Newspaper Page Text
TITfiA. Nov. 2. The tamp M
lur Maximum Ml minimum l
noi iii a i h. clear.
i i i.i. i.i m ii wiiii: ss i M i i-iii ss ki ion i
4 i :Jk TlTT T"V
ri i.i. i. i:si i Willi MUO i I'IU.hh in I'iiiii.
WASHINGTON, Nov. f. Fore
OHtl I'ulr, warmer Sunday, Hot)
u.iy unsettled, probably showers.
VrOL. viii, no. n
BIMI UK M IMPBI Hl I i i
mow vi in i LAST BAB
Kil l 8,
NDf ABLES AT THE FUNERAL
l-ltl " IHI T TAPT AM' MAX
OTH II Ol I " I M s Wi lli
AT Tin O RAVE.
THOUSANDS PAID TRIBUTE
Police Had Trouble In
Immense Throng Unit
pj Uie Street'
S Sliui man
moon In a
mails ileum, i
UTICA, N. V., Nov. 2. With
pte iini impressive services, the
..t vice President James
was laid away Hits Sfti
ervol within a beautiful
in Forest inn cemetery.
Under a canvas covering that esr
red as a shield against the chill No
vember wind, were gathered th"
Sherman family. President Taft.
members of his cabinet, Justices of
the United States supreme court,
senators and memoes nf the house
of representatives and a few Intimate
friends und business associates of the
vice president, while without t
throng which had assembled to pay
a final tribute, stood reverently un
til the strains nf "Asleep in Jesus"
by th- Hayden male chorus, which
marked tho conclusion of the Serv
ices, hnd died away.
President Taft listened with bowed
head and t.-ar-dlnimed eyes as 1"
K. W. Btryker, president of Hamil
ton college, read the brief committal
service, and the Rev. Louis H. Hold
in, pastor of Christ church, of which
Mr Sherman was a member, offered
A mixed quartette sum; "Good
Night" and when the selection by
tho male chorus had been concluded
the president gased a moment at the
flower-covered casket of his friend
and slowly made his way to a wait
ing automobile, accompanied by
Former Vice President diaries v
Fairbanks. Attorney General Wick
ersham, and Major llhoades, his
Earlier In tho afternoon there had
been private services at the Sherman
home and public obsequies at the
First Presbyterian church, both of
which were attented by the Presi
dent. The special train bearing the
nation's chief executive and party
arrived In Utica at 1:30 o'clock and
the president at once went to the
late vice president's home to offer
his sympathy In person to Mrs. Biter
man anj Others of the bereaved fam
ily, lie remained for the services I
there, which were conducted by Dr
llolden and then went b the church
where the funeral services worn
Crowds began to gather In the vi
cinity of the church before noon and,
when the doors were finally opened.
Uie large auditorium and spacious
galleries were quickly filled, ex. i p
those seats which had been set apart
for the members of the family,
President Taft and the congressional
party, government officials and tho
friends of the vice president. De
tails of police and firemen who were
on hand to keep the crowds in cluck
had difficulty In clearing the streoti
for the expected cortege, which had
been formed at the Sherman home.
The congressional party was among
the first to arrive anil was followed
by the president and those who had
called on M s Sherman with him
The president occupied a scat in tho
carter aisle of the church, and with
him sat Attorney General Wit ker
Sbam, Secretary Nagel of the depart
mi nt of Commerce and Labor, form
er Vice President Fairbanks and
rhalrman Illlles, of tho republican
national committee. Immediately in
their rear were seated Justices Hugh
es and Pitney of the United States
Supreme court; Senators Crane, Cur
tis, Lippett, Penrose, Bacon, Works
and (''Gorman. Secretary Bennett of
the Senate and Representatives Dal-
ell, 1'alrchlldB and Other members
of the national house of representa
tives, Senator Hoot was one of the
honorary pall-bearers and sat some
what apart from the othe- national
Others in the assemblage, Includ
ing Former Governors Flank 8
Black nrfd llenj. B O'Oeil, Jr., and a
few members of the New i ork State
legislature. Governor Dlx was un
able to be present, hut sent Lieuten
ant Commander BokfOrd C, Decuay,
his military I ec fetal) as his repre
sentative. The casket, covered with violets
and lilies of the valley, was borne
into the church at 2:30 o'clock and
following it came M"g. Sherman In
heavy mourning, leaning on the arm
of her son, Illchard. She wag ac
companied by other members of the
Sherman family. All were given
Only one Man Survives,
NEW INLET, N. C, Nov. I A
lone survivor of the crew of the New
York schooner John Maxwell, driven
on the treacherous Hatteras shoals.
during the night while hound from
Norfolk to Savannah, and broken In
two by a raging sea. clung tenacious
ly in the rigging of the wreck when
darkness fell tonight, while life Sav
ers from this and nearby stations
I watched helplessly for an opportu
! nlly to rescue him. A United States
battleship from the southern drill
grounds and a revenue cutter tonight
are steaming full speed to reach the
spot In an attempt to save him.
Offers Rebels Freedom.
MEXICO C1TV. Nov. 2. It Is
learned on good authority that Ahram
Gonzales, governor of Chihuahua, has
issued an amnesty proclamation ti
the effect that all rebels who are at
present refugees in United states ter
ritory may return to Chihuahua, the
only requirement being that they reg
ister with Mexican consuls at border
points and take an obligation not to
take part in any further revolution
Throw the Turk Out.
Athens. Nov. 2. The Inhabitants
of the Tuprklah town Nlusta to tho
northeast of VsrHs have expelled tll
Turkish authorities and invited tho
Greek crown prince to ossupy the
town. They have promised to supply
the Greek army with 2r,,0on rations
of bread dally.
Pay ItesyecU to Governor,
comma, Mexico, niv. , Com
mander Thomas Washington, of the
it. s. cruiser Denver, accompanied by
the American consul, paid his re
spects to Governor Alumlllo today.
The governor accepted an Invitation
to v isit the Denver, which Is anchored
at Manzlllo. There are five Amer
ican warships now In Mexican ports.
TTJ LSA. K L A HO M A, SUNDAY, N V
I 0 I 2
P R I 0 K P VK CENTS
Minn nnnoinPiiT PllPnMfllU I AM
W h rnrMllr 1 1 .nr.HIUl .U
nvu I llliuiuuiu uuummm unw
ii K Fin mm run
I.I I I I I UIIIL IVM III 1 1
Al i' oi ".ti I
I Knocked Down b) Machine
W lea I I'HMMI (I Om
their way to the front
Numerous floral offerings formed
an Impressive feature. These con
sists largely of beautifully ami ap
propriate!) designed wreaths and
With them IbS altar was ooluplrtel)
'i he senate sent an Immense p.eoe
oomposed largely of orchids, whll
lbs bouse of representatives senl
white roses. There were Wreath
from the National Republican
gUS, Uie Employes of UtlCS T Utl
and deposit olMJ'any, of which Ml
Bhermau was president, The i e.a
Signs Phi, the local republican com
mittee, the Qerman ambassador, ihi
'Spanish, Salvadorean, llatnii. Do.n
In i . it 1 1 and Guatemalean Icgatlo.is,
Bet i etai y Knox and many
The altar, the galleries
j walls of the church we 'e
j black broadcloth, and an
I flag was festooned about
of Hie altar, but aim ISt
the mass of flowers.
The religious services were as lim
it d in extent as possible. They con
sisted of scriptural reading, an i a
few words of appreciation and
prayer by Dr. Strykcr. all d .sing
with a benediction by the Rev, It
w. Brokaw, pastor of the Firs) i ,'es
The music was directed by P of,
('has. W Mow rev and Included ap
propriate organ selections and tbiee
hymns, The hymns were Cardinal
Newman's "Lead Kindly Light."
"Abide With Me," and ' Nearer My
God, to Thee." The entile congre
gation Joined In the last hymn, whlih.
formed a most Impressive pert of the
j service. President Taft and several
of the senators participated In tho
Or Sinker made no effort to on
iter upon a eulogy of his dgpcaSSd
friend, but confined himself to a ie-
words of p else of the vice presi
dent's character and of farewell.
The funeral party left the church
as It had entered, to the music of the
Mendelssohn funeral march, the au
dience standing as the casket STSJ
borne out. Mrs. Sherman was Sup
poled on either side by her sons, a-t
she walked slowly down the aisle
ller carriage preceded, that of Pres
ident Taft to the cbemeterv'.
There was no attempt at display
and the procession was not even
handed by B detail of police. Major
Rhoades, in the uniform of an artil
lery officer, lent the only color to the
sombre hues of the presidential par'
Thousands of persons were a; the
cemetery in advance of the cortege
and watched silently as the proces
sion wound Its way up the hill to
After the services at the tomb,
President Taft and party were hur
ried In automobiles to the train The
president's private car had been side
tracked and a crowd gathered out
side, watched him as he sat at the
WlnoW and chatted with Mr Fair
banks and others. When the con
gressional special, to which the car
was attached, pulled out of the sta
tl n at 5:14 o'clock for New York,
there were subdueU cheers for the
president, who bowed his acknowl
edgement. At the hour of tho .'uneral all the
electric curs in the city were stop
ped for a period of five minutes
Mamie Garden, agi d 4, living four
miles cast of Tulsa, was run met oy
an automobile esrli last night al lbs
corner of Second and Boston, M l
not thougbj that her injuries at,, crit
ical, although the) are serious on ac-
nt of Iht age
'I'll,, girl was crossing the sue t
wiiii her father when an automobile
bearing license tag No. 121, owned
by Ra) BtebblnS, reached the street
mi' mention, Basing ne car tp
pioaching Ho- child became confused
and in her attempt to get out of the
path "f the automobile she rail di
rectly in front of the machine, which
was not traveling al a fast rate of
speed, The little girl was knocksd
dow 11 by the . ;ii and oik- 01 the
wheels passed i.vel her body. The
automobile was brought to a stop just
as a rear wheel wa ssbout to run over
Big WoodmlBs Burn.
WOODSTOCK, N. II, Nov. 2 -.The
mills of the Woodstock Lumber com
pany were burned today. The lo.-s Is
iCt IUI N I mi tup innnnno
KbL IRG LGHUDnd
,iti A 1 1 r MPn. i ins.
TOttl I'll l I K l I t I HI II
OKLAIOI BY IFj
Detg craQr leaders Ulv
to w liana by a M .
NEW YORK, . 2 Activities
that have rem hed ntO all corners 01
the nation came to a head bete today
at the national headquarters of tho
thiee icbiiiug political parties.
Dl 1.1,1 M VMl'AIGN OF Yt:lls
u - BROUGHT To CLOSE
I Wl SIGHT
ARE NO PARTY LINES
Will Hi- .More StTOtclilng of Local
Tickets Than at any Election
Democrats and republicans in Tulsa
obunty brought the campaign to a
clost. last night with meetings in tho
city. It Is conceded on all sides that
the campaign in Tulsa county has.
been very taniu With both parties.
Small attendance at nearly every po
litical meeting that has been held is
an Indication of a lack of interest
among the voters.
The republican meeting In the sweeping
World building last night was attend- I t! ket. 1
ed by about sixty persons. John Ha- 'state
vcr was the principal speaker of thf I ,lrH-
far as the chairman of the democrat.
ic, Republican and Progressive par
ties are concerned, the campaign
ended tonight, Trffcre r main to be
carried out tomorrow, Monday alio, ,
Tuesday the detailed plans for "get-1
line not III . vol.." i.oll. to ntattkA
election districts and preventing
frauds, Inn these matters m tic ma
jority of oases reposing now in the
hands of local chairmen ami state
ami district managers,
The promise of Victory perilled
upon every heudctuartors banner to
night, inspired by telegrams from
lo -al chairmen, throughout the stales
the Democratic, Republican and Pro
gressive chairmen respectively assert
ed either that victory was in their
grasp or that conditions were such
that a tide of votes to their respei ti' 0
candidates might be expected in the
At democratic national headquart
ers, the claim of compelte victory in
the general elections was made with
out qualification. Democratic Chair
nun Win. I-'. McCombs declared Ihai
Governor Wilson not only would car
ry a great majority of the states, hut
that his success In strong republican
States, would be surprising. Here,
briefly slated, are tin- views of Ihe
respectiv e political leaders upon tho I hood of
outcome i I ue . lav s tiattle ot Pal- assm ial
Wm. i'. MbComqs, Democratic
"on the eve of nn election which
closes wliit has been in many ways
the most remarkable campaign In '
score ot years. I am confident of a
victory fr tho Democratic
do not Concede a slngl '
In the Union to the other par
We will carry the strongest Re-
electorlal votes, the democratic lead
era deolsred that vVlisya would gets
as many votes as Tift ml RoOSHVell
combined in twenty six states end tho
progressive claimed IWebty-fOIH
slates for lloosevsll as a certainty
With probabilities of Winning till' '
or four more.
David W. MUlvane, manager of the
Taft headkuartors in Bhlcngo, said
"Mr, Taft win be re-elected pri l
dent, receiving 'Mo electorlal VOtOS,
Tills win be despite the fa. t that tho
republican party has i n bitterly
assailed In revengeful fashion b
man who previous!) received its nigh
est honor. Upon a square Issue be
tween a nulled republican party and
the democratic party on protection
agaglnsl tree trade the res till never
WOUld have been ' doubt."
Joseph . Davles, dire tor of the
democratic campaign in tho Wis!.
"The democrats will win this elec
tion, (Veil If We don't get the SUPPOM
of a tingle northern state east of me
Alleghenies, II would not surprise
no at all if we get the electorlal vote
of every state In tj" union. We aie
certain, however, of twenty-six states,
From the twenty-six states i have
conducted preolm t polls and ascer
tained positively that the lot d r .
MB CLOWR HI FOLLOWS
CONFESSES LIE HIE NHL
ue- iiowN m n n to ifoi'RH
Ol POI M i: Mi l I '
THIS MM I N I .
W 'G I III It II RKfi W II I III
nil C iPITAI, Is M i
HE EXOENRflTED HIS WIFE SFMNCE ENGLISH 10
she Had No
I'llH 'AGO, Nov. 2.
thirty-six hours 'silent
I ( ooliiiiied on niiue .i l
.It tft I IMll l
in i: in uioi
hum of it B
IN II ss III v
ALL RELEASED FROM JAIL
Indictments Igalnsi iho Itt Union
Men ami Officials Were Quashed
bi tin- Prosecution,
LA K E
CHARLE58, Nov. 2 A. I
president of the Borther-
rlmber Workers, and his i
oharged With murder as :i
result of the OrabOW labor riot July
7 were acquitted this afternoon. The
publican st ites. We will win and
Win by the most Impressive figures
In the history of our party."
Charles D. Illlles, Republican Nat
"The most remarkable campng i
within the i temory of the present
generation has drawn to a close and
ahoui twn.thlrdu filled win, niu we now await the verdict of Hie
Talks were made by numenuus can-1 American people. i am confident
dldates and others. that that verdict will carry with it I
evening. He confined his remarks to
tho county attorneyship race between
David it. (Jure, republican and Pat
Malloy. democrat. lie attacked the
official record of County Attorne)
Tile democratic rally was held In
the district court room. The room was
Outside of the. republican meeting
recently that was addressed by Dennis
Flynn, the (lore democratic meeting
and the debate between Pat Maloy
and Frank Haver at Broken Arrow
Friday night, all of the political
meetings In the county 'have been
Botb the republican and democratic
parlies have shown a decided lack of
The progressives have been listless,
during the past two weeks and of
course there will lie no progressive
ticket in the field.
The county candidates will attract
the most attention Tuesday, That
vote of confidence in the courageous.
Unostentatious anil patriotic leader
ship of Win. Howard Taft and that it
will continue the present splendid
administration of achievement undei
Which the American people have
made such mark d progress and rn
Joyed BO abundant a prosperity."
"Nothing short of a political revo
lution, of which there are no indica
tions, could place the election of Mr.
Taft in Jeopardy. In my opinion he
will receive enough votes In Ihe de
pendable republican to assure him .1
bandsoms majority In the electoral
college with a sufficient number in
doubtful stalls to swell the total to a
Jury took less than an hour to btlBfi
in the verdict.
Immediately following the verdict
other Indictments, against the mm
defendants and their 4!i fellow union
men, who have been awaiting trial,
were abandoned. Half an hour latoi
the Jail doors were opened and the
prisoners, moll of worn had i n con.
fined for tWO months or more, walk d
out free men.
Wives, daughters and friends In a
great crowd thronged about the liber
ated men. Most of them were soon
on the WS)' to their homes In Derlddi t I
and other nearby mill towns
President EimerSOn expects to leave
tomorrow for Alexandria where It Is
expected he will resume his work of
organization of th"
building up thi
.lodge Overton completed his charge
I to th,, Jury at 3:4fi. The verdict was
brought In at 4:44,
I Before the verdict was read Juilgi
i Overton warned the spectotors that no
j demonstration would be permitted.
When the words of acquittal Were
heard, some of the friends of the
unable to restrain
they were quickly
most decisive, victory.'
Sheriff Mi Cullough. republican, will
he re-elected Is generally admitted. 1
He has made a highly erriclent sherlfl
and besides that he has a wide per
sonal acquaintance throughout the
county, while his race ugaitist Henry
Wulkly, democratic nominee, has I ti
a hot one, McCuitough's majolrty
Tuesday will probably lie fnun 100 to
Tile fuel tlml rmditf .leti.r.er.i tn l..,ci
DDanlV announced ihelr Intention ,,f . ''"'"v
voting against Conn Linn, democratic
candidate for county Judge, makes It
appeur possible that I,. K. Heverson, i
his opponent, win ie elected, xhe
nominal democratic maLirlty in the 1
county Is from 300 to 400, which ;
makes Severson's chances for election
The race between Pat Malloy and t
IUhU I, . .
...U ... . .or couou uuomey nas , Representative twit Kcrris
.'T.-t. n ..' ,(( oil'- uiiu m,T I ('Mill IS
Democrats lulm OMalmuia.
I OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 2
1 Di mocmtlC leaders estimate that Ok
lahoma, n uninaiiy Democratic, win
elect Wilson-Marshall electors by n
mi lorlty -if fifteen thousand and the
state tick 't by practically the Sim.'
The Republican situation is admit-
eomplhated. Progressive party
electors Wars denied a place on the
tii ket thr nigh court action and re
cently several of those nominated as bSCSm general.
Pi publican electors have been quot- I ended three men
cd as assorting that they would vote
for Roosevelt The effect this situa
Hon win have on the republican vote
Is pointed to by the Democrats as an I
advantage In their favor.
For congress the rs-electlon of
seeltS ( lose to the ensket. The Men-
itilssohn funeral mnrch was placed' l!AY ST LOI'IS, Miss., Nov.
as the bod) wn carried In and ds T. II spans of the Louisville and Nash-
posited. Immediately in front of the I rllle railroad's two milo bridge ncross
nlta" The ent're am'.lenee rose In ' the l av of St- Louis were destrovtd
s lence u the all-ben r IS
c i y fire this afternoon,
doubtful, with the chances (a Wring
That t'. 11. Cleveland, of Hkiatook.
candidate on the republican ticket for
state representative, will bo elected
by a safe majority, seems a safe bet.
Cleveland has made an aijgrrfislve
race and having held office in Tulsa
county before, his friends are confi
dent of his election Tuesday. To bo
elected he will have to defeat l'rank
Z. Curry, democrat. Judge J,din A .
uliphnnt, the other republican nom
Ineo for representative, may be elect
ed over Krank Williams of llroken
There will be more scratched tick
ets In this nounty Tuesday than has
ever before been known. At least
DO per cent of the voters will aerntt h
their tickets. The county campaign
Chas. D. Carter, Democrats, Is con
OCded, DlCk T. Morgan Republican
Incumbent In the second district, Is
vigorously opposed by John J. Car
ney. Democtat and the outcome In
the first district where Congressman
Bird 8. M 'iuire, Republican, Is op
posed by John Davis, Democrat the
outcome 's doubtful. No progres
sive party Candidates were nam I
for state or congressional offices.
The oiimnalgti wa.' the most spirit
ed since Oklahoma was admitted to
No sooner had the verdict been an
nounced than District ttornev Moor.
moved to noiie prossa the remaining
two Indictments for murder against
the nine defendants, and the three In
dtctments for murder against the 49
union men still held In Jail. The In
dictment against all the f.S defend
ant Timber Workers, for shooting with
intent to kin, was also abandoned.
The Brsbow riot occurred Bundcy
afternoon July 7. Members of th"
Brotherhood Of Timber Work' rs. led
by President Bmerson and other lead
ers, a crowd In all of J00 or more, be
gan a labor meeting In front of the
QatlOWay mill. No sooner had th"
speaking commenced than son ne
fired a shot. Immediately the tiring
When the battle
were (bad and
wounded, one of whom later died.
Another fatality, dating back to the
riot was the death of "Leather
Breeches" Smith, killed several weeks
nfter th,. conflict, while resisting ar
rest on the charge of complicity In
within a day had r stored ordl r.
has been slmost
totally devoid of
All Say Will Win.
C1IICAOO, Nov. 2. Managers 1
republican, democratic nnd progn I
slve western headquarters today con
eluded their rampnlgii work with un
qualified assertions that their tl iketl
would win at the polls on Tuesday.
The republican managers serf ed
that President Taft would get 3fj
were called out nnd
rests were quickly made and more
j than sixty-five men Including -nem-
hers of the Calloway family, owners
of the mill where the riot incurred,
I were In Jail. No true bills were re
j turned by the grand Jury In tho iase
'of the CnlloAav s. but .'K of the union
men were Indicted.
only nine of them were tried, the!
othor 4" having been held to .wilt
trlnl upon Ihe severance order of the
The riot was the culmination nf a
ctrlke by the Brotherhood of Tim
ber Workers against th'1 OsJIoWAy
mills In western Louisiana.
President Bmerson organized the
Brotherhood us a branch of the in- j
dttStrial Workers of the World. Not !
only mill men. but arilssftli and wage i
earners of all kinds are inciuoed
'has. n. Kramei nf eased this after
noon that he killed Sophia Singer, til i
Baltlmoro heiress, found murders i
lure on Monday night Kramer,
whose stage name Is I'nnway. add'hl
a new feature to the statement mail',
yesterday by his wife, Beatrice
Kramer, known on the variety stage
us the "Burlesque Queen." lie said
that he Knocked .Miss Singer down Pi
self defense when she attacked htm
with a razor after lie had rebuked he)
for nuking In' said, a suggestion lo
Mrs. Kramer to go out and meet some
men. Kramer sxlioneratod his wife
from all blame in connection Willi ill,,
Kramer, th. former clown, paced
ins cell all night begging for a word
from the turnkeys, who refused to
vouchsafe him a syllable, lie teard
his wiles outcries as she made her
confession yesterday, but could get
no Information as to their cause or
what sin- eald. Today Captain Noot
bear began a systematic nasslng of
Kramers cell, occasionally "iiyin
"Well, do you want to see met"
finally, Kramer broke Into tears and
bogged to be allowed to tell his story,
i b'lrst he pleaded to see Ids wife. It
was mil allowed.
"Don't send me back to that black
ceil" h,. cried, "i ii toil it ail."
Kramer's story differed from hi
wife's only In the detail that he el tim
ed -. if defense in Justification. He
said lie never meant to kill Miss Sing
er and that he bound and gagged her
to prevent her making an outcry. He
' said he look III from Miss Simp r'.i
purse and two suits of clothes belong
ing to w. it. Worthen, Miss singers
flam becaiis,, be was penniless, and
was shabbily clad, lie and his wife
fbii through the allay, he said, hop
ing to go away before Miss Slngei
revived, believing that she would not
want to com,. Into publicity by pros',
Tho man told his life history after
he ran away from home to Join s
circus. He said he had been convicted
of horse stealing and that he had
served an 18 months sentence In a reformatory.
I Kramer, after promising to tell,
i w h, ii confronted by his wife, he de
manded to hear from her own lips
that she had confessed to what sh
' knew. The woman was brought be.
I fore him weeping. Then he ended h'a
"Tee, i did it," he said. "I killed
Kramer and the woman were th.-n
formally charged with the murder.
Worthen Is retained as a witness.
"She wanted my wlfo to sell her
self. She proposed that they meet
two strange men," said Kramer. "1
resented this and rebuked Miss Singer.
We had some words and then she at
tempted to strike me with a door
knob. I wrested this from her and
then she picked up a razor from my
dresser and rushed at mo. I Struck
bar With the door knob. She fell on
the floor and the razor dropped from
her grasp. My Wife had no hand In It.
She had left the room before the as
sault. I did not think that IflSS
Singer was seriously hurt, and so 1
bound and gauged her to prevent h r
making an outcry. In this, 1 acted
n lone also."
Conway then told the manner of his
flight from the Indiana avenue board.
In house, lie said n,. mil not neai
of his Victims death until Tuesday
morning, when he read about It in
' a newspaper.
Conwa) said the assault upon ItlSI
j Singer occurred between 9 and I! K
I In the veiling Ills wife had said It
Was al 11 ocioi k. lie said nicy iiai.i.
ed suitcases before leaving the room
"1 am not convicted yet. and vvhats
more, 1 won't be," he declared, as
SUmlng a defiant attitude as he was
led away to his cell.
Kramer said he was born at St.
Marys. Ohio, March 2. 1886. The In
quest on the body of his victim will
be resumed on Monday.
order, a ig i lew iii Preps nt
once for Put) Hi Bain Mnj
lake a Hand
LONDON, Nov. 2. After the fi ur
days' decisive battle of to. war, th rs
Is u calm for a few hours, and mi
lo ws cornel from the field of the re.
cut fighting. Constantinople offic
ial Mi l re. use to permit de.ai.c to
bS Sent out of the capital How far
ihe i ittoman a my will be able to
i"'" Itself together, and whether b
will make a stand In the forts out
side ot Constantinople are questions
The Ureeka claim to in, pushing
Steadily forward, but Turkish mes
sages insist tout thte fireek army has
met with a repulse; tbat the crown
prince ran away and that the ti ask
position is precarious.
Adrlanople ami BalonlkJ are now
surrounded by the enemies, xhe
Tuikish army in Macedonia Is cut
off from all sides. Servians hold all
"I Sen la and "re administering the
i:oie nmenl from the ancient capital.
Bskup, Bsporls of massacres by th.i
retreating Turks, with barbarous de
tails, are idling up
Diplomacy has done nothing in thn
direction of stopping or limiting thy
war. The powers now await the ex
pect.,! bnttie which will force tho
Turk lo his knees. The allies p o
olalm their determination to hold all
tin y conquer.
All the sailors of the Itritish dog
troyers and submarine squadron on
leave have suddenly been ordered to
return. Tho action of tho British ad
miralty has caused a stir, but It ..lav
have no relation to the war.
PORTSMOUTH, Kng., NOV. 2. Un
usual activity m the Portsmouth
dockyards is reported in a special
edition of the Evening News, which
Says preparations are being made to
get tho sixth destroyer flotilla ready
"The official explanation," says the
News, "is that this is being done
merely to b0 In readiness for the
quarterly mobilization, but we under
stand that the preparations arc of a
much more warlike nature. Tho ser
vice ratings have been recalled by
notlcve and special messengers since
2 o'clock this afternoon, ami the men
have been dl'eeted to proceed aboard
hips by 8:15 mis evening."
that the flotilla will mill tonight un
der sealej Order. Notice have been
pots ordering all submarine men to
return to their boats at once. The
Paper also states that men on leave
have been recalled by wire to other
. At well WOnt It.. Candidate.
DALLAS, Texas, Nov. 2. W. 11.
AtWell, of Dallas, U. S. district attor'.
nay, candidate for grand exalted ruler
b. p. o. a, announced today that his
name would not be presented ut tno
annual reunion In Rochester, N. Y
next year This leaves the field clear
to Edward Leach of n0 wTork city
ray itosMvt to Sherman,
MANILA, Nov. 2. The Philippine
legislature toduy adlouraad
of respetc to the memory of the lata
n o rrcsiuent Sherman.
USB Winle-s iii Aeroplane
PORT BIUOT, Kas. Nov.
tests of aeroplanes for war service
being conducted here by the war ds
partment, Lieutenant Arnold, avltior
ami Lieutenant Bradley, aIre lees op
erator. both of the United P:n.o
army, today sent many messages fr H
an aeroplane lo tt field station riv
; miles away It Is said this Is tin
first of Mich BietSSfeg that have I"
sent with success.
Held Memorial HgfVStrS.
BBRLtN, Nov. I. -A hwm
I service was hei, si the Am ri n
I church here today for the late
j President Sherman.
Ill; WANTS TO KNOW,
Dear Mr. Editor. I sue by
their ad In your pap..- of Nov,
l that the democratic campaign
committee will answer all ques
tion, If you will only ask them.
1 would like to know why in
the period of till to 189tl, I sold
OStS at 10 cents per bushel; 1
mid corn at 15 cents per bushel;
I sold fat hogs at SII a huh
drid; 1 sold fat cows ut 1 cents
u pound, 1 sold potatoes at 25
i .'tits u bushel; 1 sold wheat at 43
cuts a bushel: I sold chickens at
I nuts a pound. 1 sold as at
.1 cents a dozen I sold butter ut
IV cents a pound.
Sty o.onK . . .a a good 4-J car
idd horse, weight about l.Jut)
pounds, to u dealer for tad.
Mule colts were soid for l'0
each, (Oood ones, too.)
I worked as a Jackleg carpen
ter st TG cents per day. The coal
miners dim BSsJ ut 75 emit p. r
'on (on short halt ttHM)
.VI this lime I lived on a farm,
live miles north of Richmond.
Mo. We fed and turned uvvav
am tWO to sU Humps CSCh day
iu the week.
It this finds room In your VnhS
ible paper, I hope the Tulsa
lemocmtlo county campaign
ommitlse win kindly answer
' B. Ilespei tflllly,
V T. HltoW'N.
B. No. 1. Tulsa. Okla.