. J. L. Mor- I
gao. Raleigh. N. C.
hawley for senate
Will Realst a (?overaerehip aad Reeetre '
App.tet?ewt b> Seweeeeer.
Boise. Idaho. November 18.?Gover
nor James H Hpwley. of Idaho, an- .
nounced to-nigM that he would re- j
sign, probably to-morrow. Lieutenant- |
Governor Sweetxer. who Is a Republt- j
can. announced that as Governor he j
would appoint Hawley United States
Senator to succeed^ the late Senator)
Hey burn. Governor- Hawley is aj
Democrat. \
colonel gains seven votes
Has Lea? ef Nlaety-Nlee Over
_j_ _I
l?T California!' J
San Francisco. November 15.?The '
official canvass of San Francisco Coun?
ty late this afternoon gives Theodore I
Roosevelt a net gala over the earlier |
count of seven rotes, making his j
plurality In the ent're State ninety- j
nine votes, with only Los Angeles 1
County to be heard from officially. j
Passings! Trat? Attached.
Charleston. W. Ye.. November 15.?
Striking miners to-night attacked a
passenger train on the Cabin Creek
branch of the Chesapeake and Ohio
Railroad. The m'ners stopped the
train and refused to allow it to pro
reed because two carloads of alleged
strike-breakers were attached.
Governor Glasscock has ordered a
company of State militia from this city
to the scene
Atlanta. Ga.. November 15.?Charged
with Killing Policeman E. C. McConnell. !
at Asheville. N C.. last year. George '
Huff, a negro, must return to that
State to stand trial. He was denied i
a writ of habeas corpus by the Su?
perior Court, aad will return with the
North Carolina deputies to-morrow.
Fort Worth. Tex.. November IS.?
Four Jurers were secured out of fifty
two talesmen examined to-day in the \
trial o* John Beal Sne*d. banker, ac?
cused of having murdered A. G. Boyce.
Sr.. ranch owner So far. nine Jurors
hsre been accepted. All of the men
are farmera and manned
Chattanooga. Tenn.. November IS.? I
I?r. I Ha rid Hay. who claims to come
from Asneellle. N C was arrested
here this sftetnoon st the instance of
Cincinnati attorney*, who claim he is
wanted there for parsing worthless |
Washington. November 1S.
laffor Rayner. of Maryland,
condition Is regarded try lie family I
as egtrewteie grave, was I
to-mght The senator, who
Ing from netrttla. hi stte
stsntly by phraVlana He is
bet extrenvly weak.
Chtraore. rTsriaahif t?_
attendance est forever r??Jhsd
Senator Will lean
row weed that they
His Veracity Questioned
by Minister Accused
of Inefficiency.
Whole Question Is Laid on
Table by Overwhelming Ma?
jority?Case of Rev. J. F.
Valiant Not Disposed Of.
Ministers Received and
Characters Passed.
I/yhchbuftr, Vi, November 1'..?That
which eclipsed everything else in the
way of a special feature on the floor
of the Virginia Conference of the
Methodist Episcopal Church, South,
during the session of to-day was the
following statement made by Hsv. .1
F. Valiant, of Berlin, Md.. with refer?
ence to a letter written to him by
Rev. T. N. Potts, presiding elder of
the Kaetern Shore restrict: "I hold in
my hand a letter from Dr. Potts. The
whole letter is fals? from start to
finish. '
The arrival of th* hour for an order
of the day prevented the reading of
the letter to the conference, which h.'
was about to do. but he will be hearil
at a inter v -s:on. "Kills unusual oc?
currence or. the floor of trie confer?
ence grew out of the fact that l>r.
Potts had mad<: a motion that the con?
ference, locate Mr. Valiant, on the
erround of ineffl.flie.ncy. as a traveling
j>r? aoher.
Mr. Valiant, not being willing to be
located, was granted the privilege of
giving his reasons on the conference
floor why he should not be locate*!.
When T>r Potts made the motion that
Mr. Vailant be located. Mr. Valiant at
once asked that he be given the privi?
lege of speak in? to the conference In
his own defena*. Bishop L>enny grant?
ed him the privilege, stating that to
b? the right of every preacher under
such conditions.
Valiant Make? Defence.
Mr. Valiant stated that he had been
a traveling preacher in the confer?
ence for twenty-two yeara and that
the arraignment for Inefficiency as a
cause for hie location bad be*n brought
against him not only by one presiding
elder, but by three. He said next
ttwt in making his defense he bad put
In writing what he had to ejftr.
j He referred first in his written ac?
count to the disorganized condition of
a church which he had served recently,
and of how the ill-feeling existing be?
tween some of the members had been
a great hindrance In tha progress of
the work which he had attempted to
do. He cited as one instance an official
member of the church, whose dealing in
real estate transactions had been such
as to cause him to be considered dis?
honest, and that he. aa his pastor, had
felt that man should be removed, and
some one else be elected In his place.
He said that he had consulted Dr.
Potts about the matter, and that Dr.
Potts advised against the removal of
the official. He cited next an instance
where he had received word from Dr.
Potts that ten candidates at one placa
deolred to unite with the church, and
that when he went to find them he
could find only one candidate, and ho
had not yet united with the church
He said he was giving this simply as
Information and not with the desire
to question his word.
He then produced a letter which he
had received from Dr. Potts, and said,
"and this letter la false from start to
This expression was met with opposi?
tion by several members of the con?
ference, who claimed such charges
should not be allowed to be made by
one preacher against another on the
confeJrenc? floor, but that before a
committee was the proper place for
them to be made, if the making of
charges was necessary.
Bishop Denny held that a preacher1
recommended for location against his
will, had the right to make his defense
on the conference floor.
The hour for the memorial service
aa the order of the day having ar?
rived, Mr. Valiant retired from the
floor, and this matter of his defense
against location will be resumed at a
later session of the conference
Contrary to the expectation of many
visitors present when the order of the
nay arrived for the consideration of
the resolution with regard to granting
to the women of the church equal
right ertie the laity, bat In keeping
with the expectation of many of the
members of the conference, the whole
matter was laid on the table without
W. W. Royal! read again the reso?
lution on this question that he had
read on Thursday.
After the reading. Dr. Royall spoke
to the question, and In beginning his
remarks, he said; "1 am in favor of
granting to these Codly *itn?ii all the
rights IMS thev are seeking-- He
said further that what he h:id to say
he wanted to -clear the ground" for
what might be said on title great ques?
tion and avoid misunderstanding H
ralle^ attention to the fact, nrsl tnst
the puMlc Keriem'.jy does not under?
stand the dlrTeret.es between the an?
nual conference and the general confer,
ence. and does not know that only the
general conference is the law-maklnK
?t-o.lv gf the rhur h
He said further thst ho hoped no
lengthy discussion of this subject
would ensue, an 1 said that his con.
aection with It was not or his sr-ek
ing and not or his avoid in?. The
question Involved In the resolution, he
said, waa simply the request from
lit.ee? women for 7e* eee men af the
church to give them rights > Pint a hat
earrelaMee with those which th* nea
Bishop Denny asked the q a opt low If
the granting the right of She pulpit to
ftsa wem* w was included ta the rights
dt the laity Invotrrd la the rapo?u
OewtBteeS ea a^fanfa ?m*m\'~~~m~\
!MUCK 1 A ,
IS MI3 .?>' '. ( .
Mrs. Andrew J. Montagu.
Eloquent Appeal for Home to.
Needy Confederate Women in
Richmond, and Daughters
of Confederacy May Take
Over Management.
; Wa.-hington. November 15.?The
? t.'mtcu Daughters of the Confederacy,
in convention here to-day. voted unan?
imously to hold the tall convention In
New Organa. The New Orleans dele?
gation made a vigorous campaign for
the honor, and when the final vote
came won without opposition.
The New York delegation made an
effort to secure the convention for
New York City, but when it became
apparent that sentiment among the
delegate^ was strongly in favor of the
Louisiana city, the New Yorkers with?
To-day's sessions of the convention
wen- but meagrely attended, many of
the delegates making the trip to An?
napolis, where they were entertained
by Governor Goidsborough. of Mary?
land, and the Maryland Division of the
Daughters of the Confederacy. The
afternoon and evening eess'onj were
devoted largely to the routine reports
of committees.
Scheme to Raise Fund*.
A genera! scheme to raise funds for
the Confederate monument In Arling?
ton Cemetery waa adopted to-day by
the convention. The convention pass?
ed a resolution requesting that eacli
member of the organization contribute
50 cents to the fund during the next
year. This would ra'se enough money,
to complete the monument.
Colonel Hilary A. Herbert, chairman'
of the executive committee of the
Arlington Confederate Monument As?
sociation, presented a report to the
convention showing about $25.000 re
mnineol to be supplied for the build?
ing of the monument. The plan for
I raising the fund was immediately
Mrs Matthew D. Scott, president- i
general of the Daughters of the Amev- i
lean Revolution, was a guest of the
convention, and made a brief speech i
urging c-o-operation between the
Dauert**?*? of the R"-*>M?Uaa -and U*c
?Daught?* s oWtbe Confederacy.
The - invention rave a rising vote
of thanks to President Taft for ht<i
activities In connection w+th the Ar?
lington Monument
After an eloquent address to-day by
Mrs. Andrew, Jack?o.n Montague, of
(Virginia, the .convention voted to au-,
j thorise a committee to investigate the '
! advisability of the I'nited Daughters
{taking over the management of the
I Home for Needy Confederate- Women
j at Richmond. Mrs. Montague earnest
) ly told the convention that the care
I of the aged women of the Confederacy '
j was of much more merit than the ex -
I penditure of ??misdirected patriotism"'
I In the erection of monuments and mau
? sol-urns to the dead. A resolution by
' Mrs. Lizzie G Henderson, of Alabama.
! directed the president-general to ap
| point a committee to confer with the
trustees of the home with a view to
taking over the home.
Mrs. Roy Weeks McKinney. of Ken- j
tucky. treasurer of the committee on'
the Shi loh battlefield monument, pre?
sented the report of the ShlVoh fund.
She reported $17.35? 23 collected for
the erection of the Sbiloh monotnerrt,
which win cost $-.0.(K?>. An appeal fori
more funds was made, and a number j
of contributions and pledge* were re?
Aeeessdeeas te Rtihsssnd hlsnai
Reports from various Confederate
! homes and museums were received and
1 a number of accessions to the Confed-.
erste Museum .at Richmond, were re?
ported Miss Sally Archer Anderson.
: of Virginia pleaded for the support of
the daughters in the maintenance af
the Richmond museum. J
To-night a bevy of children of the
1 confederdty preaented a wealth of
flowers to Mrs Prank G. Odenhelmer.;
the nrealdlng vice-president of the j
j convent ton. The reports of committees!
I were then continued
j Meantime, another round of social
I functions occupied the delegates, and
there arere many empty seats In the
canventJon hall. A reception to tho
daughters was given at the Pan-Ameri?
can Cnlon Building by John Barret,
director-general af the Pan-American
ITnlon. The general officer* of the or?
ganization and a number of Washing?
ton society women were in the receiv-j
ing line A reception was also held
for the daughters by Csrr.p 171. I'nited
Confederate Veterans, at the Confeder?
ate Memorial Home.
To-morrow, the ejaugtite"-* will elect
officer* and visit the home of i>or?e
Washington at Mount ?emon. The of?
ficers of the organization will un?
doubtedly an he re-elected
! Jury Pisa* Pftet ?ieiSHy ?* AaeUBUt ft*
-Tar rerty.
Norwalk. Ohio. \.o -mber 15?The
j Jury In the of Cmeet Welch.
? barge.i with participating In the
' tarring of Mir,-' Iji Valley *t West
ciarksfleM ?n the night of August ?s.
! to-night r?tem*d a verdict of runty
' of ases'il: and ***tterr Welch was
1 the first to be tried of six men In- .
j dieted on a charge of "rletoee con?
spiracy ?
I The tnry found the defendant guilt v.
.as eh a reed, under one count of assault
sod half er t a'.d not snnty of the
I of her seven <-oua's of "riotoas coe -
The lory net ?hont sis hears, recess.
I mended the snssiannm penaltx fr*e fine '
and sis months' ImprtawsjisieKt la the
I work ho see Sentence however* wsa
I not passed and Welch waa released (
i onder free he>nd Neither Vinn'e la ;
Valley nop ist members ?f her fsmllt
wore In the < oar tree m . --night ''j^, '
? na last the other five ssfsadaafa la- I
?Mist fee the tarrteg have pet te he j
? ... f
-yre the Dead
200.000 PEOPLE
Chamber to Back Annexation of I
45,000 People and New
Active Movement for Immediate:
Annexation to Start in
Ten Days.
That a well-organized, responsible!
campaign for the immediate annexation
of ftve sqnerevtrt?es of suburban fer
I ritory and 45.000 Inhabitants will be
actively Initiated within ten days by
the Chamber of Commerce, became
, known yesterday. Having- assurances
! that the new City Council is favor
ably disposed toward a liberal policy
of expansion, the chamber will organize
a committee to work with the Coun-|
cil and to co-operate with the territory I
knocking at Richmond's door tor ad
? ojgae in tiie hope that an amicable j
and satisfactory agreement can be j
reached between the several parties.
Should the territory Immediately ad- i
Jacent to the city limits, including
Swansboro, Woodland Heights. Mont
rasa Heights. Chestnut Hill. Highland
Park. Barton Heights. Glnter Park
and territory to the west of the city, be
assimilated as Is proposed. Rlonmond
would then have a total area of about
fifteen square miles?one of which is:
water?as compared to forty square
?atlas for Birmingham, and twenty-five
far Atlanta Based on the ratio of In- 1
crease shown by the last census. W |
T. I>abney. business manager of the
Chamber of Commerce, estimates that j
the present population of Richmond is
about 1S2.000. j
20?.s*s tat tPla.
With the territory as proposed an-1
nexed. this would give Richmond a I
300.000 population at a conservative j
estimate In 1915. which would prob-1
ably mean 226.000 at the next census;
taking. These figures astounding: as
they sound, are based on actual census
taking of the Hill Directory Company
and the returns of the census of 1*10.
Conservatively estimated, the five
square mil's of territory Immediately
bordering on tine city limit contain
to.SOS people, but It Is probable that
a census would actually show a greater
population than this
The determination to support the re-'
quests for annexation already made by
many of these suburbs was reached
by Ohe Chamber of Commerce only
after mature deliberation and careful
sftdy of conditions had disclosed the
neceaalty for expansion. According to
statistics. Richmond Is the most dense?
ly populate! city In the United Star s.
with the possPVe exception of Pater
'son. N. J.. whl^h is directly responsi- i
Me for the existing high rente
The experience of other American
cities has shown that a liberal area
onlv can supply homes for the masses.
In efforts to attract manufacturing con?
cerns to Richmond, the chamH- r ha*
time and time agnln been uns psapss
ful because the investore report rents
too high In Richmond for the:r ojier
afors to obtain home?. Dntil Ki tir n I
can offer man.f.?ct?-1nar rlants hi>"n?s
for their operators at reasonable rent?.
adjoining the plants, the ? h.,-r,: ? ? ?11
continue to meet with relviffS
tearing sexe*?did !n convtm't.; thej
strleuvha that R'ehmond '? w'.?.i.g to'
act with the utmost falrn.s* f ?? t-d
them ar?o maV- ?:ich allotments sf
Itnsroierr?'nts as ?v o .-? ? s-.th'
fn,jf sense, the chamber h.ts roluo .1,
the demands of the terrltorr to be
sr-neved to a minimum tt will he the \
work of ?he rommitte? to show the!
sebsrtea thtt evarSttar.t demands will!
absolutely rain hope of ?-- ? x.itlor. to
pnint to the recent annexation of Kan -1
ch ster and ndelifr with which I
Richmond has acted toward Its now!
territory, and to reduce the demands
of the settlements to be admitted tP a
stste fJfcV wfl: snfwsl te the CoU'.c'l
The ewJPp^lgr w'U be taken up In
> a rasa?, ?? be peisesd wtth th, v err
pats behind all
?Tidsrtake. and
win aaTSt alteared te ?ac
i?. TV eej
KeTs) I
"Dago Frank" Denies Being in
Vicinity When Gambler Rosen
thai Was Killed.
Dozen Witnesses Support Claim
That Vallon, Webber and
Stranger Did Shooting.
' New York. November 15.?The cass
for the defence in the trial of the four
I gunmen iotvkuA *>t kiUirta; the gambler.
j Herman Roaantha.il. waa completed to
; day. Nearly a dozen witnesses testi
I tied In support of the gunmen's claim
j that Harry Valion and "Brldgie" Web
; ber and an "unidentified stranger" had
' fired the fatal shots at the gambler;
! that three of the defendants, "Gyp the
Blood," - Lefty Louie" and "Whitey"
Lewis were on the scene only as spec?
tators, and the fourth, "Dago"' Krank,
was not there at all.
"Dago'' Frank, a diamond pin flash?
ing from his tie, s gold watch chain
dangling from a waist coat of the lat?
est cut. told on the stand, as the first
witness of the day! the story that pur?
ported to he his alibi on the night of
the murd.T. He left "Oyp," "Lefty"
and "Whitey" at "Brldgie" Webber's
poker rooms just after the mysterious
stranger had invited them all to go to
the Hotel Metropole, where Rosenthal
was slain, to see Jack Rose, he said.
He went to the home of his girl. Jean
[ Dorne, he swore. When he got there
I he found that she had been arrested.
! and he went to the police station to
' ball her out. It was not until then that
I he had heard of the murder of Roaen
I thai, he declared.
Then followed testimony from the
I lips of an old woman, which corroborat
i ed the stories told yesterday by the
other three defendants that Webber
[ and Vallon were the real gunmen In.
j the case. The witness was Mary Kidd.
who was selling newspapers near the
Metropole on the morning of the mur?
der, and vrhn testified that she saw
four men?Jack Rcse. Sam Schepps.
1 Webber and Vallon?in a group near
the hotel, and that the shots rame from
that group.
John Hlekey. a bartender, testified
that he saw Ro*entr-aI ?bot at by a
'man whose descriptor: In some par?
ticulars fitted that fc ven by the gun?
men of the mysterious stranger and
in others "Brldgie Webber. H* saw
three other men Are. but could not see(
their faces, he sa!d
I A barber testified that he saw
"Brldgie" Webber running from the
s -erte.
?rtovsnn! STanTsti. eyewltneas for the
i >tate. was called in rebuttal before|
I court adjourned, and while he was on j
I the stand Ro?<- Webber. Vallon and!
?v-henps Were brought Into the court!
room and lined up agafnst the railing,
in front of which the gunmen wer?!
? 'ting stanlsh t-stif^i he had not
?e-n them at the Motropole.
The gnnmen ln-n^il In their seats,
and the sneers and stvag-- sri.ires that
p i???(l between the ;?n qtiartet?, who
f .<-?-1 earfc other In one room for the |
? St I'D!. ??- . ?V-'- T-.?t. excited
the keen Interest ..' the speet.itors. |
Tn- Informe-!-? w 11 r.il'.-d r< ?
h ittui by the Sita?, to.-oornw It was
upon tb? t|T>d -?? ?? ' thT thev 'red
no shots at ?aaawetaaj th->f thev were
given Immunltv trash preevecutfon It |
Is egpeeted that the ease will be In
r~- v r 't of the Jury bv Tu-?d?t The
lawver? in^ -nte?t to t%%: fr.? e ,.
wou!<* sTe?i-d til dav Monday ir ?um
m'.ng ap.
hear* reerftts* Fvaali? ?ssreeeds la
*?? aiiea heii
fhl ago. November IX - lach Ter^"?
son. the negro P'lgU'ef aecesed of
violation f the Manr whit, slave ur>
was released from c.tstedv In bon?J?
of PM
The sureties aerated were the
i-eglll?t s mother Tin-, i .is?. " .n.l
Matthe? S Baldwin, era? estate seatef
Johnson waa tsker to the ..mill- jail
last Friday, and a'nre then had made
laaaap efforts te reaaia als iibertp. I
Definite Announc
of His Intention
Feels That Benefits of Tl
vision Should Not Be Del
and That Business
Know What Schedules
to Be Changed as Soon
as Possible.
New York. November 15.
Woodrow Wilson announced to-?
that Immediately after hie Ina
tlon as President of the United
he would call an extraordinary
of t'ongress to convene net later '
April 15 for the purpose of re
the tariff.
The President-elect will sat*;;
Bermuda at 2 o'clock to-morrow
noon for a vacation and will
Dec e Ii stier is. To set at reet
meantime speculation as to
would do with regard to
vision, he issued the following
"I shall call Congress together ]
traordinary session not later
April 15. 1 shall do this not Ol
cause I think that the pledges
party ought to be redeemed as pr
ly as possible, but also because Z
it to be in the Interest of busll
all uncertainty as to what the
lar items of tariff revision
be should be removed as soon
Beyond this brief announcem?
Governor said he had nothing
to aay. Most of the opinions
received from public men see
be in favor of an extra session,
Opposes Loss Delay.
The Governor did not Intend
press himself about an extra
so soon after his election,
he has favored the idea of an
session because the press at
ment would net bring the
gresa into session
fanontiie after hie election. I
pected to spend mere time
talnlng public opinion. With
to be consumed in discussion
ernor felt thst If an extra i
not called, the benefits of
sion would be postponed for
cally two years.
Throughout the campaign
Iterated that he desired an it
revision of the tariff, and
Democratic leaders know
well how to proceed about ft.
Governor was impressed by the
ment also that wtth an
nouncement of an extra
cratic leaders in Congress miatJC
to take counsel at an early
that much of the preliminary
could be worked out before
' com-ened on April 15. The
I was prompted incidentally in
his early announcement by the
that many members of Codi
desirous of arranging for
tions in Washington for the
sion. Although the
means to rest while In
really expects Co give a good
time to quiet thought about the
cal issues that face him.
Sketch his annual mesaaeje *
Jersey Legislature, and wtll da
extensive reading on dad
tariff, monopolies, banking
rency reforms and other
The Governor came to Xew
night to attend the dinner
his honor by his <
'??. He ex pooled to have bjo
conferences while In
and seemed fully confident
would not be disturbed by
cal callers while resting ra
All the prominent men In the
just closed, the Governor ss
bis intention of postponing
sideratlon of political subjects
his return.
Feels Like
TU feel like darning a jig
get aboard that boat." said the l*s]
dent-elect, as he left Princeton I
accompanied by Mrs Wilsjn at
three daughters. Oddly enough
was a special car on the sasas
en route from Philadelphia St
York, carrying sixteen business
' one of whose number was pa]
bet of $5.000 wh'ch he wagered
ago that a Democratic Presls
not be .lected this year.
Prettyman. a real estste man
ad'-lphta. who won th- tee*, we
ev.r. a ? ordins; to one of Its ce
to spend $I.5>* for a dinner taJ
York for e party of ?Ixte
friends. The Governor
I be learned of the affair,
j Th- President-elect will sail f*J
I steamship Bermudien. one it
I ular ?i.-..t? pi; in? between Hess
i end Hamilton. Bermuda.
\ Wilson family, a SU
' ihre* servants, three will be
' psper c c-rspondentS SJoSSX
I will arrive In Bermuda Mond
: President-elect has I "and (
a :not- part of one of
\ a here many a seasjn bags
I spent his vacation I sat
i his arrival la nwrmwSn ee
upon the Governor of i
. ? -lm ?<? ? onsider
da entirely late
I "I'm go. ag to try to
'. .irrn'T ?tttsjn tO
r-e? have no function* of
while there ?
?pprv.vel was
rircies te-sight

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